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THE DAILY. MM PHONIX.
Daily Paper $8 a Year "Let our Just Censuro ^?^^^^^^^M?^^^ Attend the True Event." Tri-Weekly $5 a Y;ar
' _ . ? ._;_,_*, . . ,tty. c ._ ?;._'_;_
BY JULIAN A. SELBY. COLUMBIA, 8: C., THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 19, 1867. VOLUME HT-NO. 15G.
i - ? ....
PUBLISHED DAILY AND TRI-WEEKLY.
EVERY WEDNESDAY HORNING*.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
Office on Hain street, a fow doors abovo
Taylor (or Camden) street.
TERMS-IN Al) VA NC E.
Daily Paper, six months.H 00
Tri-WoekJy, " " ,>.*,.8 50
Weekly, * " .1 50
Inserted at 75 cents por square for the first
insertion, and 50 cents for eaoh subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
tar A liberal discount made on the above
raies iahen advertisements are inserted by
the month or year.
W. C. Mooro, Abboville.
J. R. Allen, Chester.
Julius Poppe, Anderson C. H.
8. P. Klnard, Nowborry C. H.
W. T. Sims, Union.
J. M. Allen, Greenville.
Answer to Slr. Hill.
A writer to the Columbus (Qa.)
Inquirer, who styles himself a fight?
ing robbi, pitches into ex-United
States Senator Hill, of Georgia, who
seems to think, by his letters and
speeches, that a Southern war against
the North has, Just commenced, as
"You keep throwing up to us
secesh that 'we are the most submis?
sive of all.' We know we are, be?
cause we recognize the right of the
North to alter, to make and unmake,
their own constitution equally with
the South ; and because we pride our?
selves upon our honor and chivalry,
and are not going to retain the stakes
after we hare put them up to the
Bword and lost. So far from being
ashamed of our submission, we pride
ourselves upon it as the highest evi?
dence we can transmit to posterity of
our high sense of 'honor-that we
submitted, as nono but gentlemen
can, to an unconditional surrender
withholding nothing, not even a bar
of gold left hid in the camp, and
claiming nothing, not even Ufe. Wo
are not a lawyer, but we have never
heard of a powerful nation going to
Vattel or Blackstone to ask what to
do with their prisoners; they-have
generally acted according to their
interests aud fears. * * * Does
Mr. Hill forget, when he is asking us
to play 'the mule,' that be is talking
to a nation of gentlemen, who dis?
dain, after surrendering up every?
thing to their conquerors, depending
on their magnanimity, to beg even
for lifo or property? Wo are glad
Mr. Hill is getting ready to fight-ho
did not fight for our Southern consti?
tution. But when he gets ready to
die for the Yankee constitution that
we left, ho will find that tho South
cannot bo whistled to the battle-field
by any ono that did not bear ber own
beloved banner to her sacred fields of
SENSIBLE ADVICE.-"Uncle Aaron
Hart, "a colored citizen of Columbus,
Georgia, a carpenter by trade, bas re?
cently written a lotter to tho En?
quirer, which is worthy of commend-1
ation, and to which wo call the
attention of our colored citizens:
"We of the South have to be ono;
what is the white man's interest must
and will be the colored man's. All
have been born on. Southern soil
some masters and some slaves. I
was born a slave; this was not my
master's fault. That some (white
and colored) are trying to make the
former slaves bate their former mas?
ters, is plain. This I will not do. I
know those amongst whom I was
raised; I do not know those that come
to me and take me by the hand at
night, and give me advice in the
dark, And when it is light do not no
tico me on the street. I notice an?
other thing; those white men who tell
us we must vote the radical ticket,
and we shall have a farm, do not have
enough to build a chicken coop. I
think they want the negroes to do
the voting, but they want tho farms.
I was a minister of tho Gospel-be-'
longed to the Baptist Church-and I
think I have studied the interest of
my race since we have been set free,
and give it as my opinion it is best
for the colored people to make friends
at home. As to politics, I do not
know much; but from what little I
do know, I am a conservative. They
don't seem to have ?ny secrets, but
talk out. This I like."
A clergyman who was preaching
in New York State fainted while in
his pulpit, when he was discovered
to bo a woman.
What Mr. Seward Baya.
Secretary Seward passed through
the city, this evening, on his way to
Auburn.' He looked fagged out. A
number of friends went down to the
Albany steamer, to see him off. One
of them said:
"Well, Mr. Secretary, how do
things look at Washington?"
Soward-"Well, my friend, when
I left there last night, the sky looked
calm and beautiful; tho birds were
singing in the trees at Bladensburg,
and the waters of tho Potomac ran
along as smoothly as thoy do here in
your own lovely Hudson."
Friend-"Ah, yes, but the political
Seward-"Politics, sir, havo not
disturbed ms much of late. I am
either getting tired of them, or they
are growing weary of me. I am not
half so well posted, os to what you
call tho situation, as yo? New York
editors. Bead tho World, tho Times,
tho Tribune and tho Express, and you
will know all about it."
Another Friend-"How is Presi?
dent Johnson. Mr. Secretary?"
Seward-"Do you remember that
wonderful passage in Addison's Cato,
-"'Thou bast soon Mount Atlas,
Where storms and tempest gathored on
IIo stands unmoved, and glories in bia
Mr. Johnson, sir, is tho Cato of to?
day. I begin to think his country is
not worthy of him."
Something was said about the next
Presidential election, with occasional
regrets that Mr. Seward's prospects
for the succession were not os bright
as they ought to be.
Soward-"Beserve your regrets,
gentlemen, reserve your regrets. AH
things are working together for good.
The Presidency is not a bed of roses.
In all human probability, my term of
life will not run many years into tho
future. Time with me was never so
preoious os it is at present, and in?
stead of lamenting that higher honors
are not within my grasp than thoso I
have already enjoyed at the hands of
my countrymen, I feel that I ought
to thank God that things are as they
These words were uttered in a tone
savoring of sadness, but the shrill
cry of all ashore that's going, inter?
mingled with the noise of tho pilot's
bell, and the roar of steam, put an
end to further reflections, and obliged
the Secretary and his friends to shake
hands and bid each other adieu.
[N. Y. Cor. Louisville Democrat.
ASSASSINATION OP THE TRAITOR
Lor-EZ.-The particulars of the assas?
sination of Lopez, tho betrayer of
Maximilian, are as follows:
Lopez was stopping at a hotel in
Puebla, where his wifo spurnod bim
from her presence. Early one morn?
ing, a Mexican arrived and familiar?
ized himself with an ostler in a livery
stable adjoining the hotel.
Gen. Miguel Lopez was inquired
for, but not being in, the stranger
was told that the General would be
at dinner. Before the dinner hour,
Lopez returned, and was pointed out
to the stranger, who made special
note of his mau. When dinner was
called, Lopez and his assassin occu?
pied opposite seats at the table. A f ter
somo minutos, during which time
the stranger called for and drunk a
glass of wine, he deliberately rose,
drew a concealed knife, and sprang
upon Lopez, and sttibbeil him niuo
time% The stranger then took his
hat, and, as he started to leave, said,
"This is the way all traitors should bo
paid." No ono interfered, or prevent?
ed the assassin from leaving. Thus
was tho blood of Maximilian, Mira
mon, Mejia-yes, and thousands pl
others-avenged. This report is re?
garded as authentic.
IRELAND.-In the House of Com?
mons, Sir Colman O'Laughlin drew
attention to the condition of Ireland.
He showed the evils under which that
country labors, and contended that
the Government made no effort to
remove them. An interesting dis?
cussion followed, in the COUTBO of
which several Tory members made
speeches, from the reading of which
ono would suppose that Ireland waa
the happiest country in the world.
Mr. Maguire declared that tho legis?
lative neglect of Ireland had aroused
the bitterest possible feeling against
this country in the United States.
Tho Chancellor of tho Exchequer
agreed that the state of Ireland is
most unsatisfactory, but thai arose
not from tho acta of tho present or
last Government, but from tho efforts
of an exterior agency. He proceeded
to declare that the Government's ef?
forts at legislation for Ireland had
met with no support, and ho held out
no hopes of more being done.
Ireland baa over 12,000 militar
TERRIBLE ALLEGED CHIME.-The
Rev. H. Wendt, of Germantown, Pa.,
was arrested in Roohester, on tho 12th
instant, charged with outraging tho
porsou of soven girls, inmates of the
Germantown Orphan Asylum, of
which ho was superintendent. He
lias been practicing his diabolical acts
for over a year previous to his dis?
covery. Ho fled from Germantown
last week, fearing punishment, and
came to this city. On bis arrival, he
wrote to bis wife, makiug inquries
as to the feeling among tho members
of his church, and stated that he
would be iu Rochester to-day, and
would bo the guest of the Lutheran
minister. This letter foll into the
hands of the trustees of tho orphan
asylum, who caused his arrest.
Weudt has a wife and six children
living in Germantown, Pa.
F ii UTH ER DE VELOPM ENTS. -The
Washington Evening Express, of Fri?
day, contains the following singular
"A. German named Rabbi, who
was confined in the jail at tho timo of
tho visit of thc Hon. James Ashley
to Sanford Conover, aud who was
privy to some of the conversations
which took place, had made some
curious statements in regard to the
plan of impeachment, as developed
by tho representative from the Tolo
do distriot. From tboso conversa?
tions, as we hear of them, it appears
that Conover was paid by somebody
for tho evidence which he gave before
tho Impeachment Committee. The
affidavits of Rabbi will bo made pub?
lic in a few days."
Ira Aldridge, the celebrated negro
tragedian, died, on Saturday last,
during a professional tour in Poland.
He was a native of Maryland; picked
up the ship-building when a boy,
and attracted the notico of Edmund
Kean, during the tour of the latter in
this country, forty years ago. He
accompanied the great actor to Eu?
rope as a body servant, manifested
considerable theatrical genius, and
went on the stage. The prejudices
of color were too strong for him to
succeed in this country, but he was
popular in Europe. He was engaged
to nppear at the Aoodemy of Music,
in New York, during tho month of
SUNDAY AMUSEMENT.-A New York
paper, of the Otb, says:
On Sunday morning, a prize fight,
as usual, took place back of West
Hoboken, during the progress of
which one of the pugilists was struck
with a bottle by au outsider, for hav?
ing been guilty of a foul blow. A
general fight ensued, in which fifteen
or twenty persons wore badly cut and
injured, and a cry of "police" was
raised just in time to prevent tho
killing of some of them. No arrests
A New York firm have just com?
pleted a very lino steam fire engine
for the Japanese Government, which
will be shipped in the ram Stonewall,
recently purchased by tho Tycoon.
The American Artizan snys: "As this
will be the first steam fire ongino in?
troduced into that country, we can
easily imagine the wonder and as?
tonishment which will be depicted
n pou the grave visages of tho sedate
Japanese, when for the first time
they witnessed what effect this "bar?
barian" machino can accomplish.
There seems to be no doubt that
tho Germans in tho Western Statos
are severing their connection with
tho radical party, and various rea?
sons induce the belief that a similar
step will bo taken by their brethren
in the East. The Germans were
powerful supporters of the North in
tho late war. They gave money
freely, and tbey gave men with
equal freedom. Now they have at?
tained the fruition of their desires,
and they will not sacrifico liberty and
security to any political party.
Coolie labor has a few advocates
in the South, but they are not nu?
merous. The press generally op
fioses the s?beme, and the New Or?
eaos Commercial Bulletin is of the
opinion that "if in place of encou?
raging the immigration of Coolies,
ive would encourage tho immigration
of 100,000 looms and spindles, we
could impart more value to our crop,
before it left tho country, than if we
increased the crop itself by addition?
A gentleman in Maine has offered
$10,000 for building a Freewill Bap?
tist educational institution at the
South. The condition is, that as
much moro shall be added by the
first of January next, anil such addi?
tions shall afterwards be mado as
i P' .all increase the wbolo sum, priuci
, pal and interest, to $4X1,000 by Jann
.ary 1, 1873.
PARTIE8 who expect mc to GIN their
COTTON will please notify mo at once, and
Btate tho probable time and amount to bo
Ginned. W. B. LOWRANCE.
August ll _ _ _
On or about tho loth of September next,
wo propose to move our business stand,
and occupy the "LARGE CENTRE
STORE," in Walker's Building, Main street,
situated on tho square opposito tho Court
House. Until that time, wo will bo found
at the cid stand, still offering our groat
bargains in Dry Goods.
July 31_R. C. SHIVER.
DEW OK THE ALI'S.
For salo wholesalo by all tho grocers in
Now Orleans, Charleston, Mobile, Savan?
nah and Now York.
DEW OF THE ALPS
Received tho first premium at the Paris
DEW OF THE ALPS.
The manufacturers of thc abovo cordial
not only received tho first premium at tho
Paris Exposition, but wcro decorated by
DEW OF THE ALPS.
For salo by all tho druggists, grocers
and fruit stores in tho United StateB.
BRANDY, RUM AND WINES.
5,000 cases old Cognac Brandy, imported
especially for private uso.
300 cases old Jamaica and St. Croix Rum,
bottled beforo the war.
10,000 cases Madeira, Sherry and Port
some very old and superior-various
brands: all warranted pure. For 6alo by
Ang IC Orno 22 Beaver st., New York.
ESTABLI8nEn TS 1828.
THE pnblic esteem in which PANK
NIN'8 HEPATIC BITTERS are held, it?
another proof of their excellence as a
Tonic. They are recommended by physi?
cians generally, and havo never disap?
pointed those who have made use of them
They give sure and speedy relief in nausea
sick headache, dyspepsia and all similai
complaints, lor salo by jUldruggists.
April 14 m ly DB. C. HrVtlOT, Agent.
thero that docs not desire to bo always ex
empted from indigestion-to have a goot
appetite, a painless stomach, a clear head
a regular pulse, a healthy complexion? I
this meets tho eye of any who aro no
thus blessed, let them try HOSTETTERI
STOMACH BITTEBS. Wo guarantee tba
this delightful tonic will restore any sto
mach, however weak, to a healthy condi
tion; that it will bring back the truant ap
petite, and give permanent vigor to th
whole system. The feeble and emaciated
suffering from dyspepsia or indigestion i
any form, aro advised, for tho salto c
their own bodily and mental comfort, ?
try it. Ladies of tho most delicate const
tution tostify to its harmless and its rc
storativo properties. Physicians overj
where, disgusted with the adulterate
liquors of commerce, describe il aa the
SAFEST AND MOST RELIARLE
of all stomachics. Its effects aro Instant)
neons. It docs not require weeks of du;
ing before its virtues are realized. Thoi
sands sit down to their moula void <
appetite, eating because others cut. Tl
food thus forced into tho stomach dot
positive harm. Instead of strengtbenil
the system, it engenders a variety of ai
monta, which end in confirmed dyspepsi
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS,
taken regularly before meals, will prove:
all this. Aug 14 fO
Wolfe's Scliieclam Schnapps corree
tho chango of water.
TO M A Kit. V OK NOT TO MAURY!
WHY NOT? Serious Reflections f
Young Mon, in Essays of the Howard ?
sociation, on the Physiological Errol
Abuses and Diseases induced by ignoran
of nature's laws, in the lirst ago of mi
Sent in sealed letter envelopes, free
charge. Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUG
TON, Howard Association, Philadelph
Pa. May 19 3m<
BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-Tl
splendid Hair Dyo is tho best in tho wor
The only trae and perfect Dye-harmle
reliable, instantaneous. No disappoi
mont. No ridiculous tints. Natural bb
or brown. Remedies thc ill offects of t
dyes. Invigorates tho hair, leaving it e
and boautiful. Tho genuino ia signed I
liam A. Batchelor. All others are m
imitations, and should bo avoided. S
by al) druggists and perfumers. Fact
81 Barclay street, New York. KW Bew
of a counterfeit._Dec ll 1
Our Bulletin Board---Arrivals
LIFE FOR THE HAIR, a now arti
to make beautiful hair, and reston
when grey, to its natural color
Preserving Fluid haB arrived.
Jar Corks, for Picklo aud Preaorve J
Spices for Pickling.
Baker's Broma and Cocoa.
Lemon Syrup and Tamarinds.
July 27 FISHER A HEINITSI
Irish Potatoes I
CHOIOE NEW POTATOES, for Bal
greatly reduced prices by
June 26 J. A T. R. AQNE?
1st Precinct, Richland District, S. C.
THIS Board wiU commence duty August
19, for tho accommodation of the voters at
Camp Ground, and will sit in session, be?
tween tho hours of 9 a. m. and 3 o'clock p.
m., Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Ar
gust 19, 20 aud 21.
On tho 22d, it will convene at Ford's Mill
and will serve six hours daily, at above
timo, for three days, viz: Thursday, Fri?
day and Saturday, August 22, 23 and 24
thus alternating threo days in a week at
each place, until registration is completo.
Tho books will M open for public inspec?
tion, at Camp Ground, September 10, ll,
12, 13 and 14. Tho final session, for revis?
ing tho liBts, will bc hold Septembor 23, 24
Tho books for Ford's Mill box will ho
open for public inspection Soptomber 16,
17, 18,19 and 20. Tho final session, for
revising the lists, will bo held on the 26th,
27th and 28th.
All persons qualified to vote under the
provisions of thc Act of Congress passed
March 2, 18G7, entitled "An Act to provide
for the moro Efficient Government of the
R?bel States," and tho sovcral Acts sup
plsmontary thereto, aro invited to appear
before the Board of Registration.
Chairman Board Registration
First Precinct, Richland District, 8. C.
COLOMBIA, S. C., August 5, 1867.
THE following additional regulations
will hereafter bo observed by tho
officers of the South Carolina Peniten?
Visitors will not be admitted within tho
enclosure of tho Penitentiary, (except such
persons as may have business with tho
officers of tho institution,) without a per?
mit from tho Executive Department or one
of tba Commissioners of the Penitentiary.
No visitors will be admitted on Sunday,
except ministers of religion.
F. G. DE FONTAINE,
Aug 7 f3_Private Secretary.
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps aro good
for colic and pain in tho stomach._
ONE THOUSAND DOLLABS! ~~
THE GOOD POTASH.
ANEW POTASH, or CONCENTRATE!
LYE: will mako bettor soap, with lest
trouble, than any other potash ont. It ii
much cheaper, and a ready soap-maker,
Try it. Try it. Now things must bo tried
This Potash is genuine, and is warrantee
to mako Soap. Buy it at the right place
and yon wont bo deceived. Tue Grane
Potash is for salo onlv by
FISHER A HEINITSH, Druggists.
MOLASSES AND BACON.
5HIIDS. MOLASSES. '
6 " Clear Ribbed SIDES.
5 hhds. SHOULDERS. For salo low bi
July 18_E. A G. D. HOPE. '
Wolff's Schiedam Schnapps is tht
purest liquor manufactured in tho world.
2BBLS. CIDER VINEGAR.
1 bbl. White Wino
20 saeks Kit) COFFEE.
5 bbls. Farina CRACKERS.
5 " Soda "
r> " Butter "
2 " Sugar SNAPS.
2 " Ginger SN Al's. For salo low by
July IS E. .fc G. D. HOPE.
Butter and Cheese
FIRKIN'S GOSHEN RUTTER-rcducci
Firkins choice Orange County BUTTE]
Also, a frosh supply of that delicien
Rutter, in 2S-\\>. packages-sir and watei
Pino Apple. English Dairy and primo N
Y. State Factory Cheese. For salo low b
To All Who Use Liquor.-Wolfe
Schiedam Schnapps is manufactured i
Holland by a process only known to th
proprietor, ami is warranted the purot
Liqjior ever manufactured._
TWENTY boxes FINE TOBACCO, f<
Juno 15 ALFRED TOLLE8QN.
I? Soxes Chewing Tobacco,
DIFFERENT GRADES, low to doalcrs
June 30 JOHN C. SEEGER8 A CO.
WHEAT AND FLOUR.
IWILL pay tho HIGHEST MARKE
PRICE for WU EAT ard FLOUR. W
furnish bags when desired.
TEN DOZ. FANS, at half former price
from 5 cents to $3. Call and got
pretty fan. ALFRED TOLLESON.
TOBACCO ! TOBACCO ! ?
6)/\ BOXES CHOICE TOBACCO, ju
Z?\J received on consignment, and f
sale low by J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Twenty-eight Pound Turnip.
TO socuro a good stand, plant your so
about tho middle of July to August
Thie Beaeon suits tho turnip, and yon TI
nover fail in securing a good crop. Pla
tho WINTER DUTCH TURNIP, REDT(
and RUTA BAGA-the three bcBt kine
All for salo at tho Seod 8tore of
July 18 FISHER & HEINITSH,
FISHEB & LOWRANCE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
ONE THOUSAND BUSHELS NORTH
100 bushel North Carolina OATS.
50 bags FAMILY FLOUR. For sale low
hy FISHER A LOWRANCE.
Aug 9 _
EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR, from new
wheat, for Bale by
Jane 80 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
BEST ANCHOR BRANDS, assorted
May 20 FI8HER A LOWRANCE.
FRESH SODA, BUTTER and MILK
GINGER CAKES. NUTS, Ac. For sale
by FISHER A LOWRANCE.
May 24 .
A Truly Wonderful Medicine!
uElNlTSD'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT.
Liver Complaint Cured by Queen's
THE symptoms of Livor Complaint are
uneasiness and pain in the right side,
and soreness upon touch immediately
under the inferior ribs; inability to he
upon the left eido, or, if at all, a dragging
sensation is produced which seriously
affects respiration, causing, very often, a
troublesome cough. Together with these
symptoms, we porceive a coated tongue,
acidity of the stomach, deficiency of per
epiration, and sometimes a sympathetic
Fain in tho shoulder, with a great disposi?
on to sleep, and depression of spirits,
and sometimes sores in tho mouth or
throat. These ss-mptoms, if pormitted to
continue, will eventually produce consump?
tion, the most baneful of all disoaBes.
Tho symptoms of Dyspepsia are various;
those affecting tho stomach are nausea,
heart-burn, loss of appetite, disgust for
food, sometimes a depraved appetite,
sense of fulness or weight in tho stomach,
sinking or fluttering in tho pit of tho sto?
mach, sour eructations, coated tongue,
acidity of tho stomach, hurried and diffi?
cult breathing, Ac.
The sympathetic affections are very di?
versified-cold feet, pain or weakness
through the limbs, swimming of the hoad,
sudden flushes of neat, Ac.
Tho uso of tho QUEEN'S DELIGHT
should bo persevered in until every symp?
tom of Dyspepsia, has vanished, and health
is entirely restored.
Derangements of Liver and Stomach
Are sources of insanity. From disorder
or obstruction, a morbid action of the sym?
pathetic and othor nerves follows, and tho
functions of the brain aro impaired and
deranged; derangement thero will also
produce disease of tho heart, skin, lunga
and kidneys. It is owing to the same
cause that thousands dio with Cholera,
Bilious or Yellow Fever, and that most
baneful disease, Consumption.
The origin of numerous cases of Con?
sumption is impaired digestion; and many,
many cases of supposed Consumption
could be entirely owed by the use of the
QUEEN'S DELIGHT, as the emaciation,
debility and congh attending weakness of
tho digestive organs aro so near allied to
tho symptoms, of Consumption, that the
one disease is frequently mistakon for tho
It. is a woll-eatablished fact, that fully
one-half of the female pprtiou of our
popnlation aro seldom in the enjoyment of
good health, or, to use their own expres?
sion, "never feel well." They are languid,
devoid of all energy, oxtromely nervous
and have no appetite. To this class of
invalids, the Quoen's Dolight is especially
recommended. Their peculiar tonio ana
invigorating properties render it invalua?
ble in such cases. The pationt should im?
mediately discard all pills and powders, as
they only weaken the system, and resort to
the uso of tho Queen's Delight, the inva?
riable rosult of whioh will bo a strong and
hearty Constitution, a disappearance of all
nervousness, a good appetite and a perfect
restoration to health.
Weak and delicato children aro made
strong by using the Queen's Delight. In
fact, it is a Family Medicine; it can bo ad?
ministered with perfect safety to a child
three months old, the moat delicate female
or a man of ninety. ""rr?TTnio
MW Be euro and ask for "HEINITSH'S
QUEEN'8 DELIGHT," nono othor is genu?
ine. For salo by FISHER A HEINTTSH.
July 9 Druggists, Columbia. S. C.