Newspaper Page Text
Su ir. ay MomiD ff, April 18. 1869.
A? Unexplained Clmptcr ia tb? " Ii?te Dn
We pr?sent, without Oomuiento, the fol
lowiug letter from Gen. W. T. Sherman.
Tho-ertraordiuury character of which justi?
fies, we believo, in surrendering our editorial
columns to its reproduction.
To the Editor of the New York Tribune.
Un your issue of yesterday is a notico of
ri?r. Healy'a picture representing tho inter?
view between- "Mr. Lincoln, General Grant,
Admiral Porte'r and myself, which repeats
.substantially the account published some
'.imo ago in Wilkes* Spirit of the Times ex?
planatory of that interview, and attributing
? io Mr. Lincoln himself the paternity of thc
'tercia to General Johnston's army at Dor?
ibank ia April, 1865.
\Z am glad you have called public attention
to the picture itself, because 1 feel a per?
sonal interest that Mr. Healy should bo ap?
preciated as one of our very best American
. artist-3. But some friends hore think by
silence I may be construed as willing to
tftttxrw off on Mr. Lincoln the odium of
those terms. If there be any odium, vb ich
X doubt, I surely would not be willing that
. ?ho least show of it should go to Mr. Lin
. -f?ol??? (Memory, which I hold in too much
vouer.?iou to be stained by anything dono
or said by me. I understand that the sub?
stance of Mr. Wilkes* original article was
v ?compiled by him after a railroad conversa?
tion with Admiral Porter, who was present
at that interview, as represented in tue pic
tare, and who made u note of tbe conversa?
tion immediately after we separated. He
.v-ould ibo more likely to have preserved the
?exact words used on the occasion, than I
who made no notes then or since. I cannot
oaow. even pretend to recall more than the
?abjects touched upon by the several par?
ties, and the impression left on my mind
i-f ter we parted.
'The .interview was in March, nearly r
\ -aaorrtti before the final catastrophe; and il
> waa my part of tho plan of operations tc
move .my army, -paiuforced by Schofield
tlion at Goldsboro, N. C., to Burkesville,
Ya., when Lee would have been forced tc
.surrender in Richmond. The true move
? 'eft i to <him was a hasty abaudonmont o:
Richmond, join bis force to Johnston's ant
strike me in the open country. Tho onh
question was, could I sustain this joint at
tack till General Graut came up iu pursuit
i. vim, confident I could; but at the ver;
.'ncmcntof our conversation General Grau
?was moving General Sheridan's heavy fore
of cavalry to his extreme left, to proven
\ this very contingency. Mr Lincoln, ii
.hearing us speak of .a final bloody battle
-which I then thought would fall on me nea
Haleigh, did exclaim more than once, thu
Mood enough had already been shed, au
.'.lie-hoped that the war would ond witbot
any more. We spoke of what was to 1
?lone .with I)avis, other party leaders audtli
.?rebel.army; and he left me under the in
;ireasion that all hu asked of ns was to di
sipato these armies, and get tho soldici
.back to their homes anyhow, the quick?
?the better, leaving bim free to apply tl
remedy and Ino reste ration of civil law. E
(slr. Lincoln) snrely left upou my mu
the impression warranted by Admir
Porter's nccouut, that he had long thougl
of his courso of action when tbc reb
ararles were out of his way, uud that 1
wanted to got civil governments re-orga
ized nt the South, the quicker the bette
and strictly conforming with our goner
I had been absent so long that I pi
sumed, of course, that Congress bad enact
a.11 the laws necessary to meet tho event
rience, so long expected, and the near n
,pronch of which must then have befen se
by the most obtuse; aud all I aimed to ?
was to remit the rebel army surrendering
ra? to the conditions of the laws of t
country ns they then existed. At the til
of Johnston's surrender at Durham, I dr?
vp th? terms with my own band. Brock i
ridge bad nothing at all to do with thei
moro than to discuss their effect, and
'knew they only applied to tho military; a
*he forthwith proceeded to make his esca
. from the country, n course that I belie
Mr. Lincoln wished that Mr. Davis shot
have succeeded iu effecting, as well as
?the other loading Southern politiciai
against whom public indignation alwi
turned with a feeling far more intense til
against Generals Leo, Johnston, and otl
purely military meu.
I repeat that, according to my memo
Mr. Lincoln did not expressly name t
apecifio terms of surrender, but he was
that kindly and gontle framo of mind t
-would have induced him to approve fi
what I did, excepting probably ho wo
have interlined some modifications, sucl
recognizing his several proclamations ai
c?dent, as well aa tho iaws of Congr
whieh would have been perfectly right i
?icccptablo to mo and to all parties.
I disliko to open this or any other
question, and do it for tho reason sta1
viz : Lest I bo construed as throwing od
Mr. Lincoln what his friends think sh?
be properly borne by me alone.
If, in thc original terms I had, as I
?ainly meant, included tho proclnmatio
the President, they would have covered
slavery question and all the real State q
tiona which caused tho war; and bad
Mr. Lincoln been assassinated at that
moment, 1 believo those "terms" would
taken the usual courso of approval, mc
. cation or absolute disapproval, and bee
turned to me, like hundreds of other of
Acta, without the newspaper clamor
unpleasant controversies so unkindly
unpleasantly thrust npon me at that 4
? am truly yours,
W. T. SHERMAN, Genei
WASUTNO?ON, D. C., April ll, 1869,
III .11 ,!?. II Ml 1
j Acts Pasted by tho State Legislature.
An Ad to incorporate th? Citizens' Savings
Bank cf South Carolina.
SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Repr?sentatives of the State or~ South
i Carolina, now met and sitting in General As?
sembly, and by the authority of the same. That
F. W. McMaster, J. P. Thomas, Riobard
O'Noale, Jr., E. H. Helnitsb, J. Eli Gregg,
Thomas E. Gregg, John li. Palmer, Daniel
Ravenel, Jr., Benjamin H. Rutledge and
Robert G. Chisolrn, together with such
other persons a? are now, cr - may hereafter
bo, associated with them,-snail be, and they
oro hereby, constituted aud made a body
politic and corporate, by the namo of the
Citizens' Savings Dank of South Carolina,
with thoir office in the city of Columbia:
Provided, That the capital stock of said
Dauk shall never exceed tho sum of five
hundred thousand dollars: And provided
further, That this Act shall not have tho
forco of law until twenty thousand dollars of
tho capital stock of said Bank shall have
been paid in, aud satisfactory evidence fur?
nished to tho Comptroller-General.
SEC. 2. The said corporation shall have
power and authority to receive deposits and
to invest tho same, their capital stock nnd
other funds in Bank, or other stocks, in tho
purchase of bonds or stocks of this or nov
other State of the United Stntes, to buy and
sell gold and silver; to lend money on unen?
cumbered real estate, in amounts not beyond
sixty percent, of its actual value. And thosaid
corporation shall haye power and authority to
lmve, use and keep a common seal, and tho
samo to niter nt will, to suo and bo sued, to
plead and be iinplcaded, in any Court of law
or equity in this State, and to have and en?
joy all and every right, privilege, power and
franchise incident and belonging to incor?
porated bodies, and shall bo capable of
taking, holding and disposiug of their capi?
tal stock according to such roles and regula?
tions as thej shall from timo to time estab?
lish, and also taking, holding, dividing,
disposing of or investing tho increase,
protiis or emoluments of their said capital
stock, aud shall have the rights and power
to acquire, purchase, take und hold, in their
corporate name, lands and real estate, und
the samo to demise, grant, sell, nssign, ex?
change and convey, iu feo sitnplo or other?
SEC. 3. Tho business and propert y of such
corporation shall be managed and controlled,
aud tho President, Cashier, Directors, and
all other officers of tho Bank appointed by
the stockholders; and the said stockholders
shall have the power and authority to make
roles and by-laws not repugnant to the laws
of the land, aud to modify and amend such
rules and by-laws at pleasure. Regular
meetings of tho stockholders shall ho hold
on tho first Tuesdays of January, April,
July and October in each year, at 10 o'clock
A. M., at the office of such corporation, in
thc city of Columbia; and special meetings
shall be held whenever called for by tho
holders of at least one-quarter of the shares
of the capital stock: Provided, That a no?
tice signed by the stockholder or stockhold?
ers calling said meetiug bo advertised in n
newspaper published in tho city of Colum?
bia at least one week prior to tho time ol
such proposed meeting: Or provided. Thal
written notice shall bo given to all thc
stockholders at least throe days beforo sued:
proposed meeting. A representation of s
majority of the entire stock by tho holder.
or their proxies shall be requisite to consti
tuto a quorum at any and all meetings of tlx
stockholders, and at all such meetings ead
share shall outille its holder to ono voto
Absent stockholders may vote by agents o:
proxies producing proper written authority
therefor. The said stockholders shall at tin
first meeting when a quorum is present cloe
twelve Directors and such other officers ai
they may deem necessary, they to hold of
lice for twelve (12) months, unless rcmove<
in thc meantime or their successors appoint
ed by said stockholders.
SEC. i. The said corporation shall hov
full power to enforce upon their member
the duo observance of all rules and by-law
for the good government and managemen
of the affairs of tho said corporation, am
for tho increase of the capital stock of th
same, under such penalties as in and by th
said rules and by-laws shall bo limited am
appointed; and to this end, if need be, sba!
and may instituto and maintain, in thei
corporate name, against any one or more c
their number, all the necessary suits, nctiou
and pleas, eithor at law or in equity, for th
recovery of any sum or sums of money t
tho uso of tho said corporation in ns ampi
a manner as such suits might bo maintains
against persons not members of said co:
SEC. 5. Tho liability of Directors nn
stockholders shall bo restricted to the stocl
held by thom respectively. No Director <
officer of said corporation shall borrow c
?iso any portion of tho funds thereof, 1
surety for loaus to others, or in any manne
directly or indirectly, be an obligor f<
money borrowed ol', or loaned by tho co
SEC. G. NO loan of money shall be nine
by said corporation to any stockholder ow
ing moro than four shares therein; and
any euch loan is made to suoh stockholdei
tho officers who make it or assent thorot
shall bo jointly and severally liable to tl
extent of snob loan and interest for all tl
debts of the corporation contracted befo
tfie ro-payment of tho sum so loaned. Tl
saul corporation shall have powc r to buy ai
sell exchange and to loan monoy on notes
drafUnsecured by good collateral seenrity.
SEC. 7. When any deposit is mado bj
person b?ing a minor, tho said corporati
shall pay to such depositor such sums aa m
be due him vhether he have a guardian
Sac. 8. This hot aball be deemed a pub
Act, and shall be judicial ly taken notioe
without special pleading, and the char
hereby granted shah continue and be
force thirty years.
Ia the Senate House, the twelfth ?
of February, iu fha ya*r of oar Lord
one thousand eight hundred and sixty
CHARLES W. MONTGOMERY,
President of the Senate pro tem.
FRANKLIN J. MOSES, JR.,
Speaker House of Representatives.
Approved the 13th dar of March, 1869.
ROBERT K. SCOTT. Governor.
Hm o o a 1 Ito m s .
VELOCIPEDIAI? NOTES.-Just as wo expect?
ed, the ono-wheeled velocipede, or ns it is
more scienti?cally aallcd-tho mouocyclo
attracted so large an assemblage of visitors
to the establishment of Mr. Oeo. Symmers,
Friday, that in order to accommodate
the wishes of the public and save that gen
tlemau from the iucouveuicuco of having
his storo too much crowded with the cari?
ous, tho machino was brought to tho PhrrnLr
office, whereitrcmainedunt.il last evening.
It was visited by very many, who departed
perfectly .satisfied with its merits. To?
morrow, it will be exhibited iu the recep?
tion hall of tho new hotel, tho public-spirit?
ed proprietors of which, Messrs. Badenhop
& Gorman, have kindly consented to give it
a conspicuous place aud explain its work?
ings to those who may desire to become
For thc benefit of such of our friends
who have recently manifested a laudable in?
terest ?ii thc subject of velocipedes, wc
append the following notes, carefully col?
lated from our Northern exchanges:
The leading velocipede maunfacturers of
New York and New England have made
agreements with tho Hanlon Brothers, to
pay them five dollars royalty ou each ma?
chino for the use of thc patent, and it is
probable that a like sum will bc fixed as the
compensation for the use of the Lallemcut
A man in Milford, Mass., is making a ve?
locipode with wheels eight feet high. It
is intended to make thirty miles an hour.
Two now styles of .velocipede, which con?
flict with no exi.stiug patent, aro reported
from Worcester, Mass. Ono of these is to
run entirely by friction, and the other, with
common foot-paddles, enables the operator
to make a mile a minute, or thereabouts,
each tread on thc treadles giving the driving
wheel three revolutions.
A four-wheeled railroad volocipede has
oeeu made by a Cleveland mechanic. Tho
''rout wheels arc Roven and tho rear wheels
two feet in diameter. Tho front nxlo has
two crooks, shaped like a V., to which tho
couuectiug-rods aro fastened. The driver's
seat is similar to that of a sulky, which iu
clines forward, giving the rider a chanco to
expend all bis strength and drop his entire
weight upon tho propelling apparatus. Tho
weight of tho machine is 100 pounds. It is
intended for section tren, taking tho place
of the hand-car. Tho cost is less than
A new velocipede on three wheels has
been invented by Wm. R. Manley, and just
constructed nt the works of tho Girard
Manufacturing Co., N. Y. The velocipcdist
can be comfortably seated over tho two hind
wheels, and by means of his feet and a pair
of treadles which have an altornato motion
of four or five inches, he turns the propel?
ling cranks. The frame is of light wrought
iron, well braced. Tho power required to
drive this velocipede, brings into action the
largo strong muscles of the thighs and logs.
It eau be turned iu its o wu length.
BANKRUPTCY STATISTICS.-According to
thc official returns thc number of bank
ruptcies iu England for last year was 9,195,
an incrcaso of 201 over the total in tho year
previous. Of these. 6,070, or well ?on to
three-fourths of the entire number, were on
the petition of the debtor. During the
year, dividends were paid in 1,714 cases, but
in 6,489 thero wero no dividends. The gross
proceeds realized from bankrupt estates was
$4,250,000, aud tho expenso of tho bank?
ruptcy courts amounted to $570,000. How
much of Hie four-and-a-qnarter millions
found its way into the creditors' pockets
wo aro not iuformed, although wo are treated
to a mass of figures on other, and, wo
think, less interesting points.
RELIGIOUS SERVICER Tms DAY.-Trinity
Church-Rov. P. J. Shand, Rector, 10>.?
A. M. and 41.? P. M.
St. Peter's Church-Hov. J. J. O'Connell,
Pastor, 10 A. M. and 3 P. M.
Washington Street Chapel-Rev. N.
Talloy, ?O'.? A. M.; Rev. W. W. Mood, 4'...
Marion Street Church-Rev. ~W. W.
Mood, 10'.. A. M.; Rev. J. L. Dixon, 4'^ P.
Lntheran Lecture Room-Rev. A. R.
Rudo 10 A. M.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E. Boggs,
10>? A. M. and 7>? P. M.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds,
10J? A. M.
The Columbia Bible Sooiety will celebrate
its forty-fourth anniversary, this Sabbath
evening, tho 18th April, at the Baptist
Church. Service to commence at half-past
7 o'clock. Addresses will be delivered by
Col. A. O. Haskell, Rev. W. W. Mood and
Rev. Wm. E. Bogga. At the olose of the
services, a oolloction will be taken up in be?
half of Bible distribution. The public, are
invited to attend.
CHARLESTON rar A Nur-sHELL.-City stock
continuos to be held at 60@6U
Tho British steamship Camilla, cleared
Friday, with a cargo valued at'8210,000.
Sargent, the Illusionist, is drawing im?
mense h ouses.
" A hand engine, it is reported, has ac?
complished tho tost in two minutes and ton
Poor timo for Charleston. Our Palmottoes,
under disadvantageous circumstances, have
alrendy beat that, and said nothing aboutit.
Says the Courier, '"The ladies of Charles?
ton are busy making artificial flowers fer
their favorite machines on the approaching
Many of tho leading firms in Charleston
have sot their faces, at the instigation of tho
Chamber of Commerce, against purchasing
rice, which n separate charge for the pack
ago is mode.
Tho Treasurer of tho Washington Light
Infantry Association acknowledges tho re?
ceipt of fifteen dollars donation, from three
ladies of Philadelphia, through W. C. Court?
On Wednesday morning, au attempt was
made to sot fire to tho cotton on Atlantic
wharf. Fortunately tho attempt was disco?
vered in time to be frustrated, und no serious
"Beatrice," thc fair correspondent of the
Newberry Herald, writing from Charleston,
under dato of the 10th instant, says that the
specialties of Charleston are velocipedes,
asphaltum pavements, Grecian bends, (con?
siderable bend, with but little of tho Gre?
cian,) fish, Daddy Cain and Senator Corbin.
"Bealrice" means no disrespect to Daddy
There aro in tho News office samples from
u lot of thirty-five barrels of rosin, new crop,
made on the lino of the North-eastern Bail
road, by Messrs. J. W. Edwards k Co., and
sold by Mr. John Marshall, Jr., for uint
dollars per barrel-230 pounds-being thc
highest pri?e obtained iii Charleston foi
rosin since the close of the war.
Tho chango which has taken place in thc
weather during the past few days is thc
topic of general remark. On the 15th ol
April, 1819, thero was snow hero, and or
the same day iu 18G0 there was a frost. Al
G P. M. Friday evening, the thermoinctei
was ten degrees lower than at tho sanx
hour on tho 1st of January of this year
What effects this cold snap has had or
early vegetoblesis not yet definitely known
Ai'FAins IN GREENVILLE.-A correspond
ont writing from Greenville, South Caro
linn, under dato of tho 12th instant, says
" Wo have had a bleak and cold (spring, anc
tho peach crop and early gardens aro ruined
Tho mania hero forplanting cotton and bud?
ing fertilizers is raging at white heat, noth
iug can exceed it. Cotton seed $10 pe
bushel of favorite kinds, and tho denium
for Peruvian-L'ucifio and Wando fau-fau
exceeds tho ?apply. Every field-patch, uu<
in some cases part of gardens aro to bo pu
in cotton. It rcmin ls ono of the Morai
Mutioaulis fever, which ended in so muc
loss and chagrin, It is, however, to b
hoped that this will bo otherwise Euthi
s i as m and fanaticism aro not confined to n
ligious peoplo or religious things. Politic
here aro stone dcud. Tho interpretation (
tho homestead law puzzles tho lawyers, i
whero the Homestead is worth moro tim
SI,000, what shall bo done."
IMPORTANT TO LETTEK-WRITERS AND A:
VERTISERS.-A Chicago contemporary wan
its readers of a fact not generally know:
viz: That according to a recent chango in tl
regulations of tho Post Oflico Depnrtmcn
no tatters addressed to initials will bo d
livered to any residence or in any postoffi
box. Tho man who addresses his comm
nication to A ll C, box 10,000, may rest ti
sured thut bis epistle will never bo deposit
in the box in question ; but that on tl
other hand it will bo immediately and effet
That the ubove is a fact, it says, can reac
ly bo learned from tho post office autho;
ties of tho city. Advertisers in particuli
and the public in general, will seo the ii
cessity of governing themselves accor
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-Tho following o
tho hours for opening and closing mails:
During tho week from. .8A. M. to G P. ]
On Sundays from.G to 7 P. ]
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN MAILS.
Opens at_5 P. M. Closes at.. 8|J P. :
CHARLESTON NIGHT MAIL.
Opens at. .8;? A. M. Closes at. .4J.j P. :
Opens at.. 5 P. M. Closes at.. 8>? P.
. NORTHERN MAIL.
Opens at. .2 P. M. Closes at.l2>? P.
THE CONTRACT ron THE NEW STATE Hoo
-Builder's desirous of procuring copies
the specifications for fitting up a portion
the New State House may obtain them fr
Alex. Y. Lee, Esq., Architect, -who has ht
appointed to this work by his Exoellei
O?H Jon OFFICE.-The Phoenix Job Office
is now prepared to execute every munker of
printing, from visiting and business ?cards
to pamphlets and books. With ample: ma?
terial und first-class workmen, satisfaction is
guaranteed to all at "New York pricel If
our work docs not come np to contrac, we
make no charge. With this understan ling,
our business meu can have no excuse tc send
their job work North, when it can bo lone
A lot of cards and bill head paper has
just beeii received at the Phoenix oflcc
something new and pretty. Also a l t of
"auction cards"-which will be printed at
extraordinarily low prices.
Nsw ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special attcrtion
is called ?to tho following advertisemmts,
published for tho first timo this mormnr:
George Huggins-Life Insurance.
Jocob Levin-Auction Sale.
D. 1*. Miller-Richland-In Equity.
C. Bonknight-Special Train.
John H. Heise-Cottage to Rent.
Acts Passed by tho Legislature.
C. F. Jackson-Dry Goods.
Hoinitsh's Queen's Delight.
Pensacola is n.iid to contain an enormous
amount of lumber, awaiting shipnput
There is to bo a sharp strngglo betwieu
Chicago aud Sau Francisco for the trad?of
Idaho, Montana, Utah and tho White Pine
regiou-a trade sufficient to add largely to
tho wealth of tho city that succeeds in con?
A. J. Walt, once ono of tbo wealthiest
merchants of Memphis, became iusane tho
other day, split a friend's head opea with a
hatchet, chopped the arm of another almost
off, and finally, exclaiming " Vain world,
good-bye !" threw himself from the window
on tho pavement, breaking his neck.
A billiard congress, it is announced, will
soon bo held in Bostou. Preliminary ar?
rangements have been made, nud commit?
tees appointed to raise funds, procure a
hall, and draft rooms for the New England
lu thc shipping records of the last
century are fouud reports of small vessels
schooners and sloops of but twenty tons
burden-clearing from American ports to
Africa and tho West Iudies. A large num?
ber of tho ships then afloat registered be?
tween sixty and ouo hundred tons.
Sir Walter Scott was, in one of his walks,
leaning on tho arm of bis faithful attendant,
Tom Purdie. Tom said: "Them are fine
novels of yours, Sir Walter; they are just
invaluable to mc." "I am glad to hear it,
Tom." "Yes, sir; for when I have been
out all day hard at work, and come home
very tired, and take up one o' your novels,
I'm asleep directly."
A Japanese correspondent says tho Gre?
cian bond has been in fashion in Japan for
four centuries. The spinal curvo had its
origin in the custom which the Japanese
ladies have of carrying their babies on their
back, and tho pannier had its origin in tho
broad silk girdlo which is swathed several
times around the waist and fastened in a
largo bunch behind.
Hooped skirts, says Harpers* Bazar, are
being worn smaller, but they are not likely
to di.1 appear; on tho contrary, the indica?
tions aro that they will increaso in sizo os
the season advances. In Paris they are al?
ready worn larger. They 'ire so comforta?
ble and withal so healthful that ladies will
not readily abandon them for tho mrtltifa
rious skirts of old; and they will probably
bo a permanent part of tho wardrobe for all
time toc?me, varying in shape or size, but
never eutirely abandoned.
A Paris journal saj's it has been discov?
ered that if the blades of cutting tools arc
steeped iu an acid solution, composed of
sulphuric ncid and water, in tho proportion
of ono of tho former to twenty of tho latter,
they will only require to bo fiuished on the
hone; the length of immersion must bo aug?
mented, wc are told, according to the fine?
ness of the edge required, but nothing is
said about tho average time required. At
any rate, it is un experiment any ono can
PHYSICIANS USE THEM IN THEIR PRACTICE.
It is almost universally the caso that Physi?
cians condemn what aro generally known as
"Patent Medicines." Although DR. Torr's
LIVER PIXI. IS NOT A PATENT MEDICINE, yet
its composition (thc rena?t of yeare of stndy)
is kuown only to himself, and ao palpable
are their valuable curativo properties, that
very many of tho first Physicians in tho
South and West have adopted ?hem in their
practice, and recommend them to their pa?
tients. A17 G
Scrofula or King's Evil is a disease of tho
blood, mnkiug its appearance in every year,
nnd when fully developed is characterized
by tho presenco of scrofulous matter in
Eruptions, Tumors, Swellings, ko. It is
really tho seed or germ of many diseases
that arc most fatal to mankind. Consump?
tion ma} follow from it anti derangement of
the liver and digestion is a f rcqnent result.
Rheumatism,Erysipelas, Diseaso of tho Skin,
Female Weakness and Irregularity, Kid?
ney Affection, Dropsy, Pain in the Bones,
Head, Back, all oome from a vitiated condi?
tion of the Blood. Now, what is the remedy?
Time and experience has demonstrated tho
faot that the only sure remedy is Heinitsh's
great medicine-the QUEEN'S DELIGHT-no
other medicino will do it; thousands attest
its worth, and tenso! thousands are trying
it to-day, and npou the recorded verdict of
the people, let it stand the wonder of mo?
dernmedicines. To the afHtoted we say trv
it. For aale by FISHER & Hxrarrsn. "