W. D. SULLIVAN, } EdiU,r " Proprietor*.
Wednesday July 3, 1872.
“When the rebedous traitors are
overwhelmed in the Geld, and scattered
like an angry wind, it must
not be to return to peaceful and con
tent ed homes. They must find poverty
at their firesides, and see privation in
the anxious eyes of mothers ant in the
rags of children.” —Horact (Ircely.
1 ■" i
Cull for u State tVmoepaties
Atlanta, Ga„ June 26,1872.
At a meeting of the Executive Com
mittee of the Stnte, held this day, it
was resolved that a Convention of the
Democratic party be held in the city of
Atlanta, on Wednesday, the 24th day
of July next, at 12 o’clock m., in the
Capitol building, in Atlanta, for the
purpose of nominating an Electoral
Ticket, anti n candidate for Governor.
Counties will Uc entitled to the usual
Julian llartuiDoe, Chairman.
Democrat lo Convention in
By order of the Chairman of tho Democratic Exec
utive Committee of McDuffie County, there will bo
a publio meeting at the Court House on Saturday,
July 20, for the purpose of appointing delegates to
tjir Democratic Slate Convention, which tweets in
Atlanta, July 24, to nominate an Electoral ticket,
and a candidate for Governor.
James ii. Neat., Chairman.
Whltluir are We Drlttlng'?
The po’.ilioal history of this country furnishes no
parallel to the sudden exhibition of love end harmony
that haa reoenlly sprung up between the t wo parties,
Democrats and Liberal Itepuiilloam, both of which
are founded upon entirely opposing and contradictory
The dangerour watchword “ e*y one to beat
Grant” has been horaldisd by «>• Southern press and
itcuiHgognes, itlnbmuch, th it the c'y, manta like,
baa been caught np by the unreflecting masses of
lbs people, until to-day, nearly every Democratic
State Convention in the South that has met in
council, has passed resolutions, either taoitly or
openly endorsing tho Cincinnati platform.
Tho voice of reason and tho potency of argument
has been exhausted iu endeavoriug to arrest the wild
and reckless enthusiasm manifested by the conser
vative element of the Democracy for (Irooloy—a
man whose life has boen devoted to the vilest abuse
and opposition to the Democratic party, and who
openly and defiantly declared, only one year since,
that the porty ” was rotten and rt bel to the core - ”
But, says the Democratic convorts of Greeley, “we
must uot go back on his record, that he is a ‘ re
former,’ and has promised, if elected, to deliver the
people from Radioal tyranny snd misrule.” Unfor.
(uantely W" hsvo not yet been able to »*« any symp
toms of his reformation, nor lm» he yet renounced
any of the infamous laws, which he so ardently and
vigorously assisted in semiring; but,to the tontrnry,
has manifested, iu reference to tho latter, a stubborn
and unyielding silence.
Admitting that ho lias promised social and politi
cal reform to the Soul’ , we might be disposed tc ho
more reasonable with him “did we believe his promi
ses, but evety week we find that his principles are
the same principles General Grant is carrying out—
only tho more tor Greeley,—he b“lievt-H in what lie
professes and Grant does not. Greeley’s “ reform ’>
would turn out like the apples of Sodom, fair to look
upon, liu! ashes within, and whoever, there fore, bo
lioveth i > him. will be eesontially deoeived and out '
Could the Democratic parly have boen united in
the present campaign—totally ignoring any aoaliliou
with the Republicans, we belie»e that in the present
distracted condition of that parly, shat violwy would
have been within our reach; hut, instead of that, i*
is a deplorable fact I bat we find the parly hopelessly
divided. See it without a recognised leader. See
il madly rushing into tho Radical fold, which wilj
■llinsatcly prove its ruin, nud res"lt in a complete
destruction of the parly.
It is a sad thought, but nevertheless true, that the
star of the old party, which has Rafely guided i* -
through many a hard fought hattlo for freedom aud
liberty is on tho wane, and should tho Baltimore
Convention endorse the Greeley ticket, its light will
fade away, its brilliancy will be eotipsed, and it will
set to rise no more.
It is useless to disguise the fact that tho general
tendency of the Democracy ns a party, is to desert
its old principles, and to swallow the bitter dose pre
pared for thorn by the Liberals, their pretended
friends, but really, their worst enemies
Thera is however, a cheering thought, there yet
remains a gallant remnant ol the party, who have
nobly fought, and still stubbornly continues to batlb,
for the Constitution oi our fathers, who opposes any
coalition with the enemies of the same, and who will
never, no-nkvjek, lend their support to any platform
or |»arty that eeeks the overthrow of the grand old
principles of our Government.
We believe that it is conceded, that to elect Greeley
it will require the united strength of the Liberals
and Democrats; that ho cannot control, and should
the Baltimore Convention endorse his plutforra. Hie
large per centage of the two parties that have de
clared against him, would certainly insure his defeat-
We therefore urge, that if the Democrats cannot
gain cnyt hiug by such a disgraceful alliance, it
is far better for tho party to remain intact, and to
make the best possible fight on our own platform aud
under our old colors.
Address. —The Griffin Georgian thus
alludes to the address of Prof. E. A.
Steed recently delivered in that place
before the Griffin Female College:
The Annual Address by Prof. E. A.
Steed, of Mercer University, closed the
exercises of the day. We canuot speak
ol this address here in fitting terms. It
was one of the very best to which we
have ever listened. We hope it will be
published and every girl and woman in
the land will obtain a copy, The sub
ject was ‘Woman’s Work,’ We will at
tempt no analysis,
In lie liiHano V
i “The La Grange Reporter is still red hot upon
the political situation. It wonld seem that it was
l hard pushed, too, for argument against Greeley.
fCarrol County Time*,
j Is the editor of the Tiroes insane ?
I Let the Reporter tell the Time* that Horace Gree •
ley is a wild fanatic, and that for forty years
he lias devoted his every energy, prostituted his
i every focußy to the inculcation of a spirit of ha
: tred towards the South; and that to hi* fiendishness
! alone is due the nsnrpation*, the profligacies and
j tire wrongs that now rack the whole country, and
are shaking it to its deep laid foundations. His
teachings raised up and placed in power snch men
as Grant, Butler, Sumner, Morton and others, who
together with himself planned and executed every
outrage that civil rights and popular liberty have
suffered—and they have trampled the Constitution
under their unhallowed feet.
Let the Reporter tell the Tiroes that Horace
Greeley is no less a Radical—a devil—than he has
heretofore always been. So ho declares by his
own mouth. He is in fftor of negro equality; he
is in favor of mixed schools—white and black—
liotdiuK that by this means every prejudice on ac
count of raco or color will the sooner be entirely
obliterated. He favors a high-protective tariff to
to the sole advantage of tho Eastern manufacturer,
but to tire detriment and rub. of the industrial
pursuits of the South and West. Tho his
platform engaging to leave the subject to the i-ooplo
issiurply a mean fraud upon the weaker sections
or those sections engaged in agricultural pursuits.
He is in favor of class legislation in its most un
just and hideous forms. Ho declares that he will
support and maintain tho litth, 14th and loth
amendments, so-called, hr the Constitution as part
of the true fundamental law of tho land. These so
called amendments were procured by the most
stupenduous frauds, and none know it tetter than
Horace Greeley He has never neglected an op
portunity to suggest or sustain unjust and oppres
sive measures towards the South, or to misrepre
sent and abuse us.
Lot the Reporter point tho Times to Florida, to
Louisiana, to poor, down trodden South Carolina
and tell the Times to behold the effect of the influ
ence and teachings of Horace Greeley—whoso ten
derest mercies are the most reflned cruelties. And
this is his handiwork, in which he glories.
“Hard pushed for arguments against Greeley,”
forsooth! Horace Greeley was the founder, the
architect and the builder of tho filthy temple of
Radicalism, in which with such detestable compan
ion* ns Butler, tiro (least, Snnrner, Morton, and oth
or genial and well associated spirits, ho sat down to
plan treason, and force their imbecile tool, Grant,
to carry into offect tho hell-begotten designß that
they hod incubated against the liberties of tho
people. In this infamous temple of uncleanness
they held high carnival when they concocted tho
plan to suspend tlio Writ of HabeM Corpus, and
sent their minions to drag peaceful, inoffensive and
unoffending cilizons from their firesides and their
homes, and despite the prayors, and tears of wives
and little ones led thorn away, unaccusod and ignor
ant of having transgressed even any of the unjust
laws with which they were oppressed, to noisome
dungeons and to doath. In this temple of infamy,
built by Greeley’s own hands, were hatched the
notorious re-construction laws the enforcement acts,
the Kn-Klux law* and many other laws that blot
tho national statute books—monument* of disgrace
and infamy to tho nation. From this den of un
clean beasts lias emulated every outrage that linn
been toreed upon a conquered, a helpless: and
oppressed people. ,
Horace Greeley is the incarnate fiend and arch
contriver of evil, whoso brain fertile in iniquity,
begot all these measure* in hatred, and they were
brought forth in cruelty.
No arguments against Greeloy! Every act of
his public life, every word that he has uttered, ev
ery precept that ho has taught, stand* out in bold
relief as unanswerable arguments againsthhu; and
all that can lio offered in his favor In u, doubtful
availability to defeat his infamous disciple. Grant.
And nothing save the act done, completed, can ev
er bring us to beliovo that the pooplo of tho South
has become so sorvilo as to kiss tho hand that has
dealt them (to many unjust, and heavy blows.
Tiro Htfltn Domocratiw Con.
vent lon- Bcßolutlon* mill
The Democrat! o Convention met in Atlanta on
the 20th inst. An immense crowd was in attend
The convention was called to order at 10 o’clock
by Hon. Julian Hartridge, chairman of tho State
On motion of Dunlap Scott, W. AV. Clark, of
Newton comity, was elected temporary chairman-
T. IV. J. Hill, McCiuiiy and J. L. Waddell,
were chosen secretaries.
A committee on permanent organization was
appointed, and reported the following delegates as
permanent officers of tho Convention:
President—A. B. Lamar.
Vice-President*—-J. Hunt, of first District; It.
N. Elly, second District; V. A. Little, third Dis
trict : L. T. Doyal, fourth District; M. W. Lewis,
fifth District; H. P. Bell, sixth District; aud Da
vid Irwin, seventh district.
After organization the roll of counties wo* called,
and every county was found to bo represented, ex
cept Appling and Quitman.
The special committee on the Fulton county del
egation reported the evidence conflicting, and re
commended that both delegations be admitted to
to Seat s on the floor and oast the united vote of the
county. The report, however, failed to be Adopt
ed, and an amendment was introduced and passed,
that tho first delegation (Greeleyites,) should cast
the vote of the county.
The committee on resolutions and business, re
ported the following resolutions, which were almost
Resolved. That in the approaching olection the
Democratic party invites every body to co-opcrate
with them iu a zealous determination to change tho
present usurping and corrupt Administration, by
placing in power men who are true to principles of
constitutional government, and faithful to an eco
nomical administration of public affairs.
Resolved. That in our opinion the delegates to
the Baltimore Convention should go untrammelcd
bv instructions, aud should act, with tho lights be
fore them, as they deem In st for the good Os the
party aud for the welfare of the country.
The following gentlemen were elected delegate*
to the Baltimore Convention:
From the First District, G. K. Black, AA. B.
Mitchell; alternates—J. B. Habersham, C. H.
AYay. From the Second, AV. A. Hawkins. T. C.
Kibbee; alternates—S. C. Brown, J. K. Barnum.
From tire Third, AV. V. Hudson, K. D. Spalding;
alternate—T. AV. Crocker. From the Fourth. J.
M. Gray, L. T. Doyal; alternates—To be selected
by delegates. From the Sixth, J. M. Olurslry, J.
E. Redwine: alternates—J. Graham. J. H. Skel
ton. From the Seventh, David Irwin, M. A.
Chandler; alternates—Nathan Ba*«. E. J. Roach.
The delegates were all confirmed.
The delegates from the State at large are : Gene
ral H. L. Henning, Gen. A. U. Wright, of Augus
ta, Colonel Tom Hardeman, Colon-1 Julian Hart
ridge, General A. H. Colquitt, Colonel C. T.
Goode, General J. B. Gordon, and T. W. Avery.
All Conservative and favorable to harmonious ac
tion at Baltimore.
A resolution was offered commending Gov.
Smith to the people worthy of another term. A
motion to table was made, and amid much excite
ment, the resolutions was withdrawn.
Nicholls thought anew Executive Committee
should be chosen. Toombs thought it was a good
time but a bail opportunity, and hoped the resolu
tion wonld be withdrawn. Styles said as a slur
had teen made, he surrendered his position on the
Here some remarks were made by Nicholls and
Styles, but owing to the confusion, were not heard.
The scene ended in Nicholls making the remark
that “a gentleman could understand him." Styles
then struck Nicholls with a stick, and Nicholls re
turned the blow with his fist. They were then sep
arated, and amid great excitement, a motion w-as
made and carried to receive Styles’ resignation.
A long resolution of thanks to the President of
the Convention was adopted, and the body ad
journed sine die.
The Thomson Guard*.
In our last uwk -we
ter roll of the Thomson Guards, a* they left, below
we give the names ot the members that returned
together with a complete statement of the causali
ties of the company during the war i
Captain John T. Stovall, wounded at Cold Harbor.
Ist Lieut. Jerry T. Blanchard wounded at the Wil
2d Lieut. Geo. P. Stovall, wounded atChanceiiors
ville, Gettysburg and Cedar Creek.
Ist Sergeant LG. AVorrill.
2d Sergeant Thos. M. Steed, wounded at Savage
3d Sergeant H. A. Thomas, wounded at Savage
Station and Sharpsburg.
4th Sergeant W. E. Spear, wounded atSharpslmrg
Ist Corporal W. AV. Reilly. i
2d Corporal Robert Ishom, wounded at Savage
3d Corporal 11. L. Harroll.
J. C. Blond, wounded at Sharpsburg.
A. J. Bailey.
I). AV. Cliett, wounded at Savage Station.
John T. Fuller, wounded at
JiunCß W. Fitzgerald, wounded at Chancelorsville.
J. M. Hinton, wounded at Lees Mill—now dead.
T. J. Herrin, wouned at Sharpsterg and Cedar
Hopkins Howell, wounded at Savajp Station.
C. E. Knox.
W. J. Lucky.
Marcus A. Lnckey.
It. A. Lassiter, wounded at Sharpsburg!'"”’
S. D. Morris.
J. Preston Morris. *
Thomas F. Morris, wounded at Cold HarbqSr,
Columbus Neal, wounded at Chattanooga.
Peter L. Robinson. ,
John Radford. J
David E. Reeve*, wounded atj'armvilie.
Joseph T. Smith, wounded timjs, *t Sev
ille Station V, Ftutfattown 1, die Wueomess!).
Wright Smith, wounded at Gettysburg.
0. W. Sims.
James A. Stapler, wouuded at Gettysburg and
William Short, wouudod at Savage Station, and
AVilliam F. AVilson.
Jolm T Rivers, wounded at FnnuviUe. -
Benjamin F. Gay, wounded at l’armville-
Edmond 0. Amerson,—dead.
T. P. Oleaviauil.
James M.-AVilson, wounded at Savage Station and
C. 11. Morris, wounded at Cedar Creek.
H. W. Young. x
The followingis a list of the killed and ilisJ. *
AVm. G. Greene, Captain.
It. A. L. Hatriok, 3d ftoxgeant. /
J. N, Underwood, otb •v •»
J. Q. Adams, Alien Armstrong,
James Boyd, AVilliam Blanchard,
Wilson Baker, J. AV. Bonner,
AVm. Bonner, J. T. Binion,*
John T. Blanchard, James AV. Biacistone,
J. A'. Carroll, I. Cliett.
Joseph S. Coldwell, B. Fitzgerald,
AV. IJ. Garrett, Thomas Gay,
Homy Gray, N S. Hubert,
S. Lokoy, J. Ross Lankford,
E. T. Langford, John M. Miles,
C. O. Morris, S. H. Morris,
M. Magahee, James Magohee,
A. I). Magahee, Freeman P. Moore,
John Pond, J. J. Rees.
Albert O. Reese, AVm. M. Sills,
AA'. 0. Stanford, Benjamin TANARUS, Smith,
Bnjamin T. Gray, Joel Greene,
Augustus 0. Sims, Juo. H. St urges,
J. M. Southerland, J. Shaw,
Geo. AV. AVilson, James A. AV’fll,
Thomas A. AVyun, AVm. lif.'' Wats- n,
Robert Magahee, ft. H. Hobbs,
Total killed aud died during the war, .it)
There were 104 meu left Thomson for ’Virginia;
23 afterwards joined as recruits, making a total of
127. 45 returned home with the company; 50
were killed and died from sickness ; 3 deserted,
the remainder were discharged after being disa
bled. The Company Flog, presented by the la.iios
of Thomson, was preserved throughout the war,
and is now in the hands of tho Hon. Geo. P.
Mrs. Harriet Poullain, the venerable
wife of our worthy friend and fellow
citizen, Dr. Thos A’- Poullain, departed
this life on Saturday evening las, aged
79. Mrs. Poullain was an exemplary
member of the Presbyterian i hurch,
and bore her protracted afflictions Avith
Christian patience and resigna ion.—
Thus has been broken anothe- link
which binds us to the past. We tender
to the bereaved our sincere condolence.
The long route iu Mammoth Cave,
Ky., is 18 miles in length.
loettoi- ZromOur Kovinjf Cor
Toskeegeb Ala., June 21st, 1872.
The close of our last letter to you,
left us at Big Swamp Ala. After sev
eral days spent in that delightful [dace
indulging in all the pleasures and attrac
tions afforJed by a rural life, not the
least of which was a big fish frolic that in
the immensity •of its sport and the
quantity of the finny tribe overhauled,
would throw a tinge of insignificance
over those so-called similar expeditions
in our community, your correspond
ent finds himself in Tuskeegee. The
section of country through here bears a
strong resemblance to our own, with
two acres of idle land to one in cultiva
tion, but with fair and promising crops.
Tuskeegee is a beautiful town of
some three thousand inhabitants, situa
ted about five miles from Chehaw Depot
on the West Point & Montgomery Rail
road, with which it is connected by a
narrow guage Railroad. It is a pleasant
and agreeable place, but the effects of
freedom are developing themselves
rapidly upon the appearance of the!
I find as a general thing, the Gree
ley fever prevails here, the State Con
vention being largely in favor of endors
ing the Greeley ticket. Policy is their
watch-word, and to defeat Grant their
In the last issue of your valuable
paper, Mess. Editors, you turned loose
.your battery upon tireeley broadside,
would it not be better to mask your
battery awhile longer and wait for the
report from the Political Doctors from
Baltimore? Should they prescribe
Greeley as the only medicine that is
likely to reach our case and paliate our
diseased country, you would have to use
a barrel of sugar to coat over the pill so
that it would stick on weak stomachs.
So hold your fire, you may have to make
a flank movement in some direction.
We shall leave this place soon for the
great bubble city, Birmingham, where
you will hear from us again. Enclosed
find a description of this town, which
you will do well to give a place in your
columns, as some of your citizens have
the Birmingham fever.
• .More Anon,
The postage on circulars, newspapers
and other transient printed matter
which, under the old law was two cents
for every two ounces or less, is now to
be one cent for every two ounces or
less. Small circulars which formerly
cost two cents to mail, can be sent for
one cent—an important reduction to
business lyen who yse the mails largely
to advertise their business.
Robert R. Lewis,
Boot & Shoo Maker,
Heavy plantation work a specialty, at
the sign of the Big Boot, opposite the
Greenway Hotel, Thomson, Ga.
July 3, m 6
foh s v 1.i::
IN THOMSON GEORGIA,
THE dwelling house and lot
belonging to O. L. Cloud, situated
in the business center of town contain
ing four elegant rooms with all necessary
outbuildings. This is the most desira
ble property in Thomson and any one
wishing a good bargain will do well to
COL. JOHN R. WILSON,
Thomson, Ga. n26m2
LUMBER. LUMBER. LUMBER!
4 NY qntv\Uy or qu&ntitv of Pino Lumber de-
J\. bvered at ar ,U Mile Post on the
Georgia Railioad, low for cash.
Poplar, Oak or Hickory
LfitTiber sa« ed to’fill orders at special rates.
Ist, class Weather Boarding Sl6 00
2d, class “ 14 00
Ist, class Flooring 16 00
2d, class “ 14 00
Ist, class Palings 17 00
Paling Ix3 16 00
Ist, class Scantling 14 00
2d, class “ 12 60
Ist, class Ceiling 12 00
2d, class 9 00
Ist, class Inch Boards 15 00
2d, class “ “ 12 50
Rough Edge Sheeting 6 00
Straight Edge Sheeting S 00
J. T. KENDRICK.
February 21, 1872. 7m6
GEORGlA —Columbia County.
WILL be sold before the Court
House door in the village of Ap
pling, Columbia county, on the first
Tuesday in August next between the
legal hours of sale two mules levied on
as the property of B. K. Benson, to sat
isfy a fi. fa. on foreclosure of Mortgage
in favor of David Cohen vs. B. K. Ben
son, issued from Columbia Superior
Court November Term 1871, this, June
BRADFORD IVEY, Sheriff.
Jn Thomson Georgia.
THE Store House and Lot occupied
by J. H. Montgomery, and also
one-half interest in the Store House oc
cupied by Messrs. Morgan & Scott.
Purchasers desiring will be allowed
three payments on property. For fur
ther terms apply to
GERALD & DILLON,
n2lm3 Thomson Ga.
Notice to School Teachers!
THE Board of Education for McDuf
fie County will meet at the Court
House in Thomson, on Saturday, June
l-sth, at 10 o’clock A. M., for the pur
pose of examining Teachers and grant
ing license to those who may wish to
receive the benefits of the Common
By order of the Board.
JOHN L. GOODRICH, Prest.
Thomas M. Steed, Secretary.
Thomson, Ga., May 28th 1872. w 2
CORN ! COffin!
O K BUSHELS prime white corn
O*9 9 and corn meal and
Fancy Hi-and Flonc,
For Sale at
A large invoice of Spring and Summer
wear, Ladies Hats and dress goods,
YOU BBT THAT
;Chbistopheb Gkay «!fc ©O.,
OF AU6UTA, GA.,
SELL T'KCE OIEA.PEST ID El ”5T G-OODS
|To be had in the city. And <fiey not only Can, but they Do Sell in all cases as
cheap, and some articles
MUCH CHEAPER THAN
They are sold by any other person in the trade. One of the members of the firm
lives all the
Year Round in the City of New York
Where lie huy* goods For (lash
And takes advantages of all bargains in the market. That's the reason why
So call in the Store (recently enlarged)
OORLTER BROAD Sc M’INTOSH STREETS
U here you will find every kind of Dry Goods and receive the best attention from
a, rlOmU CUHISTOPIIKtt GRAY & CO.
AUGUSTA CL3THING EMPORIUM.
W. A» K AM& BY ,
Takes pleasure in calling attention to bis Large and varied stock 0
SPRINT. AND SUMMER READY-MADE CLOTHING,
Manufactured expressly for the Augusta market, by those celebrated Clothier s
Jas. Wilde, jr. & Cos., Chas. IT Peet & Cos.
Having every facility to procure Goods from first hands, I will at all times
Keep the Best of Goods at lowest Prices. My stock of
FURNISH NG GOODS,
is of the most elegant style and finish ever brought to this market, an 1 of the
greatest variety. The smallest to the largest man can be fitted.
Clothing Cut and Made to Order, at short Notice, in the
most Elegant style.
I have also a full stock of Fine and Me Rum Hats of the very latest styles also
irunksaud Vahses, and gents furnishing goods of every variety
W, A. RAMSEY, ,
Opposite National Exchange Bank Next door to Butt, Boyco &. Co-;'
aprlOmS Broad Street, Augusta, Georgi;*,
Boot and Shoe Emporium
WmmlfiYß Bqot Meegm&ww qf
TENDERS his thanks to his McDuffie friends for past favors, and jespect
fully invites them to call and examine his large and
Well Assorted Stock of Boots and Shoes,
which he has recently purchased for the Spring and Summer trade.
THE ONE PRICE SYSTEM
is still adhered to, and a strict observance of the principles of houor and integrity.
He guarantees perfect satisfaction in every instance for articles purchased at his
store, and he holds himself personally responsible to make reclamations in all
cases when the articles sold fail to be as represented. He employs no Drummers,
and hence adds no percent, upon bis shoes forfees of that nature. Call and exam,
ine his elegant Stock, at No. 226 Broad Street, (at the store lately occupied by
James A. Grav & Cos.)
nprlOma PETER li EE Vi
A beautiful house and lot in the
flourishing town of Thomson, contain
ing 5 elegant rooms, newly repainted
and renovated, together with all neces
sary out buildings on the premises.—
Now is your time to secure a comforta
ble home. For terms apply to
11. C. RONEY, Esq., Thomson, Ga.
What every Horseman Wants.—A
good, cheap and reliable liniment. Snch an arti
cle is Dr Tobias’ Horse Liniment. Pint bottles
at one dollar. For lameness, cuts, galls, colic
sprains, Ac., warranted better than anv other Sold
by the Druggists. Depot 10 Parh' Place,' New
Carbolic salve, recommended by the
leading Physicians and the President of the New
York Boai-d of Health- Gives instant relief to
bums, cures all kind of sores, cuts and wounds •
and a most invaluable salve for all purposes. Sold
everywhere at J.t cents. John F. Henry, sole
Proprietor, 8 College Place, New York.
WILLIAM I>. DAVIDSOX. JOSEPH BttMMEL.
Davidson & Bummel.,
Broad St., -Aai-yiistn, Ga.
Rectifiers, Importers and Wholesale Dealers in
Pure Foreign and Domestic
BRANDIES, WINES, GIN, PORTER, ALE, ETC.
TOBACCO AND SEGAESOF KVEKY VARIETY,
may] 5 nl9m4
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup.—lt
relieves the little sufferer from pain, cures wind
colic, regulates the stomach and bowels, corrects
acidity, and during the process of teething is in
valuable. Perfectly safe iu all cases, as millions
of mothers can testify.