The Daily l.oyal (fcurgian.'
AUGUSTA. <iA., .11 LY 28, 1807.
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OFFICIAL, (MOAN t. 8. COVKKNMKNT.
()/jirial Ocyan of the deary ia
Edueatioiki! Assoeiat ion.
All comiiiunbv.tioiu lor ])iil»ilc:»t ion muH I>l*
written only or one side ol i!*<* pii]n r, and
eomjianicd with the name of t.ljo. writer. We
will not. imbli-vh llif" i, om , nni< - Hir writer
wiriiesS tin to do so, hut we rul-i hove it., dm a
guarantee of the truthfulness of the article.
Platform Union Republican Party-
Adopted ai, Atlanta July 4tl>.
Whereas, we, humbly nek n< av Uniting our <U
]je rule nee on an overruling i*ro\idem;e, who
shapes the deHiiniea of men and nations, thank
Almighty God I*> •* having, through agencies
.ml histrumentivllthln lit w isch m lected,
luvM-rvcd our (iovernment when its deepest
iouiidatious were being' shaken l>> the mighty
(ipiieuvings of the j eet ut rebellion. And
Whereas, the loyal men of(horgi i desire 1 , the
earliest practicable pettleiueiit of the disturbed
condition of the eountry : and wlu-iva*, we bi
lievo that the establishment of justice is c.-mui
t ml t o enduring i>< aee, that pal riot ism should
,»;• ; A ailed as u virtue, uml that ii i- tin- duty of
tin ■ Stale to ehmi-h ail its people ; and whereas,
not e who la .sent, tlu’se primijdus are ealled llu
nhlieans, throughout the Union. Therefore,
U *olw%4 t Ist. That we adopt the name of the
ion Kopubliean party of Georgia, and de
t»uiT.eh in allhuv »■ with the- National
•übiiean part) ol the l nion, and for the me
diliouul support of the Union of these
aUvni, 2-d. That we pledge our hearty sup*
t to the «• eonstruetioii Ru:;-un of the- Uon
of the 1 Iniled State-.
M’raulmU^i ld. That it. is the duty of ihe Slate
to educate all her children, uml to tliat end, we
it • oinmu rd the laldishim i.t of a ; eneral --\ •
> . in of free schools.
HtnAord, 4. That the Union liepubliciin
i ’ariy is identified in its history and by its
. M ioial |>vi ju t;>U.with the right's 1 liu >n
leie.us ami tie dignity of labor, ami i in
, ympadjy with the lolling in:ea oi' -ociety;
and,Unit the working tw o <>f Goorgiu will
!■ ive at its bands every encouragement
ttiici vMSiiuux* tied may be necc‘.,-.iry to pro
t,. : their full ri aim; and, Hint in the mail item
:unv »f the jH»si«hm taken and tin- piim iph-s
v. e ha Ye thin da\ : wowed, we cordially in
vite the co-oper.iiion of all oilmens, without
r. ;i;• !o» Ih. ir p".; i( al antecedent l .
A’fwT'Jcd, 5. That the Union Kcpubii'au
\‘ \\y of U»a Slat oof theory i a plcrj i: if to
main the in » uml legal righto of all men,
:ii"! vve w ill abide by tie-pie. cnbed tenr- of
restoration, in cleeung to oiliec l.hoae men
only who ran comply, in all respects, with
tbe ivcpdrcmeuts <d lie 1 Act. of ('ony ress, and
who prefer The ? oeiiiiiain of the United
Sbviey t<> mov other that conld be; framed.
[no, That we avail ourselve. if this
Opportunity of c'\piv;iitg our high admira
tion and esteem iorMaj. bill. John I*(»pe,
('i/mmaudiiig thi: i>i Hal. and of cord hilly
endorsing hamvi.r, j;aiiiolie and statesman
like mlministinti:m of the lieeotglnuMicm
iai vvs, with as-iirai-et > on our port, that lie
Khali, at ut! turn. -, have- lie i luotie'igmcal
ttml supjKni of the Union Ucp'tMienn i*arty
of (leorgiu, in bis lui'ther cid'seig to in
stituted royal and ley and \i mu* nt i‘< our
Zb y ihdd, '» iiat tin thank of 1 iii Uonven
tii'n he tendered to Mr. A. \V. Tunny, of
New York, nud thitt vs e-request him to fur
nish us with a <*opy of his able, cJoousnt and
pat ric-tie apeeeh, for ptibtiealion.
State Cleutral Coiamltioo,
Siaioa 38.«ipuM?caa 3Part.y.
Hon. ForJl lCll iII.OIKiKIT, of All”<■ Nitl,
Colonel J. K. UnvANT, of AngusO,
„1 ctin i/ Secretary,
at IfiMrirt - Col. A. \V. Siom.*,
I >l. I*\ 1?. IlazeltiiH', Jmnvs M. Sinitns,
of S.iv;unm!i, :m<! 'i'. U. oi
Second Distrh’t- \V. if. Noble, .>!'
Uninlolph cuunly; liului't .vli-Xiimlcr,
l I:tn county.
Third ))istr>>-t -l 5. W. Auhlnim,
Oliver Sr.unilcis ami Ihimpton IJcnlon,
l'\)nr!h ' 11. ?>). Turnor.
Mijeon; v-U'o. W'iillacc, Mnlcui.- , , iHo.
t 'ifih. 1 district -('oi. John I’owlcs,
Col. J. li. Krynnt, W.White, S. W.
! loan'd, Augusta.
Si ,-J/i District Mailisc.i: Dav is, of
S,th District -W in. Markham,
Atlanta; Jj. AI. Shciblcy, Uoinc;
K|>!n-;'.;n» Rucker. Marietta; William
ORGANIZE AND REGISTER.
'c again call the attention of onr
.■pi to the iui|K)r!ancc of having
• Mantes regime real. i>e sure to
:lia.S cvei v man who will vole (ho
looulilicau ticket hashis na.ntc l'cgis
tetv'l. Do not fail.
hi order to make it ohsohdiiy ,\r
t-.i/i that all of one friends have been
nuisleroti, it is neccssai'y to have
some kind of a society organised. The
• ( C/..111 LuJ'jU' .” is tile best organ!
/atbut if v«m are unable to bat e a
" Lc<i</ 't'" organized, establish a ib-;
publican Club. You will find a Con- ;
stitiition for tilt* organization of such j
Clubs on tiie outside of our paper.
In organising' Clubs, vve would ad-1
visa that a few true men come togeth
er. chose temporary officers, and adopt
the constitution. After that, let names j
be proposed and referred to a Com- '
mil tec who shall examine to see if j
they are trno men. Let the Commit-:
tee r< ] ort whether they arc iriemls or j
enemies. Then have a vote ol the!
Club, and let a majority decide, j
If a majority Vote against, the candi
date, l.e is, of course, rejected; it a
majority vote for, them have him sign
the Constitution and enjoy all the
rights of other members. Allow none
but. members of Republican Clubs to
attend meetings. Hav e a sentinel to
keep out persons not members. When
a sufficient number of persons have
been elected, have permanent officers
elected in accordance with the Consti-
Friends‘ the time has come for
work. The enemy are organizing to
defeat, ns. Let ns work as hard as
With pleasure, mingled with sorrow,
! announce to the readers of the
“ Daily Loyal Georgian” that its pub
lication will cease with this issue.
I trust that my friends will pardon
me for the extended account of the
“ Loyal Georgian,” and my connection
with it and tin* cause of Equal Rights
which 1 lay before them this morning.
1 i arm* to Georgia in the Spring of
1 -Co, expecting to make this State my
future homo. I came to Augnstaasan
officer ol the Government, instructed
In “ exercise a general jurisdiction
over tiic freedmeu of the city and vi
eiiiit v." I attempted to do justice to
white and black. To the best of my
ability, I did.
In December a change was made in
the Freodinari’s Bureau. My chief,
Alaj. Gen. Saxton, one of the purest
men, and one of the most disinterested
friends of our cause Hint I have ever
known, was removed. The President
had turned traitor to the party that
elected him, and true men everywhere
were removed ; nud such men as Till
son, too often, on' in their placet).
1 would m.l be governed by policy,
when 1 knew eg, and I was
My friends will remember that De
cember, ! st;r», was a dark time for the
friends of equal rights in Georgia.
Tim I’resident was using the whole
power of his position to crush the
friends o| justice ; and too many olli
e ; were .■,■ ting him. Hardly a
Government officer in the whole coun
try would slaii.l by the friends of (hat
came : and none in this State would ;
indei i. they cmtld not and retain their
p'M..,:.. We hail bill little hope of
assistance iroin Congress. I was the
only while mail in Georgia, willing to
tube an open, bold stand in favor of
the equal political and legal rights of
all men. 1 determined, “sink or
swim, live or die,” I would do my dill v
to the best of my ability.
Finding that there was a strong
desore on lee part of our friends to
hold: til ate Convention, 1 had a call
issued for one to meet in this city on
th< loth day of January, IHiiit. All
friends of equal rights were invited to
attend ; hut lew, except colored men,
di:l attend. 1 drew up a Constitution
for the organization of an Association
vl.it dmuM labor to secure for the
colored men of Georgia, the rights to
whi. il they were entitled, but that
w'e.v denied them. I was elected
I’resilient of tlii- Association.
it was decided tq be absolutely
nei c- ary to have mi organ that should
e> inly, boldly, and fearlessly advocate
the cause, we had united to promote.
The- Loyal ticoryimi," was establish
ed as l iiat. organ. As the President of
the Association, it was expected that
! would have control of the editorial
department of the paper; but that
someone should be employed to do
tiie editorial work. It was not ex
pected that I should receive any com
pensation for m v services. It was niv
intention 10 engage in the practice of
my profession- the law—devoting as
am h time, as possible, to the paper
gratuitom ty, and laboring, as much as
"ilne, to advance die cause, 1 love
i -o much.
it was not expected that the money,
received lor subscriptions and adver
tisement -. would be sufficient to pay
tin exj.H.-.vS of publishing the paper;
• nice! ih. d* ! ieitney, it was de
cided to charge t ' member of the
A ... billon mi initiation fee of one
dollar. It was also decided to organ
ize tuihordinate Associations in each
unity i. the State, as rapidly as possi
ble. Fhe deficiency was larger than
w e had anticipated ; and the amount,
received as initiation fees, was not as
i trge : but the latter gradually increas
ed from week to w eek ; and we felt
confident- that it would, in time, be
s‘ -ueicui to j ay the debts, and deficien
cy, until the receipts of the paper Were
sufficient to meet all expenses.
From tiie day the Equal Rights As
sociation was organized, the Rebel oj<-
position to myself lias been most bitter. 1
They evidently thought that,if I could
be broken down, they could break
down the paper and the Association.
Every lie that human ingenuity could
invent, was told by wicked men and a
jierjured press. The object was to
break the confidence of the colored
people in me. If that could lie done,
they* expected, and expected rightly)
that the “ Loyal Georgian” would he
In May, 1860, the attempt was made,
as our readers very well remember, to
decorate the graves of the Union dead
in our City Cemetery. Gen. Tillson
failed to do his duty. I exposed him;
and he united with the Rebels to break
me down. I stood out alone and defied
the combined forces of Rebels and
Northern doughfaces, depending, al
most entirely, upon the supjiort and as
sistance of the colored people. A few
w hite friends stood by me. I will not
attempt to tell to what depths of mean
ness Tillson and his Hebe! crew resort
ed to break me down. 1 will simply
say that nothing was too mean: and
they evidently did all they could.
The colored jieojile of this city and
vicinity, and all the leading colored
men in the State, so far as 1 know, stood
by me. They saw through the Rebel
trick, and their confidence could not
be shaken. I have reason to believe
that Tillson caused his Bureau Agents,
in the different counties, to circulate
the lies which lie was daily telling, for
the purpose of preventing them from
sending money to support the “ Loyal
Georgian.” lie succeeded in doing
that. From that time to this, w e have
received no money from the counties,
w ith two or three exceptions, unless
it was sent as subscriptions to the
A meeting of the Council of our As
sociation was called. They, at my re
quest, investigated the charges made
against me. After a long and careful
investigation, they pronounced them
false. 1 then stated to the Council
that, in my opinion, it, would be impos
sible to continue the publication of the
paper, unless we could receive some
assistance from Northern friends. At
their request, 1 went North. For va
rious reasons, I was not as successful
as 1 luul hoped and expected to he. 1
raised but $1,420. 1 returned in Oc
tober to attend the annual meeting of
the Equal Rights Association.
The financial committee reported
that the Association was in debt, on
account of the paper, $3,000, and that,
in their opinion, it was impossible for
the Association to continue its publi
cation. In that report I fully con
curred. The Association was, how
ever, in debt to none but friends, who
w ere members of the Association, and
they proposed to take charge of and
continue the publication of the paper,
being responsible for all debts. It was
decided to accept, the proposition.
The creditors organized the “ Loyal
Georgian Publishing Association,” aud
have published the paper until w ithin
a few days.
Soon after the organization of the
Publishing Association, the “ Board
of 1 )irectors” decided that they could
not continue the publication of the im
pel- unless they could receive assistance
from Northern friends. At their re
quest I again went North. 1 receiv
ed but little assistance; in all but
$1,252 It. 1 gave from my own
funds, $l,lOB 84. I also secured for
the paper a large amount of Govern
During my absence it was decided
to publish a daily paper. Colored men
had been enfranchised, and they w ant
ed a daily paper. It was believed that
it would be supported. In fact, it was
the opinion of our friends that it w ould
bt* for the interest of the Association
and of the Republican party, to issue a
daily. To make a long story short,
we have not received that support
which we had reason to expect. Our
expenses were largely in excess of our
receipts, but we had reason to believe
that after a few weeks the receipts
would be largely in excess of the ex
penses. A Northern friend promised
to loan us money—the failure of some
parties from whom lie expected money
made it impossible for him to accom
modate us. AY e used every effort iu
our power to raise money, but it was
impossible. YVe w ere upon the point
of suspending and of giving up the
undertaking entirely, when a few
wealthy Union men in this city- came
to our rescue. They proposed to form
anew company, continue the publica
tion of the “ YVeekly Loyal Georgian,”
bay out the “ Daily Tress ,” and es
tablish anew paper, to be called the
“Nationai.L’icrtm m an,” with which
tin* “Daily Loyal Georgian” was to
be merged. We were assured that
this paper should be an outspoken ad
vocate of the principles of the Repub
lican party, and that the “ Weekly
Loy al < Jeorgian”should continue under
my editorial management. A meet
ing of the stockholders of tin- “Loyal
Georgian Publishing Ai s-.ieiation” was
called, and it was decided to accept
the proposition. The new company
was formed. Both paper; will be
printed by the “Georgia Printing
1 have given this brief history of
the “Loyal Georyiauf because 1
considered it necessary to answer
some of the Rebel falsehoods that are
now in circulation in this city, by a
simple statement of facts. As 1 have
before said, we have been obliged to
meet these falsehoods from the very
day we commenced to publish the
“ Loyal Georgian," but, at length, we
have placed our paper on solid ground.
Every attempt made to break us down,
lias made us stronger. YVe are to-day
much, cry much stronger than ever
before. Our cause has triumphed,
and our paper has triumphed. The
“Loyd (reoryianf the same old
“Loyal Georgian," but every way
inijiroved will be continued, ami talk
us it has always talked, but with more
ability, I trust. It will never fail to
advocate the cause of the oppressed,
and, as formerly, its motto will be
“Equal Rights” for ail citizens of the
United States, except those who have
been convicted of crime, or have par
ticipated in the attempt to destroy the
Friends of the “ Loyal <L .ryian !”
rejoice with me; many long months
we have toiled; sometimes full of hope,
sometimes discouraged. f never
doubted. I always felt that our cause
was just, ami that ive should succeed.
My Northern friends w ill ream tuber
that 1 told them that we should nut
fail. At length, I can say to them,
“success has crowned our efforts.”
\Y e have established in -Georgia an
out and out Radical Ilepublictin
paper. The Rebels may howl; their
political fools may write poetry, it
makes us stronger.
It Ii as been my ambition to assist
the down trodden and the oppressed.
The Equal Rights Association was
organized for that, purpose. Its object
was both political and educational.
The liepublic.au party now advocates
the political views, it was organized to
advocate. The Georgia Educational
Association, the name by which the
Equal Rights Association is now
known, is laboring to advocate the
cause of education. For several
months, 1 have been unable to devote
much attention to the cause of educa
tion. Hereafter, I shall devote more
attention to that cause, than ever lie
Most of my time has been, hereto
fore spent in securing funds to con
tinue the publication of the "Loyal
Geary in ib," and I have n> ; .levot- i
p.s much attention to the editorial ib
partinent as 1 lhall hereafter.
To the friends of the “Loyal Geor
gian" who have stood by it in the
jmst, I wish to say that it will be as
true to the cause, we love so much, in
the future, as it has been in the past.
The “National Republican” will be
an outspoken advocate of Republican
principles, ami a much bettor paper,
1 believe, than the “Daily .'Loyal
Georgian" has ever been. Support
the “National Republican!”
Readers of the “ Daily Loyal Geor
gian !” farewell. 1 trust.) f may have
the pleasure of talking with you, each
week, through the columns of the
“ Weekly Loyal Georgian.”
J. E. Bbyant.
“THE NATIONAL REPUBLICAN.”
We furnish our readers this morn
ing with the first number of the “ Na
tional Republican.” This paper, as
its name implies, will advocate the
principles .•£ the Republican party. In
other words, it will be an outspoken
Republican paper. YVe shall furnish
the Republican to our subscri
bers itHhey desire. The “National Re
publican’ is published at the office where
the “Daily Press'’was published, but
it is not the “ Daily Press” with a
new name ; neither is it the “ Loyal
Georgian” with anew name. It is a
new paper, and lias none of the politi
cal sins of either paper to answer for.
YVe are assured that it will he an
outspoken Republican paper. We
have no doubt but that it will be. It
it is not, we shall be die first one to
W 1 L LSO N’S
•SCHOOL AND FAMILY SERIES
Ii EAI >E RS AN 1) SP EL LE US,
FFOM. MAJOR GENERAL HOWARD,
Commissioner Freedman's Bureau.
“ Your excellent series has been received and examined with great
interest. I like the works very much, and am especially 'leased with the
Charts and Primacy Books, believing them unusually adapted to aid the
child in making a start.”
Willltordet Primary Speller. A Simple and Progressive Course
Lessons ill Spelling, with Reading and Dictation Exercises, and the
Elements of Oral and Written Composition. By Maectus YVTli.sox.
ltimo., 80 pages, 56 Cuts. 15 cents.
Willson 's Larger Speller. A Progressive Course oi Lessons in Spc- -
iniv. arranged according to the Principles of Orthoepy and Grammar,
with Exercises in Synonyms for Reading, Spelling and Writing; and a
new System of Definitions. By Makcius YVii.i.son. 12mo, 168 pages
36 Cuts. 35 cents.
Willson's Erimer. The School and Family Primer. Introductory to
Series of School and Family Readers. By Makcius Willson. 12mo,
-Is jKiges, 107 Cuts. 25 cents.
Willson's First Header. The First lteadea of the School and Fami’v
Series. By Makcius YVn.L.suN. 12mo, St pages, I:J2 Cuts. 40 cents,
Willson's Second Header. The Second Reader of the School am!
Family Series. By Makcius VY illson. 12mo, 154 pages, 100 Cuts. 60
A Thin! Header: Intermediate Series. A Third Reader of a Grade
between the Second and Third Readers of the School and Family Series.
By Makcius Willson. 12mo, 210 ]>ages, 70 Outv. 80 cents.
Willson's Third Header. Tl- Third Reader of the School and Family
Series, lb Makcius Willson. 12mo, 264 pages, 142 Cuts. 90 cent*.
A Fourth Header: Interna diatt Series. A Fourth Reader of a Grade
between the Third and Fourth Readers of the School and Family Series.
By Makcius Willson. 12mo, 312 pages, 05 Cuts. $] 10.
Willson's Fourth Header. The Fourth Reader of the School and
Family Series. By Makcius Willson. l2mo, 360 pages, 164 Outs.
Willson's Fifth Header. The Fifth lb ::der of ihe School and Family
Series. By Makcius Wii.i.son. 1 2mo, 540 pages, 208 Cuts. $] 80.
[Extract- Loin Letter of Major fcsi.xton, or
Washington, I>. C., April x!4 t isoT.
* * -* * *
it was thought by some that we had better
get the Parker <& Watson ISeries, which is the
most used in the Schools, simply because somy
had got it, for the sake of uniformity ; but my
recommendation prevailed. One gentleman
present, who lmd used both, stated that he had
used the other as long as he eared to, and con
sidered tlie Willson Scries as far superior,
giving an example of the ditl’crence 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.
From the American Freedman (Rev. Lyman
“The j*eculiar characteristic of this Scries
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 aud history, graded to
the capacity of different pupils, and so arranged
that when the live 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 she foundation for more
complete instruction afterward.”
They are therefore peculiarly adapted to the
pressing needs and quick pereeptives of the
colored child ren. Each book is profusely and
handsomely illustrated, and the illustrations
are all intended to render tkecomprehensiou
oi the reading matter more easy. The follow -
ing testimonials have been selected from a
large mass of u similar nature :
Bureau R. F. and A. L.,
Office Superintendent Education,
Richmond, Ya., Dec. ly, ISGG.
Dear Sir—l have been familiar with the
Headers from their first publication, and am
free to say to you, as I have uniformly said to
teachers, superintendents, and others, that,
ail tilings considered, 1 regard them as the
host Series before the public. The leading
peculiar feature of this Series was a happy in
spiration of the author, and the execution of
the plan so well done :is scarcely to admit of
improvement. Mr. Willson’s style of compo
sition in tljc lo wer numbers of the Series, and
so mi tiling* 1 his plan in the higher uuintn rs,
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 in the white and colored schools with
which I have been in any way connected.
Yours, truly, R. M. Manly,
From W. M. Colby, General Superintendent
Freedman’s Schools in Arkansas.
I never made better readers than from those
books. The Charts are unsurpassed by any.
Harper & Brothers, Publishers,
FRANKLIN SQUARE, NEW YORK.
HARPER & BROTHERS will scud any of the above works by Mail, postage free, to any part
of the United States, on receipt of the price.
J. E. BRYAKT,
AGENT FOR THE STATE OF GEORGIA, AUGUSTA, GEO
Fr-nn .F. Mitciifm., Superintendent ol
Freedmcn’b Schools (in charge of Pc-nnsyl
vania !• reed men’s Association,) for Middle
Tennessee and Northern Alabama.
Willson’s Readers are unsurpassed by any
in tlic English language.
Copies will be sent, postage paid, to purtit .-
desiring to examine them with a view to in
troduction, on receipt of half price.
Harper & Brothers also publish a .Series
School and Family ( harts,
IVi-uty-two hi number, by Mareiua XViUsoii
mill N. A. Calkins.
lllc-se Charts are in connection
" Hh the accompanying Manual ol Instruction
by Marcias Willson (12ino, Si 60) and
the Primary Object Lessons by N. A.
Calkins, (ISmo, $1 50) to furnish the teacher
with the requisite aids for the practical
application of a true system of Elemen
tary Instruction. in the six Heading Charts
the type is sufficiently larsn- to be easi
ly read at .i distance of .twenty feet. These
Charts ml. be furnished either separately or
in full sells, either mounted or in sheets, am;
also, for Family Use, in neat atlas form, at the
following prices. When mounted, two nre On
a card of the size of each Chart, about £2 by H 0
inches. They are sent by uiai!, in sheiixs, at
the prices named :
-Vo- In Sltcrii.
I. Elementary . Sixty Illustrated
Words a5 cts.
ii. Heading: First Lessons 85 ct-.
ill. Reading : Second Lessons.... 85 cts.
It. Heading: I'lurd Lessons 35 cts.
Reading : I-Yiui-ih Lessons 35 cts.
VI. Reading : Filth Lessons 3.5 els.
VII. Elementary Sounds 35 cts.
VIII. Phonic Spelling 35 cts.
IX. Writing Chart ;>5 cts.
X. Drawing nud Perspective 85 etc.
XI. Lines and Measures 35 cts.
XII. Forms and Solids 35 cts.
XIII. Familiar Colors, accompanied
by a duplicate sett of Hand-
Color Cards *1 6o
XIV. Chromatic Scale of Colors 120
XV. Animals: Economical Uses.. 60 cts.
XVI. Classification of Animals 00 cts.
XVII. Birds : their Classification 00 cts.
XVIII. Reptiles and Fishes GO cts.
XIX. Botanical Forms, ecc 00 cts.
XX. Classification ol Plants 60 cts.
XXI. Economical Usas of Plants... 60 cts.
XXII. Economical Uses, continued.. 00 cts.
Price of the entire Sett, in Sheets Stl 70
“ “ “ “ Mounted 13 00
“ “ “ “ Atlas Form... 20 00
Calkin’s Primary Object Lessons £1 50
iv illson’s Manual of Object Teaching.. 150
There lias been nothing published iu the
educational line for years that, to onr mind, is
such a means of conveying knowledge as these
Charts anti the Manual that accompauii e them.
Willson’s Manual is the truest American ex
pression of the principles of Postalottzzi t hat
has yet been made. Mr, Willson is legitimate
ly carrying out iu this Manual and tlic accom
panying Charts, the basis of his admirable
system of School Readers. —-V. >7 Teacher.