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WILLIAMS DAVIS, Proprietors.] A Family Paper, Devoted to Science, Art, Inquiy, Industry and Literature. [TERMS--$3.00 Per Annum in Advance,
VOL. X] WINNSBORO, S. C.. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 26, 187O.2
Fl I IRV B L 111 B Ri1 L I
1s PUMLSHIC WKEKLY BY
W I 1 1 A M S & D A V I S.
7erms.-The HRALD it published Weel
y in the Town of Winnsboro, at $3.04
t variably in advance.
fUy- All transient advertisements to b,
l'AID IN A D VA NC,'.
Obituary Notices and Tributes $1.01
per a quare.
In a dreamy hazo I stroll to-night,
While the twilight shadows fall,
Among the beattiful pictures
Tlat hang on memory's wall
A rambling house, a grassy lawn,
With shde troes a studded o'er ,
The song of tirds and scent of flowers,
The breezes heaveuwartt bore.
A lovely pond, with sparkling wave,
Bly edars half concealed,
A rippling stream, whose pebbly bed
The speckled trout revealed
A cool dark wood with shady aisles,
Where nimble squir-els ployed,
O'er mossy Hward, wit Ih footsteps light,
IIappy, careless children strayed.
I calltd it. home, that lovely spot,
But it s;owly fading nOW,
And in itq place comes , stately form
With high and noble brow
With locks as dark as raven's -oing,
Ani eyvs of midnight hue,
Beside a maid wit h nut-browii curls
And orbs of heaven's own blue.
I hoard the low, sweet words he spoko
In the williag ear she gave,
As they wandered neath the greenwood
By the cool. dark river's wave
And I saw them part with plighted fait.h,
lin triah, and hope, nd love;
And, kneeling there, the twain invoked
A blessing from above.
The gr.enwood lies in silence now,
Anti the river still flows on,
But the youth and maid from its silent
Forever in lite have gone
While o'er my soul, with startling force,
Unbidden fancies, crowd,
Of a stern dark man, with icy heart,
And a stately wosman proud,
Do they ever think of the "might have
As they go their separate way,
Of the broken troti and shattered hopes,
'Whose ruins round ihem lay I
Wculd they go back to the greenwoodl
Atnil liVe career lead o'er ?
Oh. no ! 'twere beter as it is,
Better they meet no more.
But I must leave the casement now,
lFor lte night air's growing chill,
And with it leave the memories,
Thatt come or go at will ;
Fall well I know that some are sad,
Vet sacrel to me all,
The beautiful, beautiful pictures
That hang on memory's wall.
A Trullifill 1n1d lStrikina Pardell.
T-on. Bon. fill in a recent speech
at Atlinta, Ga , drew the following
impressivo parallel between Secoi.
sion and R-adicalin. A man of his
genius will be a power -in Congress.
Seoessiou was a mistake
a terrible mistake ; but Paoession
was no crime. [Great ap.
plauso.] It violated no oaths; it
trampled upon no individual rights ;
it disperned no logislatures ; it throt.
tied no state ; it sought to shed no
blood ; it, burned no cities-;'it in'vad.
-ed no honies ! Radicalism is no mis
take. It is deliberate, intentional,
wicked, over increasing crimne ; [op.
iplause ;] it has trampled urpona ten
'thousand oaths to support the
constitution. It defied the Union as
a fact that it might destroy the
-Union as a principle ; under the
pretense of reconstrueting the States
it has destroyed the States. It has
sworn to support the constitution
only to soizo uponi power to enable it
to subvert the constitution ; under
pretense of restoring peace it has
blighted the country with war, pover
ty and sorrow ; It has burned cities it
han dispersed legislatures, it has rob~
lbed the poor, plundered the helpless
*punished the innoent, and it has
chained liberty to the oar of tyranny.
I arraign radicalism to-night before
tho bar of the outraged country as
the only' real, intentional rebel in
American history. [Applause.] it
-is a rebel against the constitut-ion of
our fathers ; it is a Tebel against the
sovereignty of tho States ; it is a
-Yebel against the domeost i tranquility
which the constitution was intena ed
to insure ; it is a rebel against every
-priciple of justice and a rebel
against every blessing of liberhy
The report that Gen. Spinaner,
the retired Treasurer had dieterminied
to dev,,te the remainder of his life to
learning how to write his name logi'
bly, mast have been a canard5 He
says in a~ letter to Seth Green, that
hie is going to Florida next winter te
fish, TIhe spectacle of a good old
man like our ox-Treasurer passing hit
deolining years on a shady bank
every new and then yanking out
specimen of the flnny tribe, and not
caring a cent how much the 11001
lanouates their gills, is good eniouig
for a picture.beelr,
The saying ".Excuse hrate and
bad beanh r pvbated to
The Bunker 11111 Centennlal.
By the annexed correspondonce, ii
will be perceived that an invitatiot
has been extended to tho Washing
ton Light Infantry, or if it be im
practicable for t ;e whole company
then for a delegation, to participat<
in the Centennial ceremonies of tht
anniversary of the Battle of Bunkor'i
Hill on the l7th of June ensuing.
The Eutaw flag of the Washingtor
Light Infantry is the only tevolu.
tionary standard in cx;stonce in- the
custody of any military organis-itior
in the country. It would, indeed,
be a marked and pleasant feature o
the occasion to have this flag present,
A meeting of the Washington Light
Infantry will be held to-night, at
which the formal invitation will be
presented. We trust that the invita
tion will be accepted, and thus deep
on and strengthen the bonds of amity
and fraternity. so essential to the
prosperity and welfare of the country.
We trust that the Light Infantry
will be able to send a delegation
which will do justice to the State,
the occasion, and those through whose
instrumentality the invitation has
been extended :
BOSTON, May 12, 1875.
Col. 7'. Y. Silnmen, Pres. Wa,h.
Light Infantry, Charleston, S. C.:
Sin--I am directed by a committee
of the military organizations of Bo.xton
to tender to your corps an invitation,
to be present in this city on the 17th
day of June next, to join with us in
the Centennial celebration of the
Battle of Bunker's Hill, and to ex
press to you the pleasure and gratifi
cation it will afford the military and
citizens of Boston to welcome you
here oin that occasion.
Massachusetts does not forgot the
responsive sympathy of South Caro.
lina in the days of her early trials
and sufferings, and desires tht tl.e
desoendants of the brave defenders of
Fort Moultrie, and of Bunker's Hill,
should meet on the scene of the first
groat conflict of the struggle that
gave them a common country, there
to draw patriotio inspirations, alike
from the memories of Sumter, and of
Warren, of Marion and of Putnam, of
Pinckney and of Prescott.
Information of the arrangements
made for the reception and enter
tainment of your corps, or of any
representation of it that may bo sent,
will be forwarded to you by the
secretary of the committee. I have
the honor to remain yours, very re.
ISAAC S. BURRELL,
Chairman of Committee.
Anony It n'r'r. BOSTON Fus.mnns,
BOSToN May 10, 1875.
Col. Thoq. Y. Rimmons :
DEARI Sit-At a meeting of this
oomnand, held this day, the enclosed
resolution was unanimously adopted
and I I take much pleasure in trans.
mitting the same to you :
1?csolved, That the Commander ol
this Company is heroby requested tc
tender an ocort and reception to the
Washington Light Infantry, of Char.
leston, S. C., should that organization
er any representation of it visit
Boston on the occasion of the coming
In accordance with this vote, I here
by tender the services of my campa
ny as an escort for any portion of youi
corps that may visit Boston on J une
17th, and hope we shall be allowed
an opportunity to welcome you to the
city. Very reipeotfully yours,
Capt. Comd'g. I. B. F,
blot His Fate.
A New O.-leans Judge, riding in
the cars rooimatiy, from a single
glance at the co-untenance of a lady
by his side, imagined he knew her,
and ventured to remark that the day
was pleasant. She only answered:
"Why do you wear a veil 1"
"Lost I attraet attention."
"It is the piovidenea of gentle
men to admire," replied the gallant
man of law.
"Not whent they aremard.
"But I am not."
"Oh, no, I'm a baohelcr."
The lady qjuietly removed bei
voil disclosing to the astonishec
magistrate the face of his tuother-in
He. has been a i'aving maniac eve
Snppose the good ship Plymouti
Church, full of passengers, shoult
aind herself in a gale of wind, off
lee shore, amid breakers, witl
engines stopped, nias ts carried away
half full of water an dpumps oh oke<
-what would you do to save the
lives of those on board 1 Answe
Signor Wandonn, sword-swallowe
will never get on the ragged edg
again ; a weapon he was performin
with at Calais, Me., made an interns
incIaion that proved fatal.
lie Fit With Stonewall Jekson.
He was at the Central station yes.
i terday, waiting to go to the county
isaneo asylum. There was a wild
look in his eye, and now and then he
muttered to himself, but on would
sooner think hiu the victimi of pover.
ty and hard luck than a lunatic. Illis
garments were laded aid rent, the
left arm was oW at the elbow ; he had
a painful limb, and he was old and
gray. Suddenly pausing in his walk:
he stood at "attention" and exolaim
"light dress-frent I"
Some of the men looked up, and
the old man continued :
"I fit with Stonewall Jaokson
that's what ails me."
Were you a soldier ?1" asked one of
the men who had carried a musket for
The old man regarded him with a
look of pity and contempt, and loftily
replied, "I will show you !"
le had his coat and vest off in a
moment, and pulling open his old
woolon shirt, he pointed to a terrible
"Was struck there with a bayo..
net," said the old man.
le exposed his left thigh, and
there was a aRLother terrible secar,
showing where an ounce ball had
ploughed its way, and explafning wh y
Got that 3ighting with Stonewall
Jacksou P" he said, his voice betray.
lie mutely pointed to his maimed
arm, wa ited a full minute, and then
"And I got that under Stonewall
Jackson, too I*
lie stood at "attention" again, his
eyes fixed upon the wall. His face
was hard and stern for a muonent, but
then it softened a id ligh,ed up. Ile
seemed to see a picture on the blank
wall, and presently he was wearing
the gray again. le trembled with
excitement as he wheeled around and
"Did I fight with Stonewall Jack.
son I You bet I did !"
waiting a moment, he sat down
and .continued : "'Member when we
'uns came down on you 'uns in the
Wilderiness I I saw him a dozen
times that day, and we 'uns knew you
'uns would catch blazes. Forward,
forward, iforward-march, mac oh, all
day long, no rest, no rations, no let.
up. Old Uncle Robert (General) Leo
had sent for Jackson and he was bound
to be thar on timo. Along the roads,
across the fields, and.jist at dark we
struck you 'uns-st-ruck like a torna
do. Down along the thickets
through the woods - across the
swamps, and you 'uns didn't see us
Great blazes !" continued the old
man as he sprang up. "We charged
right down among you'uiis, doumeo
the line up, aid drove it. Thani'
who Stonewall J.ack.onl was-tha.
how we fit I I got this 'ere nurt in
the hip there, and while I was I) ig
there you'uns ehaie.d this arm oil
%ith a grape shot I Dio ? LoIs of
gray backs would have died ; but.
wasn't 1 under Jackson-old Stcne.
wall ? We fit sir ; we couldn't stop
long enough to die I"
His eyes flashed, color cne to his
face and for a moment he showed alh
the pride 6f a'*voteran of W.ater
loo. Then his true situationi came
back to him,, and bie sat down, excite.
ment and exultation all gone aid
"I haven't money enough to buay a
crutch. and my head isn't andtly
right. I've surrendered to you'uns,
and you'uns are going to tak e mec
somewherc. i'm old and used up,
and I wish i'd a died under Jako!
Thme men waited awhile, and then
questioned him but he fixed his
gaze on the wall and would wake no
reply. When the officer came to
escort him to the depot lie noticed the'
old man's lameness, and asked:
"Shall we take a cari ?"
"No, sir,'' was thoe)O) promtly;
"'f.rward, guide right, 'arch ; 1 it
with Stonowall Jaehson !''
Tlhe scheme of a postal telegraph
in this oountry has almnost disappear
ed from public notice, but the Uniited
States Eonaomiist says a powerful
moneyed interest is in favor of it,
and will ho heard from so soon as
tImhe shares of existing telegraph
companies are run up to prices sulli
ciently high to realiao fortunes by a
O overnment purchase. With this
warning it becomes a matter wor by
of note that, according to thie budget
recently presented in the Enmglis~h
Rouse of Commons, the Government
postal telegaph in that country hams
l by no means proved to be the success
that was anticipated. The Chancel.
lar of the E4xchoquer, Sir Stafford
,Northoote, said the expenses last year
I were $500,000 more than the net
earnings, while -the payments upon
the annual interest of the purchase
money, $,'l2.000 a year, have been
virtually suspended. This shows a
r deficiency of about $2,250,000, which
a must be made good from other
sources. Tt also appears that thre
iavery little prospect of any imme
diate financial imnprovom..nt.
a Notgome Ctrpetl-l1iggr Siubbed.
The Internal 1ietenue District t
wh ich E-:dgefield belongs, is now pr
Sided over by L. Caiss Carpenter, th
most noiso t pi rh ap. of alI the cd
pet-baggers that the North has pou
ed out upi our h:p11less State. Thk
subjoin.d telegran will show ho
the said follow was subbed i:
Wt ii ngtohn. "Soleitting Lite e (
0 ra t ion of the army,"--the sam
old tile :
WASm1IN-rON, May C.-, as
Carpenter, a member of the las
ongress, now an Internal Revenul,
Collector of one the South Carolin
)istriots who was lere last wel
soliciting th e eo-op.1ati .1 (of til
-ar y ill collecting the reveiue it
h is )i t i ict, failed to secnr e t h
rTavor of' Commismioner Dougla!s 1o
his proposition). collectol-V Carpien
ter givo OULt statemlent to the news
vpaprs that ilicit distillation wa
carried oi in his section to ian alarm1
ing extent, and that thoso engage
in that illegal work openly sold un
taxed whiskey (in the streets fren
wagons in dtifance of thn revoume
oflicers, severad of whom had becr
murdered While attemititig to sulp
prems such sales. Upon inve.stiga
tion the Commissioner has beet tin
able to discover the awles.ss de
scribed by Collector Carpenter
Disturbances have occurred io that
vicinity, but not recently, and non
have occurred since Carpenter's ap.
pointmlent to oflice, whie %va:I since
tile adjourment vf Congress. Th<
Comm issioner inforied Carpentei
that ie had better returii to hi.
fieldi of' o tit y, make at hoinest effort
to colleet the revenue, and it he madc
it appirent that le cannot disohargc
his duties Without .the aid of the
mikiliary its assitance might then he
invoked. The Commissioner does
not believe in confronting the peo
pie with troops upon every pretext.
and he informed the Collector that
such aid rhould not be asked for
until it is clearly estabolished that
the civil officers are poweiless tc
execute the Ja ws. Carpenter's ap.
plication for military aid w%vas refer
red to the Slipervi,or of tho South
Carolina District. As Carpenter
was appointed Collector after the
adjomrnment of Congress, Mr.. Doug
l,ss does not believa he a4 ha1 tlimO
or opportunity to enconwer tile
desperadoe-s whose santiuitnary opera
tions he reported to the Depart.
menit --Edge/i, /I 'Ileriser.
It is a singular fact the custom of
kissing is altogether uininowit it
China. The Chinese, indeed, havt
no word or term expressing love a
we uider t 'nd the tenl for passion.
A i A merican navy oflicer voyaging
Ciiiawards narrates an amusing ex
perience of ti e Chinese maidos Or
t.be14. sciecee of kising. Wishing" tc
complete a v"i1111-t. le lu!.l in:ile of
a young mic J,n (beau:iful lad".), thC
inviLed e:--u ing the Elridsh word
-to give himil a kiss. Fliling he
coulprehel:son of his bequest solie.
what -b curo, lie suited the notion t<
the wcrd and took a delicious kiss,
The girl ran aw:y into another room
thoroughly alarmed, exclimiit: g
"Teorribie man-cater !I 1shll htI
devoured." llut in a toment, fitib
tig heorsell utintjured~ by the salute
shte r'eLtre ne t sidle saying, "1
wonhlt like to latrni no.re oft yoti,
st riange rite Ke-ceas mte ! lI h knewt
it wasn't right, but he h.ep4tt i
st ruet ing her in the rite of "Kice e~
me"' until she khew how to (10 it like
a native Yan.kee girl ; anad, aft er at
that, ahe auggested a second course h
remarking, "Ke o-cs me some muor
seem jin M o-*leo.keo!I" (Atnglioce
Amuteicat), antd thte lesson wvent or
until her nmammtna's voice rudel3
a wakened themn from their deliciou
Otn Sutnduay, a large numinber cf th<
'u [pi tS itt Halltmote were tilled bty
laidi es wh t e .Osaid to) haLve e xp.oundt .
od di viRt truth with groat aceptance
on the part of the coRngI eg.ttioni. rThe
HBaltimiore Sun satys: "It seve ral
inistanci.'s, the sermbot.s were equial to
any pulpit efforts in thte ordliary runi
of churettes."' T1chetmale preachters
woe not Baltimiorcanas, htoweveor,
The city was inutndated with wottent
front the North and Wes ,who hiad
comoi to attnd the meeting of the
Wsomeni's LForoign \ili:s-ionar'y Socioty
o f the Met hodist. Ep'iscopal Ch:irebt.
Somte of theo Cheveland crusad'ets
were there. antd deliveredl them.
selves of scorching temnper.too Ice.
Lures, aind advised thte Haltimtore
lad ies to organize "(pr.yiing hanade.
Thetfemal orors proilneeCd gi jto a
sensatio in qatuiet old Baltimiore.
Tho postmaster at Monticllo, 0..
recotntly performed the feat ofh'o
ing a lettcr without heat ing its con
tonts. An old weomian twho had nevom
beetn to schtool, got a letter one0 day
and asked the postita.ster to read ii
for her. She did not want him tc
boar it, so ohe took a waid of cottomn
out of her pocket and stuf1'ed his ear'i
witha it. Shte then laud lhim read the
letter in a low voice, and was j.or
toctly satisfied that the~ reader could
rt hear a wotrd of it. '1 is is report
od as ia late actual occurrenee.
In Nebraska, p:ospeets for all
grains and fruits are flatteri,ig.
The exhibition of live stock will
be a prominent feature of the centen
nIial ( x-o.i Sition at Ph ilad eli ia next
An In udiana short-horn breeder
announees that lie has a bull c:a1l
whieb weighed 680 pound, when six
In \\'isconsin, winter wheat is
slightly injured. Spliing wheat is
now being sow n. Fruit is somewhat
In Ohio, peaches will be a comi
plot failutire. Apples are slightly
ijoired. The wheat crop is out short
I'lte-third or more.
II Kansas, the soson has bean
favorable. Tho large arca.i of wheat
and oals sown are in fine condition.
Fruit looks remarkably well,
In Mlinnesota the season is back.
ward. The average breadth of
sptiog wh a t. is sowi. Winter wheat
is (111111jured. Smnall fruit promises
A liwo-legged horse has been on
exhibition at Terre Haute, Ind. It
is said to be well formed. It is k.pt
on its feet by meas of a pully and
In the vicinity of ChattUnooga,
the wheat crop is not materially
injured. The fruit crop is reduced
on1e-hirV. Mountain fruits have not
The Wisconsin Grangers have
alre:ady Ctt1talisheCd forty-one co
opierative associat ions for selling
goods and manufautuiring, and 29
insurance companies, all flourishing,
and representing capital to the
amount of $4,000,000.
A large willow tree in Sullivan
county, New York, wai completely
sLattered by the f ost, with a loud
report, during the recent cold. The
tree was over twelve feet in circum
forence at the root.
In Michigan, the season is back
ward. Wheat has been badly in
jured by frost, and in many locali
ties the farn.ers are turning it out.
Oats and cor-1 as well as most small
fruits, are killed.
In lown, little more thanl the
average a:ount of ipring mheat is
sown, aol will yield well. Little
winter wheat is sown, and that is
uni1injurod. 0 its and barley are bad.
ly injured. Fruits will be an aver
In Indiana, wheat has been badly
iinjiured by the cold weather.-Rye
and barley will also be short crops.
Oats will not yield more than half
a vrop. Fruit will be almost a
failure. Corn planting is delayed on
acolut of the I rost.
tolports from nearly four hundred
towis in tho North-west give no
counts cC the condition ofi the crops
A summary of the reports thows that
ii 1issouri wheat and oats are badly
Cateh by grasshoppers, and fears atre
ei1tertainled that in the large breadth
plated, m ucl grain will be (destroy.
ed by them. Fruit is uninjured.
The cold weather has done dam-.
age in Virginia. In Richmond the
budas anid blossomis on the cherry,
a Ipricot, a~nd peiaclh trees are all kill
edl. T1he young clover is inuach in
j ured. Cahbage plants which had
stoaod the winter, look as if hot water
had been poured ever them.
Through the State, the damage to
fruit crops is immnairse. Ini two
counities alone, in the vicinity of
Rich monid, the damage is estimated
at over $1l,000,000.
In JefTerson county, Ky., the
freeze of the 1 6.h ultimio kIclIed all
k inda og fruit. T1he mecry sank
as low as ten degre'es, at Iaern Creek,
naear Louisvillec. i'very apple
peachl, pear, plumb11, currant, eherry,
andI( all strawberries, the blooms of
which were above then ground were
killed. (One pear orchard of a thousand
trees, which a few (lays ago alforded a
plint, u sight, looks as though a flio
had gonle t hrough it.
There (lied in Stroudsburg, Pa.
last week, a stage driver namond,
David St,irnher. lie drove the stage
for forty years between Easton and
Port J ervis, and mnis:,ed his fir.st trip
sax years igo, wheni lhe was stricken
with paralysis on his stage nine miles
below thea latter place. lie had
di ive.n 432i,000 miles up to that
timec. tarer could1 neither read
nor write, but never came to Port
Jervis with less than a dozen 'letters
to deliver to dillferent persons, and
ho never was known to make a wrong
delivery. No matter how many
errandls or. verbal meassages lie had
for people along~ his route, and they
were always numerous, lio never for
got one, nor got one wrong. IIe wa1
about sixty years of age, :and died a
Almonast the whole prod action of
stipjed camel'n hair abawls, in the
Lonmdou naarket, is steat to Boston, so
much arc they worn ini that, vicinity.
The Sym1ptonis of Civer complait areu
(he pain is inthi (eioulder, and is mistak
ed with [he loss of appetite and sickness,
terating with lax. The head is troubled m
siderable lois of memory, accompanied wit
something wt'.oh ought to have been done.
and low apirits. Sometimes many of the i
very few of them ; but the liver is general
X-Xco222.P 3.L.023m. C %'
Is warranted not to contain a single
particle of Mercury, or any injurious
mineral substanoce, but is
conlaining those Southern roots and Ierbs
which an allwiso Ptovidence has placed
in countries where Liver Dieseas most
prevnil. It will cure all disCess caused
ity derang.ments of the Liver and Dow
Simmons Liver Regulator, or Medicine,
Is eminently a famnily medicine, and by
bhing kept. ready for Immediate resort will
anve mnany an hour orsuffering and many
a dollar in te and doctors' bills
After over Forty Years trial it is still
receiving the most unqualified testi.
monials toits virtues from persons or ti e
highest character and responsibility.
Emnent physicians commend it as the
for oonsumpti )n, Headache. Pain in the
shoulders, DiRziness, Sour Stomach, bad
tastae iu the mouth, billious attacks, Pal.
pitatiion (if the IIcart, Pain in the regions
of the Kidneys, despondency, gloom and
foiebodings of evil, all of which are the
offspring of a diseased Liver.
For Dyspesia or Indigostion.
Armed with this antidote all climates and
chahges ot water and food may be faced
without fear. As a Remedy in Malarious
Fevers, Bowel Complaints, restlesmness.
IT HAS NO EQUAL
It is the cheapest., purest and the best
Family Medicine in the world I
Buy no powders:or Prepared Simmons Liver
Regulator unless in our engraved wrap
per with Trade mark, stamp and signalure
unbroken. None olier is getulno.
J. I, ZE1LIN & CO.
Macon, Oa., and Philadelphia,
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS,
Simmons' Liver Regulator.
For all diseases of the Liver,8Stomach and
Spleen. As a remedy in
Malarious Fevers, Bowel Complaints,
1)ysphepsia, Mental Depression lHeat.
leisness, Jlaundaice, Nausea, Sick
)Ieadoc, Colic, Constipa
Lion and Blilliousness.
ROS E N H ElIM & CO0.,
T) ESIPECTFTFULLYX lnfot'rn the pub.
Slie in general that they have openued
theo store formerly occupied by J. HI.
Cathicart where they intend to conduct a
general stock of merchandise, consietlng of
G ROCN IEIlS,
.BOOTlS A NI) SHlO1iS,
iair andl <u'rare treatment to eacon and
every one t hat, will call uon us.
r'~ It1H firn' of CALD1WHLL~ BlO. & CO..
1. was this day dissolved by the
wit hdrawal of Jos. C. Caillwell. The
remnalaing Panrtniers wi oontinue t:ie
b,usiness at the ohld stand untder the firm
ame of CA hDWlV.f & CO
.J. A. CA rADWEL,L.
JlOb, C. CAIJDWELL.
may 1I fiaekatonk R. (L May 0 1875.
aesinoEs and pain in the0-lde. Sometis
en for rheumatism. The stamaoh is affee
bowels in general costive, sometimes *
1th pain, and dull, heavy sensations con
It painful sensation of having left undone
Often complaining of weakness, debility
ibove attend the disease and at other times
ly the organ most involved.
"I have never see or tried such a
simple eficacious, satisfactory and pleas.
ant remedy in my life."-Hl. Haines, 86,
Hon. Alex. H Stephens. '
"I ocassionally use, when my condition
requires it, Dr. Simmons' Liver Regula
tor with good eff'et."-lon. Alex. Il.
Governor of Alabama'
'-Your Regulator has been in use in my
family for some time, and I am pursuaded
It is a valuable addition to the medical
soience."-Gov. .J. 0111 3 iorter, Ala.
"I have used the Itegulator in my fami
ly for the past seventeen years. I cah
safely recommend it to the world as the
be8t medicine I have ever used for that
Oaes of diseases it purports to curo."
Hi. F. Thigpen.
President City Bank.
"Simmons' Liver Regulator has proved
a good and eftioacolous medline."-0. A.
"We have been acquainted with Dr
Simmons' Liver Medio.ne for more than
twenty years, and know it to be the best
Liver Regulator offered to the public."
M. R. Lyon and Ii. L. Lyon, Bellefontaine,
"I was oured by Simmons' Liver Rga.
later, after having suffered severa ears
with Chills and Fever-"R. F. Andeson.
"I Have bean a dyspetio for years ; be
gan the Regulator two years ago ; it ha
noted like a charm in my oaso."--Rev. J
"I have given your medicine a
thorough trial, and in no case has it failed
to give satisfaction."-Ellen Meaaham,
Sheriff Bibb County.
"I have used your Regula'or with suoe.
ceasful effeot, in 1illious Colio and Dys
p=psia, It is an excellent remedy and
certainly a public blessing."--. Master,
son, Bibb County Ga.
"My wife and self have used the Regu.
lator for years, and testify to its great
virtus."--Rev. J. Folder, Perry Ga.
"1 think Simmons Liver Regulator one
of the best medicines ever mado for the
Liver. My wife and many others, have
used it with wondefil effet."-X. K,
Sparks, Albany, Ga.
"1 have used the Reguistor in my fami.
ly, also in my regular practice,- and have
fbnr,d it a most valuable and satisfactory
medicIne, andi believe if it was used by
the profession it would be of service in
ry many cases. I know very much of
component parts, and certify its medi
ualiiies are perfectly harmless."
iggs, M. Di., Macon, Ga.
rAl)IES' flats trimmed to order by a
iJ ex perienced Milliner, at reasonable
rates, and trarranited to give satisfaction.
TIlE larg~et anac fnest stock of Blaek Al
paoa in tie place.
A beautitl steok of Piques, Striped and
Checked Nainsooks, Jackonets, Swiss
Muslins, &c. Notions and Timmibngs in
great variety at .
april 0 ,?. II. RAOWN'S.
NEW ARRIVALS I
1'ackages of NEW M ACKORELI
In Barrels, half and quarter Bar
role, Kits 1, 2, 3, and extra nuse
bor 1, MEiSS.
323 8r.,aks of fresh ground FL)3UR,
all sizes and grades from the
Granite Mills Augusta Ga.
A full stock of Groceries, Provisionse
and Plantation S3upplies, all
of whichl wvil be gold at ti:
lowest prioea for CAddI.