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QFFICE OP THE COMMISSION ERS of tiie FREEDMAN'S 1 SAVINGS AND TRUST co9i:Pii.nr^ WHNhinslon, D. C.. July '29,1874. ATOTirF IS nV.DF.nV OIVRN in >11 n?r IV sons, other than depositors, who may have I claims agaiust the Freedman's Savings and Trust Company, or any of its Branches, that they are called upon to present the same, and to make legal proof thereof, to the Commissioners of said Company at their Ofllce. No. il607 Pennsylvania avenue, Washington, D. C. PASS BOOKS, when properly adjusted, will be deemed sufficient proof ot the balances shown to be due thereon. Depositors will, therefore, present their Pass Books to the respective Branches by which they were issued a* soon as (tossible, that they may be properly verified ' and balanced. J NO A. J. CRESWELL, ROBT. PURVIS. I B. M. T. LEIPOLD, 1 au6-3m Commissioners. fTIHE -i || > TRAVELING PUBLIC Are invited_to visit | CASHIN'S Magnificently decorated IB _A. HER, AND BILLIARD ROOMS, l^r MONTGOMERY. ALA., Where they will find Liquors of the Choicest Brands. i ? Wines or the best Vintage. _ Persons visiting the South will Cud my wholesale department second to none in the Southern States. [Janl-tf] JOHN CASEIN. RAVE WE TWO BRAINS I t\r* r\ nnrvurvr nnrvrr a t?t\ ISlfc. 18 ALCOHOL A POISON! DR. WM. A. HAMMONDTHE POET LONGFELLOW. JAMES T. FIELDS. I I U. S. SURVEY OF THE WEST. (With Map.) Under Lie.it. 0- M. WIIKEI.ER. jjtf THE HORSE IN AMERICA. ' (lllus-) Discoveries by Pkof. O. 0. MARSH. r SftFETY AT SEA. .ed.) IRON STEAMERS THAT VILL NOT SINK. These interesting Lectures and Letters, with a careful report of the papers read at the April meeting of the National Academy of Sciences, ^ i at Washington, and the May meeting of the Oriental Society, at Boston, are published in THE TRIBUNE EXTRA, No. 19. Price, in sheet j . form, 10 cents ; in pamphlet, 20 cents, or seven for $1. #6?" Circulars, giving full details of all THE TRIBUNE EXTRAS, free by mail. Ihc Weekly Tribune, THE FARMERS' FAVORITE PAPER. until Jan. 1, 1875, for $1. a _ Address Tiie Tribcxe, New York. PROSPECTUS. | THE ATLANTA NEW ERA. PUBLICATION DAY-THURSDAY OF EACH WEEK. |t ? . i? f o???i?i ioto k- : wil or ueiore oriiifuiwr a, aoio, win uc isauuu "THE ATLANTA NEW ERA," a large thirty two column weekly newspaper, published at the capital of Georgia, devoted to Polities, ' News, Literature, ai.d the best interests cf our whole country. In Politics the New Era will maintain the principles of the National Republican Party. It will rally around the banner of a restored Union the intelligent masses of the American people, and battle manfully for the maintenance of the proper' rights and privileges of all, at every hazard, without fear or favor. On the conservation of the true principles of Republicanism depends the welfare of the American people, and the perpetuation of national independence. To the attainment of this great I end the New Era will labor, relying for its support upon the honor, the intelligence, and patriotism of American freemen. The material, social, and intellectual inter(csts of Georgia and the South will receive its earnest and devoted attention, and nothing shall be omitted which can add to the interest and value of its publication, and entitle it to the j. rank of a first class newspaper. , 2, The New Era will be the only Republican paper in Georgia, and will be the official organ ' If ot the United States Government and of the national Republican party of the Union. Its circulation will be large, and its prominent position will at once entitle it to the consideration of merchants and business men in all sections of our common country aa one of the best advertising mediums in the South. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: |i One copy, one year $2 Four copies, one year, same post office 7 i-sght copies, one year, same post office 12 One extra copy to getter up of each club of right. >',iiK^rihtinn nrirp invarikhlvpaati in mfvanna Advertising rates liberal. l<ook and Job Printing executed neatly and promptly at moderate figures. Address all communications to * Yours in the right, SAM. HARD, Editor. Atlakta, Ga., July, 1873. Note.?The Editor will make a thorough can' vass of the State at once to receive subscriptions and establish local agencies. The publication ot the daily New Era will be commenced at the earliest day practicable. I Friends of the enterprise will please enter names of subscribers on back of Prospectus, and return as above directed, with the cash. 0 -. '"h" N. W. 15URCHELL, 1332 F afreet. Importer of and Agent for PEEK FREAN A CO.'S LONDON BISCUIT, LEWIS A CO.'S WORCESTERSHIRE I PICKLES, YORKSHIRE RELISH. i Dealer in Fine Groceries, Foreign Table Loxj j J uries, Ac. Ac. Ac. may!6-ly WU. H. LEWIS. yv! GEN patd eg n^ctt niitTiTQ nv^/fkdnTTvntkfnt J1U Ulili MStflTOI Among which are?B Mooney & Young's Impi Polishing Stan Brush-holder. Every of a Mop-Scrubbir Nebbinger's Utility Washing Machine less damage to Linen than by ha Burner; Renau's-Kerosene light, and breaks less cl Emmons' Patented funv 1229 F St., Cor.! DR. HAEBIN'S CELEBRATED COMPOSmOROIL. The Best Bemedy yet Discovered for PAINS OFjALL KINDS. It will Cure Coughs, Kidney Diseases, Neuralgia, a Stiff Joints, Contracted Sinews, Catarrh, <1. m. a JL tu t/ufr x/wcti.jw, i .yrtiui'a-i uj uic \^ricait Difficulty of Breathing, Nervous Head- 1 ache, Jiheumatism, Pleurisy, and Pneumonia. Of course in some diseases, Little something is needed. After haying used it for twenty-five years, the Doctor feels safe in saying that there is no better remedy under the sun for family use than the COMPOSITION OIL. ( He has sold it in the city of Washington for over three years, and most respectfully calls attention to the names of a few who have tried I it, and all he asks of any one is a trial; | Major S. B. Wynne, room No. 30, first floor * Post Office. John M. Conuse, No. 006 11th street northwest. I T. E. Holmes, No. 42 H street northwest. M. A. Salter, No. 811 7th street northwest. Charles Columbus, No. 709 7th street northwest. Charles A. Krause, No. 1213 New York avenue, near 12th street northwest. R. M. Willit, No. 412 13th street northwest. Henry Evans, Patent Office. r B. Tompson, Patent Office. r Mrs. Hanck, No. 81 *> r-th street northwest. ? Rev. John Lanahan, 1 >.!>., ]'. E. r Rev. J. W. Parker, D.D., oastor of the Cal- t] vary Baptist Church, corner II and 8th streets o northwest. Rev. John IT. Brook . pastor of the 8th street ? Baptist Church. Rev. G. G. Baker, pa of the Ilamline M. E. Church, corner 0th et ei uorthwest. .Rev. Benjamin Brown, pastor of the M. E. ' Church, corner of 11th and K streets northwest. c Rev. Thomas A. Dn\Is , astor of the Ebene- . zer M. E. Church, Capitol Hill. H Rev. S. Alexander, pastor of the First Baptist 11 Church, Georgetown. Cl Mr. Knaff, No. 738 8th street northwest. e S. M. Burgman, No. 727 8th northwest. Capiaiu A. J. Frank, No. 1213 Gth streot * northwest. R. M. Byng, No. 1013 P street northwest. Mrs Jacobs, No. 1017 7th street northwest. * . . fi The "Composition Oil'kinay be found at all t] times at my Office, No. 117 8th street north- w west; also, at some of the Drug Stores. [fl2] THOS. M. HARBIN, M. D. j WM. & ARTHUR A. BIRNEY, ? ITTOSIEISj" 330 Four-and-a-half St., ti WASHINCTON, D.C. r feb!2-ly ' f, THE NEW YORK TIMES. I DAILY, SEMI-WEEKLY, AND WEEKLY. 1 THE NEW YORK DAILY TIMES P IS THE 11 Only Republican Journal , In the City of New York. a Tlie high character which the Daily Times v has borne in the past is a sufficient guarantee for its conduct in the future. It will continue 1 to advocate the cause of the public, without reference to the interests of individuals. No o expense will be spared in the maintenance b of its position as the foremost of American ti journals. It is the best daily familv news- ' paper in the country. It has the latest news, 8 the best foreign correspondence, and the " largest statf of home correspondents. All Tj objectionable news and advertisements are rigidly excluded. h TERMS TO MAIL SUBSCRIBERS. J The Daily Times, per annum, including the Sunday Edition $12 G xue uauy j. lines, per milium, exclusive w of the Sunday Edition 10 a The Sunday Edition, per annum 2 w ? w THE SEMI-WEEKLY TIMES. Tho Semi- Weekly Times contains a very ^ careful epitome of our foreign and home correspondence ; an interesting selection of cur- jj rent literature from the best foreign and domestic magaziues ; a choice variety of agricultural matter, and the very latest news j up to the hour of going to press. Terms?$3 per aunum. Club rates?Two copies, one fc year, $5; Ten copies, one year, $25, and one extra copy free. New names may be added c, to clubs at any time during the year, at club at rates. gi tc THE WEEKLY TIMES. The Weekly Times is undoubtedly the best F paper for the farmer, for the mechanic, and for all who live in localities which are served g> only by weekly mails. It contains, in addi- ci tiou to editorial commeuts on current topics, an excellent condensation of the news of the week; the most important events, both B home and foreign, are revived at length, and a large quantity of matter is given especially interesting to the farmer and mechanic. Its market reports arc the fullest and most accurate in the country. Terms?$2 per an- 0 num. Club rates of the Weekly?all to one Post Office?Five copies, per annum. $7.50: Ten - copies, par annum, 912.50; Twenty copies, ] per annnm, 922; Thirty copies, per annum, J 930, and one extra cony to each club. For every club of fifty, oue copy of the SemiWeekly Times to the getler-up of the club. S. W hen the names of subscribers are required gi to be written upon each paper of the club at one Post Office address, ten cents for each D copy additional to the above rates. The Semi- Weekly and Weekly mailed one ? year to clergymen at the lowest rates. These prices are invariable. Remit in drafts on New York or Post Office Money A Orders, if possible, and where neither of these can be procured send the money in a registered letter. Terms, cash in advance. THE NEW YORK TIMES, New York City. 1 V - ^ I , , I?? $$9^ * THE NE m & w EUAL AGENTS FOR THE SALE OF ISEHOLI 'W1M11BM& Mil 80191 M n 11 % n 11 T? 11 drs. roils i^om-JHanuie roved Fluling-Iron, with dh; Keane's Combinaiio family should have a lg Brush, Window & S ;; will w.osh a dozen pieces in ten mi nd. Call and see it, and you will be Oil Lamps, perfectly safe ; consumes 1 limneys than any other Burner; Lew [ Spring Baby Chair, Radiating Gas ery, Fancy Soaps. Stationery, &c., &c. L3tli N W, Was "WX3STO- a "THE AMERICJ 417 Broome Stre UMsimp. First premiums wherever exhibited?Pri llowed for Second-hand Instruments in Exclui From Mr. Edward IJoffman, " I conscientiously believe that your Piai mtrument." From the "Indei "The American Piano has deservedly li Responsible Agents wanted for unocc jan23-6mo WING & S( ?$500 Reward! "RUNAWAY!" 01 *1 iTB mmnm iamdm . A RECORD OF j :acts, Narrating the Hardships, Hair-Breadth Escapes, and Death Struggles of the Slaves in their w Efforts for Freedom. BY WILLIAM STILL. 'or many years connected with the Anti-Slavery Hlice in Philadelphia, and Chairman of tlie icting Vigilant Committee of the Philadelphia tranch of the Underground Railroad. Illus rated with 70 fine Engravings by Bensell, M chell, and others, and Portraits from Photoraphs from Life. Trom a great number cf cordial letters comlending the Underground Railroad, the Author j elects a few brief extracts only from eminent , -iends of Freedom who have examined the i ork. m Vowi I I'm. Lloyd Garrison : I have examined it with a deep and thrilling ltcrest. It is a most important portion of An-Slavery history. Its reliableness, moreover, annot be called in question. It is a book for very household. ( 'ram .ST. P. Chase. Chief Justice of U. S. Su- et preme Court: > No one probably has had equal opportunities rith yourself of listening to the narratives of ? ugitive slaves. No one will repeat them uiore ruthfully, and no stories ean be more fraught rith interest than theirs. Vow J. M. McKim : A book so unique in kind, so startling in in erest, and so trustworthy in its statements, annot fail to command a large reading now, nd in generations yet to come. tli 7rom Hon. Henry Wilson, Vice President: tli You have done a good work. This story of ho he heroic conduct of fugitives of oppression, as nd of the devotion of their friends, will be ead with deep interest, especially by the old Gf riends of the slave in the stern struggle through wj rhich we have passed. I hope your labors will m( e rewarded by a grateful public. 7rom Hon. Charles Sumner: _ . The Underground Railroad has performed its art, but it must always be remembered grateally, as one of the peculiar institutions of our ouutry. 1 cannot think of it without a tfcrobing heart. tal \ ou do well to commemorate those associ- ca ted with it by service or by benefit?the sa- pa ieurs and the saved. uai 7rom Horace Greeley: cu For most of the years I have lived, the escape (Je f fugitives from slavery, and their efforts to aflle the human and other bloodhounds who j0, racked them, formed the romance of American ^ listory. That romance is now ended, and our ,j randchildren will hardly believe its leading ., icidonts except on irresistible testimony. I ejoice that you are collecting and presenting eo1 iat testimony, and heartily wish you a great ou access. rel no Yom Wm. H. Fuimess, D.D.: thi Having read this record of "The UnderROtJNi) Railroad," I can only say that it is a th< ork of extraordinary interest and of great value nit s an illustration of the terrible despotism, tio hich a little while ago reigned over us all, and hich is now (thank heaven I) no more. On Yom John G. Whittier: j*" The book is more interesting than any romance. m;n ,.c . nf 1,11 le country during the anti-slavery struggle. 0 I cheerfully commend it to the public favor. Vow Gen. O. O. Howard: You could not prepare a work that would af- dis ird more instruction and interest to we than a etailed history of the operations of the so siz illed "Underground Uailroad." I am delighted dis . the examination I have been permitted to ovi ive the proof, and think thousands will rise up ' > call you blessed for your faithful record of our ne' legalized crime." ciri ? ?? for row Hon. Henry C. Carey: mo Mr. Still's work appears to me to be one of oy| -eat interest, and J most heartily unite in re^amending it to the public attention. ^ SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION. ? ound in Fine English Cloth, extra gilt...$4 50 T7 " Paneled Style, full gilt 5 00 " Sheep, Library Style 5 50 " Half Turkey Morocco 6 50 ISyGood Agents Wanted. Liberal Terms fTered. WILLIAM STILL, Author and Publisher. apr3-4t No. 244 S. 12th street, Phila. F. A. BOSWELL & CO., , Bankers and Brokers, *5 K. corner oi rour-ana-a-naii street ana vir- f" nia avenue S. W., Washington, D. C. or SIX PER CENT. INTEREST PAID ON r EPOSITS. Open from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. , ,raarl3-tf A. K. BROWNE, || Homey and C?nasellor-at?l>aw, No. 880 Four and a-Half Street, near City Hall, WASHINGTON, D. C. ap!7-lm fi !TV xUTIONAL h\ CLAIll DAYIS. ris, i nnnnr JUUUUd 811113 mm, Smoothing-iron; \ Receipt for making n Mop and set, which consists weeping Brush; nutes more thoroughly, and with convinced. Tessy's Lamp less oil, gives a better is' Patented Crib; Burner, Per>hington, D. C. E SOIsT, IN PIANO." et, New York. flLftftfti-'KrH* * ices low for the quality?Large prices inge. the Celebrated J'ianist: io is, in every respect, a most magnificent undent iccome a very popular Instrument." upied territory. Send for circulars to ON, 423 Broome St., N. Y. Lgents for the New National Era. JUNICK P. SHAT)I>t Howard University, Washington. iLEXANDKR STEVENS, 1319 L street, Washington. SUNDAY DUHA.NT, Moako, Ua., ludiau Terr, trict of Columbia. ). U. URIFFING, Rox 46S, Oberlin, Ohio. )r. A. ARAY, 79 Cedar street, Nashville, Tennessee t. II. SINGLETON, Winchester, Thdu. IF.ORGK T. JOHNSON. Norbeck, Montgomery Co., Md. RANtTS II. FLETCHER, No 2 Pratt St., Salem, Mass. II. McCABK, in the State of Texas.* 5DWIN BELCHER, Assessor U. 8. Iuternnl Roveuue, gusta, Ga. tlCflARD NELSON. Galveston, Toxas. I. 11. TAYLOR, Custom-HoUjo, Richmond, Virginia. VM. J. HARDIN, Denver, Colorado. I01IN N. CONNA, Hartford, Connecticut. 1. T. WOOD, 3H New Haven street, New Haven, Conn. iV. V TURNER, Wetumpka, Alabama. r. II. TURRET, Deiuopolis, Alabama. i J TEMPLE, Freedman's Savings Bank, lahiqgton street. Vicksburg. Miss. VNTHONY J. B h KKIKR. Brockfort, N. Y. I lis. MOLYNKAUX IIEWLETT.Cambridge, Mass. 1KNRY A. BROWN, 2n S. Ru*se| street, Boston, Mass. i ATIIAN SPKAGUE State of New Y?.rk. lev. 9. 8. WALES. Binghampton. N. Y. lishop JOHN J. MOjRK, Lincolaton, North Carolina. HAS. N. HUNTER, Friedman's Savings Bank, Raleigh ! rth Carolina. I AMU EL ADOKR. R21 and R>3 South st., Ph Udelphla, Pa IEO. II. MITCHELL, US Union ?t , Nea It. dlord, Mass. i A. ?MI HI, 4 5 Phillips stieet, Boston. Mas*. 1E0. E. ADAMS, Box 0e, Ceutreville, Qu.u u Ann couuty, ryland. VM. K. WALKER, G> u-ral tge t at Urge. IENRY CLAY, Little lb.ck, Arkansas. HE EDM AN S BANK, Memphis, Tennessee, d AR 11N GLADDEN, Lt District, State of Alabama IAMBS K. GREEN, 4th District, State of Alabama. VM. V. JAMES, Pine Bluff, Arkansas, t. A. HALL, 79 Fourth avenue. Piltiburg, Pa. VALTRR Y. CLARK, 32.5 Fort street east, Detivtl higan. VM. O. VANCE, Keokuk, Iowa. C. T. JOHNSON. Helena, Montana Territory. -Ir. HENDERSON. Tr-*-!?..* A M. DUNN, nortrnn.l st mm t, Ni.vv OrJeans. La. tEV. K. N. COUNTEK, Brownsville, linywiKHl unty, Ten n onsen. lOSKCII 11. iT.lOl-:, Virginia < Tty, Nevada. I. W. PUKNELL, Freetlnmii's Bank, Shreveport, uisluna, riluMAS L. JOHNSON, 15 Pcrclt St., \V. Dei Ion, ilcago. tddrose FREDKHIL'K DOUGLASS* Jr., lork Box 31. Washington, 1). C. THE SUN. WKKKLY, SKMI-WKCKI.Y, AMI 1'AII.Y. xnr. \ir,r,Ri,i r-ii is uio wiueiy kuowo require an extended recommendation; but e reasons which have already given it fifty ousand subscribers, and which will, we 'I>e, give it many thousands more, are follows: It is a lirst-rate newspaper. All the news the day will be found in it, condensed len unimportant, at full length when of jment, ^aud always presented in a clear, Lelligible, and interesting manner. It is a first-rate family paper, full of enrtaiuing and instructive reading of every id, but containing nothing that can otfend e most delicate and scrupulous taste. It is a lirst-rate story paper. The best les and romances of current literature are refully selected and legibly printed in its ges. It is a first-rate agricultural paper. The ist fresh and instructive articles ou agriltvral topics regularly appear in this partmeut. It is an independent political paper, belging to no party and wearing no collar, lights for principle, and for the election of e best men to oltice. It especially devotes energies to the exposure of ihe great rruptions that now weaken and disgrace r country, and threaten to uudermiue publican institutions altogether. It has fear of kuaves, and asks no favors from sir silpi?orters. It reports the fashions for the ladies and 3 markets for the men, especially the attlo irkets, to which it pays particular attenn. Finally, it is the cheapest paper published le dollar a year will secure it for any sub iber. It is not necessary to get up a club order to have THE WEEKLY SUN at .s rate. Any one who sends us one liar will get the paperfor a year. HE WEEKLY SEN?Eight pages, y-six columns. (July Sl.OO a year. No counts from this rate. rilE SEMI-WEEKLY SEN ?Same e as the Daily Snn. )(S'2.?? a year. A count of 2? per cent, to clubs of 1? or sr. FOE DAILY SEW.?A large four-page wspaper of twenty-eight columns. Daily culation over 120.00U. All the news 2 cents. Subscription price SO cents a nth, or $6.?? a year. To clubs of I? or ... n Jl.nm.nf /.P >?? /.?..? Address, "THE SI1!*," New York City. r EYSTONE HOUSE, i. b r US. CORNELIA E. GILBERT, "V6. 627 Pino Street, Philadelphia. MEALS SERVED AT ANY TIME. rabies always supplied with the best in season t the market atiords. Parlors convenient 1 cheerful. Beds and rooms comfortable and e. The best House in this city for transient permanent boarders. Give us a call. iov 9-tf CHARLOTTE E. RAY, ttoriug anil (TounsfUor-at-^aw, AND PRACTICAL CONVEYANCER Address Xj. Box 31, WASHINGTON, D. C. bb 26-tf ERA. T H liTPTITllT ATT/ HIlVYimill PRIM BSTIBLI! fSMMM & Jlffilff OF ALL DONE WITIINE ATI AT THE 0 THE NEW NA 418 Eleventh washing* CARDS, BILLHEADS, ENVELOP INVITATIONS, STATEMENTS, BILLS OF Printed to Order on Ten H Orders received for Printi Country, and prq\ ADDRESS Fred'k [ Lock fit "\ L E JNALERA Till IBM BIT. ?I10TH8 i llli JLS K_/ STESS & DISPATCH FFICE OF TIONAL ERA Street N.W., von, g. c. ES, CHECKS PROGRAMMES, FARE, POSTERS, LABELS, At. the most Favorable ms. ? u "J. " J J ng from all parts of the \ptly attended to. Jouglass, Jr., ?x 31, Washington, D? C, TEN DOLLARS. TEN DOLLARS. ? $60 SAVED I 1 IN EVER YEA MIL Y. * 9 Male ami Female- Ak?hI* rl#*ur *<?. perj 1 0 <*ay Outfits ami county riicLtn gr>ii?i*?|m M free. m Wonderful Achievement. * V New Invention. Latest Style.* ? A * LARGE SIZE >" " SEWING- MACHINE, Z 0 With TABLE ? ? and TREADLE 2 COMPLETE. r 2 ONLY TEN DOLLARS. mt Tt,eInvention, mil i i i.? t. .n * is of only H ull i. ally m al Mm nine for less Ili"n .'?>, Dial .. i ,.t. ... m Foot Power. , h l*i Ize Medal*. rr.'iininn* |.i|.|..i, ~ 5 Award. ?*l Merll. Iloi.or .l.l. >1. n \ ^ O' Over all Others. !" Tli? IMI useful Invention l.. t. ? (ltllictlllH'rt Of HfWlllU |. 0 The new mimI improved i :11 -11T I S Button-Hole Worker, 2 the culmination ??f p? 11.-< i., i'ucy, practical akilI iitni ill i|it \ with i>. , ** P2 strength and durability < <>i 11>;i*.1 \ 'A required Labor Saver. y 3 8 New Patented Sewinir Machine :: 8 ATTACHMENT. J-With which over seventeen ?11: . ,? Ui: m ?of hettutiful sewings, 1 am v. l;i .i, , ^ iiftinental, Iut rlcale, 1-ine, i'lain and st i... ^ CUll b?(lullK With pelle?t ? mm' uinl i : i j.,. i y ^ by who ncv?'r saw a s?-\vins; m.? , ' hi'Uirc. Uur new at?a<'liun ni > I ,.. < H genuine murit that enmmand lmim ^ CQ sales. They sro the lu-.st \aluable . Ij11:^ ^ ever patented to mlvjinrc 11...send;,, p. Sewing Machines, and aie id.jnstt.. u[.is w otherg??od Machines, rqually as w.-ll a 3 own. Without them tw? Ma? lime < an t.< m feet. Sold separate if d<ni? d.at on. ^ m the cost of the old styles used I.v .1 . < ^ machines. m Our New Machine X ^ is larger than some ut ine M i . M 2 Will do every dles.-iipt toi, ?. i vwnm, !? *"3 Fell,Tnek, Seam. Quilt, Ihaid. ? ..id, i.u. i ^ R Qathcr, Hume Shut. Pleat* s4 Koil, Finhroider, Kim up I'.: idth-. . ,? 3 Will sew anvt ninji a lie. die w ill . ? ? in ^ SJ IIAKKH l ilt. MTKoNlil I W KNOWN, so^troiig. that ' I t I.? Ti I \\n *+ P* TK Alt lieloie the seam w ill up r; . I u., ^ self-adjusting straight in*.-.IP, i? li.d.: . . j ^ iate teed, diieel motion, no eoiupl . at, t, 'I! mt useless doggs or earns to oil oi , ^ & der, is silent, easy wmkin?, li td , 2 very rapul, smooth and em i. < i, tp.i . s iter stood, and easily managed K *"* The inventors of these e\--i||.-ut igl chines ran he lelied upidi as U|.j'i' d i ?** pp sponsible men, well w oi thy ot i ii. romi i * 2 ami patronage ot our < i? ** S?rtn> i/4 t'hnr.-h SianJa, N V.. la- + 2 Orders Received, \ . and maehim-s promptly i.ow<it.i< I p. ? J ^ address on receipt of the i- li *Au;g ? .-l. J I % prices- ? /i.SiMil.K M.M'lllM -s for samp . J m or piivate use, jd .in style-.. wm with 2-3 adjusta l. extension *? i TAiihK and I'ltF A l?i.l ., lut- ? Jjj nislied with equipments t W for inimeiliate use . I . i. ^ O MAL'lll.NKS with ex! la line tahle ^ mm M At*111 NFS w ith Tahle and ? v. i MAt'lllNKM with ? nc|o,nl ; ?ni. 1 ? Halft.'uhinet style. ? ** M At'II IN KM with rueios* d ! .1 I Z JC Full ?'ahiiM t Sty |e I' * fi Th? inachiiies at $lu are | < i i> '' " as those ?>l a higher prie*-, t ?.? ?nI > I:': . ,, n heilig that thos-'at ila ha\ ? plan, iit Table and Treadle, while II. f t t ^ pii?e are ornamental, with elaborate .... I j cost I v ptdisiietl tdaek walnut. ^ lahhS w ith covers, em h d ... ^ Imt cabinet st v ie. ^ Nil KXTUA ni \lhi!> mien lor ? ^ or shipping to ANi i'Al.'l ?d i .ll.? I N * W TKY. H|N*elal Certificate lor t ears 0 X every ina.tiiue. Speelim lis oi - vvntu. X trated Circulars, Willi numerous pa dations.w hoi. sale i ash pi h . ? \ t r i.: . f*" inducements to agents, a. , maihd \m - Yt Kxelusive control oi TernLmv _iveo v. 2 to < audbli and eiM i : I I-' III tS, y Q Hi ore kc**pHsf An-., vtlio will tia\*l ?r ??;??? a Q at^eticles ami oxbihil tin* vvuii ii i itil M?iit our machines in liifii'l??cald i?and -> i. ^ * orders. m * OUTFITS and ( t"l NT\ KUill ls i* FKhK OF I'H AK(?i: ? J5 * All uiiecjiiah'd quirk and ld?mrst inoi;c\ ^ milking bu?llit-ss f'??|- inair and hmalr n? ? m vassers in all pails ??l i In mint ry.?' f m Index, N. \ , Jan. .'ah. ^ a Cash Remittances H must bo made in l'ost oih.mom v imir: - * or liaiik I "Hills made pa\ aide to our order ?:? tm New York. Urnisleii'ti l.elU'is oi by I'xpn ^ J- at uui risk ^ 5^ All Orders and Communication'- mil t i ^ addressed to 5!! JS ROBERT J. MULLIGAN & Co., ? H 336 Caml Street, N Y." ft General Mnnufuetuiers / ^ ot Machinery S apt- ^ SHVTIOQ Nd J. SHVTIOCI N3X "The Rising Son;' Oil, TilK History of the Colored Race from tbe earliest period to the present time. i>y Win. Wells Brown, M. D., with Biegraplii at Sketches of the most di-tingiii-hed men and I women of the race. Price $2.50 per copy. Sold by .subscription only. I 1 o be published oil theJ-'.th of October, 1ST5, i by A. <i. Brown A Co , No. 1 hi Court street, Boston, Massachusetts, to whom all orders inu-i be sent" Agents wanted in every State in the Cnion. Canvassing Books now ready. Send in your orders. The book will be sent to any address, free of nostage, on receipt of price. sop 15 BRUNSWICK HOTEL. A First-Class House, NEATLY FITTED CP COB THE ACCOMMODATION OF THE TRAVELING PUBLIC. the booms are large and well VENTILATED, AND KUltNISIIKD V\ I I'll ALL NECESSARY COM I'D IMS. ' ??? g? w * > IS ALWAYS SUPPLIED WII'H THE ill sP THE MAltKET AFFORDS. N:t K??i?ot??a Contains 8 tine-selected stock of ALE. WINE, LIQUORS, CIGARS, ToBACt <>, PIPES, Ac. Situated on corner of Oglethorpe and Winfield streets, llnuistviclt, (in. wm. l?. oetdl 1y Proprietor. " A Repository of Fashion, Pleasure, <r I Instruction. , HARPKITS BAZAR. Notices of the Press. It is really the only illustrated chronicler of i fashion in this country. Its supplements alone j are worth the subscription price of the paper. I While fully maintaining its position as a mirror i of fashion, it also contains stories, poems, brilliant essays, besides general and personal gossip.?Boston Saturday Even in;/ Gazette. The young lady who btfys a single number of Harper's Bazar is made a subscriber for life.? New York Evening Post. The Bazar is excellent. Like all the periodicals which the Harpers publish, it is most i.bal'y well edited, and the class of readers for tvhotu it is intended?the mothers and daughters in average families?caunot but profit by its good sense and good taste, which, we have no doubt, are to-day making very many homes happier than they may have been before the wutnr n began taking lessons in personal and household and social management trom this good mitnreil mentor.?The Nation, X. SUBSCRIPTIONS.?1872. TEKM3. ' Harper's Bazar, one year, $-1.00. An extracopy of either \\us*\Ingazine, HVtd'//. anil Bazar will lie supplied gratis tor every club of live subscribers at Sl.oo each, in one remittance; or, six copies tor $20.<H), without extra copy. Subscriptions to Harper's Magazine, If'eekh' and liazarU> one address tor one year, flO.on: or. two of Harper's Periodicals, to one address for one year, $7.00. Back numbers can be supplied at any time. The lour volumes of Harper's Bazar, for the years 1808, 'CO, '70, '71, elegantly bound in green morocco cloth, will be sent by express, freight prepaid, for $7.00. The postage on Harper's Bazar is *20 cents a year, which must be paid at the subscriber's post otiiee. Address HARPER A BROTHERS, > no 9 New Vork.