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VO. 3 WHITAKER STREET, (MORNING NEWS BUILDING). J. 11. EITIU-. Proprietor. . T. THOnP*ON, EIHor. FRIDAY OCTOBER 7. 18SI Alexander Hamilton in his lifetime planted thirteen trees on his grounds in the city of New York in honor of the thirteen States of the Union, and they are still standing. Murat Halstead exhorts General Grant to stay out of politics if he would avoid many and bitter disappointments. Gen. Grant is not taking advice at present, but is giving it —to Mr. Arthur. ■ —— • Major General Sir Henry Havelock Allan, son of the ‘-heroic” Havelock, the hero of the Sepoy insurrection, and for many years member of Parliament for Sunderland, is reported to be insane from the effects of a sunstroke suffered some years ago. The statisticians are now willing to concede that there will be a wheat sur plus of at least 100.000 000 bushels in this country at the service of the needy elsewhere. It will be required, and it will bring to this country at least $150,- 000,000 of foreign gold. Queen Sophia, of Sweden, has made what is considered a marvelous recovery. When she left home for The Hague, six months ago, it was thought she would never return alive, so ill was she. A famous doctor in the Dutch capital cured her, and she is now in the beat of health. From a source beyond dispute it leaks out now that on the very day President Garfield was shot he had made the neets ■ary order for a successor to Jim Tyner, Assistant Postmaster General. Tyner now will be in clover, as all bis e til na tions have been with the powers that now rule the roost. Although the Queen has had the royal apartments of Holyrocd rehabilitated for her reception, the chapel remains roof less. It is a beautiful structure, and its vaults are still the burial place of many historic Scotch families. In these days of restoration it is somewhat remarkable that it should be permitted to remain thus dilapidated. The burglar Ben Brown, alias Bob White, now in jail at Charlotte, N. C., awaiting execution for burglary on the 28th of November, was, it is said, a j United States Deputy Marshal in York county, South Carolina, during recon struction days, and was one of the most notorious colored political characters in the county during all that dark time. Mrs. Garfield has promptly settled the question raised as to the place of final interment of her late husband’s remain". She believes it was his wish to be buried i in Lake View Cemetery, and thi9 belief i is sufficient in her mind to determine the I matter. She has informed a gentleman who visited her in relation to this subject that the question is no longer opeD, and ‘ will not be opened. The mammoth thirty-two page issue of the Atlanta Constitution, with which it greeted its readers on the morning of the opening of the Exposition, was a stride in Southern journalism never taken before. Only the importance of the oc casion warranted it, and m demonstrat ing its ability to accomplish it our con temporary has earned the applause of its great Northern rivals and won the ad miration of its neighbors. | Kalloch has long been a thorn in Ihe • flesh of the Baptists of the Pacific Slope, but they are now relieved of him and his son, Isaac, Jr., by their formingan Inde pendent Church. The Baptists make no ; concealment of their joy at getting rid of the Kallochs and their followers, whom they consider a pestilent set. K al ii loch has announced that he will retire I from politics, tut also announces him self a candidate for Congress. Venezuela is suffering greatly from I drought Indian mothers in the country offer their babes for sale, saying they are starring to death. The horrors of the situation are aggravated by the pre ■ sence of myriads of dead locusts, whose | putrefaction it is feared will cause the outbreak of disease. The exportation of food has been prohibited, and adili 1 tional taxes imposed to relieve suffering. In some districts the people are com- L pelled to drink semi saline water. Stalwart Republicans profess to derive I great amusement from the fears and pre- L dictions that the new President may so [ shape the policy of his administration as i to divide and disrupt the party which ] elected him. They sav that the President ( belongs to that element of the Republican | party which represents all there is of value in it; that it was this element that L put Hayes in the White House in 1877 If and'elected Garfield and Arthur in 1880, $ and that it is only through its pluck and * aggressiveness that the party can hope to succeed in future contests. Bt. Louis Republican : ‘-Now, Mr. Brady, the Republican party having filed its information against you. beman enough to turn about and file your infor mation against the Republican party. The country knows well enough that the plan is to make a scapegoat out of you, I and it already knows the outlines of the 1 interesting story, of which yiu can give I the details. When you have told of the 1 thousands of dollars contributed by the 1 star route ring to the Republican cam 1 paign fund, Dorsey may take up the tale 1 and relate the manner in which the f money was expended in Indiana and I New York.” Asiatic cholera has broken out vio I lently among the Mahometan pilgrims lat Mecca. Every year some forty thou 1 sand Asiatics make pilgrimages from all I parts of the East to the holy city of f| Mecca, in Arabia. These people herd together in vast multitudes, indulging in tS all imaginable filthy habits, and, vio B feting every sanitary law, breed pcsti | fence as they march through the country. They have spread cholera along the coasts L of the Red Sea and into the very gate | way of Europe. All vessels from I Asiatic ports arriving at Constantinople Land Alexandria are carefully quaran | tined. That it should be necessary to protect I President Garfield’s grave from destcra- I tion will come like a shock to most peo- I pie. It is, nevertheless the case. Since | the interment at Cleveland the vault has I been constantly watched to protect It I from the body snatchers, and it has been I thought proper to order a company of I regular troops to Lakeview to mount | guard over the place of interment until Ia permanent tomb is prepared. It is un it derstoed that these precautions are taken Hat the request of Mrs. Garfield, who jj probably has in view the attempt to rob | Lincoln’s grave, and the successful rob- I bery of that of A. T. Stewart. Arthur’s Weighty Task. The fact is evident that a crisis has arrived in the history of the Republican party that calls for the display of the finest diplomacy. The Presidency and a slender majority in the House were secured to the party only by the lavish use of money where it would ‘ ‘do the most good” and the boldest falsehoods, which frightened the Northern factory hands. Had President Garfield survived his wound he might have brought about peace within the party and maintained it till 1884. To President Arthur falls the task of harmonizing the differences that pervade the ranks of the party, and labor as he may his work will be dif ficult. The New York Convention, which witnessed the initial struggle between the stalwarts and half breeds, closed wi'h a substantial victory for the latter. True, the stalwarts were practically beaten before they entered the conven tion, but an evidence of the respect they command from their opponents may be found in ihe tabling of a resolution look ing to party reorganization in New York and Brooklyn, the stalwart strongholds Beaten as they have been the stalwarts yet have the power of revenge. This makes them formidable, and when the half breed cheers have died away their leaders will lose no time in hastening to appease the opposite faction. The Presi dent cannot, and it is far from his purpose to ignore his former friends. The grand battle is yet to come off unless the hun gry placemen of both sides are prepared to make the largest sacrifices for the peace of the party. To heal the differences in New York is in itse'f a task of no little magnitude, and when it is remembered that dfffer ences alike in origin, but less intense, ex ist elsewhere, the work of the President appears all the harder. The Republicans of Ohio stand on the threshold of an important contest. Defeat will involve, according to usual practice, a redistrict ing of the State, which would entail a loss of several Congressmen. They are far from hopeful of victory, and the events of the next few days may decide the battle against them in advance. They suspect President Arthur, and their man ner of expressing their suspicion nettles his stalwart admirers. In Pennsylvania the Voters are breaking away from the bosses. Philadelphia a few months ago elected a Democratic Mayor, and now Wolfe, one of the purest Republicans in the State, is leading a bolt for State Treasurer. Similar discontent is found elsewhere. The Southern question on which the party traded so long is dead. Strive as they may, they cannot galvanize the old issues. The foremost manufacturers are calling for a thorough revision of the tariff, and if the Democrats are not watchful the Republicans may grow desperate and forestall them in demand ing a tariff for revenue. The sole re source left the party, unless there is a complete burial of differences, is the power of money. Plunder, its stoutest adjunct, serves the party to but little purpose now. since it is upon its divis ion that the quarrels are most bitter. But aside from the spoilsmen, there are men upon whom the party is forced to rely, who, leavened by the example of the dead President, wish to see peace smile upon the land and are indifferent as to which faction shall act as his ex ecutor, provided his will is carried out. Their numbers cannot be counted, but President Arthur cannot disregard them, and to satisfy them he must put country in advance of party. It may be that he- possesses powers with which he has not been credited, and he may be able to smooth the rough places in the party’s path, but if he does it will be only by the exercise of con summate finesse, seconded by self-sacri fice on the part of the chief spoilsmen such as they have never exhibited and can fairly be judged incapable of. His work as a peacemaker will be watched with 1J .rest To the average view the skill of a Richelieu or Talleyrand would be taxed with his task. Gen. Grant is reported as expressing himself as follows concerning the new President to an interviewer in Washing ton: “I know that Gen. Arthur will go ahead very slowiy, feeling his way with care, and that whatever he does will have been first carefully considered. "When he has once made up his mind, how ever, of the justice of any policy or measure, all the Medills and Reids in the world can’t stir him. Already the op position are beginning to instruct him as to his course, and undoubtedly he will be severely criticised by their organs,but that is of little consequence, because we know that they start oat with a preju dice that makes an impartial judgment on their part impossible. Gen. Arthur will not be frightened by tbeir threats, because he understands their motives, and because he cares neither for their censure nor their praise.” Well, Grant ought to know as much about what Ar thur will do as any one else. Another of the great patent monopo lies of the country—the McKay leather sewing machine —has expired, having been in operation since 1860. The numbers of pairs of shoes made in America by this machine is estimated at 500,000,000, and of late years nine tenths of all the shoes made in the United States have paid tribute to this patent, the personal income of the in ventor of the machine having been about $1,000,000 yearly. In no country are inventors so fully given the benefit of their labor as in America. Contributions to the Garfield fund have about ceased to pour in, which is a certain indication that the people judge the provision for the late President’s widow to be sufficient. The fund will give her, allowing for the premium on the bonds, $1300,000 in 4 per cents., which will yield a revenue of $12,000 annually. Mrs. Garfield will have also $25,000 from the insurance on the Presi dent’s life, as much more from the set tling up of his estate, at least one year’s salary, and a pension of $3,000 annually from the government. If the star routers have had any ex pectation that President Arthur would “let up” on them, that hope must now be dispelled by the authoritative state ment of Mr. B. H. Brewster, one ot the special counsel prosecuting the star route ring. He says there is no doubt of Presi dent Arthur's hearty sympathy with the prosecution—in fact, that the President told him in so many words that the star rou'en “should be pursued with the ▼igor and the rigor of the law. ” The testimony in the Whittaker court martial, having been gone over by Judge Advocates Winthrop, Curtis and Good fellow, in turn, is now ready for the ac tion of Judge Advocate General Swaim, who, however, has had, as yet, no op portunity to examine into the matter. As he will make his report to the Secre tary of War and the latter to the Presi dent, it will be some time before Whitta ker’s fate will be definitely known. . The Fast Tennessee, Yirglnla and Georgia Air Line. The working arrangement effected be tween the East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia and the Norfolk and Western systems, by which 2,138 miles of road are brought into direct communication, causes great satisfaction to the city of Norfolk. The Virginian shows that Norfolk is made the natural outlet for their great system of consolidated rail ways. The result of the amalgamation, it says, is to connect that city by iron high ways with the cotton growing regions of Tennessee, Alabama, Georgia and Missis sippi. where cotton production will tax the capacity of the Norfolk and Western division of the system to the utmost to bring it to deep water. Memphis is the western terminus of the roads, and ranks high in cotton shipments. Selma, Ala , and Meridian, Miss., noted cotton points and situated in a fine cotton section, must look to Norfolk for advantages in the matter of foreign shipments not sur' passed by any port in this country. Nor folk will very soon eDjoy an additional influx of the great staple of the South and Southwest. The effect of the hostile legislation against our own railroads and in favor of rival combinations may be to divert from our South Atlantic ports a portion of the cotton for which they are the natural outlet, but we apprehend that while our own system of railroad and water transportation offers equal facili ties for transportation, we shall continue to eDjoy a liberal share of the commerce of our immediate section. The Washington Sunday Gazette pub lished m its last issue what purported to be an interview with a person who re fused to give his name and which seri ously reflects on Mr. Upton, Assistant Secretary of the Treasury. The inter view insinuates that Mr. Upton did not honestly come by the money and pro perty he now owns. It is asserted that Upton owns a farm worth $lO 000 in lowa, a block of houses in Washington worth S4O 000, and $200,000 worth of United States bonds, and asks how he could have accumulated that sum on an average salary of $1,500 per annum. The Gazette also charges that Upton allowed a claim of one McEwan, an ex Indian Agent, for $250,000, which had been rejected by Comptroller Lawrence, and that $59,000 of the money was divided between Upton and a Washing ton lobbyist, Upton getting SSO 000 for his share. Of course Upton could not let these charges pass unchallenged, and he has commenced proceedings for libel acrainst Colonel Richard Hinton, the editor of the Gazette. Colonel Hinton says that it is just what he wanted, as it will give him a chance to substantiate his charges against Upton. The trial of the case will be looked for with in terest. The latest contribution to Darwinism is a book by Dr. Paul Jacoby, who reaches conclusions relative to the per fectibility of human nature rather at variance with those of Mr. Herbert Spencer. According to Mr. Jacoby, whenever a member of a family—human or other—attains to any remarkable pre eminence in mental ability, such pre eminence is at the expense of posterity, and the family, by its ultimate extinc tion, pays the penalty of the ti t; porary eclat. Extraordinary brain activity is followed by a corresponding degeneracy. The future of humanity, if this view were the correct one, would belong to physical mediocrity, and a poor prosDect is held out to the exceptionally intelli gent or energetic. Dreaming optimists are warned to expect no line of Homers or Shakespeares, but to concede the earth to the dull. The idea set forth by a writer in one of the magazines recently, that in the near future there would be great changes in housekeeping methods, seems likely to be realized even sooner than the most ardent advocates of what is called “the centralization system” anticipated. This system is, that fifty or more families be provided with a “centralized” establish ment, from which heat, light and power will be supplied, while the domestic sup plies of each house will be delivered through pneumatic tubes, a common oveD and laundry being used by all. A Boston capitalist is now having plans drawn for a house capable of holding twenty five families, in which this sys tem will be introduced. It certainly has the merit of convenience, and should prove cheaper than the present method of running domestic affairs. The New York Ship discovers that the insurance companies of that city show a constantly diminishing business in ma rine risks for the past fifteen years. In 1865 they took $920,700,173 on marine risks with premiums amounting to $lO,- 968,872. Last year their risks were only $739,422,852 and the premiums $5,630,- 802. During the same period the foreign companies have doubled their risks and the amount of their premiums. Some of the decrease is due to the rapid disap pearance of American shipping from the ocean, but much of it can be traced to the economical manner in which the af fairs of the foreign companies are admin istered. The Board of Managers of the Na tional Temperance Society have ad dressed a communication to President Arthur asking in behalf of a large body of Christian men and women that in dispensing the official hospitality at the White House and in his appointments to public office and in his official com munications to Congress concerning legislation involving the manufacture of intoxicating beverages he will use his great opportunity to discourage all in jurious social drinking usages, and to promote “the ultimate suppression of the wasteful and destructive alcoholic liquor traffic.” Queen Victoria was once as poor as any of us. Before her birth her parents were so destitute that they had to borrow money to pay their passage to England, that the expected Princess might be born on British soil, and Victoria remained in comparative poverty until she ascended the throne; Now, it is said, the private fortune of the Queen amounts to SBO,- 000,000, and she possesses an annual in come of $3,250,000. The Princess of Wurtemburg, who married a Breslau doctor, whose ac quaintance she made during his attend ance on her invalid father, has never re gretted her alliance. The pair live in one of the suburbs of the Silesian capi tal, where The Princess spends most of her time in nursing and caring for her husband's poorer patients. The Commissioner of Internal Rev enue continues investigation into the affairs of banks other than national in the large cities. As the investigation goes on the amount of liability for back taxes due from the banks piles up. It now reaches pretty near $2,000,000, ex clusive of the amount heretofore col lected. A New Sleeper. There is, says the New Orleans Demo crat, a cheering prospect that the travel ing public may shortly enjoy the privil ege of refusing to patronize the Pullman car monopoly without havin'! to bunk in a passenger coach as an alternative. The American Sleeping Car Company have come into possession of patents for a car which has several important advantages over the Pullman, and we understand that they are going at once into a large competitive business. The car is thus described by a Western paper; “The upper berths of the Pullman and Wagner are above the windows, and, therefore, poorly ventilated and dark, except what air and light come from the windows in the top of the car; but in the new car the window is divided be tween the upper and lower berths by its peculiar arrangement. In the new car the two berths can be used each indepen dently of the other, and each has its own inclosers. No curtains are used,. which in the old cars are always flapping out dust, but instead a sort of inclosure of wooden slats on ends, which werk like the iron shutters to store windows. They are pulled from behind the seat and run on rollers, working very easily. Each berth has its key and can be locked from the inside, affording safety to passengers. Each slat laps over the next, leaving a small open space for the circulation of air.” Furthermore, the new cars being much lighter than the Pullmans, are without the disagreeable swaying motion result ing from top-heaviness; and—best of all —being much cheaper, will not put the company to the necessity of that barbaric gouging in the matter of rates which has made the Pullman Company so justly famous. The country, and especially the South, has long yearned to throw off the hateful incubus of this Pullman monopoly, and, if the new company will only exhibit some improvement on the arbitrary, arrogant and grasping Pull man methods of dealing with the travel ing public, the prayers of oppressed thousands will be answered. All suc cess to the American Sleeping Car Com pany, say we! The Late President on the In sanity Dodge.— Judge Paine, of Cleve land, has given publication to the fol lowing letter written him ten years ago by the late President Garfield on the in sanity dodge in mutder cases; Washington, I). G., Feb. 6, 1871. Dear Jcdge —Allow me to congratu late you on your splendid charge to the jury at the close of the Galentine case. The whole country owes you a debt of gratitude for brushing away the wicked absurdity which has lately been palmed off on the country as law on the subject of insanity. If the thing had gone much farther all that a man would need to secure immunity from murder would be to tear his hair and rave a little and then kill his man. I hope you will print your opinion in pamnhlet form and send it broadcast to all the Judges in the land. Very truly yours, J. A. Garfield. Judge R. F. Paine, Cler, land, O. There is no danger that injustice will be done to any one by the hanging of a man whose insanity manifests itself only in the killing of another. The London Live Stock Journal says: “It need hardly be said that the maiD source of wealth in the Argentine Con federation has been the rearing of stock, and at the present time the pampas con tain 60,000,000 sheep and 20,000,000 cat tie. It may not, however, be generally known that the cattle arc all descended from eight cows and a bull which were brought to the new Spanish colony in 1.553 by two Portuguese brothers named Goes. It is only within the last few years that any endeavor has been made to ameliorate the original breed by cross ing them with short horn bulls which have been imported from Europe. This cross is improving the milking qualities of the cows, but it is only in the neigh borhood of Buenos Ayres that this ame lioration is appreciated, for on many of the large grazing farms of the pampas there are not more than half a dozen milch cows out of two or three thousand head.” The FranKlin county, Ohio, Republi cans, in some resolutions recently pass ed, say: “That noble specimen of true Ameri can patriotism and statesmanship, James A. Garfield, in the discharge of the trust imposed upon him by the Republicans of the nation, has been stricken down by the hand of a sneaking assassin, and now lies at th • point of death, a martyr to the spirit of revenge, undoubtedly insti gated in a large degree by the wickedly coarse and brutal attacK made upon his character by the Democratic party dur ing the campaign of last year.” The assassin Guiteau very emphatical ly declared that he fired the fatal shot for the benefit of the Republican stalwart faction, and announced that he himself was a “stalwart of the stalwarts.” So much for the truthfulness of the Frank lin county resolution. The Springfield Republican reiterates the demand that Itoscoe Conkling shall have a foreign mission—“the more for eign the better’ —and the Hartford Cour ant, over which the mild-mannered Charles Dudley Warner presides, re marks: “Now that Mr. William Walter Phelps, of New Jersey, wants to come home, why would it not solve a number of problems if President Arthur, in the in terest of peace and quietness, were to offer the Vienna mission to Mr. Roscoe Conkling, of New York? Mr. Conkling is an impressive and decorative person, it would be a change of air and scene for him. Vienna is one of the gayest and most delightful capitals in the world, and two or three years in its polished society could not fail to give anew gloss and charm to his manners.” James Ginnidy, the rigger of the new State, War and Navy Department build ing in Washington, has been removed. He had held his position for a longtime. The cause of hi3 removal is somewhat unique. When the building was or dered to be draped in mourning in re spect to the dead President, the goods for such decoration were furnished the rig ger. He saw two bolts of the bomba zine which struck him as being desirable for use on his own house, so he took them away. The cloth was missed, and an investigation followed. The goods were found in Ginnidy’s house. The St. Paul Pioneer l*ress charges that at the recent Republican Convention to nominate Minnesota State officers “a seat on the Supreme bench of Minnesota was openly put up for sale,” and that the nomination was secured for Judge Van deburg by actual bargains of public offices. Minnesota is the “banner Re publican State” of the Northwest, and the leading repudiating State of the country. The love of some women for their drunken, brutal husbands is past com prehension. In New York last week a saloonkeeper set a bloodhound on his wife, the beast tearing the woman's arms and neck in a most horrible man ner. She is the owner of a store and supports her husband, but in spite of his abuse it seems that she loves him, for on his arrest she refueed to prosecute, and the brute was set at liberty. A small child, while standing near a molasses evaporator, near Dandridge, Tennessee, a few days ago, witnessing the operations, lost its foothold and fell into the seething mass, and was dead before its he rrified relations could rescue The Exposition Ode. * At the conclusion of Hon. Daniel W. Voorhees’ eloquent address, on the open, ing of the International Cotton Exposi tion on Wednesday, Hon. N. J. Ham mond read the following ode, written for the occasion by Mr. Paul H. Hayoe, of Georgia: ODE. I had a vision at th*t mystic hour. When i<i the *-bon garden of he night Blooms the Cimmerian flower Of doubt and darkness, cowering from the light: I seemed to stand on a vast lonely height. Above a city ravished and overthrown: The air about me. one long, lingering moan Of lamentation like a dreary sea. Scourged by the storm to murmurous weari ness: Then, from dim leviris of mist-folded ground, Borne upward suddenly: Fur.t the deep-rolling stress Of j Jbilsnt drums, blent with the silvery sound Of long-drawn bugle notes, the clash of swords, (Outflashed by alien lords)— And warrior voices, wild with victory! They could not quell the grieved and shudder ing air That breathe! about me its forlorn despair; It almost seemed as if stern triumph sped To one whose hopes were daad. And flaunting there his fortune’s ruddier grace, Smote, with a taunt, wan misery in the face! Lo! far away, (For now my dream grows clear as luminous day.) The victors’ camp fires gird the city round, But she. unrobed, discrowned, Anew Andromeda, beside the main. Of her own passionate pain; Bowed, naked, shivering low. Veils the soft gleam of melancholy eyes, (Yet lovelier in their woe), Ali*e from hopeless earth and hopeless skies: No Perseus for her sake, serenely fleet. Shall cleave the heavens with winged and shining feet; Ah, me; the maid is lost— For sorrow, like keen frost. Shall eat into her being’s anguished core; Atlanta (not Andromeda in this). What outside Helper can bring back her bliss! Can reillumine beyond its storm-built bar, Her youth’s Auroral star. Or wake the aspiring heart that sleeps for evermore? Oh! lying prophet of a sombre mood, 1 his city of our love. Is no poor, timorous dove. To crouch and die unstruggling in the mire; If for a time she yields to force and Are, Blinded by battle smoke and drenched with blood, Still must that dauntless hardihood. Drawn to her veins from out the iron hills. (Nerving the brain that toils, the soul that wills) Shake off the lotus languishment of grief! I see her rise, and clasp her old belief In God and goodness, with imperial glance, Face the dark front of frowning circumstance While trusting only to herstrong right arm To wrench from deadly barm AH civic blessings, and fair fruits of peace! High souled to gain (despite her ravished year-). And dragon forms of monstrous doubts and fears, The matchless splendor of toil’s “golden fleece!” I see her rise, and strive with strenuous hands Firmly to lay, The fresh foundation* of a nobler sway Wnr wasted lands. Laden with eshes, gray and desolate: Touched by the charm of some regenerate fate— Flush into golden harvests prodigal; Pet by the steam-god’s fiery passion free, I hear the rise and fall Of pond’rous. iron-clamped machinery Shake, as with earthquake thrill, the factory halls. While round the massive walls S'ow vapor like a sinuous serpent steals; Through which revolve in circles great or small. The deaf'ning thunders of the tireless wheels Far down each busv mart. (That throbs and heaves as wi’h a human heart), Quick merchants pass, some debonair and gay, With undimmed youthful locks— Some wrinkled sombre, gray; But all with one accord, Dreaming of him -their lord. The mighty Monarch of the realm of stocks. And year hy year her face more frankly bright, Glows with the ardor of the bloodless fight. For bounteous empire, o’er her cherished South. More sweet the smile upon her maiden mouth, Just rounding into curves of womanhood, Because all unwithstood The magic of her power and stately pride Hath called from many a clime Of tropic sunshine and of winter rime. The world’s skilled art and science to her side; Hence from her transient tomb Three lustra since, a hideous spot to see, Grows the majestic tree Of heightening and green-leaved prosperity; Henc, her broad gardens bloom With rose and lily, and all flowers of balm; And hence, above the lines Of her vast railways, droop the laden vines, A luscious Jargess thro’ the summer calm; *•**** Feeling her veins, so full of lusty blood. That pulsed within them like a rhythmic flood, And eager for sweet sisterhood, the bond Blissful and fond. That yet may hold all nations in its thrall, Atlanta, from a night of splendid dreams. Roused by soft kisses of the morning beaus, Decreed a glorious festival Of art and commerce in her brave do main: Bhe sent her summons on the courier breeze, Or thro' the lightning-winged wire Flashed forth her soul’s desire. Bwiftly it pas*ed O’er native hills, and streams, and prairies vast. And o’er waste barriers of dividing seas, ’Till from all quarters, like quick tongues of Avne, That warm, but burn not, cordial answers came. And waftage by benignant messages. Thus, thus it is a mighty concourse meets O’erflowing squares and streets— Borne at flood tide toward the guarded ground, Where treasures of two hemispheres are found To tax the inquiring mind, the curious eye! Grain of the upland and damp river bed In yellow stalks, or sifted meal for bread: Una umbered birth* of Geras, clustered high; Beholding which—as touched by tropic heat— (The old-world picture never can grow old. Nor the deep love that thrills it dumb and oold) Clean faacy looks on Boaz in the wheat; And in her simple truth. The tender eyes of Ruth, Holding the garnered fragments at his feet! But piled o’er all. thro’ many an unbound hale Peering to show its snow-white softness pale— Snow white yet warm, and destined to be furled I* some auspicious day. For which we yearn and pray. Round the half naked misery of the world; A fleece more rich than Jason's glances down; Ah! well, we know no monarch's jeweled crown, No marvelous Koh-i-noor, Won first perchance from gulfs of human gore, Or life toil of swart millions gaunt an 1 poor. Hath e’en outshone its peerless sovereignty ! The wings of song unfold Towards thy no ntide—gold— The eyes of song are clear, (Turned on thy broadening sphere), To mark, oh! city of the midland weald And follow thy fair fortunes far afield. The years unborn. Doubtless must bring to thee Trials to test thy spirit's constancy, (While unthrift aliens wear the mask of scorn). Financial shocks without thee, and within, Wrought by shrewd moneyed Shylocks hot to win Their brazen game of usury; Ravage of bandit “rings” whose boundless maw Can swallow all things glibly, save—the law! And many a subtler ill, Sudden and subtle as the ambush laid. By black-browed “stranglers”’mid au orient glade; But thou, with keenest will. Rhalt cut the bonds of stealthy frand apart, And if force fronts thee with a murderous blade. Pierce the rah son of Anek to the heart! Oh. Queen! thy brilliant horoscope Was cat by Helios in the halls < f hope: And hope becomes fulfillment as tliy tread Firm placed between the living and the dead. Wins the high grade which owns a heavenward slop*; For force and fraud undone, And stormless summits won, In thee I view heaven's purpose perfected! Thou shalt be Empress of all peaceful tie*, All potent industries. All world-embracing magnanimities; A warrior Queen, no more, but mailed in love. Thy spear a fulgent shaft of sun-steeped grain, Thy shield a buckler, the field-fairies wove Of strong green grasses, in the silvery noon Of some full harvest moon Thy stainless crown, red roses blent with white. Now, throned above the lialf-forgotten pair Of dreadful war, and war's remorseless blight, Thy heart throbs glad and great. Sending thro’ all thy Titan statured State Fresh life, and gathering tides of grander power. From glorious hour to hour. Thousands thy deeds shall bless With" strenuous pride, toned down to tender ness. Shall bless thy deeds, exalt thy name. Till every breeze that sweeps from hill to lea, And every wind that furrows the deep sea. Shall waft the fragrance of thy soul abroad— The sweetness and the splendor of thy fame— For thou, midmost a large and opulent store Of all things wrought to meet a nation’s need— Thou, nobly pure Of any darkening taint of selfish greed, Wert pre-ordained to be Purveyor of divinest charity— The love-commissioned Almoner of God! >■■< Liveners, coolers, nervers, appetizers, night caps, eye openers, settlers, corpse revivers, whisky twists, whisky crusts, brandy slings, brandy scaffs, gin cock tails. Bombay cocktails, President Lin coins, General Grants, whitelions, prairie oysters, flashes of lightning, thunders, parson's delights, too toos, mother's milk, eggnog," straights, sangarees, flip flaps, John Collinses, stone fences, swizzles, gin skins, Bourbon skins, rye skins and many other American drinks are now sold in London. “Yes,” whispered the boy to Mr. Bar num, “I’m ready to pay for my ticket, but I want the privilege of going in by crawling under the tent.” And Mr. Bar num agreed, and ordered the guards not to interfere with the lad; and after the boy had performed the feat Mr. Barnum went inside and asked his reasons for it, and the lad explained that he had got over $7 bet with the boys who had tried the crawl and failed, that he would suc ceed in it. Mr. 8. A. Curtis, Cashier of the Washing ton, D. C., Bwimmlng School, was cured by St. Jacobs Oil of very severe chronic rheu matism, which often assumed the Inflamma tory type. BLACKMAILERS IIS NEW HAVEN. Attempt* to Extort ißoney by Threat* from Governor Bigelow. New Haven (Conn.) Cor. N. Y. Sunday Times. Several weeks ago Governor Hobart Bigelow was made the object of a very daring blackmailing scbeme, which was concocted by a gang of desperate young men for the purpose of extorting money by threats made against his life. A let ter was sent to the Governor by a tele graph messenger boy named Flannery, threatening that if a large sum of money was not paid by a certain day he should die. Governor Bigelow by police advice opened a correspondence with the con spirators. After one or two failures in the correspondence, o wing to the timidi ty of the blackmailer, it was arranged that the Governor should write a letter to a certain address and deposit, it in the post office. This was done. The letter remained uncalled for In the meantime Detective James P. Brower was so con cealed in the post office that not even the clerks knew of his being there. The delivery clerk was instruct ed that when a certain letter should be called for he should press upon a tele graphic button, fixed for the purpose, near the delivery window. As the letter was not called for it was put with the list of advertised letters. About ten days ago a boy called tor the letter. The delivery clerk gave the signal, and the detective arrested the boy and took him to police headquarters. Nothing came of it. The man who had procured the services of the boy was watching him, and when he saw the boy in custody quietly walked away. The boy could give no further information than that while on the green the man employed him to call for the letter. It was a sore disappointment to the Chief and his men. A few days after this F. G. Brad ley, President of the Yale National Bank, received a similar letter. He has a son, and this letter threatened that unless a certain large sum of money should be paid on a mentioned day the son should be shot to death. Mr. Bradley, who lives at the upper end of Chapel street, was frightened. He, too, laid the matter before the Chief of Police. It was evident that the con spirators had turned their attention from the Governor to the bank President. In one of the letters the threats were so alarming that the demand for money so peremptory and it was thought best to conceal a detective in the house. This was over a week ago. The ewning came when the unknown blackmailer was to call for the money. It is sup posed that the detective had been watched by a gang, for a number of young fellows acting suspiciously were seen in the neighborhood of Mr. Brad ley’s dwelling. Their actions terrified him to such an extent that he did not dare to have the detective remain, and while the suspicious persons were on the lawn in front of the house the officer was sent out of the back door to find his way back to the police office as well as he could. Appearances were that bloodshed was certainly intended. About this time the blackmailing busi ness was renewed with Gov. Bigelow. Things were in train for the apprehen sion of the scoundrel who was at the front in the nefarious plot. An officer not used to the detective service was sent to watch the Governor’s house on Or ange street. Either from not understand ing his order, or for some other reason, when the messenger of the blackmailers arrived the officer simply ordered him away, and a chauce to make the arrest was for the second time lost. All this while the first messenger, who was a boy in the service of the' Rapid Telegraph Company, has kept his eye opeD, and to day a young man named Wanderlec was arrested. He is now in cus.ody and there is trouble about his identification. The Hon. N. D. Sperry, the postmaster, was at the lock-up to-n ght to aid in the identification. The man arrested is thought to be only a tool of the gang. The Gastroscope. Physicians have long been in posses sion of instruments—commonly small mirrors—designed to assist them in get ting a look at the interior parts of the human body, such as the back part of the mouth, the throat, the inner ear, etc. The dentist’s mirror perched on a flexible joint is familiar to all. But it has long been desirable to penetra'e to the stomach of a patient afflicted with gas tric troubles and see by actual inspection what is its condition. Thus may often be gained during the lifetime of a man the valuable information obtained at pre sent by post-mortem examination for the mortuary report, and what has hitherto served too late to gratify the curiosity of the doctor may go to saving the life of his patient. In a word, a means of diagnosing the condition of the stomach bv sight rather than guessing has long been wanted, and Herr Leiter.of Vienna, has patented an instrument destined to supply the want. The gas troscope is an electric lantern and mirror combined, which, fixed upon ti e end of a flexible tube, is inserted bodily into the stomach, being passed down the throat of the patient with its equipmeut of wires for producing the electric light. The lantern is a small hollow glass globe containing the platinum foil which, when heated by a current of electricity, is to produce the illumination of the interior of the stomach. It is made double so that no heat can be communicated to the stomach, and to make it the more sure, the space between the inner and outer globe is kept supplied with a current of cold water by means of two small India rubber tubes inclosed in the main tube. The tissues of the human body are com paratively translucent, and when the current of electricity is turned on, the in ternal organization, it is said, becomes distinctly visible. The experiment of illuminating the interior of fish has often been performed by amateur electricians, the straight lines and simple structure of the fish facilitating the introduction of the apparatus. What is really' novel therefore in Herr Leiter’s apparatus re mains to be described. It is the addi tion he makes of a series of mirrors and lenses by means of which the light com ing from the illuminated stomach is sent back up the tube to which the lantern is attached, and, reaching the eye piece out side the patient’s body, is viewed by the surgeon. But a small portion of the sur face of the stomach is thus brought into our view, it is true, but it is enough from which to make a diagnosis. If a broader field is desired to be, covered it is done by revolving the lantern. By the agency of a little notched wheel, with teeth playing into a ring in the interior of the tubei the whole lower part of the apparatus may be revolved without the necessity of with drawing it for anew adjustment. Though but little known as yet, this in strument has been put, it is said, to the test of practical use, and we can scarcely doubt that it will soon come to form a recognized part of the stock of instru ments in the hands of every surgeon. Happily for Herr Leiter’s invention its introduction into general use has been rendered possible by M. Faure’s seconda ry battery for storing electricity. With out the latter the gastroscope could have but limited use, since to obtain the high degree of light required a very strong galvanic battery would have been need ed, and such a battery few physicians possess or would care to be troubled with. As it is, one large Faure’s cell, which the physician can readily carry with him in his buggy, is all that is need ed for intro-gastric diagnosis. Shot While Playing Burglar.— We learn that the clerk of the store at Con cord, in Person county, was shot a few nights ago by bis younger brother, in mistake for someone trying to break into the store. The particulars as narrated to us are: The clerk had been off (proba bly courting) and had left his little brother in care of the store. Returning in the night and finding the store closed and the boy retired to bed, he thought, as we suppose, that he would have some fun out of the lad by making him believe someone outside was trying to break in. So he made a noise at the window shut ter, as if trying to open it, which aroused the boy, and then he went to the door and pretended to be trying to open it. The boy, in the meantime, didn’t care worth a cent, and, armed with a pistol, he crept to the door, and poking the mouth of the pistol at an opening in the bottom of the door, he fired, and put a ball in the clerk’s leg .—Milton (N. C.) Chronicle. Improper medicines only aggravate human diseases. Don’t experiment with your health. If you don’t just know what ails you, use Brown’s Iron Bitters. It will strengthen you and assist nature in removing every symp tom of distress. St. fMate fltl. No Preparation on earth equals St. Jacobs Oil a 8 a safe, SL’KE, SIMILE and CHEAP External Remedy. A trial ont&ils but the comparatively trifling outlay of 50 Cents, and every one suffering with pain can have cheap and positive proof of its claims. DIRECTIONS IN ELEVEN LANGUAGES. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO. Jialthnore f M<l. t U. S. JL, *ros fitters. IRON UTCRS BROWN’S IRON BITTERS are a certain cure for all diseases requiring a complete tonic; espe cially Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Inter mittent Fevers, Want of Appetite, Doss of Strength, Lack of Energy, etc. Enriches the blood, strength ens the muscles, and gives new life to the nerves. Acts like a charm on the digestive organs, removing aU dyspeptic symptoms, such as tasting the food, Belching, Heat in the Stomach, Heartburn, etc. The only Iron Preparation that will not blacken the teeth or give headache. Sold by aU Drug gists at $l.OO a bottle. BROWN CHEMICAL CO. Baltimore, Md. See that all Iron Bitters are made by Bblown Chkmica* C j. and have crossed red lines and trade mark on wrapper BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. For sale by Lippman Bros, and Solomons & Cos. dSiormes aafl 5 Pints Soup in 20 Minutes. OXTAIL ROUP. VEGETABLE SOUP. BEEF SOUP, LOBSTER SOUP. MOCK TURTLE SOUP. CLAM CHOWDER. KIDNEY with MUSHROOMS. —ALSO— PICKLED L4MB TONGUES. CHOICE PICKLED SALMON. For sale by TILTON & STANTON. lexieen Host Proof Oats. SEED RYE BLACK EYE PEAS and COW PEAS. VIRGINIA and TENNESSEE PEANUTS. 200 barrels PO TATOES 1.000 CABBAGES. 50 barrels ONIONS. 100 barrels APPLES. TURNIPS and BEETS. CORN, OATS, BRAN, HAY, GRITS, MEAL, etc. T. P. BOND, 151V6, 153 AND 155 BAY STREET, NEW PRUNES. CANNED FRUITS. CANNED VEGETABLES. FINE TEAS and COFFEE. OAT and WHEAT FLAKES. NEW MACKEREL. SCALED HERRING. FULTON MARKET BEEF. FINE BUTTER. For sale at F. L. GEORGE & CO.’S, COP. STATE AND WHITAKER STREETS. J. W. SCHLEY, WM SCHLEY, Savannah, Ga. New York. .1 AS. IV. SCHLEY & 00., WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Hay, Graia and Provisions, 172 BAY BTREET, SAVANNAH, GA. \\j E call the attention of our country friends VV to our large and assorted stocks of CORN, HAY, OATS. BRAN, BACON, FLOUR. FEEDS and RUS I'PROOF OATS. All orders will receive immediate attention. Inquiries promptly answered. rv EW l IVJLSW! SMOKED SALMON SMOKED MACKEREL. HERRINGS in Tomato Sauce. EELS in Geiee. CAVIAR, TRUFFLES. EGMONT BAY LOBSTERS. HOLLANDISOHE HERRINGE. MUNSTER CHEESE. NEUFCHATEL, SWISS and LIMBURGER. —AT— NICHOLAS LANG & BRO.’S, l9 BARNARD STREET. New Canned Goods. BAKED BEANB. CODFISH BALLS. CORN. PEAS. MACKEREL. PINE APPLES. APRICOTS. GREEN GAGEB. BARTLETT PEARS. —AT— A. M. & W. WEST’S. All ! KEROSENE OIL, GALLON, 13c., TWO GALLONS FOR A QUARTER. FLORIDA WATER, bottle 60c. BUFFALO LITHIA WATER, bottle 60c. BROWN’S POLISH for Ladies Shoes, bottle,loc. BENBOW’S ELDER FLOWER SOAP, bar..2sc. BLUE MOTTLED SOAP, bar 85c. GOOD TOILET POWDER, pound 40c. All kinds of DRUGS and MEDICINES at reasonable- prices. J" ohnson tib Oo. f Corner Broughton and Habersham eta. j Wxtthes f Tie Largest Jeweiry House SOUTH OF NEW YORK 18 HAMILTON’S, Where can be found the MOST VARIED STOCK in this line on sale in any city North, Bouth, East or West. A MOST MAGNIFICENT AND UNSURPASSED ASSORTMENT Jewelry, Watches, DIAMON X>N, SILVERWARE, 3HONZES, CLOCKS, FricMJapeseNorelties OPERA GLASSES, ETC. Strangers In the city should visit this well- Known and extensive Jewelry Establishment, COB. OF BULL AND BROUGHTON STS. S Z P. HAMILTON. Waltham Watches IN 60LD m SILVER CASES. AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OF DIAMONDS, JEWELRY -AND- % SILVERWARE, At the lowest possible prices, at M. STERNBERG’S, 24 BARNARD STREET. Stmt* itortar*, ©tc. MACK HOPKINS, 167 BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH, • —-DEALER IN— Stoves, Hardware, CUTLERY. CONTRACTOR FOR Tin Roofing and Cornice Work. Sole Agent for the unrivalled FARMER GIRL —AND SOUTHERN HOME Cooking Stoves, CONTAINING all modern improvements. Their popularity is attested by the large increased sale in Georgia and Florida. Send for illustrations and price list. Autumn ©cods. IN SEASON! IMPROVE!) FLY FANS. Ice Cream Freezers, Patent and Plain. Porcelain Lined and Other Styles of Water Coolers. Wire Dish Covers. Patent Fly and Roach Traps. Refrigerators. And the very best Kerosene Stoves. —AT— CROCKERY HOUSE -OF JAS. S. SILVA, ffiachtufru, &t. J. W. TYNAN, Engineer and Machinist, SAVANNAH, GA. Machine, Boiler and Smith Shops COR WEST BROAD AND INDIAN STB. All kinds of Machinery, Boilers, etc., made and repaired. Steam Pumps, Go vert ors. In jectors, and Steam and Water Fittings of all kinds for sale. ■vhh Great Genoa* REMEDY FOB Immrn \ NEURALGIA, SCIATICA, | LUMBAGO, BACKACHE, gout, SORENESS or THE CHEST, SORE THROAT, QUINSY, SWELLINGS AND SPRAINS, FROSTED FEET AND EARS, uunivs AND SCALDS, GENERAL BODILY PAINS, TOOTH, EAR AND HEADACHE, AND All other Fains AND ACHES. A TEACHER. Who huhld perforce in leaching a nrf re V s ’ oughly qualifled to teach alf th k * *' or ' usually taught in schools and a change of situation Fchool those in need of a ‘'first-cla.w’W.™K Ce '? & od other year are invited to f.°u r undersigned, at Waynes&Wr?e gjggipai of Eureka ’ sawn lumber from this port 01l iMS'n Ulw Apply to ArffotfoG lOaoM^**- 57 Bay street any kind of business. Add&sX^fe ALLEN & I.IN I>BAY’B. YX7ANTED, a butler with firsTdass v v ences and a white woman to . , do general housework at Concordia Park* “ and WANTF.D. two rooms and closet or tw"T h * . furnished or unfurnished, for X housekeeping Address!) M. this office. Kht W A * J,oH’ a yonne whit TV A rno Loan Association stock—Pulaski aKErVaarag 1 '.:;;-. £ was Apply to J. H, JOHNSTON. 92 Bay YVTANTED, a man cook, at the rensivtf liberal wagegf price paid. Apply to R. B. REPplkd refn * street, Savannah. r4#u , ,0 Bay TXTANTii-D, Pianos and Organs to ..... Vt repair. Rates reasonable °eoon!?h an !* instruments. T. B. TURNER Vja between Bull erd Whitaker sis. *** * tr t-et, £or srat. RENT, Store, on the corner of Fa * pL.gr" •° j vs care of O, P, Havens. Address F. H„ TO a Bra a!i store and dweluL TT -I- piy 61 Broughton street. RENT, two large connecting room 7 Lj UV , mshe . d or unfurnished, as may t ° Locatl °u destrable. Apply ',7 Charlton T° RKNT, the commodious woodeiThou.j; southwest corner of York and Abercora streets. Apply to H. T. BOTTS. corn FOR RENT Store southwest corner 77f" Bay and Bull streets. Possession given ininie mately. Apply to E. F. NEUFVILLE R®£ Estate and Insurance Agent, No. 2 Commercial TO RENT, furnished or unfurnished roorniT Apply at No. 57 Abercoru street second door north of Hull street W n(l TO RENT. Store and Dwelling lA< Brvan Block treet ’ APPIy t 0 S ' MITCHELL . Lyons’ 'T’O RENT, front November 1, 18-11 "that do A sirable carriage repository southeast cor ner of Bay and West Broad streets; also tools UVr manufacturing Apply to E. F. NEUF VILLE, 2 Commercial Building. ior SxU. FOR SAL’-’, Grocery Store, with all fresh goods, fixtures and good will; central lo cation; low rent; long established; sold for no fault; satisfactory arrangements as to pay ments can be made: business good and can be doubled. Address GROCER, this office. SALE, 1 26-PLANER end MATCH Elij Richardson Merriman & Cos. make Planes 26 wide 5 thick, and matches 16x1)4 thick, a splendid machine at a great bargain. Cost new $1,600, and is practically as good as now Full description, price and any further par ticulars given upon application. Address Lock Box 1,016, Fitchburg, Mass. JpOR HALE.—SOO,OOO CYPRESS SHiNliLEsi CYPRESS LUMBER, ASH FLOORING and WAINBCOTTING, OAK and HICKORY LUMBER. D. C. BACON & CO. BOARDS, suitahle for fencing. For sale cheap by BACON & BROCKS. —^————i— —^ £ost ami jfouml. IjMEUND, on 6:40 train, from Charleston, Thursday. October 6th, a package con tainiDg one file, two dog chains, and two boxes of belt rivets and burs, which owner can have by calling at this office, proving property and paying for this advertisement. IOST, during the recent storm, a Bateau J Boat, sixteen feet long. Painted red in side and out. Name on boat, “Flying Fish ” Belongs to Quarantine Station. If returned to Harbor Master a reward will be paid. Cottmi. T HE Drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery * will take place TUESDAY, October 11th, 18S1. Whole Tickets $2, Halves sl. Sitttx CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. Supt’B Office S., S. & 8. R. R. Cos., I Savannah. September 80. 1881. ( ON and after OCTOBER Ist the following Schedule will be observed: MONDAYS, TUESDAYS. THURSDAYS, FRI DAYS AND SATURDAY'S. OUTWARD. I INWARD. LEAVE I ARRIVE j LEAVE I LEAVE SAVANNAH | SAVANNAH | ISLE HOPE. | MONTGOM’V 8:25 p. m j 8:38 a. m. , 8:10 a. m. I 7:35 a. m. 6:50 p, M | 6:08 p. m ‘ 5:40 p. M I 5:05 p M. Monday morning early tram tor Montgom ery only at 6:25 a. m. WEDNESDAYS AND SUNDAYS. LEAVE ARRIVE I LEAVE ISLE LEAVE SAVANNAH. SAVANNAH. | OF HOPE. MQNTG’RY. 10:25 A. 11. 8:38 a. m 8:10 a. m. 7:35 a. m. *3:25 p. m. ; 1:20 p. m j 12:50 p. u. 12:15 p. m. 6:50 p. m. ! 6:08 p. M | 5:40 p. M. 5:05 p. , •Sundays this is the last outward train. Saturday nights last train 7:10, instead of 6:50. EDW. J. THOMAS. Superintendent. COAST LINE KAILUOAD SUBURBAN SCHEDULE. ON and after FRIDAY, July 15th, 1881, tbe following schedule wi’i) ne observed: WEEK DAY’B. ~ OUTWARD. | INWARD, LEAVE LEAVE LEAVE SAVANNAH. THUNDERBOLT. BONAVENTURB. 6:45 A. m. 7:45 a. m. 7:55 A m. 10:35 a.m. 12:50 p.m. 1:00 p. m. 3:35 p. m. 5:00 p. m. 5:10 P. m. 5:30 p.m. ! 6:30 p.m. 6:40 p.m. 7:00 p.m. i 8:05 p.m. 8:15 p m. Saturday night last car leaves city at 8 p. m. BUNBAY BCHEDULE. In the morning at 7:00. 10:00 am. 12:00o’clocit. In the evening every half hour from 2:35 until 5:00 o'clock. Last car leaves Bolton street at 6:00 p. m. Returning, leaves Thunderbolt at 8:05 p. M. FRANK LAMAR, Superintendent. ©durational. No Charge for Tuition in the University of Georgia. University of Georgia, I. Athens. Ga., September 30, 1881. ) I HEREBY give notice that from this time forth all Tuition Fees in the Univt-r.-ity of Georgia are abolished. This refers exclusively to undergraduates. Professional students win be charged as hiteerto. Unpergraduatw will pay annually a matriculation fee or and a library fee of $5. Board, including food and an unfurnished room, can be obtained ror sl2 per month: with furniture and servants attention additional, sl3 50. P. H. MELL, Chancellor University of (leorgia. _ Maplewood Institute FOR young ladies and gentlemen, 18 mile* west of Philadelphia, located on the Philadelphia and Baltimore Central Railroad. Courses of Study English, Scientific and t a - d cal. Students prepared for U. 8. Naval and Military Academies, and the best American colleges: A thorough chemical department. Reading taught by a first-class tlocutionis . Penmanship by a Professor, master or tr beauties orthe art. A home like deparime for little boys. Fourteen Instructors. JOSEPH SHORTLIDGE (Yale College), A. M., Principal, Concordville, Del. Co- **■ BOYS’ SELECT SCHOOL, SAVANNAH. GA.. HAVING secured a thoroughly competent Assistant. I will reopen my School for J next scholastic year on October 3<l. Term, same as heretofore. C. C. TALIAF EKKD. Br cipal. Bogardus Hall, No. 12216 State street. —_ WEBLEIA3 FEMALE COLLEGE, MACON, GEORGIA, WILL begin Forty-fourth Annual Session September 21st. A full faculty o perienced teachers. Advanced course of- • The best advantages in Music, Art, Lite a and Science. Careful attention to all the of pupils Prices moderate. Appiy * . KS toßev. W. C. BASS. D D„ l’rmmpah Bayard taylok, coot and ’ ra ’ e ‘^’ i^w “I take great pleasure m recommftJWf parents the Academy of Mr Swithin ■ iidge.” Hon. FERNANDO WOOD MC. s* (1880): “I cheerfully consent to the use ’ name as reference. My boys will reiu ” (for their fourth year) after their ,—gjjj For new Illustrated Circularnddress S U C. BHORTLIDGE. A M Harvard' “ graduate. Media. Pa., 12 miles from . . Mademoiselle takdivel-u * or * New York. Boarding and Day benw Young Ladies and Children. Re°Pf wturea Thorough English course. D a ‘Y si* French and other languages ua* months. Drawing and musical advamaa surpassed. I 1