Cite Carroll Count)) Cimcs.
CARROLLTON, GA., JAN. 5, 1872.
EDWIN R. SHARPE, Editor.
After much delay and trouble, in
volving no little expense, the Carroll
-County Times is at last enabled to
make its humble bow of salutation, to
those who may honor it by bccom
ing its readers, wishing them health,
happiness and prosperity, and pledg
ing itself, to use its best endeavors, to
win a place, by its good deportment
in their affection and esteem.
In commencing l the publication of
this paper, we are not unmindful of
the difficulties of our undertaking, and
hence we shall not expect “to recline
upon flowery beds ofease.” Believing,
however, that there is an opening for
a paper at Carrollton, and that the pub
lic spirited citizens of this section, will
sustain us in our enterprise, we com
mence our career with high hopes in
tho future. The Times will be devo
ted to the interests of Carroll and ad
joining counties, and we shall ever
use our best efforts, in the advocacy of
whatever may be conducive to the wel
fare and prosperity of the section in
which our lot is cast. Located in a
part of the country which we believe
has, heretofore, been somewhat over
looked, we hope to make this paper
the medium, through which its resour
ces, railroad enterprises, and other va
vied interests, shall be brought prom
ruinently before the public.
Believing that the best interests of
the people, among whom we are loca
ted will best be subserved, by ignor
ing party politics at the present time,
the Times will not therefore be strict
ly a political paper. Should however
the necessity arise for a public expres
sion, as to the State or National poli
cy, this paper being an independent,
not neutral organ, will not hesitate to
speak out boldly for that policy, which
it may deem best for its native section.
To the good people of Carrollton,
and Carroll County, whom from our
short acquaintance, we belcive intelii
gently appreciate the necessity for a
live local paper, to represent their in
terests, we appeal for such patronage,
as shall make our enterprise a com
The Future of Carroll County.
It is generally conceded by* all who
have given the subject any reflection,
that a bright and biillant future lies
before Carroll county. This portion
of the State, on account of the want
of Railroad facilities, has not been ap
preciated heretofore, as it would have
been, had its resources been more
generally known. Hence, "while coun
ties, lying upon its southern and eas
tern borders, in proximity to Railroads,
were filled up by parties controlling,
slave labor, before the war, and soon
butchered lip and worn out by that la
bor, Carroll comity as it were, from its
j. obscurity escaped this curse, and to-day
the greater part of it remains a virgin
soil, while the tillable portion of the
county is generally under the control
of small but thrifty white fanners.
The groat question of labor which is
bow perplexing the middle and south
ern part of the State, does not trouble
the people here, as almost every farm
er is a laborer himself. The demoral
ization of Sambo, and what to <fio with
him m the future, is not a debatable ques
tion in Carroll eonnty, as her citizens
have never been dependent upon Sam
bo, the “Heathen Chinee” nor any bo
eke, but their own strong arms,
I and stout hearts. It is for this reason
that while other portions of tho State,
I here slave labor lias predominated,
Ire retrograding, getting poorer every
year, this part is rapidly recuperating
from the effects of the war,and adSanc
iug in all things that make a people
prosperous and happy. While landed
property in other portions has depre
ciated, in tliis county it has apprecia
ted more than one hundred per cent,
in the past two or three years. While
eminigration arising from dissatisfac
tion on account of labor, is on the in
crease in other counties, immigration
is pointing in this direction, and our
county is becoming thickly populated,
with the best of citizens. Altogeth
er the future is cheering indeed for
Carroll, and we congratulate her citi
zens upon the increased prosperity
which will most certainly follow the
introduction of Railroad facilities.
West Point News. —The above
paper published and edited by D. W.
D. Boully formerly of this place, has
been the first received by ns as an ex
change; Mr. lx is making the News
a spicy and interesting sheet, and the
public spirited citizens of West Point
should give him every encouragement
and aid in their power, iR exchange for
the zeal and energy which he is ex
hibiting, to assist him in building up
a paper which reflects credit, upon the
town. We* welcome the News to our
J&aT* There are over two thousand
white voters in Carroll county, and we
want and expect to have two thousand
subscribers to the Carroll County
Someone gets at the truth in the
following: No man who owns a foot
of ground, or who is interested in the
prosperity and future growth of his
town or county, should, neglect to take
his home paper. The local press is an
index, in a great measure, of the con
dition of the country*in which it is
published. And if a mean dribbling
and niggardly support is given, it
must eke out a sickly, miserable ex
istence, reflecting little credit upon it
self, or any locality in which it is pub
lished, exerting no influence for good
on the place or on the people.
When our people refuse to take their
local paper, and send away (paying
invariably in advance) for some North
ern publication, made up in many in
stances from the fragments of a daily
paper, they stand in their own light,
and commit a tolly of which they will
become cognizant when it is probably
too late to make reparation for the
An enterprising home paper should
be encouraged at all times. It re
flects the business of the town in
which it is published; it champions
the interests of the people where lo
cated, and gives prestige and promi
nence to the county of its adoption.
Asa recorder of passing events, it is
the daily written history of the com
munity in which it is edited, in which
every citizen is directly or indirectly
As the mirror of trade, the indi
cator of public sentiment and the or
gan of a particular locality, it deserves
always the fiist consideration at the
hands of the people whose interests
it champions, and whose homes it en
livens. Support your home paper
above all others.
Tbe N*ew Year.
A liappy new year, to each and
every one, who may read this issue of
the Times. May the year 1872, be to
them, all that tlieir fondest anticipa
tions could desire, and may it bring
naught to our fellow citizens, but
peace, happiness and prosperity.
The year 1871, has been an event
ful one, but it is now numbered
among the tilings that are past, and
anew year is upon us, reminding us
of the shortness of lime, and that we
are all rapidly hastening “on to that
bourne from which no traveller re
turns.” May we stop a moment as
we bid adieu to 1871, with its troubles,
trials and vexations, and turning over
life’s history of the past, resolve that
we will profit by its experience.
Savannah, Griffin & North Ala
bama R. R.
Tliis enterprise, of such vital inter
est to Carroll county, and especially
Carrollton was commenced some eigh
teen or twenty years ago, with every
prospect of its early completion.
With the war came the suspension of
work on it, which was not resinned
until about two years ago. In No vein,
her 1870 it was completed to Newnan
where for awhile it halted, leaving our
citizens who have been anxiously look
ing for its coni}fiction to this point in
considerable suspense. Work was
however resumed last August, and
now several contractors are at work be
tween here and Newnan, the nearest
work being within eleven miles. The
remaining distance to this place has
been let one to experienced railroad
men, who will commence work some
time during this month. We have
the promise of the completion of this
road to this place by next winter, and
hence Carrollton lias already, begun to
put on a lively railroad air. The skies
indeed are brightening, and the future
of our town is full of hope. Os the
importance and effect of this road up
on Carrollton we will have more to
say in a future number.
The Carroll county Tim\s is
decidedly a Carroll county institution-
It is not only printed and published in
Carroll county, but the paper upon
which it is printed, is made in Carroll
from cotton raised in the county.
Specimen Copies.- W e send a great
many copies of this issue of the Times
out as specimen copies, to parties, who
are not subscribers. We hope after an
examination of the paper they will be
come such, as we intend by the liberal
aid of the citizens of Carroll county r
to build up a paper for them of which
they may be proud. We believe that
our enterprise deserves their patron
age, and we hope that they will ex
tend to it such aid as it merits. We
have put the subscription price at $2,
00, so that it may be within the reach
of all, and that there may be no excuse
for not taking their home paper.
North tfc South R. R.-We see from
a late copy of the Rome* 6 hurier'-
that a meeting will be held in the in
terests of this road at Cedartown on
the sth inst. From private sources
we learn that work is being pushed
vigorously at the Rome end, and that
dirt has recently been broke at La-
Grange. Attention is called to an ar
ticle from the Heard County News on
♦»». ». ■■■
JSSS?* In Connecticut they beat a
drum to summon people to a sheriff’s
W. H. Tutt, Druggist Augusta Ga.
The above gentleman, proprietor of
several of the most popular’ Patent
Medicines ever known in this Country,
stands out prominently among South
ern business men, as a conspicuous il*
lustration es what liberal and perse
vering advertising will accomplish.—
Being a firm believer in printers ink,
Dr. Tutt had no sooner discovered
those standard preparations which are
now in such high repute, than he be
gan to seek their introduction to the
public through the medium of the
press, and for his enterprise and liber
ality great has been his reward. His
medicines, have grown so rapidly
into favor tlmt he has been compelled
to remove his Laboratory from Au
gusta, where for several years past lie
has been doing business, to New York,
where he will have enlarged facilities
for manufacturing, and shipment to
This removal we are glad to learn
will in no wise affect the business now
and heretofore conducted in the city
of Augusta. He will continue to
keep at that point the largest and best
selected stock of Drugs, Paints, Oils,
Ac., to be found in the market.
Dr. Tutt in addition to the manu
facture of his preparations, will con
duct in New York a regular Drug
Brokerage and Commission Business,
and his experience of twenty-six years
in that market, and his thorough
knowledge of the wants of the South
ern Merchants, are sure gurantees that
he will be able to give entire satisfac
tion in respect to selections, prices
We have done a good deal of ad
vertising for Dr. Tutt, and have always
found him honorable and upright in
his business relations, and we feel sat
isfied that if any of our druggists
should want anything from the New
York market, they cannot do better
than to give him an order.
For tire Carroll County Times.
Mr. Editor : It may be a matter es
interest to the readers of tbe Times
and especially to tbe citizens of our
county, to know something of the
resources, productions Ac,, of the
county, and having been frequently so
licited to give information of this
character, I have resorted to tbe cen
sus returns, in order that I may do so
with some degree of certainty.—
While I have not made a dose calcu
lation as to the various items reported,
still they approximate very closely to
the true figures, and as I have the cen
sus reports as returned, before me, the
statements here and hereafter given
will be found in the main to be cor
I shall not attempt in this article so
give a full statistical statement, but
only a few of the leading facts will be
given in order that your readers may
be posted to some extent, as to the
farming interest of the county, num
ber of farms, number of inhabitants,
There ave in the county 1,600 farms,
large and small. The number of
bushels of wheat raised in 1870 was
19,600; Corn 88,400 bushels. The
number of bales of Cotton, weighing
500 lbs. and upwards, was 852. which
at the market price at this time is
The total value of the taxable prop
erty in 1870 was 1,800,000.
The total number of inhabitants
The number of deaths in the coun
ty from Ist June 1865, to Ist June
1870, was 105, being one out of 112^.
I will at an early day furnish those
who take tbe Times, with further in
formation giving the relative number
of "whites and blacks, the voting pop
ulation of each, the number that are
unable to read and write, the number
of schools, colleges, churches, fac
I will close this article by asking
leave to tender my warmest thanks to
the citizens of the county, for their
hospitality to me, and for tlieir uniform
kindness towards me, including tho
time that I was engaged inthelabori,
ous duties of taking the census.
The people of Carroll have the
character, and well do they merit it,
of being a quiet peaceable, 1 aw-abi
ding, honest, and industrious people.
Long may they live and prosper is
the sincere wish of tlieir humble ser
vant. Geo. W. Me re ell,
Carrollton, Ga. Dec. 30. ’7l.
The Trials of Life. — We do not
look on this life aright—forget that it
is only a lodging place for the night—
a place where we may pitch our pil
grim tent to rest us on our toilsome
journey. Did we thus look upon this
existence —did we always desire that
every vexation and disappointment
might prove a means to the great de
sirable end, we should learn very
thouronghly the hard lesson.
“For all I bless* but most- for the se
Hail’s Journal of Health saysr
“The old and young delight in warmth;
it is to them the great luxury. Ilaifthe
diseases of humanity would be swept
from existence if the human body
were kept comfortably warm all the
Street cars are being made in
this country for Bombay and Java.
From the Heard County New3.
North & South Railroad.
For several weeks we have said but
little in regard to oui- Railroad, pre
fering to publish such extracts as we
find in the Columbus and Rome pa
pers, the points where work is pro
gressing. So far as this section is
concerned there is but little to say—
the argument is exhausted. Every
body knows that the work is being
pushed forward as rapidly as the na
ture of the case will permit.
The people in this section must not
become impatient at the seeming de
lay in the. survey. All we have to do
is to be ready for it when it comes.
Col Chipley states in adetter to
Shackleford and others in this county
that the survey lias been completed
from Columbus to LaGrange, that the
entire route is now under contract, and
will be pushed forward to completion
as rapidly as possible. The location
will be completed from Hamilton to
LaGrange by the 20th inst. The en
gineer corps will then be allowed to
rest ten days, preparatory to starting
in this direction by the first of Janua
To show that the secretary means
business, be states in bis letter that
the subscriptions to tbe survey in this
county must be paid in to the banking
house of F. A. Flost, LaGrange, by
Christmas. So there need be no more
doubts or misaprehension on the sub*
The road is coming, beyond all per
adventure. Let every friend of the
enterprise (and who is not?) be ready
with subscription to help it along,
Every little helps, either ‘in money,
land or labor.
It seems that we were mistaken last
week in stating that Dr. Peddy had
got the bill through to have the char
ter of the Road so amended as to
take Franklin in the route. The bill was
introduced, and we saw it stated some
where that it had passed. This was a
premature statement, but we suppose
there will be no difficulty in its pass
President McDougald has issued tbe
following order, which shows his in
tention to push the work along as
rapidly as possible, and make the Road
available for its own construction as it
President's Office, N. A S. R.R.)
Columbus, Ga„ Dec. 2, 1871. j
W. J. W ynn, Chief Engineer—
Dear /Sir: You will suspend work tem
poraily upon the upper end of the sec
ond section of ten miles, and move the
forces back to finish up the work on
the first ten, that if may be made con
tinuous as soon as possible. This or
der does not apply to the forces on
the 12th mile, as they will finish their
work by the sth inst.
Your obedient servant,
W. A. McDougald, Pres’t,
The great want of this age is men
Men who are not for sale. Men who
are honest, sound from centre to cir
cumference, true to the heart’s core
Men who will condemn wrong in friend
or foe, in themselves as well as others.
Men whose consciences are as steady
as the needle to the pole. Men
who will stand for the right if the
heavens totter and the earth reels.
Men who can tell the truth and
look the world and the devil
right in the eye. Men that neither
brag nor run. Men that neither flag
nor flinch. Men who can have cour
age without whistling for it. Men in
whom the current of everlasting life
runs still, and deep and strong. Men
who do not strive, nor cry, nor cause
their voices to be heard in the streets,
but who will not fail or be discouraged
if judgmentbe set in the earth. Men
who know their message and tell it.
Men who know their duty and do it.
Men who know their place and fill it.
Men who mind their business. Men
who will not lie. Men who are not too
lazy to work nor too proud to be
poor.—Men who are \vifl ; ”g vo cat
what they have earned, and wear what
they have paid for.
Next to a merry child we do
uot know so good and healthful a com
panion for a melancholy man as a dog.
He does not call over the roll of your
ails, with dolorious intonation, nurs
ing and petting them by recital nor
does lie anger you by combatting your
splenetic fancies* He just ignores
them so innocently that you ignore
them too. If, after a convivial even
ing, you awake with a pound of lead
in the epigastric regions, spiders in
your eyes, and mephitic vapers coiling
through your brain; if the day looks
cold, and dark, and dreary, and you
feel half inclined to try the “bare bod~
kin” remedy, rather than grunt and
sweat under a weary life, just draw on
your clothes, and open the door to
your dog. See what a delirious good
morm-ng he has for you. How he
leaps upon you, and sprinkles you all
over with cool fragrant dew, which he
has brushed from lilacs and violet ben
ders ! How liis eyes flash, and his
tail wags like an excited pendulum, as
he winds up his welcome with a series |
of acrobatic somersaults.
A country newspaper calls Cap- j
tain Hall’s expedition “The Polar Pic- !
nic. ’ ~ i
Row to Dwarf a Town-
Horaee Greely presents the follow
ing as a sure means of destroying the
prosperity ot the most promising town.
There can be no doubt of its efficacy:
“If you wish to keep a town from
thriving don't put up any more build
ings than you can conveniently oooiintj
yourself. It you should accident**
have an empty building, and an*
one should want to rent it. ask threß
times the value of it. Demand a Shyl
lock price for every spot of ground
that God has given you stewardsbijl
over. Turn a cold shoulder to every!
mechanic or business man keeking a|
home among you. Look at every new]
comer with a scowl. Ruff down the
work of every new workman. Go
abroad for wares rather than deni with
those who seek to do business in our
midst. Fail to advertise, or in any]
other way to support your paper, so
people abroad may know whether any
business is going on in town or not.
Wrap yourselves with a coat of im
pervious selfishness. There is no
more effectual way to retard the growth
of a town than actions like these
merated, and there are peoplei»-e¥€rr
town who are pursuing the same course
every da> of their lives, and to whom
the above remarks are respectfully of
feredfor their consideration.”
Blaekstone on the Sabbath.
The following is an extract front
Blaekstone s Comtntaries;
“Profanation of the Lord’s day,’
says Blaekstone, ‘is an offence against
Gocl and religion, punishable by the
municipal law For beside the notori*
ous indecency and scandal of permit
ting any secular business to be trans
acted on that day, in a country profess
ing Christianity, and the corruption of
morals that usually follows its profana
tion, the keeping one day in seven ho
ly, as a time of relaxation and refresh
ment as well as for public worship, is
of admirable service in a state, consid
ered merely as a civil institution. It
humanizes, by the help of conversation
and society, the manners of the lower
classes; which would otherwise degen
erate into a sordid ferocity, and savage
selfishness of spirit; it enables the in
dustrious workman to pursue his occu
pation in the ensuing week with health
and cheerfulness; it imprints on the
minds of the people, that sense of their
duty to God, so necessary to make
good citizens; but which could be
worn out and defaced by unremitted
continuance of labor, without any sta
ted times for recalling them to the
worship of their Maker,,
On the evening of the 21st Inst., at the
residence of the brides father by Rev J. M.
Griffin, Mr. Henry 11. Strickland, and
Miss Mary E. Camp, eldest daughter of G.
W. Camp., Esq., all of Carroll County, Ga.
Savannah, Griffin & N. Ala., Railroad
Leaves Griffin lOOvm
Arrives at Newman 3 45 r m
LeavesNewnan. 7 00 am
Arrives at Griffin 0 47 a m
Connects at Griffin with Macon and Western R.
Western Atlantic Rail Road.
Night Passenger Train Outward, Through to N-
York, via. Chattanooga.
Leave Atlanta 10:30.p. nr.
Arrive at Chattanooga a. m.
Night Passenger Train Inward from New York.
Connecting at Dalton.
Leaves Chattanooga'. 0 p. m.
Arrive a-t Atlanta 1:42 p. m.
Day Phssenger Train—Outward.
Leave Atlanta OffiO a. m.
Arrive at Chattanooga 1:21 p. in.
Day Passenger Train—lnward.
Leave Chattanooga 6:30 a. in.
Arrives at Atlanta 1:32 p. ta.
Fast Line, Savannah to New York —Outward.
Leaves Atlanta 2:15 p. m.
Accommodation Train—lnward. _
Leaves Dalton 2:25 p. m.
Arrives at Atlanta, 10:00 a. m.
E. B. Waj.keb, M. T.
Carroll Masonic Instinntc
Maj. Jno. M, Richardson, President.
tThis Institution, under the fost
tering care of the Masonic Frater
gnity, regularly chartered and or-
ganized, is devoted to the thoroiTgh
_ - co-education of the sexes, on the
plan of the best modern practical
sehools of Europe and America.
Spring Term. 1872, begins February Ist
and ends July 17th: Fall Term begins August
Ist, and ends Nov^r.ta 20th.
Tuition and board at reasonable rates.
I3T Send for circulars "'Yj j
TH IS SPACE BELONGS TO
c &j 3M^SL.3NrX>ES'Vi:X J X J E! !S
l>| •uggists and Cons ctioners,
Advertisement will appear next iveok.
Proclamation to the People !
The nndersigeud begs leave to announce to bis many friends ar l customers, that he -n
remove to bis
(The EdgOflg Building)
gy-p” Cotton bought at highest market pric«^^2
-. _y’erv Respect full v,
Carrollton, Ga., Dec. 29, 1871.
L. J. SMITH & BUG.,
Beg leave to announce to their many friends and customers, that they are still at tin r
old stand, With a general assortment of Groceries of all kinds, which they are offering
at the Lowest prices,
f!IE BEST OV
WINES db LIQUo JcxL
ALWAYS ON HAND.
They will also keep a large assortment of
EoOts dfc SES OSS,
Which they are determined to sell
CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST,
as they have superior facilities for buying them.
Thankful for the past liberal patronage which has been bestowed upon them, they so
licit. a continuance of the same, promising their best efforts to give satisiaction to these
who may fator them with Iheir trade.
Now is the time to get. your houses furnished,
is the place to buy. Bistals with rollers util.
Attorney at Law,
Special attention paid - to all law matters.
_—.—_ - |
•Ino. W. Merpoll
CAN STILL BE FOUND AT THE
NEAR THE POST OFFICE,
where he will I happy to see his numerous
friends, or “any other man“ wanting
Or anything in his line.
Parties owing him for goods purchased
during the past year, are respectfully inform
ed, that Christmas. settling time, has come
and gone, and that he has still a good many
Being in need of the money, he would be
pleased to have those owing him to call im
inedia tely and settle old dues
Fever and Ague
Always Stops tlie Chills.
This Medicine lias been before the PubUe
fifteen years, and is still ahead of all other
known remedies. It does not purge, does
not sicken the' stomach, Is perfectly safe in
any doe© and under all circumstances, and
is the only Medicine that will
and permanently every form of Fever and
Ague, because it is a perfect .Antidote ta
v Sold by all Druggists.
HHH fu mier years mainly to the
"S'" S tG> J.-JJX y
Struuy adkr/e iu
H' lcl a r ,-
9|H M’l.l.x ONE ! ! ! i!
1 ani> <Vi \
!U:,l> ‘' ‘ ‘ ’
S9H9 a!>:i ‘ as 1
’ : , v ; .
|DU !A > OX LIVE BBIXv
j|||mJß would say. e\-:-.i'n.» rarefully :>>, j . ■
veliaso. and it I cann.-t eonvii ■ \ .
IS I i;e: on th■* prices.
HdV 1 Yinru TUKUr
rOIIFYIIYG TIKE BLOOD.
they were painfully afflicting, have been radically
cured in such great numbers in almost every -e<-
tion of the country, that the public scarcely need
t<y be informed of its virtues or uses.
Scrofulous poison is one of the most destruc
tive enemies of our race. Often, this unseen and
unfelt tenant of the organism undermines the con
stitution, and invites tlie attack of enfeebling or fa*
' tal diseases, without exciting a suspicion of it
presenoe. Again, it seems to breed infection
throughout the body, and then, on some favorabi'
occasion, rapidly develop into one or other of ip
hideous forms, either on the surface or among t™
vitals. In the latter, tubercles mav be sudde* ?
deposited in the hmgs or neart, or tumors forme >
in tlie liver, or it shows its presence by eruptions
on the skin, or foul ulcerations on som e part
the body. lienee the occasional use of a bottle
of this Sarsaparilla is advisable, even when rr
► active symptoms of disease appear. Person in
flicted with the following complaints genenmy
Ann immediate relief, and, at lengtli, cure, by Lie
trse of this SARSAVAItILLA: St. duthe
try's Fire, Rose or Erysipelas, Tetter, Be
Rheum, Scald Head, JHnhtrd'-m, Sore I
Sore Ears, and other eruptions or visible loir ■
of Scrofulous disease. Also in the more con
cealed forms, as Dyspepsia, Dropsy, dlea
Disease, J its, Epilepsy, Xettralgm, anu
die various Ulcerous affections ol the museum
and nervous systems. . ,
Syphilis or Venereal and Mercurial Jus
eases are cured by it, though a long time i»
wired for subduing these obstinate malaclie. >
*ny medicine. But long-continued ime oi vm
medicine will cure the complaint. Leucot ii -
or Whites, Uterine Ulcerations, and lev .
are commonly soon relieved an *
mately cured by its purifying and “ ft
effect. Minute directions for each case aie ft ■
in our Almanac, supplied gratis.
and Gout, when caused by accumulatJ ns -
traneous matters in the blood, yield dan .
as alio Direr Complaints, Torpidity A 0*0”
tionor Inflammation of tlie Liver, and J
dice, when arising, as they often do, from tnc
rankling poisons in. the blood. This . -
Dili IDEA is a great restorer for the
and vigor of the system. Those wh >- ;
(/aid and Listless, despondent, *'!
and ti-oubled with ferrous Appi
Dears, or any of tlie affections symi ( t . on .
B ealcness. will find immediate rein nuon
vincing evidence of its restorative po
PRSPARED B 1
I>r. J. C. AYER & C’O., Eowril,
Practical ani Analytical Chemists-
BOLD BY ALL DiUGGISTS LA LR ■ '■ 111:1
< i KOUGI A Carioll County- A?a
lips, administrator on tlie estate °* ,*- .
Payne, deceased, ajplies for letters • ‘ _
mission from said Inpt: therefore ab I’* 1 1 f
interested, are not inti to be and aPP u ‘' U
my office, and file tl>4r objections, and -j
tbe first Monday in jftjbruary next, w 0
letters should not be "ranted.
D. V J ou '
The reputation this ex
cellent medicine enjoys,
is derived from its cures,
many of which arc truly
cases of Scrofulous dis
ease, where the system
seemed saturated* with
corruption, have been
pwified and cured by it.
Svvofnlous ass ections and
disorders,which were ag
gravated by the scrofu
lous contamination until