J. H. STONE, Publishes.
Saturday. Muy U7, INW.
Some matter intended for tliis issue was
crowded out, owing to the fullness of our
The General Assembly in Atlanta, has
been discussing the question of fraternity
between the Presbyterians of the North
and South during the greater pint of the
week. The debate was quite warm, but
finally a resolution was passed, with only
three dissenting voices, establishing frater
nal relations between these two great bod
ies of Christians. The General Assembly
of the Northern Church is in session at
Springfield, 111., ami this action was tele
graphed that body, which was received
with demonstrations of applause. The es
tablishing of fraternal relations does not
mean organic union, but it may possibly
lead to it.
The latest advices from our Senator in
dicate that be is improving somewhat.
The committee of Independents which
met in Atlanta last week, “recommended”
Hou 2k II Stephens for Governor.
THE STATE DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION
will meet in Atlanta on the 19th July. Del
egates will be selected by the counties on
the first Tuesday in July.
THE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION
for the nomination of State officers will be
held in Atlanta on the 2d of August.
DR. W. IL POTTER.
This gentleman has been elected by the
General Conference as editor of the Wes
leyan Christian Advocate.
Hon AII Stephens has at last come out
unequivocally, and says he will abide the
decision of the State Democratic Conven
tion. If that body nominates him for Go
vernor, he will make the race—otherwise,
JLelter from “Stat.”
Atlanta, May 24th, 1882.
Dear Chronicle :
A silence of two weeks seems a long time
to me, and yet, when I have read your res
cent papers, I do not see where I could
have added anything to the interest of your
I left here on the Bth inst., with my
“better half,” to be in Baltimore on the9th
at 9:30, a. in. We bad four accidents on
the way, none of which did any harm to
life or limb, but we escaped in one instance
almost miraculously. The tender was off
the track for nearly half a mile, and was
discovered by the engineer oh a long trestle,
while the train was going at the rate of 37
miles an hour. He feared to stop, and in
creased his speed, until the trestle was
passed; and, without damage, we sat down
in an old field for nine hours, awaiting re
pairs. By the accidents we were thrown
out of time —and from Monday morning
until Tuesday night at 10 o’clock, we had
no opportunity of eating anything except
a small lunch, which the forethought of my
wife had provided. We reached Baltimore
fourteen hours behind time, worn out, but
safe at least. I felt at Lula that I would
like to take tiie road to Athens, but had to
comfort myself with a cup of coffee.
The scenery along the Charlotte Air Line
is varied and superb. I think the Tugalo
Valley is one ot the most beautiful sections
I have ever seen. While the train rushes
around rather short and dangerous curves,
along the spurs of mountains from Mount
Airy to the Tugalo, below you lie rich and
beautiful valleys, just budding into the
fresh loveliness of Spring. At one point
the taste of a workman perhaps had im
prisoned a little mountain stream as it
rushed down the sides beneath the track
which almost seemed hung in air, and
with a few joints of cane perhaps made a
fountain which sent its sparkling waters
in showers of glittering drops and spray
high into the air. In South Carolina, though
you realize you are at a considerable height,
the lands are level and beautiful. The
scenery along the whole route of the Rich
mond & Danville and Virginia Midland, is
changeable and very attractive. I noticed
through the Slates a vast breadth of land
sowed in wheat and oats, and all looking
beautifully, from the waving grain of
Georgia to the wheat in the boot, and even
smaller of the wide fields of Virginia.
We spent ten days in Baltimore, most de
lightfully, with charming people from 36
States. Many of the gentlemen brought
their wives and daughters, and the scene at
the hotel was one of gaiety and loveliness.
It seemed to me that an effort had been
made to select the most agreeable people to
be found in the States to represent the Or
der at the Supreme Lodge of K. of H.—
From far off Minnesota, came a couple who
were charming enough to be from Athens.
Nebraska sent a couple whom I should be
glad to have for my closest neighbors. And
Georgia? Well, “I” was there to “illus
trate” her, and my wife was there to look
after me. Maj. Roswell, of Barnesville, had
three charming ladies with him. Every
possible means of increasing our happiness
was thought of and used by the people of
Baltimore. Though the session was a long
one, only regrets were expressed that the
time for separation bad come. We (my
wife and sell) were the recipients of more
than ordinary courtesies from Mr. and Mr ,
Wyatt Owen—the latter of whom was Miss
Nevitt, of Athens. We were deeply grate
ful for their unremitting kindness and
thoughtful courtesies to us during our stay.
But I am gossiping along about matters
of which my heart is full, but which may
not interest your readers. They must par
don me and “ skip it.” I would like to fin
ish my already long letter on this line, but
perhaps ought not. The next session of
tbe Supremo Lodge will be at Galveston,
and my wife thinks it is such a long dis
. tjuice from borne, she will be obliged to go
with lue. I appreciate her considerateucss.
The letter of Mr. Stephens of yesterday
was a bomb in the camp of the " Colonels”
and “ coalitionists." The thing seems bard
for them to digest, and 1 am afraid I’ete
Lawshe and Charlie Willingham will be
come confirmed dyspeptics. I wish I could
write a few of the humorous things 1 have
heard of it, but must have some considera
tion for your readers.
This last trip closes my traveling duties
for the year, and I belong to the " stay at
homes" for the summer.
Youis, faithfully, Stat.
Augusta, May 24th.—To-day’ the Sunday
School State Convention meets in Savan
nah. A large delegation went down last
night, from the different schools of this
Rev. A. C. Thomas is absent from the
city on account of his failing health. Hope
to see him back soon fully restored to
The pupils and teachers of Sacred
Heart Academy bail a grand picnic at the
Scheutzen Platz yesterday.
At the Sibley’ Mills yesterday, where a
gang of hands were engaged in leveling
ground where the new brick dwelling
houses are to be built, a large embankment
fell, completely covering one man under
the dirt, and it was thought for awhile that
he was killed, but the other bands present
went to work and soon had him out, and
on examination, it was found be was not
seriously hurt; and as be walked home, one
of his co laborers remarked : “ Dar, dat
man can never say lie was not buried alive.”
Monday and Tuesday were big days here
with the colored people. Monday they cele
brated the anniversary of the 15th Amend
ment with a grand parade of the military
companies of the city, and several visiting
companies from Charleston and Savannah.
The procession was headed by Davis’ fa
mous band of Athens.
Mr. Dederick Winter anil Miss Annie
Winter, of Winterville, are spending some
time here very pleasantly with relatives
Mr Harris Malcom says there will be five
hundred bushels of wheat made on bis
place this year. He says lie grabbled an
Irish potato that weighed a pound. Mr L
W Downs reports that his oat crop will
yield three thousand bushels... .The farm
ers are all in dead earnest cutting wheat
and oats, and the new reaping machines
seem to be taking the day, as we hear of
but little demand for cradles... .Oconee is
bound to have a pretty Court bouse—the
iron railing is completed, and now repairs
are being made in the house....Mr M L
Durham will furnish ice lemonade in con
nection with his soda fount. ...At the ne
gro baptizing on Sunday, one hundred and
one were laid in the watery grave, as was
expressed by’ the preacher, and to witness
the scene about 2500 gathered around. Un
cle Jerry Foddrill, in order that he might
witness the scene, like Zaccheus, “climbed
a tree,” and his motions going up and com
ing down, exhibited some feats of activity
that would do credit to a boy in his teens.
... .Watkinsville Sunday school is practi
cing soma very pretty- songs for the cele
bration L I) Harris has the county right
of an excellent gin .. .We hear that Judge
Lyle is quite sick.... The editor of the
Monitor says his subscription list is rapidly
increasing... .Mr M M Sheats of Walton,
is spending a few days worrying the fish of
FLAT ROCK (OCONEE COUNTY) DOTS.
The cool weather last week killed out
some of the cotton in this vicinity—plenty
left. Farmers about through chopping
cotton. A quantity’ of grain will be har
vested this week. The picnic at Barnett
Shoals a succes. A fine delegation from
Watkinsville—Mr T M Foddrill it is said ate
about a peck of biscuit, three baked hens,
two roosters and other nicknacks... .Mr
Wood, an old citizen of our vicinity, aged
75, died very suddenly on the Kith, leaving
behind an aged wife.... Miss Harriet Mc-
Rae, who has been qui e ill, is some better.
. ...MrJB Zachary, of Atlanta, is on a
visit here Quarterly meeting at Flat
Rock next Saturday. The anniversary at
Goshen postponed ou account of quarterly
meeting, to the 30th....0ur Sunday school
is flourishing ...J A Purdue pleached a
fine sermon on Second Sunday... .Mr John
Vickers robbed one of bis bee-gums tin
other night, from which he took 40 lbs of
nice honey... .Miss S E Ward, who is
teaching at the Paper Mills, was at home
Saturday and Sunday. Shank.
HIGH SHOALS DOTS
The 2d Quarterly meeting for Morgan
circuit was held here last Saturday ami
Sunday. Conference attendance good,and
the congregation on Sunday very large,and
the preaching by the Elder, Rev. G. W
Yarbrough was of a high order.
Our Sunday schools are doing well, and
the singing of the young ladies and others,
under Dr Lowery’s leadership is excellent.
Under the present officers of the N. H S.
Mfg Co, several new dwellings are Jieing
built, the old repaired, and the place im
proved generally. The flouring mill is be
ing put in first class order, with reference
to the present promising wheat crop.
Last Sunday evening at the residence of
the bride's mother, Miss Tabitha Carter
and Mr. Joseph Allen were united in mar
riage by Rev. J. A. Harris at this place, all
of Walton county.
Miss Jessie Frazer will close the present
term of her school at this place next week.
Mr. G. B. Bostick of Morgan, lias on
exhibition at the store here, a bundle of
oats of 162 heads which were said to have
come from one grain.
McLeroy & Center are having one bun
dred and fifty to two hundred thousand
feet of lumber sawed on their place near
Mr. G. N. Steed recently sold his stock
of merchandise to Samuel "Wardlaw, but
hail bought it back again before the trans
action could go to record “Such is life ”
May 24,1882. NOW AND THEN.
HABERSHAM COUNTY DOTS.
Turnerville, May 22,1882.—Tw0 negroes
were fooling with pistols Sunday, and one
shot and killed the other instantly.
Corn in this county is looking well; but
wheat is not so good as I have seen.
The railroad is graded within two miles
of the Falls.
Mr. West is erecting a fine bouse at this
Mr. J. H Daniels has forty hands on bis
work this week. 0. K.
MADISON (OUNTY D< TR.
Fort Lamar, May 22.—Last week fair—
farmers made good use of it. Some have
commenced cutting fall oats.
Mr R G Williams took 83 lbs. of the ni
cest honey from 8 bee-gums last Saturday
night. You ought to have been there.
Mr. Speer’s recent speeches in the House
together with the too violent opposition
of some newspapers, is making that gen
tleman some new friends in this country.
Cotton has been dying on account of the
cold snap. Corn is looking fine.
Tw o cases of fever reported. Grass is
growing finely. Farmers are well up with
their work. In a few days they will be
very busy in the harvest fields.
Professor Brown of "Maysville is on a
visit to this community. P. P.
Miss Annie Winter, with Mr. Dederick
11. Winter, is spending a few days in Au
gusta. Mr. Winter then will go to Atlanta,
where he expects to take a course through
Moore’s Business College.
A series of meetings started at this Church
on the 13th, and are still going on. Several
conversions, and two have joined the
Mr. Patillo and Miss Annie Bagley, of
Milledgeville, have been with us. Rev.
Mr. Smith, of Lexington, is here, assisting
in the meeting.
Mrs. M. J. Sheats, of Monroe, has been
on a visit to Mrs. D. A. Anthony.
Mr. F. 11, Kroner lost bis fine horse the
Mrs. Maxwell, of Athens, is on a visit to
her sister, Mrs. Hunnicutt. B. J.
The printer last week made me say
“ winch,” when I intended to say “wench.”
On last Sunday night, a negro man was
knocked down and robbed at Woodville...
A good deal of grain will be cut this week.
Several bee-gums have been robbed this
season, and the yield of honey has been ti- t
only abundant, but very fine.... Mrs. Allen
is able to go visiting.... Mr. Flatau still
buys and sells cattle.... Mrs. P. M. Stevens
has been very successful with chickens this
Spring. Two weeks ago she had a number,
frying size, and now lias over two hundred
young ones.... I beard an old gentleman
and quite a successful farmer, say that tin
lice or insects on the wheat would not in-
jure it, for the best crop that he ever made
had apparently to him millions on it ...
Pitching is the fashion now, marbles
and base ball are out of fashion.... Hoops
for ladies are now worn.... Merchants,
bring out your old stock, as you now have
a chance to sellout at a profit.... From
present indications, there will be a tremend
ous scramble for legislative honors in this
county. I take very little part in politics.
All that I have to say is, that all good men
ought to vote as they pray. How car»a man
pray to God and ask Him to bless and
prosper us as a people, that we may have
good government, and then vote for a
drunkard, or a grossly immoral man ? Let
man show his faith by his works, and vote
as he prays. Samoth.
WALTON COUNTY rfOTS.
Monroe, May 24th.—Rev J O A Radford
has accepted the office of County School
Commissioner, which was declined by Mr
S 41 Broadnax.... Mrs Austin, an aged
and infirm lady living near Monroe, died
recently.... The ex Confederate soldiers of
Walton intend o have a re union at an early
date.... Prof Burruss, of this place, who
has been suffering from a protracted illnesss,
is in a very critical condition.... Crops are
thriving and farmers are hopeful. E.
To the Sit-k and Debilitated.
Is it worth while to endure penal torture
every night from wakefulness, inability to sleep,
nervous prostration, Ac., when you can be im
mediately relieved and permanently cured by
so agreeable a remedy as
Does it pay to be compelled, by debility and
languor, to abandon active business, "when
brain, nerve and muscle can be braced up and
the whole system can be restored to a healthy
condition by a course of
You nervous dyspeptics, why approach the
dinner table daily witli a positive disgust for all
that is savory and delicious, when a vigorous
appetite for even the plainest food is created by
the use of
. SAMARITAN NERVINE?
la it wise to live in this bright world as though
I it were a dungeon, constantly miserable and
. discontented, when the worst case of epilepsy,
k nervousness or hypochondria is cured in ninety
1 days by such a pleasant and wholesome
I exhilerant as
1 Can it be possible that any person of a ner-
L‘ vous temperament w ill run the risk of apoplexy
* or paraiysis when he can tone and regulate the
nervous centres with
s Samaritan nervine?
g Is it not a species of moral insanity for any
merchant, mechanic, fanner or traveler to be
without the best known antidote against disease,
Considering the harrassing and depressing
1 nature of the functional derangements to which
I woman is subject, is it not astonishing that any
invalid of the feebler sex should hesitate to
* seek the certain relief afforded in such cases by
| the general operation of
These are questions of deeper interest than
any of the political dogmas of the day, and those
I whom they concern are invited to give them
something more than a passing thought.
, SAMARITAN NERVINE
IS FOR SALE
BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Superintendent’s Office, )
Athens Ga., May 6th, 1882. [
On and after May 6th, 1882, trains on
this Road will run as follows:
Trains. N 053 No. 1
A. M. P. M.
Leaves Athens 6.35 2.50
Arrives at Lula 9.00 552
Arrives at Atlanta .. 1.30 pm 12.40 am
“ “ Clarkesville | 10.33 am |
Westward. No. 50 No. 2
A. M. p. M.
Leave Clarkesville .... 7:10
Leave Atlanta 4:00 | 2:16
Arr.at Lula 8:35 I 5:22
Arrive at Athens 1:30 pm | 8:00
Trains daily, except Sundays. Trains
Nos. 53 and 50 connect closely at Lula with
passenger trains on R. & D. R. R. for At
lanta and points West and Southwest. No.
1 wtth trains both East and West.
Tickets on sale at Athens for all points.
11. R BERNARD, Superintendent.
W. J. HOUSTON, Gen. Puss. & T’kt Agt
FRESH FRLIT ALL THE YEAR.
4 S perfect process of preserving every varie
-IJL ty of meats, vegetables, eggs and fruits
has never been attained, until the successful in
troduction of Messrs. Nicholls & Billyeu, by
which the most delicate and perishable fruits
and vegetables can be preserved WITHOUT
HEATING OR SEALING.
This process contains very simple and harm
less properties, healthy and inexpensive. Fam
ily rights for sale by me, or at Dr. E. 8. Lyn
don’s Drugstore, where the articlescan be had.
Feb 18 din P. A,BUMMEY.
UH Willi & 111.
TIW aa^ n Department our stock is complete’,
and at prices to successfully with any house in the j choice E ancy and Staple . .
Jas. 11. Huggins,
Broad Street, under Banner, would
first call your attention to that ele
gant stock of Stiver Plated Ware,
embracing ('listers,Knives and Forks,
Tea and Table-spoons, Butter Dish
es, Butter Knives, &c. Prices Un
precedentedly low, will be given on
these goods for the next 60 days..
ACKIOIILEIIGEII TilE LEADER
on Tin Setts and Plain and Fancy
Chamber Setts. The time was,
when none but the rich
could avail themselves
of such luxuries,
but our low prices put these necessa
ry household articles within
reach of all. Is it ne
cessary to bring
11C18KERY. KIiSSWABI. IWS,
We flatter ourselves that no man in
this countfy so far*neglects his
interest as to not give us a
call when wanting any
thing in this line.
We are constantly receiving ailili
lions to this line, and working prices
lower and lower. We wish to have
all understand, that in Crockery,
of every description.
our prices can’t be beat. Quality
of goods always guaranteed as
represented. Our prices
are as low as Atlanta or
Augusta, and we
invite your in
before sending off orders. Any goods
not in stock ordered out without
delay and prices made satisfactory.
S U P FLIER
to the inner man we claim to be.
The best “ Patent Process” choice
Family and Family Flours, al
ways in stock, and prices as
low as any house in the
city. This we guar
antee, and so
trial order. Su
gars and Coffees of
all grades. Ground cof
fee, double in strength, the
Roasted, (in pound packages,)
Try it. Waiving formality
To the Hungry,
we say come and see us. Smoked
Hams and the best Lard, always
on hand. Also, Rice, Grits,
Oatmeal, Buckwheat Flour,
Rye Flour. Ac. Syrups
We can supply you
WITH THE CHOICEST
Goods in the above line at prices as
low as the lowest. My stock of To
baccos and Snuff always full. Eve
ry grade of Tobacco kept.
Under the head of miscellaneous,
we call your attention to Upper and
Sole Leather, Lime, Cement, Plaster
Paris, Salt, Laundry and Toilet
Soaps, Crackers, Candles, Starch,
Spices, Extracts, &c., Ac. Next to
We would call your attention to can
ned goods, Pickles, Chow Chow, our
Patapsco Baking Powder. AH kinds
Canned Goods. Try our Mexican
Hot Pickles, and the Patapsco Bread
Powder, given up to be the cheapest
and the best in the market. The
patronage of the public solicited.—
All goods sold
WHITE GOODS and NOTIONS!
See our Victoria Lawn, 12-J- to 15 cts.
A complete line of Black and Fancy
DRESS GOODS, just received.
Latest Novelties in JAPANESE PARASOLS and Fans, at lowest price.
LACE COLLARS and TIES in endless variety, at prices to suit the times.
LADIES', GENTS AND CHILDREN'S
SHOES AND SLIPPEES.
All the different Styles of CORSETS
OJVIsr ZE3ZE ZEE A. ZD JYT
tJIIL i>£dai rJiHi
May 30 capl B—3m Next to Mandeville’s Jewelry Store.
Tile Best ixx Xlie
Dixou Sweeps, Steel Scrapers, IVfcCORMICK MOWERS
1 and REAPERS, Painted Buckets, Well and Cedar
Buckets, and any variety of Hardware.* We will *be pleasccf
to furnish or send you prices.
april 15 T. FLEMING & SONS.
PARKER’S HAIR BALSAM.
• The Best, Cleanest and
most Economical Hair
Never Falls to Restore
the youthful color to grey
hair. 50c and $1 sizes at
A new and exceedingly fra
grant and ) siting perfume.
Price S 5 and 75c.
A Pure Family Medicine that Never Intoxicates.
If you are a mechanic or farmer, worn out with
overwork, or a mother run down by family or house
hold duties try Barker's Ginger Tonic.
If you are a lawyer, minister or business man ex
hausted by mental strain or anxious cares do not
take intoxicating stimulants, but use Parker’s
If you have Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Kidney or
Urinary Complaints, or if you are troubled with any
disorder of the lungs, stomach, bowels, blood or nerves
you can be cured by Parker’s Ginger Tonic.
If you are wasting away from age, dissipation or
any disease or weakness and require a stimulant take
Ginger Tonic at once ; it will invigorate and buil.d
you up from the first dose but will never intoxicate.
It has saved hundreds of lives it may save yours.
HISCOX A CO., 163 William St., New York. 50c. and
one dollar tizes, at all dealers 111 medicines.
GREAT SAVING BUYING DOLLAR SIZE.
ATHENS RETAIL PRICES CLRKEXT
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY J. 11. HUGGINS.
Cotton Yarns to 1 00
Osnaburgs 9 to 10
J Shirtings 6 to Gt
i Sheeting, brown 7 to 8
Prints, per yard 5 to 8
Delaines 12 to 20
Bed Ticking 10 to 30
Flour, fancy 9.00 to 10.00
Superfine flour 7.00 to 8.50
Corn, white, I.2o—yellow 11 5
Peas $1.50 Meal to 1 20
Wheat, 1.25 to 1.50
Bacon, sides, 14; shoulders, 10 toll
Hams, 12 to 10—Lard 14 to 16
Potatoes, Irish per bushel 1.75
Sweet potatoes, 1 25
Eggs, per dozen 20
Chickens, 20 to 35 Turkeys, 50 to .25
Sug..r, 121—A, 11 to 12—B, 9to 10—C, 10
Coffee, Rio 14 to 20 —Java 28 to 30
Tea, Hyson, 50 80 to—Black, >SO to 1.00
Syrup, 40 to 75 Cuba molasses 40 to 60
Cheese, State, 15 to2o —Enulish, 10 to 20
Onions, per bu. 1.50 to 2.oo—Soda 8 to 10
Black pepper, 25 to 30—Red do. 10 to 12
Stnre.il Bto 10 Ginger .20 to 25
Rice 8 to 10—Mackerel, No. 1 kits 1 00 to
1 25; No. 1 4 barrels, 6 00.
Salt, per sack 1 00 to 1 35
Tobacco—common, per lb. 40,50 to 60—me
dium 65 to 75; Fine, 100to1 25 ; smoaing
60 to 1 o‘t; Snuff, Maccaboy, 75.
Powder, per lb. 35 to 40; Shot, 8 to 10
Lead 10 ; Caps, per box, 8 to 10
Iron, Swedes per lb sto 6; English 3to 4
Nails per keg 3 50
Leather —sole per lb. 26 to 30; Upper 25 to
40 ; Harness 30 to 55; Calf Skins per
dots. 30 00 to 50 00; Kip 36 00 to 45 00.
Hides, dry, per lb 10; green 4... 5
Bagging, gunny per yard. ' 1 to 12 j
Ties i, to
Rope—cotton 20 to 25; Graft"' 5 to 2q
I HAVE a Brook’s Iron Screw Cotton Press
in good order, which I will sell cheap.
May 6—lm A. L. HULL.
Certain Cure for Torpid Liver
and Constipated Bowels.
This medicine is purely vegetable. It has
nothing in its composition that can possibly in
jure the most delicate. Its taste is not unplea
sant, does not nauseate or gripe, and yet it acts
on the Liver and Bowels just as effectually as
Ca omel or any of the preparations of Mercury,
without injuring the constitution or debilita
ting the system. Many people suffer with Tor
pid Liver and Constipated Bowels, and require
something to stimulate these organs. From
some peculiarity of the constitution they can
not take Calomel or Blue Mass. To such the
LIVER TONIC will be invaluable. It does not
produce large, watery actions, but acts mildly,
producing no depression. But we ask you to
read a lew of the certificates ; we have enough
of these to fill a book, but give only a few. We
fiublish no certificate except from the most re
iabie parties, who would not give a certificate
unless they KNEW the medicine to be as they
Dr. E. S. Lyndon—Dear Sib : I can never
find words to express my gratitude to you for
the incalculable benefit I have derived from the
use of “Smith’s Liver Tonic.” For two years
I suffered with Liver disease in the worst form,
and never had any relief, until the first of last
November, when I procured a bottle of the Liv
er Tonic. Since then I have used only two and
a half bottles, and am entirely well. 1 have
not felt a symptom of the disease since taking
the first dose. I had previously tried several
physicians and many other remedies, and all
failed to afiect me beneficially.
Respectfully, E. ELLEN PATMAN.
Lexington, Ga., May 12, 1878.
Miss Ellen Patman is my daughter, and I ful
ly concur in the above.
D. W. PATMAN.
Extract from a Letter of Rev. Dr.
Lovick Pierce :
Sparta, Ga., April 28,1879.
Dear Sir . I have found your Liver Tonic to
be more effectual than anything I have ever
used in relief of habitual constipation. It is
the best of these Liver Regulators.
Yours, L. PIERCE.
april 1 ly
1? I A Leading London Physician es-
. 1 I IO tablishes an oflice in New York
forthe Cure of EPILEPTIC FITS. From Am.
Journal of Medicine.— Dr. Ab. Meserole (late
of London,) who makes a specialty of Epilepsy,
has without doubt treated and cured more cases
than any other living physician. His ruccess
has simply bean astonishing; we have heard
of cases of over 20 years’ standing successfully
cured by him. He has published a werk on
this disease, which he sends with a large bottle
of his wonderful cure free to any sufferer who
may send their express and P. O. address. We
at vise any one wishing a cure, to address Dr.
AB. MESEROLE, No. 96 John St., New York.
I have a positive remedy for the above dis
ease; by its use thousands of cases of the
worst kind and of long standing have been
cured. Indeed, so strong is my faith in its ef
ficacy, that 1 will send Two Bottles Free, to
gether with a Valuable Treatise on this disease
to any suHerer. Give exprese and P. O. address.
Dr T A Slocum, 181 Pearl Street, New York.