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Daily raper .88 a Year. -Let our Just Censure ' '^^^^^^^gS^^BT Attend the True Event." Tri-Weekly $5 a Year
BY JULI AX A. SELBY. COLUMBIA, S. C.. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 9. 1867. VOLUME III-NO. 69.
rrntt^nth uxiit AND TTU'-WEEKLY.
rvnnv WEDNESDAY HORNISO.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
Of?cc on Main street, a few doora above
T*ylor (or Camden) street.
TERMS-IX AU VA XCE.
Daily Paper, six months...-.i4 00
rri-Weeklv, " ? .2 50
Weekly, " " u .1 50
Inserted at 75 cents per square for the first
Insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
A liberal discowit made on the above
"af- when advertisements are inserted by
th* month or year.
W. C. Mooro, Abbeville .
J. P.. Allen, Chester.
Julius Poppe, Anderson C. H.
8. P. Kinard, Newberry C. H.
W. T. Sims, Union.
J. M. Allen, Greenville.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Juno ?, 13C7.
MESSES. EDITORS: I have just
learned, with some surprise, that the
South Carolina Railroad officers are
under taking to defeat entirely tho
construction of tho Columbia and
Augusta Railroad. This road has been
several times chartered by tho State
of South Carolina. Tho last Legisla?
ture made a subscription to aid in its
construction, and pledged ita faith
and funds to tho extent of over
$500,000 to iusuro its completion.
It has been uuder construction for
over three years, without ono word
of complaint from the South Carolina
Railroad authorities. Now, they have
filed a bill to enjoin its completion,
ou the pretended grounds that it vio?
lates their rights, and will take a por?
tion of their busiuess by a shorter
and cheaper route. Tho South Ca?
rolina Railroad Company havo tho
exclusive right to build roads or
ennuis from Charleston to each of tho
cities of Hamburg, Columbia or
Camden, or by tho Act of 182S,
branches from the main trunk to Co?
lumbia and Camden. These brandies
it has built, aud it can claim no moro
rights uuder that Act. The right to
prohibit the construction of parallel
roads was ouly given to tho Louis?
ville, Cincinnati and Charleston Rail?
road Company, and could, in no
event, apply to a road running al?
most at right angles with tho South
Carolina Road. Had the South Ca?
rolina Road, under their charter, tho
right to build a rood from Columbia
to Hamburg, or from Columbia to
I Camden? Clearly not Then how
can its rights be violated by the com?
pletion of the new road? It is not a"
road connecting Charleston, in any
proper sense of the term, with either
Camden, Columbia or Hamburg,
and its general direction is at right
angles almost with the South Carolina I
Road. It ?6 difficult io see how a
company could set np such extrava
grant claims of monopoly, to the |
great injury of much of the State.
This road is destined to be of great
public importance as a through line,
as well as to the middle and North?
ern portions of the State of South 1
It is believed the main object of
the President of the South Carolina
Road, who is pressing tin's mattpr, is
to destroy the credit of ?the new com?
pany. He is said to have ?aused an
extensive circulation of tho Charles?
ton News, of the 20th of May, con?
taining Mr. Conner's speech, and an
editorial in opposition to the Colum?
bia and Augusta Road.
It is said the South Carolina Road
keeps a blockading train on its track,
nnd has had it there for more than a
week at the point of intersection,
the object being to prevent tho new
road from crossing. It ia said it is
still kept there, since thc Chancellor
has dismissed the motion for an in?
junction. This is pretty h i'jh-handed
work. It is also stilted that thc
South Carolina Road refuses to deli?
ver the irou rails now in Charleston
at the crossing, or at the Charlotte
Junction, that it brought up, (over
ono hundred tons,) and they wero
ordered to bc thrown off iu the yard
at Columbia, contrary to the polite
request of tho consignees. They
were accordingly so thrown off, and
the order to tho agent is to charge
the Columbia and Augusta Railroad
Company S4 per ton to take them
back to tho crossing-only half a
mile, or to the Charlotte Junction,
one mile. This looks vory much like
malice and revenge, not right and
justice; indeed, it is unbecoming any
respectable corporation. Is it possi?
ble that tho stockholders or Board of
Directors of the South Carolina Road
can authorize or be aware Of this
potty* childish conduct?
!'?. 1 ' ? ,-; '. ?, ?--r-=
Honor to thc Ui :-.<!.
The following suggestions come
i from u Indy correspondent,'und arc
J worthy pf consideration:
MESSUM. EIUTOKS: To honor tho
? illustrious dend has been tho ehnrac
! teristio of ni nu throughout all re
j corded time. It seems to bo u prin
: ciule nearly allied to the religious
j nature implanted in his breast by tho
j lmiul of Deity. Tu tho earlier ages
i of the world, the departed cr??t were
' ranked with the protecting divinities,
j and imagination readily clothed their
earthly actions with a fabulous splon
I dor. Niue hundred years before the
! Christian era, the traditions of
j Greece were woven into n system of
mytholog3* by Homer, with n skill
j aud a beauty that challenges tho cri?
ticism and commands tho admiration
j of posterity.
j The lights of Christianity have dis
I polled tho apotheosis of tl ie living
and their cousequeutdeification. The
j principle has beeu purified, but not
i destroyed. Among enlightened im?
itions, it unfolds itself iii an humble
! sphere, and its fruits may bo seen in
j the monument, the cenotaph nud tho
cemetery. "When the groat of earth
j pass away, the wealth of a people,
I the pen of the historian, the brush
of tho painter, nud tho chisel of tho
sculptor, unite to immortalize tho
nanni and perpetuate tho deeds of
departed merit; nud genius exhausts
itself in doing honor to tho worthy
dead. No true man can wish it other?
wise, aud tho heart that bents not
responsive to such claims eau find a
lodgment on]y in tho bosom of a das?
tard, or in that of a shylock. But
while this principle is ever to bo com?
mended, it is not tho lesa true that it
should bo influenced by circum?
stances, and ruled by reason, in tho
bestowal of its honors.
Tho valor of the South, in the late
internecine strife, is not to be oblite?
rated by her disastrous defeat. The
victories won upon many a well-cOU
tested and bloody iield are rendered
only the more conspicuous, when
contrasted with the shades of night
that descend and gather around her
crushing downfall. They stand as
stars of promise in the mantle of
darkness that now envelops her, and
may yet prompt the sous to emulate
the fame of their sires. , Defeat is not
necessarily linked with shame! The
loss of Thorniopyhe gave additional
lustre to the proud name of Sparta;
and the gallant Texans have never
had cause to blush for the Alamo.
From tho one, tho haughty Persian
pressed on to infamy and ruin; and
the vain-glorious Spaniard was soon
taught to fear and tremble, as the
name of the other rose abovo tho
clangor of arms und the shout of
Tho sons of tho South, her bravest
and her best, havogouo down to the
warrior's grave. Hundreds of battle?
fields, and thousands of fresh-made
mounds, proclaim their unyielding
courage, aud attest the desperation
of the struggle. And now, that tho
storm-cloud has passed away, and the
hoarse thunder of tho battle has died
in tho distance, shall we forget their
glory and their triumph? Shall we
cease to remember that they perished
in defence of our property, our homes
and our firesides? That success did
not crown the cause, does not lessen
the merit of the effort. From tho
heights of Gettysburg to tho plains
of tho Rio Grande-from the wilds
of New Mexico to tho shores of the
Atlantic-the blood of tho martyrs
call to the living for respect and re?
membrance. Wo are all willing to
listen to the summons, but we may
differ as to the manner of obedience.
Shall the honors due the fallen brave .
bo expended in cenotaphs and ceme?
teries? Will the condition of the
country justify such a course?
The "state of our finance is.deplora?
ble; our property has been swept
away; our system of labor has been
destroyed, und wo are threatened with
an almost universal bankruptcy. The 1
? rich have but little to give, and it Ls j
i with difficulty that the numerous
?poor can earn tho scanty means for a :
daily subsistence. Poverty is abroad
in tho land, and, unless we are blessed
in the coming harvests, famiue will |
1 follow os tho constant shadow of
? penury. Such being the condition of
! the country, how can wo best do
I honor to tho memory of those who
fell in defence of the little that we
j have left from tho hand of rapine and
the violence of war? They have left
i widows and orohans to our care and
protection, ana to furnish these with
the necessaries of life would, most
assuredly, bo a more suitable return
for the services of tho husbands and
fathers, than tho erection of monu?
ments and tho prepnrntion of ceme?
teries. Shall the wives and the chil?
dren of the heroes of Chancellors?
ville and Fredericksburg, of Mnnas
sas and the Wilderness, be permitted
to suffer for bread or fiftf a starving
existence? Shall we* erect public
monuments to the departed, ana leave
their children in wnut of the common i
comforts of life? Shall the descend-,
ants of tho men who were alike pro-j
digal of their Idood.nud their trea?
sure, in a cause that was common, !
sink into a state ot" servitude, through j
tho neglect of those who witnessed j
their valor, and" who were thoir com- j
radon in arms? For this generation, ?
nt h ast, the claims of the living aro j
paramount; and wo can best honor i
tile dead by extending to Unir chil?
dren educational Mollities, und in |
furnishing them with the bread ne- ,
cessnry to tho support of life. Leave
it t.j our children and our children's
children, when tho country has
grown prosperous and wealthy, io
prepare cemeteries and erect mauso?
leums iu commemoratiou of the dead.
They will do it, never fear. With us,
they have monuments more enduring
thau brass and marble. We have seen
their deeds, and we have partaken in t
their glory. Their fame has been
given to the historian's page; their
names have become as household
words, and their memories aro en?
shrined in our heart of hearts. Let
us provo ourselves worthy of tb*1
blcssiugs for which they struggled
and died, bj' shielding and protecting
their wives and their children. Hero
the lover of his country and thc lover
of his kind may concentre their
labors, for here it is that patriotism
and charity flow in a common chan?
nel. Let tho present generation pro?
vide employment for the widow, and
the means of sustenance for tho or?
phan; let the philanthropist bestow
his alms where they will ripen into
fruit beneath his own supervision; lot
tho patriot servo his country by giv?
ing to families rendered indigent and
destitute by tho calamities of a war
which ho strove to inaugurate; and
let us all remember, in giving to the
poor, we lend to tho Lord.
SUBBATT'H CASI:.-It is said Mie
legal advisers of the Government in
the Surratt case have decided to
abandon the indictment of murder
found against Surratt, and to have a
new ono found by the grand jury of
tho June term of tho Criminal Court,
charging him with treason and con?
spiracy. It is the knowledge of tins
course, probably, that caused Mr.
Merrick, one of tho counsel for Sur?
ratt, to openly declare, in open
court, while arguing another caso,
that the trial of his client would
uever take placo.
TELLING THE Tni'in.-Tho Chnm
bersburg Repository, au extreme radi?
cal paper, says:
"Emancipation was not given as a
favor to the slaves, and it did not
imply any promise of other action
favorable to them on thc part of the
Government. It was solely a mea?
sure of expediency; a war measure
o f The same design, and virtually of i
the sumo character as the burning of
military stores or tho stampeding of
animals employed in war by the in?
Tho Springfield (Mass.) Republican
says there is a very rapid chango of
population going ou in our manufac?
turing towns. Foreign working peo?
ple have come in to such an extent as
in many villages to constitute the cou- j
trolling element, and tho natives do
not find it pleasant to live among
those whoso religion and social and
domestic lifo are so unlike the New
Of tho convention of radical Re?
publicans held in Trenton, yester-1
day, one-half are reported to have
been blacks. So much the more
honored was Mr. Scovel in being
chosen its President, and New Jersey
in holding it. The convention de?
manded tito right of impartial suf?
frage, which tho State cannot long
refuse with decency.
[Neic Vori, Tribune, 5/'V.
Whether the Fenians really intend
an invasion of Canada or not, the
Canadians poem to have tuleen it for
grunted that au invasion will come.
Thirteen regiments of regular British
troops, numbering. 9,000 men, have
been distributed along tho Canadian
border, in addition to large volunteer
forces, with a view to repelling Fe?
Emigration from Ireland is going
on rapidly. A letter from Drogheda
says that tho increase in tho exodus
for the last eight ur ten days is some?
what startling, and tho inhabitants
look with wonder nt hues of ears
passing through the stroots towards
tho quays, filled with baggage, on
which aro seated tho female enii
The New Yorkers aro to have nu
extraordinary musical eutortainment
in June; there will bo ninety in tho
orchestra; sixty-fivo in the military
band; thirty in a drum corps, and
the Harmonio Society, with hundreds
of voices, besides nearly all the emi?
nent soloists, pianists and violinists
before the public.
SPECIAL NOTICES. .
THE public esteem in which PANK
NIN'S HEPATIC DITTERS are held, is
another proof ni their excellence a? a
Tonic. They are recqmiXH oded by physi?
cians generally, and have never disap?
pointed those who have made useofthem.
rhoy give ?lire tud speedy relief in nausea,
sick headache, dyspepsia and ult similar
complaints. For salo bv all druggists.
_April 14 inly Pi:. C. H. Mit |T? Ageiu.
COXVIXClXti-FfLT'-.N, Oswix.o Co..
July, lsco.-Mtssrs. Hosteller ?t .Smith
Gi NTLE.MEN: I have been severely c.?lictcd
with paralysis oi the stomach, and evil
given up by several eminent physicians. I
have tried several remedies of a tonic and
stimulating nature, but without any good
result. Somo three or four months ago, I
was induced to try your STOMACH RIT?
TERS, and have used about seven or eight
bottles with a decided benefit. My health
is greatly improved, and I consider your
Bitters the only efiieaeious remedy of their
kind In the market. If used as directed,
they will always prove a sovereign remedy
to tho?-c afflicted with dyspepsia or other
diseases of a like nature. Respectfully
yours, LYMAN MUDGE.
HASTINGS, DAKOTA CO., Minn., August,
1866.-Mettra. Hosteller dr Smith, Pitts?
burg, Pa.-GENTLEMEN: Have sold your
Bitters ever sinco they were brought out,
and consider them tho best among thc
many before tho public. Those brought
out since the tax bas been imposed on spi?
rits aro trash. T never recommend them.
Respectfully and ttijlv vours,
' lt., J. MARVIN.
COLON, ST. JOSEPH CO., Mich., "July 31.
1866. MCttrt. Hosteller ? Smith-GENTLE?
MEN: I consider your Bitters a sovereign
balm for a thousand ails. Yours truly,
Jun. 5 +0 D. C. REYNOLDS, M. D.
Duteber'* Lightning Kly-K-Ilicr will
certainly exterminate these pests, if its use
ia persevered in. Beware of bogus Fly
Paper, which somo dealers keep because
they can get it for nearly nothing. Don't
bo swindled. Ask for BUTCHER'S, which
is sold by all live Druggists.
TO M ARK Y OR XOT TO MARRY!
WHY NOT? Serious Reflections for
Young Men, in Essays of the Howard As?
sociation, on tho Physiological Errors,
Abuses and Diseases induced by ignorance
of nature's laws, in the first ago of man.
Sont in sealed letter envelopes, free ol
charge. Address Dr. J. S KILLIN HOUGH?
TON, Howard Association, Philadelphia,
Bil. May 10 3mo
IIATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE_This
splendid Hair Dye is tho best in the world,
Tho only true and perfect Dye-harmless,
reliable, instantaneous. No disappoint?
ment. No ridiculous tints. Natural blacl
or brown. Remedies thc ill effects of bad
dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it sofl
and beautiful. The genuine is signed WU
\liam A. Batchelor. All others are men
imitations, and should be avoided. Soli
by all druggists and perfumers. Factor}
81 Barclay street, Now York. *y Beware
of a counterfeit. Dec ll ly
SUGAR-CURED HAMS !
PURE LEAF LARD.
BACON STRIPS and SIDES. Term:
cash. JOHN C.-BBBGERS A CO.
Hams and Bacon.
EXTRA SUGAR-CURED HAMS.
Sugar-cured Breakfast Strips.
Sides, Shoulders, Ac, at lowest mai kc
' prices. For salo br
April ll " GEO; SYMMERS.
PIANOS! PIANOS! !
mwo splendid 7-oct?vo ROSEW?O!
JL PIANOS for sale.
Pianos, Melpdeoua ami Organs tune?
and repaired. AU orders from the city am
country left at my residence-Caindei
street, near tho Charlotte Depot-will mee
with prompt attention.
_May 15 Imo JOSEPH DENCE.
pf ?IHDS. MUSCOVADO SUGARS.
<L> 20 bbls. " "
For sale by E. * G. D. HOPE.
Liquors, Cigars, &c.
JUST TO HAND,
Favorite brands Whiskies,
IloUand Gin, Cognac Urandy,
i Brandied Poaches, Cherries* Apricots,
Canned Peaches, Tomato* -, Ac., Ac. n
Ai rid li GEO. SYMMERS'.
10ASK FRENCH WINE VINEGAR.
3 bbl-,, pure CIDER "
For salo by . E. & G. D. HOPE.
! ; May 30"
HAMS, TONGUES. &c.
OA/l OH?ICE Sugar-cured HAMS.
?\f\J'>><??) lbs. SMOKED BEEF AN
SMOKED TONGUES. For sale low.
j'May 80_ _E. A G. I). HOPE.
Ale, Ale, Ale
ONE HUNDRED doaon JEFFREY'
100 doz. BASS' ALE. For salo at ?2.5
Ser dozen, in packages of eight and te
ozen. For sale by tho package only.
When you order, do not fail tv send th
cash. Delivered to Railroad Depots fr?
of charge. ALFRED TOLLESON.
ONE THOUSAND gallons choice CUBA
?oo gallons Ne w Orleans SYRUP. For
salo low. E. .'c G. D. HOPE.
Lime, Cement and Plaster.
JUsT received, a fresh supply of best
STONE LIME, ROSENDALE J EMENT
and CALCINED,PL ASTER, In store a-.id
for'sale cheap for cash by
Ai-ri! 4 .lOHN C. DIAL.
Gibson's Patent Cultivator Plows.
JUST received, a sup
plv of theso SLT'ERIOR
vantag? from using which
?is FIFTY PER CENT, in
horses and hands. For sale bv the agents,
March 3 J. & T. R. AGNEW.
At the,Sign of the Golden PcuULock.
ALARGE supply of superior GRAIN
CRADLES, made expressly to order.
l? doz. SCYTHE BLADES. In store
and for salo wholesale or retail, a*, low
prices for cash, bv JOHN C. DIAL.
_ May ll_4_
ASMALL invoice of genuine HAVANA
SEO ARS, for sale by
March 29_E. A G. D. HOPE.
Agricultural and Horticultural Im?
At the Sign of the Golden Pad-Ts>ck.
ALARGE SUPPLY of tho abo\e, con?
sisting in part of PLOWS, HARROWS,
FAN MILES, GRAIN CRADLES, Scythes,
Straw Cutters, Corn Shellers.
Triming Saws und Knives, Ladies' Gar?
den Tools, in setts and pairs; Transplant?
ing Trowels and Forks, Spades, Spading
Forks, Rakes, Hoes, Lines, Ac. In store
and for salo LOW for CASH by
Aprjl 5 JOHN C. DIAL.
T.HE TRIUMPH OF ART!
MORE TESTIMONY IN FAVOR OF
Heinitsh's Queen's Delight.
3EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS: "The
li Queen's Delight is beginning to
awaken the attention of our physicians.
Its remarkable curativo power is seen in
its wonderful efi'ect upon disease. As a
blood puriiier, the re is no medicine like it
known to the profession. A gentleman
told me that his son has been taking tho
Queen's Delight, anel is more benefited by
it iban by aiij other medicinea Ho wants
a dozen hot Iles."
Extract from a letter: "It is due to you
to state in this public manner, in order
that the people may know tho truth, that
I have tried your Queen's Delight, and
found it not only what you said it was-"a
pure meelicino"-but the best medicino I
have ever taken for eruptions and general
bad health. I had an eruption all over my
boely. with impaired digestion and disor?
dered liver, and have trieel a great many
medicines without - . - benefit. I have
taken one bottle of . en's Delight,
tho eruption has elisa) reo, my appetite
is better, my liver ar ligestion is im
Croved. I am satisfice, jue or two mere
ottles will euro mo."
Extract from a letter: "At the close of
the war, my constitution was shattered. I
could uot eat, sleep or perform any duty
whatever, such was my prostrate condi?
tion. Medicine and m?dical aid I had in
abundance, such was my condition up to a
I fow months since, when I began the usc of
your Queen's Delight. I havo used two
bottles, my constitution is greatly im?
proved, my appetite is good, enjoy refresh?
ing sleep, anet am able to per/orui my share
of daily labor."
Extract from a \> tt cr-Wonderful effect
of only une bottle: "I have used only a
half bottle of 'Queen's Delight' for boils
anel eruptions of the ukin and itching hu?
mors of the blood, which annoyed me very
much. I am entire ly cured. T think your
medicine a valuable one."
A remarkable e ase of liver complaint and
headache enred by tho usent ''Heinitsh's
Queen's Delight:" A lady of uutpiestioned
worth anel reputation voluntarily gives tes?
timony of tho wonderful effects of this
medicine. She has been from early years
a martyr to Headaches, caused by imper?
fect action of the liver, producing inte-nse
headache and pain over the eye?. She ha?
taken only fo?r bottles, and assures ns of
the perfect cure it l<n? made. She now en?
joys good health.
still another: "During ln^t .-pi ing, I had
been troubled with obstinate chilla anel
fever, which, when eur. il, left my syHem
in a wretched condition blood impure', anel
I wai afflicted with a:i angry, anet, as I at
one time thought, an incurable, cutaneous
eruption over my entire body. Thc most
violent remedies suggested faile d to work
a cure, until, at the instance of a friend, I
tried Dr. Heinitsh's Queen's Delight. Less
than two bottles cured me, leaving my skin
in a healthy condition. My general health
[y. ag good as ever. Foi such purposes, I
have, ever ?-?nee my cnrivaidiesitatingiy
recommended your Queen's Delight."
Don't buy any but tbe'right lund. VII
geunine Queen's D< figty has the copy-right
rm ark on the outside, and it ?J the, only
medicine which produce* these wonderful
cure?. For sale- wliotetfal? and retail at
FIS?IER & HEIN1TSU s
April Inns Store.
Starch, Soap, &c.
-I f\f\ RoXES SOAP, Msortod qualities,
JA/VI ?? boxes Adamantine Candles,
boxes Turo Starch,
Which arc offered low bv the box or at
ref: il. 0. H. BALDWIN & CO
]_ May 12_?_
Ale and Porter.
TEN ca-kR F.DINBURG ALE. pints.
DUBLIN PORTER, pints. For sale by
March 13 E. tc G. D. HOPE.
Plow Moulds! Plow Moulds!
??Cid SWEDES PLOW MOULDS,
tJvJVJ just received and for sale by
March 8 _ J. fi T. R. AGNEW.
EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR. ~
rr ff BBLS. EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR.
I t) 20 bags Country "
10 bbls. Becker's Self-raising "
For sale low by E. ft G. D. HOPE.
FISHER & LOWRANCE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
At $2.25 per 100 Pounds !
Juno 3 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
VULCANIZED INDIA RUBBER BELT?
ING, from turco to twelve inches, for
salo by FISHER & LOWRANCE.
BEST ANCHOR BRANDS, assorted
May 2H FISHER & LOWRANCE.
AND MUSCOVADO MOLASSES, low by
the quantity or retail, by
May 20 FISHER & LOWRANCE.
Teas! Teas !
LOW for CASH by
May21_FISHER & LOWRANCE.
FRESH SODA, BUTTER and MILK
GINGER CAKES, NUTS, Ac. For salo
bv FISHER & LOWRANCE.
COUNTRY TANNED BRIDLE, BLACK,
UPPER, KIP and RUSSET LEA?
THER. FISHER & LOWRANCE.
Rice! Rice! !
PRIME CAROLINA RICE for salo bv
May 23 FISHER & LOWRANCE.
?T f\ BALES HAT.
Ol/ 500 bushels CORN. For sale LOW
bv FISHER A LOWRANCE.
FOUR THOUSAND LBS. GOOD DRY
May 21 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
GERMAN HORSE POWDER !
For all Diseases (o which a Horse is Liable.
THE various diseases to which that no?
ble and useful animal, the horse, is
subject, and tb* little knowledge that is
known of then; by farrier? and ignorant
ostlers, havo occasioned many remedies to
be offered to the public under different
forms, with high encomiums, and sanc?
tioned by dignified names. Some of these
aro injurious; others, at best, of bttleuse,
and many entirely worthless, and do ?ot
meet tho want. A good medicine, freo
from objections pf this kind-, bas long been
desin-d by many genth men who have va?
luable horses. We therefore offer tho only
good medicine-tho true "GERMAN
HORSE POWDER." which bas proved so
1 mcacions in all tho diseases, it is pre
ared from tho original recipe of Dr. Hei?
lten, of Germany. Its extraordinary vir?
tues are attested to by thousands, and for
fifty years has stood, and still stands, first
in the estimation of all experienced farm?
ers and agriculturists as the best uiedicino
for the norse, lt is recommended for
horses foundered by eating to excess or
drinking cold water "when heated, to ?such
as have symptoms of glanders or aro ex?
posed to the infection by being with other
horses, for indigestion", distemper, hide?
bound, drowsiness', loss of appetite, inward
sprains, debility, wasting of llchh, eoi>o
eves, swelled legs, grease, mange, surfeit,
old coughs, for exhaustion trom work. It
earrie?"off all foul humors, purifies and
cools the blood, and prevents horses be?
coming stitt'and foundered. It is a stimu?
lus for weak stomachs, and renders tho
limbs and skin soft aud tine, giving a
smooth coat to the hair. Ask l?>i- "Hoi
nttsh's German Hoi : r Powder." Fi r salo
by FISHER A. HEIN1TSH, Druggists.
ITCH CURE! ITCH CURE! !
ITCH, ITCH, SCRATCH, SCRATCH.
Itch, Itch, Scratch, Scratch.
Harvey's Itch Cure, Harvey's Itch Cine,
Cures "in 24 hours, cures in 2-1 hours,
Worst kind of Itch, worst kind of Itch.
Indeed, all kinds ol Itch, Tetter, Piles,
hjcald Head, Ac. Only 25 cents a box. A
sure cure. Trv it: trv it. For sale by
FISHER & HEINITSH,
BBLS. CHOICE FAMILY FLOUR.
Bbls. Sound Super M
Old Government and Green Java Coffee,
Laguayra and Rio Coffee-primo,
Crushed, Powdered, A and C Sugars,
dioico Butter. Pnro Lard,
Choice Irish Potatoes,
Real Cidor Vinegar,
Milk, Bntter ana Sugar Crackers-fresh,
Fine Sugar-cured Hams, at 18 cents,
With many other staple and shelf goods,
vhich aro offored at lowest rates by
May 12 C. H. BALDWIN A CO.