Newspaper Page Text
First Xove. I1
It may be said that love is the I d
world's best verity-Its only true re.,
ality-that 'It came from heaven, to
heaven returneth." The earth pil- d
grime, when they reach nearly the
end- of the journey of life, look back. ,
with the wsurance that to mortals is
left this element of primal Eden's.
bliss; whilst the Creator meted ont
sure punishment for disobedience
and sit, his benevolent mercy per- t
mitted love to remain as a renem
brance of the joy that once dwelt in
the Gardon of Paradise.
We can scarely estimate the price- t
less value of this inestimable blessing
this gteIous gift of a Divine Provi
dence, that crowns humanity with its
beautiful flowers, its fadeless wreaths.,
It is all that can be enjoyed withouti
the taint of sordiness or of avarice,
the blights of fickle fortune or the
miseries of adversity. It holds hearts
together in the closest bonds; any%
thing else would speedily separate
them and divide them in sunder. If
it is pure and holy, it is everlasting
in duration. As Southey wrote,
'-They sin who tell us love can die,
With life all other passions fly.
All else are but vanity."
We have an indubitable faith in
indestructible first love-we mean
the unalloyed emotion. We have als
so a firm belief that never is forgot- t
ten love's first dream. Around this I
one memory the heart' strings often
play with by gone days and live over
again many a bright scene. Why
should it not be thus, when the affec
tions have grown tired with the oft
repeated tests and trials of sincerity
and worthi Almost unconsciously
tLere comes a thought of the cherisht
ed adorer or sweetheart who first
awoke in lover or maiden's bosom the
rapture of loving and being loved.
T1here are very few cold, indifferent
nat ures that can forget or bury in the
graves these "tfond 'mnemories, thus
close them up from themselves, never
permit them to leave their tom bs, or
allow a thought of this past ha1 piness
to intrude on their seclusion.or med
itations. Ah! there are many who
are married who wear secretely
around their necks the invisible por.-"
trait of a lost love, which commen
ced the first chapter of the history ot
a heart. In quiet moments, wh. n
alone, with retrospection's mit ror be
fore their eyes, the glass reflec s
back a dear face.
Parted, and how? It may have
been by thoughtless words; it ulag
have been a foolish jealoney, perhaps
it was destmy; it may have beeni
death, nevertheless, it was the love
that opened the bud for blossom.
We alb claim that the rosebud seems
fairer in promise, fresher in beauty,
than the full blown rose, at least the
one contains the hopes, the latter the
fullfillment, This love is simple,
guileless and unworldy, it is the pur
est and most poetical in nature. lI
may indure; if so, it is fortunate, if,
in all terestrial chances and clfhnges,
it meets with no deception, 110 witlh
It is natural for the matron to
think of the vanished love oJf her' in
cipient womanhood; she standsI on)ce
more beside her first love, she hears~
the promised VOWS uttered, the so'f
language of endearment; she listene
augain to love's ruessage. she finds a
qmeck responce in her throbbing
hear t. W ho can blame huer? W ho
can censure her if these dreams of
joy should linger in all their wealhh
of memfor3? Do you suppose tha'
n;en1 who have little reputat ion for a
regard or remembrance of p'ast ha
leon days of croff'ered love to a lady,
do not somnetin es turn back the lentl
in memory's book to give a careless
thought to the maid they first
A second love is shorn of much (of
its rhapsody, the heart refuses to
sing the songs that it so fervently
sang over its first alleiance. Few
menm or women marry their first h.ve.
We all know that aimong ou r friends
and neighbors ther e are nunany who
are married, yet we cannot deny that
eachi has had a first 1ove, you may ini
derision call it flirtation, yonu nor I
know the intensity of that love, all
that vwe know is that it is past and
sdming.ly forgotten. The quest ion
of the joy and bliss of such a mar
risgp we must not endeavor' to an
Dve 18 as bright and fair) as poept.
,e and profitabl%, however wehay
oubt if i ts as freh and bdebtful as
hen we learned the first letter of
ie alphabet of love. Although weu'
ed pairs may express to regrets, no
Dmorse, still there lingers the mem
ry of a first chosen one.
.A Pecou2d lovtaoies us to diA
over the faults of subse tient lessun,
is learned with aore distrust, less
4ith,l it.Lssee it# originality, ito noyel
y, it has none of those peculiar
harms and fa*ina1iojs that first
Dve arouses in the human breast.
'here is no love like the first, talk as
he sceptic may there Is none to corn
)are with it for depth, intensity and
orvency, it is life's sweeteat ballad
ike the young bird's morning song
is they soar away from the ruother's
iest. We may endure here our
3ethsemane, when we kneel with the
prayer of sorrow; bend in sore an%
uish, still love endures evei through
hese dark night8, with its bright
amne unquenched, its light unextin
ruished. It begins its life on earth,
to eternity i8 in tinseei lank.
'Thiese first afVections,
Be they what they may,
kreyet the fountain-like of till our
DON'T Losit & MINUT.-Keep busy.
Cle man who has nothing to. do is
he most miserable of beings. If you
)ave no regular work, do chorts, as
'ariners do when it rains too hard
or them to work in the field. In < c
m1pTation we forget our troubles, and
-espito from sorrow. The man
whose mind and hands are busy
[iws no titne to weep and wail. I
woik is slack, spend the time in
reading. No man ever knew too
much. The hardest students in tho
world are the old nw who know the
mo8t. It you lack books, thbere are
free and very Chleal pii braries, at le.ast
in citie8, at your counmmand. Th~Ie
man who doe8 not acquirel soine
item of useful i i for matull bet ween
daybr'en k and Lied i e alu8it ion n
I ully say, wi i t hie Romia m pei ror:
"I have lust a day ."
Fifty Illinois cities have increased
'inn hundred and twenty per cent in
val uaiioni in ten venars.
TU?T' HEED THE ig
Words of Advice, $$$
TUTT'S RESPECTFULLY offered by ILLLS
TUJTT'8 , V- H. TUTT. M.D., for miany PIL
TUTT'S years D)emonstrator of Anatomay inLS
TTT' be Medlical College or Gleorgia. PILLS
,UT Tirty years' *s~perience in the PILLS
TUTT~ Spractice ofmned Iclne,to eth~er with PILLS
TUTT8 fieenyears' test of ' utt's Pills, PILLS
TUTT'8 and the thousands of testimonials PILLS
T UT' given of their eflicacy, warrant me PILLS
T UTT'S cure all iseases that,result from a PILLS
TUTT'S(diseased liver. They are not ree- PIL
,ommiended for all th~e illa that amiletPL8
TUTT'H humanit, but for D)vsiepsla Jaun- PILLS
T UT T'S dice, Con tpation I'iies, Skin D)is- PIL LS
TUT T'S eases, BiTous Colle Rheumatism, PILLS
TUTT'S Palpitation of the heart, Kidney PILLS
TUTT'8 Affractions, FeaeCmlans&, PILLS
?UT'r's all of which result f'om a deran~c eIL
TUTT's ment of the Liver, no medicine as LL
over proven so successful as DRf. PILLS
TUTT'8TUTT'S VEGETABLE LIVER PILLS
TUTT'8 P1ILLS. PILLS
TU T,8 ........................................ PI LLS
TOTT'S I TVTT'S PILLS PILLS
TUTT'S C URE SICK HEADACHE. PILLS
TUTT's : TUTT'S PILLS PILLS
TUJTT'S REQUIRE NO CHANGE OF PILLS
TUTT'8 iDIET. PILLS
TUTT'8 TUTT'S PILLS PILLS
TUTT'S ARNEER URE VERETABLE.!I PILLS
TUTT'8 PILLS 'S PILLnne o S! PILLS
TUTT'8 NEVountry,buEOnAUpS PILLS
TUJTT'8 :o thewoEd : PILLS
TUJTT'S....A..L.E.A.R....EA.D, .....ticlm, PI LLS
TUJTT'8 TbHyan DEMANDs FO appTiTe.I PILLS
TUTT'S PIro s oth roiedltof thi PILLS
TUTT'S icuntrof utT' PILLnS. toalprs PILLS
TUTT'8 :o the AwoALYd EIN PILLS
TUTT'8 i A LE RHAlsiclms PILLS
TUTT'8 goD diEVERYwRoun see PILLS
TUTT'S PIbu Esp,i. TwNYfie ppt.te PILL.S
TUTT'S ParomPAL the I reut of t!PILLS
TUTT'8 jg of TKURRAY PLSE , PILLS
TUTT'S i.....W..Y.R......... PILLS
TUTT'8 .--.................................... PIL LS
D R.STUTSPIL R TU THEPLL
hUsTOy SOLDnt suferingU PILLea S o
tryi dPiffEtrd, spendingV Othou-PLL
O TUTT is NURRA, ATuguET, P,LL7S
xTisanfrvae pyouh.areationeda oer-n
cfres that ayren Ireored'ok I own th also
h it oy gotoit sexterintfr yas fromede
te varions dseabtes. of texLuns fer
tryng iffren Irrest Thein-grs treou.
sand ofollas Bontraelng yandar doctor-4
ig,r1ee a havereosbyde the use of afwbtls
Dr Ttt'sl reoorter hieaho.heIne
0is res. a TU n tw oNew where, iwAsugt 80 on-9
DrSir oonen ion atken lat withe I ued orn
pectorant, for t h a eisedfere humaneity
frope it thaythigmI mogeerIam know"--tat
bols ha, b mansed.bmy 1a.en wit the hap
eof quth rolina.
* 1 joMRON ?LEAS. I
3aylis W)ts11, PIe(bett aas.ll, CamIlla
Hndeljk .Pd hu James B Hendricks
fale ses*oil, hobert a Uo, Wo A
Cltdo, t6tY U bftO, Thomas W Russell
Orlando 0 Folg*r ai-tkedtDeifudants
COMPLAIN? rol RNt.iXt, &o.
BY virtue of a deoreetal o"der, made by the
Hon. T. H. Cooke, Judge of the Eighth
J.840ia i0t, on h9 18th do of July,
Al 0. 1876, ch and evety of the heirs at
law of Tinsa Emma Johnson, formerly Tin.
ea Emma Mansell, if any there be othet
than the Pliintiffs above named In -this ac
tion, are hereby summoned an4 required to
appear before the Clerk of this Court, iden
tify themselves and establish their claims to
the funds to be distributed, herein on or be
fore the 21st dqy of July A. D. 1877, or
fore ver be debarred of all benefit under the
decree for distribution to be rendered in this
Given under my hand and office seal at
Pickens, this the 16th day of July A. D.
S. D- KEITH,
Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for
Pickens County, S. C.
July 20. 1876 46 ly
S TAMERING cured by Bates' appliances.
For deecription, &o., address Simpsom &
Co., Box 6076, New York.
We are now prepared to furnish permanent situa
tions for a large number of persons, male and female
who arelOut of W 6rk IIPartis
lars sent free on application. Address, with stamp,
SOUTHERN Co-oPRRATIvR Co., Nashville, Tenn.
ZYKA L ZY O 1
1877 NEW YORK. 1877
The different editions of THE SUN during
the next year will be the same as during the
year that has passed. The daily edition will
on week days be a sheet of four pages, and on i
Sundays a sheet. ot eight pagos, or 66 broad
columns; while the weekly edition will be a
sheet of eight pages of the same dimensions
and character that are already familiar to our
The Sun will continue to be the strenuous
advocate of reform and retrenchment, and of
the substitution of dtatesmanship, wisdom,
and integrity for hollow preence, imility,
and fraud in the adminstration of public af..
fairs. It will contend for the government of
the people by the people and for t,he peo'ple,
as opposed to government by frauds in theo
ballot box and in the counting of votes, en
forced by military violence, It. will endeavor
to supply its readers-a body now not far
from a million of souls-with thme most care
ful, complete, and trustworty accounts of cur
rent events, and will employ for this purpose
a numerous and carefully selected staff of re
porters and correspondents. Its reports from
Washington, especially, will he full, accurate,
anid fearless; and it will doubtless continue to
deserve and enjoy the hatred of those who
thrive by plunde(lring the Treasury or by
usurping what the law does not. give them,
while it will eneaevor to merit the confidence
of thle public by <tleindinig lhe rig hts of the
people against the encroachmnents~ of unjus:i
The price of the daily Sun will be 55 cents
a month or $t6 50 a year, post paid, or with
the Sunday edition $7 70 a year.
The Sunday edition alone, eight pages,
$1 20 a year, post paid.
The WVeekly Sun, eight pages of 56 broad
columns will be furnished during 1877 at the
rate of $1 a year, post paid
rThe beinefiu of this large reduction from the
previous rate for The Weekly cani be enjoyed
by individual subscribers wit hout the neces
sity of making uip clubs. At the same time,
it any of our friends choose to aid in extend
ing our circulation, we shall be grateful to
I hem, and every such person who sends us ten
or more subscribers from one place will be
entitled to one copy of the paper for himself
wit hout chiarge. A t one dollar a year, post
age paid, the expenses of paper and printing
are barely repaid; and, considering the size
of the sheet and the quality of its contents,
we are confident the people will consider The
Weekly Sun the cheapest newspaper publish..
ed in the world, and we trust also one of the
very best. Address,
THIE SUN, New York City, N. Y.
TB! CERONICLE AND INTINIL,
Is Published Daily, Tri weekly
A T AUUU ST A, G A.
Br WALSH & WRIGHT, PROPRIETORs.
Full Telegraphic Dispatches from all Doints.
Latest and Most, Accurate Market Reports.
In terestineg and Reliable Correspondence
from all parts of Georg,ia, South Carolina,
anid Washington City.
GEORGIA AND CAROLINA NEWS A SPE
One Year, $io 00
Six Months, 5 00
One Year, $o) 00
Six Months, 2 60
One Year, $2 00
Six Months, 1 00
C O LU MBIA REGISTER,
DAILY, TRI-WEEXLY & WEEKLY.
?h0 Only hiQCatio 1apir at thg Capltgl, I
TERMs, IN AP'VANeE :
Daily, six months, $8 50
Tri-Weekly. six months, 2 50
Weekly, six months, 1 00 1
Book and Job Printing OfRoe
IN TH E STATE.1
W'~ Address all communications, oftwhati hi
ever . oharacter, to Manager Register Pub- vi
lehing Company, Columbia. 8. C. r
May 18..1MO 87
10! Ii TUR TiM
Only $1.50oa Ycar
Every man inthe County of
SUOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER
Every man who has ever lived
here and has tmoved
SHOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER
IT FURNISHES ALL
TEB ICOUNTY EW8
Largely in the* adjoining Counties,
and to some exten~t in Westerni
North Car olina I
AND IS, T1IBREF~ORE,
ror the Pickens Sentinel !
a thae Plcker#gs Sentinel I
Dr. R. J. Giland
A Ga v Mf or
la ProfessionalI servI.es to th.oWidsaaof that
oInity ad. suroIUIdigouatry. Chages
PI -N-a HIGH SCHOOL,
11I#$6414ptIU yest Is divided into two
Teoms of 20 weeks each. The First. Term
commences Felkouary 6th, and ends Juno 22d;
the saeou4 Term commenoes July 28d, and
ends Peember 7th.
Students extering within two weeks after
the i3owataWent of the Terms, will be
abarrd for the whole Term; those entering
after this time, from the time of entering.
It is more satisfaetory that Students enter
At the commencement, when the several
classes are forming,
Course of Study.
JUNIOR OLASS. -
lst Term-Spelling and Reading.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Primary Geography; Mental Arithmetic,
Etercises in Writing.
1st Term-Spelling and Reading continu&j:
Geography continued; Introducing English
Orammar; Elements of Written Arithmetic;
Exercises in Writing.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading centinued;
Elements of Written Arithmetic completed;
Intermediate Geography completed; Analyt
ical English Grammar; Primary U. S. His
tory; Exercises in Writing.
lst Term-English Grammar coQmpleted; Phy,
sical Geography; Oommon School Arithme,
tic; Towns Analysis of Words;
2d Term-Greene's; Analysis of English
Language; Arithmetic continued; Smaller
Composition; Higher U. S. History.
1t Term Latin Grammar and Ilarkness' Eirst.
Latin Book; Latin Reader; Davies' Algebra;
History of England.
2d Term-Four Books of Cwsar; Arnold's
second Latin Book on Analysis of the Latin
Sentence; Greek Grammar; Kendrick's
Greek Ollendorff; Greek Reader; Davies'
Algebra completed; Natural Philosophy.
1st Term-Six Books of Virgil; Gre(k
Reader completed; Plain Geometry; Higher
Composition and Rhetoric.
2d Term-Sallust's Cataline & Jugurtha;
Xenophon's Anabasis; Higher Algebra
commenced; Solid and Spherical Geoine
try completed; Chemistry.
lat. Term-Cicero's Select Orations; Xenophons
Memorabilia; Trigonometry and Surveying;
Roman History; Latin Prose Composition.
2d Term-Horace entire;:Six Books of the
Iliads; Greek Prose Oomposition; Algebra
The above conrso will prepare can
didates for adnission into the Sorino
MORE CLAss of any of Our Southern
Colleges. Students, who do not stand
a satisfactory examination upon the
several studies of each class, will not
bo allowed the privilego to advance to
the next highor, but be retained in
such class, till all the studies of it be
TUITION OF PRIMARY DEPART3IENT
Junior Class, - - $5.00
Intermediato Class, - - 12.50
Senior " , . 15.00
Preparatory Department, 20.00
No deduction will be made for lost
L,ime except from prolonged sickness.
Monthly reports of punctulity, de,
portment, and recitations in enenu atu
dy, wvill be furnished parents.
J. II. CA RLISLE, Principal.
Dcc. 28, 1875 17 tf
Fits and E pilepsy
The worst cases of the longest, standing, by
using DR. HUBBAnn's Cure.
It has Cured Thousands,
and will give $1,000 for a' case it will not
benefit. A bottle sent free to all addressing
J. E- DIBBLE, Chemist, Office. 1855 Broad
way, New York.
SHUN DRUG POISONS.
MEDICINE REND)EED UsiEgH~ss.
Volta's Electro Belts and
are indorsed by the most eminent physicians
in the world for the cure of rheumatism,
neuralgia, liver complaint, dlyspepsia, kidney
disease, aches, pains, nervous disorders, fits,
female complaints, nervous and general de
bility, and other chron ic diseases of the chest,
head, liver, stomach, kidneys and blood.
Cook with full particulars free by Volta Belt
Be , Cincinnati, 0.
METROPOLITAN W 0 R K S,
CANAL ST., FROM SIXTH TO SEVENTH,
RICHMIO .D, :: ViRGINA.
Portable and Stationary,
Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Boilers, Castings of
Brass and Iron, Forgings, &c.
A RCIIITECTUR A (4E IRON WO RK,
In all its branches, done by experienced hands
JMPRO VED P0ORTABL ENGINES for
driving Coiton Gins, Threshing Machines,
Separators, Grist Mills, &c. A number of
second-hand Engines and Boilers of various
patters, in first rate order, on hand.
Repair work solicited an i promptly (done.
WM. E. TANNER & CO.
Oct 14, 7 ly
?ICIZN couim DIRECTORY.
Senator-R E Bowen.
Representative-D F Bradley and E H Bates
Clerk of Court-John J Lewis.
Judge of P obate-W 0 Field.
Coroner-Berry B Earle
School Commisaroner-O W Singleton.
Oounty Commissioner-B J Johnson Chai
rman-John T Lewis, Thou P looper. Clerk
County Commissioners, C L Hollingsworth.
Trial JTusties--Eaeley, Luke I. Ariail-Sa.
lubrit:, -Central, James A
Liddel-Pickene C II., C L Hollingswort.h
and Q1 W 'Paylor-.D?aul. .T B SnthninAm
4ouith VaeN=a Mae.sa.
CnAaltro, , C., De. lo, 1875.
On and after Sundoy, Deceebr 19, 6he
?assenger Trains on the Souih CarUse
lailroad will run as follows:
5eave Charleston 12
,rrive at Columbia 8 00 p a
Leave Charleston 9 1 a aN
Arrive at Augusta 6 11 pa
(Sundays excepted.) 4
Leave Columbia 9 00 a a
Arrive at Charleston 4 46 p a
Leave Augusta 9 00 a a
Arrive at Charleston 4 45 p a
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRN88.
Leave Charleston 9 15 p a
Arrive at Columbia 7 20 a n
Lenvr Columbia 7 00 p m
Arrive at Charleston 6 40 a a
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston 8 00 p a
Arrive at Augusta 7 46 a =
Leave Augusta 8 80 p m
Arrive at Charleston 7 40 a n
Leave Summerville at . 7 80 a a
Arrive at Charleston 8 45 a a
Leave Charleston 8 15 p m
Arrive at Summerville 4 80 p a
Conneets at Kingville daily [except Sune
days] with Up and Down Day and Passenger
Day and Night Trains connect at Augusta
with Georgia Railroad, Macon and Augusta
Railroad and Central RailroAd. This route *
via Atlanta is the qnickest and most direct
route, anil as comfortable and cheap as any
other route, to Montgomery, Selma, Mobile,
New Orleans, and all other points Southwest,
and to Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago, St.
Louis. and all other points Wqst and North.
Day Train connects at Columbia with the
Through Train on charlottee Roal (which
leaves at 9 p. m.) for all points North.
Night Train connects with Local Trai
[which leaves Columbia at 8 a. m.] for points
on charlot te Road.
Laurens Railroad Train connects at New.
berry on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
Up columbia Night Train connects closely
with the Greenville and columbia Railroad.
S. S. SOLO11ONS, Superintendent.
S. B. PicKENs, General Ticket Agent.
Greenville & Columbia R R.
CUANGE OF SCIEDULE,
Passenger trains run daily. Sundays except.
ed, connecting withI night trains en South
Cairolina l:ailroad up and dlown. On and aft
er' Monday, D)ecemnber 13, the following sill.
be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia at 7.46 a a
Leave Alston at 9.16 a a
Leave Newberry at 10.8k a
Leave Cokesbury at 2.07 p a
Leave Belton at 3.60 p a
Arrive at Greenville at 6.8 p a
Leave Greenville at P.06 a a
Leave Bselt on at- 9.40 a a
Leave CJokesbury 11.20 a a
.oeave Newberry at 2.40 a a
Leave Alston at 4.20 p a
Arrive at Columbia at 6.56 p m
W~3Connect at Aiston with Trains on the
Spartanburg and Union Railroad ; conneet at
Columbia with Night Trains on the South Car
olina liailroad up and diown ; also with Trais
going North and South on the Cha lpte, Co.
lumnbia and Augusta and the Wilmington, Ce
Train leave A bbeville at 9.15 a mn., oonneg6.
ing with D)own Train from Greenville. Leave
Cokesbury at 2.16 p mn., connecting with Up
Train from Columbia. Accommoedation Train,
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Leage
Cokesbury at 11.15 a mn., or on the arrival et
the Down Train from Greenville. Leaves Ab.
beville at 1 o'clock p. mn., connecting with Og
Train from Columbia.
ANDERSON BRANCH AND TLUB RIDGU
Leav/Walhialla at 6.00 a a
Leave Perry ville at 6.41 a a
heave Pendleton at 7.86 a a
Leave Anderson at 8.85 a a
Ai rive at Belton at 9.20 a na
Leave Belt on at 8.50 p a
Leave Anderson at 4.50 p a
Leave Pendleton at 6.60 p as
Leave Perryville 6.86 p a
Arrive at WValhalla 7.16 p a
Accommodation Train, between Belton andi
Anderson on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
days, Leave Belt on at 9.50 a mn., or on arriv
al of Down Train from Greenville. Leave
Anderson at 2.00 p mn., connecting with Up
JAnEz NORToN, Jr., General TiCket Agent
Atlanta & Richmond Air Line Railway'
PASSENGER TRAIN BASTWARD--DAILY.
Leaye at Atlanta at 8 p m
Leave Tocca City at 6 46 p m
Leave Westminster at p a
Leave Seneca city at p m,
Leave central at 8 26 P a
Leeve Easley at 9 12 p a
Leave Greenville as 9 41 p a
Leave Spartanburg at a
Arrive at charlotte at 2 08 a a
PASSENGER TRAIN wRsTWARb--DAILY.
Leave Charlotte at 2 18 a a
seave Spart anburg at a a
Leave Greenville at 6 40 a a
Leave Easley at 7 08 a na
Leave Central at 7 40 a a
Lcavo Seneca City at a a
Leave Wstminster at'
Leave Tuccoa City at' 9 44 a a
Arrive at Atlanta at .1 80 p a
Coloilsts, Einig anuts and
For map circulars, condensed time tableg
and general information in regard to-4ans.
portation facilities to all pointain Tennessee,
Arkansas, Missouri, Minnesota, Colorado
Kansas, Texas, Iowa, New Mexico, Utah an4
California, apply to or address ALEr D.
WRV.NN, General Emigrant Agent, O)ffice No.
2 H. I. Kimball House, Atlanta, Ga.
No one should go West without first get.
ting in communication with the General
Emigrant Agent, and become informed as to
superioradvantagek, cheap and quick trans
portation of families, household goods, stock,
and farming implements generally.
Allinformation cheerfully given.
W. L. DANT1EY,
nn5' 0m G P. &T. A.