The Daily Loyal (Georgian.
AUGUSTA, GA., r H l-V 25, IW>7.
ii W 1- O K ''W
\ \ :«
! V s
OFFICIAL OKU AN V. S. GOVERNMENT.
(ifjv ial Oryan of the Ocoryia
Ed Heft t ion a I A ssoei at i on .
AH uomiminhatiMi* for public .liuii inu- t be
written only on one side ol the paper, and ae
* omjnmled with the n.iine of the writer. We
will not publish the unioe, uiilef fin* writer
wtnhes us U) do so, but we must have it, a* a
guarantee of the truthfulne** of the i liele.
Platform Union Rcpublica Party
Adopted at Atlanta July Ith.
Whereas, we, hninblv our de
pendenee on un overruling lhovidenee, who
shape* the destinu> of men and nations, (hank
Almighty God for having, through ageneies
and insti uiueiitaliti* *in Hi- wi-doni seheted,
preserved our (ioverumeni when ii- t !<;*.-1
foundations were being shaken by tin mighty
ol'flie recent rebellion. And
Wberear., the loyal nu n <•! » .eorgla b< ire the
earliest practicable s<*Ulenient of Ihe disturbed
eondition of t he eountry : and whereas, v.e be
lieve that tiie. establishment, ofjiibtiee is essen
tial to enduring peuee, that- patriotism should
bo exalted as a virtue, and that it is the duty of
thcState to cherish all itspeople; and whereas,
those who assert these principle are railed K
publicans, throughout tin- l tiiou. Therefore,
ftsxtdvedf Ist. 1 hut we adopt tiie imme oftiie
Union KepuhHeim party of <■* orgia, amide
eiure ourselves in allianee : : *i the. Rational
KepuliUctt.il party off lie Union nil for the un
c<*ndit;oiiui ; upporl of the S nion ol tin
Uwhwl. 2d. That we pit due our hearty sup
port to the re* < nir-Uuet ion im asinv.s of the (011-
sos the United Btab\-.
Ihmtlwl, dd. That il i* t he. duly of the Slate
to educate uli her children, and to that end, we
reeoinmend the establishment of u genera! :y\s
tem of tree schools.
Iti.vdctxl, 1 Thai Hie Union Uepublienn
Party l.« iilentilietl in its hi.-tory and fiy it r.
<:• sentiitl jit im ijdes wit b the l ights, tin* in
terosi.; and the dignity of labor, and is in
sympathy with tlm toiling masses of society;
and tlmi Ibe working ihcm of < .ia will
receive ui its bunds ever,' eiietmmgeuusit
ami n .*;*-■ hkuiec ilini may Im ne<v ary to pm
left tii’ ir full rights;and, that in llu* mainien
niiee of lbe position lukeii and tin pi ineipl:-s
we have (bis day avowed, wo cordially in
vito tlu: co-opt ration of all ciii/.cns, without
regard to (heir noli ieal ;u:t<•< cah nis.
/tijwlviid, o. That tin* Union liepubii* an
Party <d the Slate-of ( ieorgia pi* dge -ib elf to
uiaintaiu the free and legal lights of all men
and wo will abide by the pres* ; ihed let ■ of
rcstoratioji, in fleehng to office those m • <
only who can comply, in all ici-peelu, with
tin mpjireine.nl.sol' ih» Act. of(!<s / -..a*!
who jin.fcr the Government, of the United
Stales to any other that could be i tahied.
/u.v'Ucd, That \vea\uil oursclvct of this
Opportunity of t xpiv- ,-ing our 1.-igit a.uniia
tion and esteem for Muj. (km: John Pope,
Ounmamlimr this J>i M ri< t, ami of c*« •:* . liy
endorsing his wise, patriotic anti slater,man
like udimidsti::«ion of tint Kucouhl ruction
Laws. with ttrsuram-i's on otir purl, that lie
shall, at all time;, have the encouragement
and support of I:lit Union Kcpubliean Uer.y
of (ieoruiig in his further endeavors to in
slitn.fi! a loyal and legal government, tor our
Ik si fh'i'd, Thu t): ml • of this. Uonven
ion be tendered to Mr. A. VV r . Teimv. of
New York, and that \v«* iv*pn st him to n;.
-ii Us with a copy of !»: t ie, (ilo<jucr.i and
■triotic speech, tor publication.
'ate Central Committee,
’Taion Republican Sfarty,
Hon. Foster Blodgett, of Augusta,
Colonel J. K. BuYANT, (if August:!,
Act ini/ Secret-ary.
Eirf. IlieJrict t Cos!. A. W. Stone,
Col. 1 1 . S. llu/.elliiK', .iaiiics M. Simms,
of Savnimali, :!!id T. <<. C'amjilidl, of
AVro.W District VV. 11. NqWc, of
Ivan-! iljdi county; Coho '. Ah . '
Third jdatrivt <«. \Y. Ashlmrn,
Oli-cr Saumlcrs and Uamj-lon I’.cnton,
Enttrlit J>in'rict li. M. Turner,
Macon; (too. Wallace. Miilcdgevilio.
/•'/ t‘th Jiintrii t -Col. John Howies,
Col. j. K. Hryant, W. J. White, S. W.
N/.r'A jjixtrii-l Madison Davis, ct
Str'-nlh District Win. Markham,
.\tianta; 15. M. Slicihlcy, Koine;
K]>hraiiij Uuckcr, Marietta: William
1 lio'u'inholham, Koui;.
“ TREASON IS A Cl : XI,IE AND
SHOULD EE MADE ODIOUS !”
Thus a.jioku one of the greatest of
modern traitors Andrew Johnson
hut a few months since, lie sjioke
thus in reference to the men who at
tempted to destroy their, (lovcrnment,
and in a lew weeks united with the
very same men to destroy the party
that had saved the Union. The course
he has since pursued, proves that lie is
wicked enough to unite w ith these men
in a future elk n't should one he ma.de
to destroy the Union, provided his
personal ambition can he promoted
We are no a.larmi but we feel eon-,
strain-,d to say, that, in our opirm n,
the country is in danger, and wt will
give our reasons for the assertion.
It is well known that Mr. Toombs,
oi this better known throughout
the country as Hob’' Toombs, was
the bully of the secessionists. In Con
gress he was put forward on all occa
sions to “crack the lash’’ over Xovth-
cm “ doughface*." These men, a dis
grtice to tlieir constituents and to the
critin North, were overawed by this
j imperious Southron. When at length
anew race of men appeared in the
; halls of Congress- sent there to main
i tain the honor of the Northern people
- this man and his followers, finding
that the new men were not afraid of
threats, and that they were prepared
i 1; meet blow with blow, determined
' to secede from Congress and destroy
the < o> vc rn merit.
lie returned to Georgia and found a
majority of the people opposed to se
cession, and again he was put forward
; a- the great secession bully of the
N.iuth. Every fair-minded man in the
' South will acknowledge that Georgia
could never hav been carried out of
t!-> Ui.-ion lnit for the reiyn of terror
brought about ! y >b” Toombs and
: his followers.
When the war closed he, trembling
; for liis life, skulked in the upper part
;of this State and South Carolina. De
! teelive;; were put upon his track, as we
i happen to know, and followed him so
j 0h..-e.|y dial lie left the country. When
Andrew Johnson began to pardon these
traitors, ami Toombs knew that lie had
nothing to fear from the President, he
i returned. For a time lie remained
(juietly at home, but it was the quiet
| ness that, precedes the storm. On the
Kith of June hist, lie w rote a letter to
the Corresponding Secretary of the
; Democratic Central Committee, and,
among other things, he said :
“ I accept, with 1 lie greatest pleasure, the
jiti.il it'ii to which I have been assigned, and
will cheerfully give my utmost. ctForts to pro
mo'vt.', c.htahlUh and vitalize those principles.”
•* * * * *
“ I am as ready to day an I was thirty years
ago, when I entered public life as a nullifier,
to ‘ pend and be spent* in the sacred cause;
and, if my pueriliees, of all f.orts, had been a
Uioii. itnd times more than they have been, I
should coMfcklcr them well spent for ‘the lost
* * * *
“ Therelbre, sink or swim, karrive or perish,
! am with the West and South for the main
tenance of the Cincinnati Platform of April
“ / irrt take immediate measures to organize
tii ate of (leorgia oil that basis, and will
u: .: .: tlie true men of the (so-called) ten rebel
Slates to ‘ fall in line.’ You can fully count
on them. I have tried them.
* :t * * *
I regret nothing in the past but the dead
and tlie failure; and 1 am to-day ready to use
the. best menus 1 eau command to establish the
principles for which I fought.”
Mr. llill, in his speech at Atlanta,
<>:■ the It.th hint.., having* excited his
audience by vile denunciation of his
political opponents, said :
“ ] wurnyou, bonstful, vindictive Radicals,
• * that the day in coming when you will
fcl the jc. tv? rfan outraged and betrayed people."
* * * * *
“ llow many people in Atlanta belong to the
4 -Loyal League V I warn ull decent men to
abandon such dens.
*• * * * #
“Cos me join the Patriots' League. Our only
pledge is to support the Constitution."
We are informed, upon reliable an-1
thorily, that Toombs is conducting
him-H-lt towards political opponents
now in the same offensive manner that
he did immed-at. .y before the Rebol
li'.’tt- We have po ’-mbt that the J*a
■ riui--. Ijcni/itt, . ued by Mr. Ilill,
is the same seerct. i anization- known
by various names—made use of by
traitors to prepare the people for re
ihe letter of Toombs was written
oi: the 19th day of June. On the 11th
day of July the letter of Hon. H. V.
Johnson was written, and on the 16th
Mr. Hill made his speech. Toombs
says: " I will take immediate steps to
organize the St ate of Georgia.” Messrs,
ilill and Johnson are evidently in con
s 1*11; as the Rebel press are again
playing “ second jiddJe ”
Should these fnitjuKici) tkaitous
be j.eniiilted to prej>are again for Re
bellion ? Is it tiot the duty of our
cut to arrest them for their
past crimes ; try them lor treason, and
banish them from a country they
would ruin ? If these men are allowed
to plot treason in our midst, it is almost
useless to attempt to reconstruct the
W e trust that Gen. Pope will watch |
the moves on the political chess board,
'and arrest these desperate players be
fore It is too late.
“ Tit i: A SON IS A (ItIME, ANI) SHOULD
UR -MAKE ODIOUS.”
■ ♦ «
.Fruit of all kinds continue to pour
into the city. The amounts already
furnished, and, as we are told, the
quantities yet to come, lead to tlie in
ference that the surrounding country
must be a hot-bed of luxuries. We
have not been told ol a case of starva
tion for some time.
1. tiie horse says neigh when you
offer him oats, lie don’t mean it.
Fourth of July at Columbus, Ga
ADDRESS 0E COD. «. W. ASHHUn.N.
G’ol. G. W. Ashburn next spoke—-
The spirit and glory clustering in
and around our national flag had al
most been forgotten, but the starry
emblems which, to-day, he saw before j
and around him, foretold returning
day—when indeed and in truth we
shall acknowledge but one flag, one
constitution, one government, and one
country. When this happy time will
come, he could not say. The watch- 1
word of our fathers, while fighting for [
their independence—for separation— ;
for a nationality—was liberty. In the
name of liberty Patrick Henry fired
the American heart-—inspired the
whole country with enthusiasm for hu
man rights. These principles carried
in their own bosoms the pledge of
success, and we could safely recom
mend them to any people.
We had assembled to consider mea
sures for the protection of these blood
bought rights which were conceived in
the womb of the Federal Constitution
at Philadel| hia in 1787, horn at Wash
ington City on the first day of Janu
ary, 1863, and armed with all the
powers of its birth-rights on the 2d
day of March, 1867. For the protec
tion of these rights, we had met to
consider. The means at our command
through which to secure their protec
tion, is the ballot. With the ballot
we project our manhood, our freedom,
and our liberties ; with the ballot wo!
protect ourselves against the ruffian- i
ism of the country, and our families
from insults ; with tlie ballot we pro
tect our religion from proscription,
and our government from fraud, cor
ruption, treason and traitors. The
ballot being such an important weapon,
it. should he used with care. That
such may he done legitimately, Con
gress has given us a bill under the pro"
visions of which we are all required to
register, under oath, our names prior
to voting. Here the speaker referred
at length to the actions of those who
accept the Reconstruction hill as an
expedient—being the best they could
do ; declaring the bill an unconstitu
tional measure, because passed hv a
Rump Congress, who had no authori
ty to demand terms or an oath of any
one. He said those who acted from
such motives, and under such influ
ences, deserved to be noticed bv all
true men, and branded as impostors,
deceivers, and anti-Republicans, and
should not he allowed to vote.
He said the bill invited us, under its
provisions, to organize a State govern
ment with a constitution, and if it is
found, by Congress, to be republican in
form, national in theory, practical in
its relations to tlie wants of both races,
and protective in its application to the
interests and perpetuation of the na
tional government, we may re-enter
the union of States, and be entitled to
all die rights and privileges that we
were prior to the passage of the ordi
nance of secession. When the happy
event would take place, he could not
say. Time was necessary to attain
any great end—time was the most suc
cessful healer of private, public and
national wounds—it was the best peace
maker—the surest reformer—and con
tained an element of growth and peace.
He said, character could not be
formed in a day—neither could the
minds of men be converted by a pre
ponderance of force. The minds of
our ex-seccsh neighbors seemed to be
vury obstinate. How long they would
continue iiutheir present mood, he
could not tea; none could name the
day. lie could only say, that, until a
Radical change took place in the minds
of all this people, no representatives,
however Radical they might be, will
be allowed seats in the national Con
gress. If this be true, our duties were
plaiu ; a work in which all the loyal
element, white and black, in Georgia
should feel a deep interest in having
it done —and well done. This is the
work of this Union organization, the
Republican party. Let a change be
wrought among themselves-—a revolu
tion in the minds of the people of
Georgia. They had committed litany
mistakes, and in many instances shown
an unworthy spirit. A great mistake
had been made in demanding immedi
ate return to their civil and political
rights in a government which many of
them had fought four years to destroy.
This was a mistake against common
A wag ot a boarder complained to
the mistress that the sun must have
gone under a cloud when the shadow
of the chicken fell into the pot where
her broth was made.
Proceedings of Council.
Cai.led Meeting, )
Tuesday, July 33d, 1567,
5 o’clock P. M. )
The City Council met.
Present—Hon. Foster Blodgett,
pot, Tweedy,Levy, Reynolds, Bullock,
Lynch and Roath.
Tho reading of the Minutes was, on
motion, dispensed with.
His Honor, the Mayor, stated the
object of the meeting to he tlie consid
eration of a communication from A\ .
E. Jackson, President of the Augusta
Factory, in reference to the manage
ment of the Canal.
Tlie communication was referred to
a Special Committee of three. His
Honor, the Mayor, appointed Messrs.
Bullock, Tweedy and Conley. The
M ayor was, also, on motion, added to
His Eonor, the .Mayor, here stated j
that he had made satisfactory arrange
ments witn the Medical Faculty in refe
rence to establishing a Free Dispensa
ry for the benefit of the indigent poor
of the city.
A petition from S. M. Colling in re
gard to three lost bonds of the city, of
the denomination of $250, viz : Bonds
TANARUS, Nos. 177, 17s and 183. Referred
to the Finance Committee to report to
A petition from Thomas Dnnnegan
asking Council to reduce the Bridge
toll on brick. Granted, and on mo
tion of Mr. lynch, the toll on brick was
reduced to fifty cents per thousand.
A petition from Mrs. Eliza 8. Blod
gett, asking Council to allow her daugh
ter, Mrs. Mary F. Fils, to add two
rooms to her house on Telfair street.
A petition from W. K. Ruse to run
a stationary steam engine in the city.
A communication from the Board of
Underwriters of the city of Augusta,
calling the attention of Council to the
danger of keeping large quantities of
petroleum, coal oil, benzine, benzole,
and other products of these oils, in the
city, and asking some action in the
premises. Referred to the Engine
Committee to report to Council.
By Mr. Tweed—
Ilesolved, That His Honor, tlie May
or, be directed to have the Ordinances
of the City of Augusta compiled and
published, such compilation and publi
cation to be contracted for and super
vised by him.
By Air. 1 Path—
Resolved, That the use of the Canal
water, and so much of the street as may
be necessary, be granted to the parties
proposing to erect a Fountain in Broad
street, at the head of Monument street,
said fountain being for the public
Here Council went into executive
session, and on the doors being open
ed, there being no further business,
Council, on motion, adjourned.
4. E. BUY ANT. | O. C. RICHARDSON
BRYANT & RICHARDSON,
a iron m a s
COUNSELLORS A T LA II ,
cH Ni l, 1.
Oflivv, nonivr Ellis and Monument Streets.
Hon. L. M. Morrill, M. (\, Washington, I). ( .
Uon. JSidncv Fcrluun, M. (J., Washington, D. U.
Hon. T. J. Sizer, Buffalo, N. Y.
.Edgar Ketrlmm, Ks»j., New York ( ity.
(ion. (leo. F. Slieply, Portland, Me.
lion. Joseph Howard, ” “
Col. Albert G. Browne, Jr., Boston, Mas*.
J. 8. Shultz, Prcs’t Board of Health, New York
BOARD OF BEGISTEATION
liijShii'ODtlE Seualoriai Districl.
THE BOARD WILL MEET AT THE
Court House, in Augusta, THURSDAY, FRI
DAY' ami SATURDAY', July 25th, 20th and
27th, tv> Register such voters of Richmond
county as have failed to do so, at the several
precincts in the county, from any cause what
ever, and to correct any errors that may exist.
Augusta, July sth, 1867. jyh-td
Headquarters 3d Mil'y District.
(Georgia, Alabama and Florida.)
Chief Quartermaster’s Office, )
Atlanta, Ga., June 24,1567. t
m BV ORDER OF THE QUARTER.MAS
ior General U. 8. A., sealed proposals will be
rcecivid al this office until the 20th July, IStiT,
lor the sale of the WRECK of the U. 8.
STEAMER “CONVOY,” now lying in Barran
cas Harbor, Florida.
The highest bid will be accepted, and the
purchaser will be required to remove the wreck
so tar from the channel as to present no ob
struction to the usual navigation of the Harbor.
The United States reserves to itself the right
to reject any or all of the bids, if deemed un
The bids will be opened at 12 M. 20th July,
18b?, and should be plainly endorsed, “ Propo
sals for Purchase of U. 8. Steamer Convoy,”
and addressed to K. SAXTON,
Bv’t Brig. Gen'l A. ty M., U. S. A.,
and Ch’s Q’r M. 3d MU. Dis’t,
j’-'JO Atlanta, Geo.
SCHOOL XKI) FAMILY SERIES
READERS AND SPELLERS.
FROM MAJOR GENERAL HOWARD,
Commissioner Freedman’s Bureau.
“ Your excellent series lias been received and examined with grea
interest. 1 like the works very much, and am especially ileaml with ti :
Charts and Primacy Books, believing them unusually adapted to aid the
child in making a start.”
Willson's Jlvimacy Speller. A Simple and Progressive Course G
Lessons in Spelling, with Reading and Dictation Exercises, and tin
Elements of Oral and Written Composition. By Makoius "Wi115..,;,.
lOnio., 80 pages, 56 Cuts. 15 cents.
■ Willson's Laryer Speller. A Progressive Course of Lesswusin Spi
ing, arranged according to the Principles of Orthoepy and Grammar,
with Exercises in Synonyms for Reading, Spelling and Writing; and ::
new System of Definitions. By Marcius W illsox. 12mo, 168 pages
36 Cuts. 35 cents.
Willson's Erinter. The School and Family Primer. Introductory
Scries of School and Family Readers. By Maeclus Willson, ft
48 pages, 107 Cuts. 25 cents.
Willson's First Reader. The First Reader of the School and Fan
Series. By Marcius Willson. I2iuo, 84 pages, 132 Cuts. 40 ecu
Willson's Second Reader. The Second Reader of the School
Family Series. By Makoius Wii.i.sox. 12mo, 154 pages, 100 Cuts, e
A Third Reader : Intermediate Series. A Third Reader of a Gradt
between tlie Second and Third Readers of the School and Family Series,
By March's Willson. 12mo, 216 pages, 70 Cuts. 80 cents.
Willson's Third Reader. Tlie Third Reader of the School and Family
Series. By March's Wili.son. 12tno, 264 pages, 142 Cuts. 90cents.
A Fourth Reader: Intermediate Trier. A Fourth Render of a Grade
between the Third and Fourth Readers of the School and Family Series.
B\ March s Wili.son. 12mo, 312 paged, 65 Cuts. $1 10.
li illson's Fourth Reader. The Fourth Reader ol the School and
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Willson's Fifth Reader. The Fifth Reader of the SclioolandFamily
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[Extract from Letter of Major Buxton, or*
Washington, D. L’., April 24, 18(57.
* # * * *
It was thought by some that we had better
get the Darker ite Watson Series, which is the
most used in the Schools, simply because some
had got it, for the sake of uniformity ; but my
recommendation prevailed. One gentleman
present, who had used both, stated that he had
used the other as long as he cared to, and con
sidered the Willson Series as far superior,
giving an example of the difference of time
required.in teaching anew pupil, the prefe
rence being decidedly in lav or of the latter
series. So we, starting this new movement,
have decided to get the best book extant, so far
as we knew them.
(Signed) S. Willard Saxton. I
From the American Freedman (Rev. Lyman
“ The peculiar characteristic of this Series
lies in the fact that they aim to impart, as far
as possible useful information. For this pur
pose they contain a series of articles on vari
ous subjects of science and history, graded to 1
the capacity of different pupils, and so arranged
that when the five volumes have been care
fully read, the student, in addition to a know
ledge of reading, will have acquired a conside
rable knowledge in many departments of
study, such as will lay the foundation for more
complete instruction afterward.”
They arc therefore peculiarly adapted to the
pressing needs and quick poreeptives ot the
colored children. Each book is profusely and
handsomely illustrated, and the illustrations
are all intended to render the comprehension
oi the reading matter more easy. The follow
ing testimonials have been selected from c
large mass of a similar nature :
Bureau K. F. and A. L.,
Office Superintendent Education,
Richmond, Va.. Dec. 13, 186(5.
Dear Sir—l have been familiar with tlie
Headers from their lirst publication, and am
free to say to you, as I have uniformly said to
teachers, superintendents, and others, that,
all things considered, 1 regard them as the
best Series before, the public. The leading
peculiar feature of this Series was a happy in
spiration of the author, and tlie execution of
the plan so w ell done as scarcely to admit of
improvement. Mr. Willson’s style of compo
sition in the lower numbers of the Series, and
something of his plan in the higher numbers,
have been imitated by some later writers of
school readers with decided advantage to their
works. Hence Mr. Willson has not only made
a peerless Series of his own, but has elevated
the general standard of such works. When
ever my choice has not been constrained by
circumstances, I have always used this Series
both iu the white and colored schools w ith
which I have been many way connected.
Yours, truly, li. M. Manly,
From W. M. Colby, General Superintendent
Freedman's Schools in Arkansas.
I never made better readers than from those
books. The Charts arc unsurpassed by any.
Harper & Brothers, Publishers,
FRANKLIN SQUARE, NEW' YORK.
ILAKPEH & BIIOTHEKS will send any of the above works by Mail, postage free, to any pan
of the United States, on receipt of the price.
J. E. BRYAET,
AGENT FOR THE STATE OF GEORGIA, AUGUSTA, GEO.
From W. F. Mitchell, Superintendent ■ :
Frcedmcn’s Schools (in charge of rent:
vania Freedmen'a Association,) for Middh
Tennessee and Northern Alabama.
Willson’s Readers arc unsurpassed lijr atij
iu the English language.
Copies vvili lie sent, postage paid, to parties
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traduction, on receipt of half price.
llabi'KK & Brothers also publish a Series
School and Family Churls,
Twenty-two in number, by Marcius Wills"
and N. A. Calkins.
These Charts are designed, in connect’
with the accompanying Manual of Instructi
by Marcius Willson (12ino, #100) and
the Primary Object Lessons by N. A.
Calkins, (12mo, 81 50) to furnish tlie teacher
with the requisite aids for the praeti..
application of a true system of Elemen
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tlie type is sufficiently large to be easi
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Charts w ill be furnished either separately or
in full Betts, cither mounted or in sheets,
also, for Family Use, in neat atlas form, at
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the prices named :
-Vo. In De e.
I. Elementary: Sixty Illustrated
Words 35 eh.
11. Reading : First Lessons 35 ets.
111. Reading: Second Lessons.... Sods.
IV. Reading: Third Lessons 35 ets.
V. Reading : Fourth Lessons 35 cts,
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Willson’s Manual of Object Teaching.. 130
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