Ifevoted to the Interests of the
: Cottrlet and it Pitront,'
. T1IKESDAY, &E1T. 17, 1885.
I will state, to the putUehat I
have this day sold and conveyed to
C I Hefner my entire printing of
fice in the town of Savannah former
ly need in the publication of the
''Trantcript and other papers.
Mki. Victor Thompson.
Sept. 5, 1885, . '
In making oar debut in journalism
we do so, not with the assurance that
we will be a perfect success, but as
we Intend to be considerate in al
things aud rash in nothing, we have
some hope of being able to satisfy a
maiorltv o! our patrons. We have
' long aspired to enter this broad field
apd when this opportunity was offer
ed we were eager to accept it, not
thit we might be able to assist in
the promotion of individuals or par
- ties, but that we might assist in a
few of tho causes that should and
does most Interest our people at this
day. ' -
Having purohased the press, type
and material recently owned by Mrs.
Thompson of the Tenneaee Tran
tcript, I propose to Issue the Savan
mab Courier, ao entirely new paper,
which will be Independent In poli
tics, not advocating the cause ot any
political ring, click -or individual,
but always supporting measures of
importance to the commonwealth,
including Temperance and Educa
tion. In asking the people of this seo
tion for support I do so with the be
lief that it will be heartily given
when convinced of my determination
to work for their interest, the proof
ot which will be manifest with each
issue of the paper.
Being unable to secure a list of the
newspaper readers of this section I
ask every one who reads this to send
their name aud I will send them the
first few numbers free. After I
have convinced the public of the
good merit and permanency of our
paper, the price to yearly subscrib
ers will be $1.
Call and see us when in town. Of
fice one door West of Cavender's,
North side Main Street.
Respectfully, C. LIlErsiB.
We are going t$ establish corres
pondents and agents at each post
offlco to wich our paper may go, and
would like to see, or correspond with
parties who have previously acted
in such capacity.
By oouiulting our Announcement
you will find that our paper will be
nnn 1 olitlcat, which will give us a
to devote our time to tha in-
terVest of our subscribers. We intend
to uaake it the best local paper in
thsstate. In order to do this we
musthave help and ask every per
son In Mssession of news of a local
natuie to furnish It to us by mail or
We have been told that It would
be difficult for us to establish a paper
at this point, because of tho many
starts and failures that h.tve occured
In the past few years, but we think
we will have no difficulty. Having
bought all the ofllo fixtures we feel
that we are permanently located,
and having a few dollars in our coff
ers to begin with and a few coming
in, we feel sure that we will not be
compelled to discontinue for the
want of money. And as we are out
of politics we do not fear having to
leave on account of what we say,
Be sure to call on us when in town.
Bed Is bothering the Canadian
at taoritiea. The petitions for and
against hanging seem to be about
-The PulatU Citizt says;
Senator Harris delivered a forci
ble opinion on the prohibition ques
tioi the other day. He favors .or
rather lie inclines to believe that
is to say, he would be of the opin
ion at least he thinks that, for the
present he could not undertake
to be able to know how to under
stand hkh way was how.
In buying the press, type and fix
tures of Mrs. Thompson formely
used in publishing the Trantcript
aud other papers we did not buy the
contrwis or ill will of the publishers
of these papers; neither is the Cou
rier a suovesor to any of these pub
lications, but an entirely new paper
and ou a new basis, i.e. one that will
oat as loug as we do.
The Memphit Avalanche says;
We congratulate our esteemed con
temporary, the Appeal, upon taking
is stand among living men, advo
cating live issues in its publication
of and comment on Senator Jack
son's address. Regarding this as
t.ha nia irrui. livlnff isHllfl of the
" o --- o i
hour which cnlolds the future of the
,i ... ,i n,l
industrial progress, we hope to see
Tennessee bend to this end with un
It is a question that reaches high
er than any party, beyond the is
sues of race, beyond the hour to em-
brace them all aud to reach to the
When it comes up in congress we
hope to see from Tennesse an undi
Tided delegation battling for this es
seotial aid. We hope to see at
home an undivided press, unanimous
in urging this policy of federal aid
to the great cause uf education of
Lh. ITnnr, fltmaeia daneuda
the progress of the Soutd and the
..rt r ih. ,nr,trv.
waaa v vmv we v
The Courier will advocate ths ao-
cepiance ot aiu xor euuoaiiiuua. Pur-
. - e J .1 I . I
poses, even uiougu it comes .wm
the coffers of the federal union.
LEATH Of W. H. CHEESY.
Ye-terday afternoon about 5 o'clock
)Ir.' W. H. Cherry died at bis home
in this city, after a prolonged illness.
He was conscious to the last, and
died peacefully and quietly, with the
members of his family around him,
William Harrell Cherry was born
at Lowryville, Hardin County, Tenn.,
about fifteen miles from Savannah,
the county seit, Aug. 23, 1822. Eli
Cherry, his father, came to this
State from North Carolina when a
mere lad. He exhibited as a man
that calm judgement, firmness of
conviction and unswervable integri
ty which characterized the life of
his son. The father of the subject
of this sketch married Miss Cynthia
Ward of Hardin County, by whom
he bad ten children, six of whom are
living, acd survived their parents
The Cherry s are of Scotch-Irish ex
traction, the family having settled
in worm Carolina, wnere many or
the original stock reside, at an early
period in the history of the State.
The deceased, who was the eldest
child upon his father's plantation,
attended such Bchools as the coun
try at that time afforded, entering at
the age of 19 the "Savannah Male
Academy," the principal of which
was Hugh R. Shields, a noted edu
cator of that time. Among his class
mates here was Wm. Torbert, who
has since attained considerable prom
inence as a minister in the Cumber
land Presbyterian church. He re
mained here one year. In the fall of
1841 he began his actual business
life as a clerk in the store of John J.
Williams, in Savannah. Young
Cherry was poor. His father gave
him a negro slave, but he died in a
few weeks and his owner was left al-
most without a penny to begin the
straggle of life. After filling the po-
sitlon as clerk for more than a year
he formed a partnership with Geo.
F.Benton, of Savannah, an expert-
enced merchant, and bought out his
employer. They secured the stock
and good will of Mr. Williams, and
his guaranty not to engage in busi-
ness any more for two years. When
he did begin at the end of th.it time
be found that he had formidable
competitors in business.
He remained in Savannah, divid.
ing his time and attention between
merchandizing and planting until
the second year of the war, when,
his wife's health giving way, he
yielded to the earnest solicitations
of his friends and physicians, and
spent some time in traveling with
his family in Minnessota and New
York. It was at the Savannah resi
donee of Mr. Cherrv that Gen.Grant
made his headonarters after the fall
of Fort Donelson and urecedinz the
battle of Shiloh. Mr. Cherry had
haPn a verv ardent union man dur-
ing the fight over the question in
State Dolitics. and in fact made
quite a number of speeches over that
r th Stu ..r.in.t .
sion.' So strong were bis union con
victions that he could not take oait
in the rebellion though his people
were ennsed in it.
IWin the latter Dart of th. war
tr Phprrv enaired la iradinr
m uvtinn lii West TenneiMe and
n...4 ,...!, Rn.'K- .inr tn N. York-
where, as a member of the Gold
board he added to his already large
capital by his shrewd operations.
At the close of the war Mr. Cher
ry went to Memphis and engaged iu
the- banking business, serving lor
years as president of the Merchant's
National bank. Tne esteem in which
Mr. Cherry was held by his associ
ates in business was conveyed in
very complimentary resolutions
adopted by the directors of the bank
on the occasion of his resignation,
hich 111 health rendered necessary.
In 1871 Mr. Cherry moved to
Nashville, became m member of the
firm of Cherry, O'Connor A. Co.. aft
erward Cherry, Morrow A Co., les
sees of the penlteutiary, and ill this
business he remained until a few
. u. i.t- A ii. i.h I, ...i J
J" "":u u" D"'u
out to Dr. Morrow.
He was la his early life county
clerk ot Hardin county tor four
years, and for seven years trustee of
the same county. He was at the
time of his death director of the
Uecla Coal Company of Kentucky,
I mb1 r.0 I. Tnn n AfinAn Pnal I KAn At
itauroau uompany, ana one 01 me
trustees of the Nashville College for
Young Ladies. lie was also a mem
ber of the firm pf W. H. Cherry A
Co., who own the cotton and yarn
mills at Mountain Mills, Ala:
"married May 12,l842,Sarah Scott.
wetkll ,armer 01 I"ra,B counk'' "K
d Feb. 5,1850, at Savannah, and
on July 17, 1855, he married in Sa
f , . Irwin, a uromlnent mer-
q fiy hlg marrU
age with Miss Robinson he had three
children. Edgar, born March 19
1843, was educated at Savannah and
rurdy Academy, and is now en
gaged In farming and stock raising
on his father's estate in Hardin
county. Mr. Cherry's other two
children !y bis first wife died in ln-
'...... tit, hiia rrxiVrinn tth Mian
he thfec chil(,rciM,ne (1y.
ing in infancy. The two living are
Mary G, the wife of Hon. James M.
Head, and William Irwin.
For forty five years Mr. Cherry
has been a member of the Methodist
church, and was at the time of his
death a steward of the McKcndree
church. Nathville Union,
Johnson City is to have a bank
with a capital of $50,000.
Deputy U. S. Marshall Pile who
was shot In Fentress County last
week is recovering.
Hon. Mike Condon, of .Kn.ixville,
u 8pokcn of os tho Republican caa.
didr te for Governor.
Thft Tftrv . , . nf , Aa,pr Brft,.
era in Nashville, burned down Thurs
day night, and twenty horses were
consumed in the flames. Total loss
A Michigan paper mourns because
it costs fifty cents more to lie a dog
in that Slate than a doctor in Tes-
nessee. The Michigau dog taxis
one dollat, and the Tennessee tax en
doctors is fifty cents.
An exchange says base ball really
originated in New York city in 1845,
when a party of gentlemen so modi
fled the old game of town ball as to
create a new game, to whioh they
gave the name of base ball. On the
23d 0f Sept. of that year these gen
tfemen formally organized the
Knickerbocker Base Ball Club, aud
adopted a series of playing rules.
pr0r to 1845 a sort of crude base
ball had been played under various
ruies, but was but little more than a
chool boy's diversion. The Olym
pic club, of Philadelphia, had been
organised In 1833, but it played
nothing but town ball until 1860,
when base ball was adopted in its
I0 New England about thirty
J years ago, there was a game called
the "New England Game," widt h
was played with a small, light ball,
which was thrown overhand to the
bat, while in the New York game of
base ball as then played by the Ea
gie Knickerbocker, Gotham and
Empire Clubs, a large elastic bal
was pitched to the bat
The original rules of the game
Te,7 gue d incomplete. The
u " mn 100 na Bea7T
lag allowed a urcumierenoe or iu
inche8 nd weiht ot H ounces,
B ,BCB ,nu " uuuco ,u
wel8ht greater than the present
limit. There was no limitation to
lh leDStn of th bat In the c"
1863 two Important new rules were
"".. requiring the pitcher to
in BPC0 lx Ieei DJ inree
nd th olher "quiring the umpire
to call balls and give the batsman
his first base after three had been
called. Until Dec 14, 1884, a fair
M, lf cauSht ou the first bounce,
put the striker out, but on the above
date the National Association of
Base Ball Players did away with the
bound catch, except for foul balls
and finally adopted tho fly game.
Forty-live feet was the distance
from the pitcher's position to the
home plate until 1881, when 'A was
moved five feet further back.
SlokofTexaa. : "
Lant Friday we
had a call . from
Mr, W. D. Selson, a young man of
Clarke Countv. who has been living
for nine months in Hill County,'
Texas, in the northern portion of the
State. Mr. Selson pays he has
enough of the groat West, and will
be content in the future to eultnale
the red hills of old Georgia. He
says that Texas u a grand Stat,
and there is a great deal of rii h land
in Its borders, but there, as else
where, you must work hard to make
a living. His great rejection to the
State is the uncertainly of the sea
sons and crops. If everything hits
you will make more than twice your
force can gather, and the crops will
rot in the fields Good crop years
are generally accompanied by sick-
uess, and just at hai vest time per
haps your entire force Is laid up
with fever. But when a failure does
overtake the crops and they are ot
frequent occurrence, too it is tofc.l
and exterminating. In twenty four
hours he has seen the finest pros
p5tB the eye ever rtstod on utterly
destroyed by grasshoppers, h-cust
and other pests that infest the
country. A species ol the locust had
appeared before he left, and were
destroying thousands of acres of
cotton daily. But as a general
thing this year crops are exceeding
ly fine. In fact, on his trip home,
he saw the most magnificent pros
peels in every State. Mr. Selt-on
says that where one man gets rich
in Texas perhaps a hundred Imrelv
make a support; that the home folks
are alwaysjinformcd of the few lucky
adventures, but the iiuilC ous p"r
fellows who are sighing for a chuiu e.
to get back to the oM St:ilcs un
never heard from. On. Ex.
Fatagonian Giants. '
Ftftv years niro the Patnjior.iar.
were di-cribed in geographies as
race of iriants. the correctness of
th it description whs so frequently
denied by travelers that the state.
ment was considered a tradition ol
the fathers. ' There was, however,
a flrw basis of fact for it to rest up
on, as the following extracts shows,
Careful measurements have bei
made in recent times, lv different
observeis, of many individuals i
various parts of Patagonia. The re
stilt is that the mean stature of
dults, of both Bi'xca, is fouud to be
about five feet ten iutbes.
This mean may seem rnthcr low
hut if we compare it with that of
France, which is only five fret five
inches, and if we consider thai for
all human kind the statistics glv
only five feet seven inches we shul
perceive that this figure represents
in reality a very lolty stature, and
makes the Patagouians the tallest
race of men now existing.
Men of six feet three aud a half
inches are common among them,
and occasionally one is found who
reaches six feet six and a half
. This, however, Is not all. The
Patagonian, in the upper part of his
body,' is of a huge build. . His trunk
and head aru large, his chest broad
his arms long and muscular,
On horseback, he seems far above
the ordinary size of man. When he
dismounts, however, it is Seen his
legs are disproportionately short and
slender; they frequently b nd out
ward. His walk is heavy and lumbering.
These are the well known peculiari
ties which are found in the Tarters,
and in all races of men who spend
most of their time, like the Patago
nians, on horseback. But it is only
a little oyer two centuries since the
horae was introduced into thi
The natives who were first seen
chased the awiit guauaco aud os
trich over their immense plains on
foot. &uch activity required long,
straight aud muscular legs. It is
not too much to suppose that the to
tal change lu theti habits of life
which has occured since they be
came a nation of horsemen has de
tracted at least two Inches from their
- Adding these lost inches to their
present height, we recover the gi
ants who astonish xi the companions
of Magellan, and vindicated the nar
ratives which later writers have
We gain also a notable evidence
of the influeuce of natural causes In
modifying the physical characteris
tics of men. Yvtht Companion.
THE DAILY Delivered by mail, post
paid, $lo per annum; $5 for nix nrjnius;
$2.50 for three months.
THE WEEKLY Contains all important
news of the week, agricultural, commercial
and choice literary matter. Terms by mail,
$1 per annum, postpaid.
Addrew all letters and telegrams to
. , THE AVALANCHE.
THE ARK ANS AW TRAVELER
The most refined and most popular ot all the
ight pages, Forty-eight Columns,
Of the choicest original and selected matter
Price $2 a year, Post-pafd, to any address.
Bv special arrangement with the publisher
of this paper, Tkt Arkansaw Traveler will
be clubbed with the uwrier tor $1.59, tnus
attordine an opportunity to secure both pa
pers for a little more than the price of one.
1 ms is m rare oner. 1 awe auvauiue vt 11 i
once. Sample copies of The Arianiavi
Traveltr will be mailed on application.
'We also furnish the two laree and col
ored engravings "The Arkansaw Traveler,"
and " 1 ne 1 urn ot the I une, which, together
with the original story of the Arkansaw Trav
eler, as told by Col. Sandy Faulkner, will be
mailed to any address on receipt ol 40 els ;
postage atamps taken. Inese pictures are
not given as premiums, but are mailed, post
psjd, only on receipt of price. Address
KH.AJJ & BliWHAM, Publishers,
Little Kock, Ark.
Dr. C. P; DUNCAN'S
..1 Mfifl. II WTW
Duncan's Blood Syrnp.
No remedy has ever been offered that euitats
this new and wonderful Medicine as a purifier
of the blood, removing and cleansing it of all
the impurities that lead to so many unsiehtlv
eruptions of the skin and to often derange the
entire system and impair the general health.
Without pure blood good health is impossible
and disease of some type certain. The main
cause ot tne most aeirravated b ood disease is.
as all sufferers will admit, neglect of the first
symptoms ; it is therefore best to check the
trouble at once. To do this, nearly in all
cases one or two bottles of the blood puriher
will be sufficient ; in cases of long standtng.
more of the remedy is necessary. The prepa
ration is entirely vegetable, and haimless to
tne most ueiicate constitution. We drein it
scarcely necessary to ennmerate the Ion? li.-
of diseases for which this great compound as
a soecifiic; but it may be relied u.ion to cure
ana eradicate entirely any impurities or the
blood or troubles of any nature arising there
from, We have countless cerlilicales from
all all over the United States from casts ol
Scrofula, or Kine rvil. Ulcehs. Old Sorei
Krysipelas, Tetter, Skin Diseases. Humors.
I'imnles, Blotches Eruptions, Rheumatism,
Swellings, Eczema, Ringworm, Pustules. In
flamed Jointi, etc., navlug they unly find re
lict in '
WomiHl Worms! Worms
Awav wiih all nthr W,
remedy half so pleasant, none half so harm
less to cmuiren, none will destroy onus
half so effectually, as Duncan's Worm Syrup.
No other medicine can be sold when it is
once used. Ovei 1000 bottles now sold daily.
It is a great blessing "to mothers and their
children, as it is certain death and destruction
to all specirs ol Worms and brii.gs health
and happiness to the su.Terer.
-The above remedies, as ell;as al of Pr.
Duncan's Ureal Family Medicines, for sale
by all stores.
Spurhclc, Vage Co.y
For Florence and Way Landings
R. D. Morrow Maste, Will Du.ncau Clerk
Passes Sarannah foing up Thursday night,
and Friday night going down, reaching Ev
ansville Nfanday. E. C. KENDALL, Agt
ail rr P;;':1. Co.
For Florence aud Way Landings
STZAMEB W. A. JOHNSON.
J. B. Sleeth Master, Tom Reedcr Clerk.
rasses navannan Monday morning going
up, and Wednesday morning going down,
reacning rauucaii l lmrs.lay niKht.
E. C. KENDALL, Agt,
Of Keutuckv VniwKTwltrr. I FIlIRTflM 11
Tib k nwphtt lk TU Diftou lum Ckhi'iM
.!JV.T,talrT H"fht- t"'r Co.
tidnii m bHU at tf UH m nm
Baku SMeimSV imh. Wat tmll MrilMlk.
WILBUR R. SMITH. Laalrton. Rv
Tb LesiiDg igrkiltiral Fspw of the Soil.
(kily f 1.00 pr yeas. Pmniom to Emrv Sabacribcr
LIBERAL CLUB OITKRS.
RoaAL Bccoaa with a Chock, delivered, 11.50,
nrw" run is Stamp t Sttmle Cnpy aad
OCKS, YOJCE Sl CO.,
.. , .. CkUaooj, learn.
Ukf to Ediur Ous ipx.
I m r O
' free on
. a even
no attniuod & itHodiihl ot xcoUenee which
It oontaioa every improvomcni mat mveiitrr
genius, ikUl aad luooey tax juxkiuce.
vus-aV JiV J-'-jjf.jI'i
TtiMfl Taelleat Ormaa Ara e'ibrat(tl for vol-
dt-ia. nnalitr o.' tuuo. oiucii ivtixuirf. viritty ot
ooiuiiiliaUou, artisUo dcai'n, b- auty in Anish. p?r-
im, onwmrntul aud dot-in.iJ!u oriiuit Lit iioLUoa,
acbuolH, ubureuea, luoefl, ftoi-it'Ut4f e.o.
KfiT uusaxD KKyVTATfOX,
THS POPULAR OEOAH
Instruction Cooks and P!;no Stools. .
Catoiosoes and Price Llcts, on r.ppUeatian, rui.
Tha Chicago Csttage CrgEi Co.
Comer BaafaIpa aa4 Anu St.-wta,
Piles! Piles! Pi!
A sure cure for WiimI, Ulveuing aint Uer.nn
Piles. A single box ot 0. lUiM's rUiAK
.'Hi fltNTMt.'t f bas wired Uw worst caro.
euse Thirty years stamlliiij. Sold und-Tecnii-onded
by all druRKists. . i'rlce 1 ou bv mail.
Mm ma 6t St., WHJUSAlt hKtu.
45 Govt, and1
Viy Strong. FuiJaoUy SVe-
THE BEST RIFLE rJ;
fcctive lima 44-uil.,wliioh uws smull amount ul
powder utiA lei"'.- Superior in(uracy,raijiu.t-,
model and flaish, it) unf oilier.
13 II IT HCT1 OMatj, Sportitin nl TargcJ
Marliu Fire Arms Co. Sew HiYea CL
A ftUJlt.CPM luAsjtm
Of Keutunlty limventlty, fftnm, ffy.
Htvjitvats can mi ttn TT-tlitv la "M vm. No mw ion
TIrm tv oomfilf te th Kuu ItiltitBft RailDMs Own ftbui 10
(. Artrf T"l tnctudinf Tultv-o. 9stf Books maA
tn fiim(lr,f:fl. Tileiirapby a sporUltt. MUrwr Oovtm
:t4Q. Ltutleit rcll. Mm suocMMtful ffraduftlfs, Ov MO
Hla lari jti from 16 m 4ft trs nf as, from it Btatta, .
.m M nraetioallr and taJivMnaMv imparted bjWiatvitma.
-m1 oiturwa fnr tfuchfr" aud Hu'tncut Mn. Volvenll'
-nUiBa pr'nt-t trii i xtiran't. This twaufinil -)f( I" p
t Its hfftlihfutnir w "fdflT. ma Is on IbaOtit
rU 8$sion kegiH rf. ih. rr fr-i-ir xM full ...
Dlaoaaeaof Kidneys &
lty and all Wcakneaaoe
resulting rroin overwiii k,
Indiaoretion or Sxceaa
ea, permanently ennd b
Galvanic Kiel-trleltv. w
furnished by our ai'lian
,eos Keplaoea the Forc
and Vigor drained Iron
the srsteunand thus cm
without Hfttfpr'.v tin
Pamphlet Frdol ,
tEI E07ASD JiiWSC-Hia,
1?III0 IM:011J 31. Ht Hall
Ajldresi AMERICAN CALVAK EC CO.
S 1 1 H. th St., SU Louia. M
A eertain esra for NorveiJS
DebiHty, Scminm Weax
ness. lincotenee. eta.
Tit BecilMixxl in irr practice lor Tean
and an illustrated book of 60 pei aWing fall dt
rections for "elf-treatment, sent fYeft. Aodr-ra
Sfi. X. WLUIAX3. iZi tiitor &. IltoI.h. V
O ParC nivnrs4 in e!nt?i and gl t.Nvv'fnR SfN
.oof 1 p.u-, evatB, Wtn Xtc la!a bMSJ
catlBSeUl tb ilu, eTfoufkl r irai.n:Wanal to -
lni, larf dlttaai, iiiuuv Ae)u sow wnrj ivw wiuua
vi ho ctr LLsrry Lo cot, nr4ionl atl, wbsft
tr4 to I SBft aaaWd mj Dp. WRITTI ER, Ci. Lt,
tMte npttirmm is mrlBK t"n f lo Hl. akl au4
B.mM. Ncrvee l.Slillr, lniMtMii, Or.K'il,
StlkHa, ..... rUlU ui M.nerlal
AHlJ .p . .I.i ij lreet m iwriih prt,.
Huoa k i ftiimd uy 4-iif BultMM bj rn .il.
(fMialutu (taa atr. .km iw, Uti i-s
4 Iwn MMtl I. IhirktwUfK It feast ft trw. J
Aderen. K. BITTM. 1 a. Hit St, IU. UaiV, Be,
AllUtfcU VAM TU1V1 V IV-Uia.
.iiiultudi.i.riHlH, I .1- . .nu w Iiu rfi
ca'a lie TOii
" pCT tiO"tip. fre,
i, Oiiio, K. Y. l it,-.
, .w. i:u,Oi&,Sao.
I CEO AN
I & ANTED 1
I V LP Tl t5
31$ i nnn
si Bfitvu m
JflANUFACTUSEH3 OF F1N
VI.i TUnatratnl Ct:JofU Walled
application,". )Vrto us for prices and
REUME IGfflTS TOTED
bun 'la tti Uitttf Sain ml
FACTORY & fiKFTCES,'. 'CANAL AND lOttl STS
Inlbeep, Rusjta acd Turky Bindings.
S wrrt 1
gl VVn Wcfcrtcr it hu US.OOO Words,
VJTjtiiL . 3000 ui.-Tavitira, ud a Hew
' BloFTapUeal lHctlonurT.
rflVF.T'H Btandard to Govt PitoUna Ofllea.
J, ri i'f a ,000 ooplM In Public Schools.
Sale SO to 1 of any other torlM.
ljiK$ il W"t hrln for SCHOLARS,
TJCAClliiiiS and SCHOOLS.
"WebMer Is SUndoirf Anfiority wtrti ihe V. S.
Bnpreine Cuuru Keeomtnecded by the Staia
Bup'tB of Schools la SO Ltatas.
"a hbrat.t n? rrsTxr."
' The luteet edition, iu the qnaotity ( nutter It
eonUins, is UoUared to be tho latati toIubIB
the ntiTPtxir ot Eagrarluga in any other Ameri
Itle an uver-fireeei-t unl rellnMo eTiCo.
icaeter to t be wftule taaMj r- & A. Biraid.
WAEIiRY fcroOSSEO BY .
inch fcigh aotlieriilcs 9a
Offo. Bimrrori, . f W. JEuirii,
Wm. It. lTcs-satt, o'i.i f. -WTilcter,
Joluil- Motley, .'' W. l. frcwBlln,
ritx-a. linileclc, J. O. TJrtlland,
V.. 1J. Smart,' r ' Ja.er- -2. i ieiiln,
EtjraAb'mtv f io.te A. l?al.
.iii.i'.ll.-irri, , . Koatp V. HitiMo.
" It has a'l-alant; topt a leutluiC fiiife, wid tha
Kow Editioa briuj iitirij nito uute." Lauion
Timu, June, 16H1 '
The UnohridEcd b now rrn- "ted, at- email ad
diUonai cost, vita UliKISOH'S
a valuable acd tlinetrinc in .mtioa.
"The creslest improvpmont in baok-maklng
that hiu Icoh mads iu a hum) red vrars."
t. C. tttBRUW i. C3 VjIi'k, Cpiiutaald.Maas,
It will ruriit wi ir'!ti U.t. iLOOO. rcmilste
t.-i (.tVfnnit K(r'-,YS, Ufl I'.'UbTdRK TUB
HjJI.fU ead Tiwa if TtCVTW! laell tM.)9
Slvnw reiitifliia'"ie)ui .i!i.-t-'. inN'v.',
hik .l.i'lv i)).i;J'.Wc'. iuliU.dlK.
llti;i, m vf St.iiirUi. - ' rurkA
ivuii luimu'He w,...ui, rn't rili. Horn-,
ntitsi-i(-3 au.i n r-l-' ut w ttie AJtliveu-
l.illli! ullJ rwipl',., Brrlli k'rr.
b n if) j - st-'C 'itnir ru mii tuTlHlnta
if., S4 t J C, XS j'iliar to a.lrvx v ill inli:i
BE. iiiVfElli itQ.f XCmc a mt ni a;..-, .ly
cciic. It c!i r ! h,th.y eniitilxliiii.
Tlio ttr-.i'fi tfsuiut.nv tn U. tulnn tf l.t.
IT '.KTKItN TXJIC IS ihl.t (Tllnt Otleili't
Bl 'jn.mltjrr. H!tvrttr only ... tnrp-ijittisr.
lev ol li t ont In il. U)i w ij-j'tyir-irc hf'iit'i
lit int upoiinKnW'i'ht"'"1'"'' HsT,
b h.. i.ul.. Mix. fat u.r 'TIl7.AU KK X.
.trfcwnrl rur Aflat ostf 1 MTi iT. rii'W no.tw. 1
Foiltit irfin49iutd iiaful itt'b.'matiAa, Inw.
DB. lff TOH'O 18 PO SAiA Akl,
Oiiuoisv Mat OtJtiae Evwvwks.
tt rublis)iiJ. f.wy nin', 'n tY :t with
Mlonnt4 ei-ffi-Arinr. Thin (tMhhaot-mn, lmoi!n
Kuinfitvalullt'm'rc1iiTM;ii(if inf;irimt tonwHivli
TlO pewofl a!nn:IJ ho wijuiui, Thfl pi tiiuarit Of
tha K itKTirjo A vr:nu A n it f.ucii ti-ai iia eir-
UU IUD llCrl I'M
nd iinvtt wn
AMttinn 0n Hi'ndrocl Thcua-
.rtd ft!: I
ainm aim rnraiKa canine,
A(MitfiiuuAiit4, mid oil ci.rtr jmL-.-.r; frr
Uoiwrl fMtS 4?allilm Kcliid. tnvn
fhwunh M.mnOi '-' niwdto thft rft-nliM
Ammn fri Tb. nar of Mu.-..irt. U
wll u-.a-mi iwti J H pewuna v iio wiw to d.dtkot
AuK!uc.i.s, 01 llroii'wiui. Kn Vutk.
1 1 c .iiuilus lists or itowspniH-rs nn rstiinotee
wnntat renit one dnilar, Anile U Itthn In
lormntionitareqnii'jK, viiiicfof him wlio will
itwi-jti'tie lintnlit 1 t'.Miisantl dollnre in ml.
vcitt.-m, rvsvlujns it'.imln...ir-l wliirh will
niei't Ins erv rt-ciuircnu'tit, or rnn temau'e
fo to M Dl .'h: fA.u1.7M cj.tli arrivil at by rot
rttpowltnc. li feittlirm hare been leauetl.
Si-til. puit-pali!. to tiny ai'ilrcns for )o certs.
Write to GEO. V. ROW KLL A CO..
KKWSPAPEIl AnVKliliSiNl ISHRRAL'.
liusiuuuakrnuuujuuuMiaq.j, Mjw ioiS
fcjVA fuTarite prwyptvii.
(now ttP for frJHnfit KZJl V. 5
v. tX.ETc.LifD Sit a
. ... vifcavej-
itB e -'tie
ehe as to prxtirw tra tt it p.
en.1 V(ia- if" l. "S-b.1
m in 11 1
t yff v,- 7 J I cXt; rSTi
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