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TUB DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
HORATIO SEYMOUR, OP N. Y.
GEN. P. P. BLAIR, OP MISSOURI.
REPBESENTATIVES IK O0NOBE80.
First Congressional District-Harria
Second Congressional District.-R.
Third Congressional District.-J. P.
FourtJi Congressional District.-W.
STATS ItLEOTOBAIi TICKET.
For State at Large-J. P. Thomas,
of Richland; J. D. Kennedy, of Ker?
First Congressional District-B. F.
Graham, of Marion.
Second Congressional District-B. H.
Rutledge, of Charleston.
Third Congressional District-A. C.
Haskell, of Abbeville.
Fourth Congressional District-E. C.
MoLnre, of Chester.
Sunday Morning, November 1,1868.
Tho Duty of thc Hour.
Tho destiny of tho country and the
State now hangs trembling in the
balance. On the 3d November inst,
the matters at issue will be passed
apon. We are not disposed to ran
into extremes. Even if Grant should
be elected, we do not say that all will
be lost. We shall have our own man?
hood and strength and faith tc fall
back ripon, and we shall have a
powerful and true Northern Demo?
cracy to confide in and rally upon.
Again, if Seymour bo elected, wo do
not assume that things are to be
righted at once. In either event,
after all, tho South must expect to
work its way out of a "sea of trou?
bles, " gradually and quietly. Politi?
cal reforms must be followed up by
industrial regeneration. More than
tho wealth of intellect, we need the
wealth that gives material power.
But in many points of view, the in?
terests of tho conn try demand tho
triumph of the National Democracy.
It will pave the way to a compara?
tively speedy relief. It will bring
tho country back to the land-marks of
the Constitution. It will establish
onco again constitutional freedom in
the land. It will bring us book to
tho wise and just and benefioent
sway which the country once grew
and prospered under. It will reduce
the burdens of taxation. It will give
ns what the country needs and is
entitled to, viz : A cheap and good
administration. It will, in fine, re?
store to the oounoils of the Republic
something of the high statesmanship
of the past-such as Washington,
Jefferson, Jackson, Calhoun, Clay
and Webster illustrated and prac?
tised. But especially ia South Ca?
rolina should the Democracy do their
wholo duty. Tho State Democracy
is well organized. Its organization
is admirable and effective. White
radicals are few and far between.
Many of the colored people are with
the Democracy. The great Demo?
cratic heart of tbe State is deeply
Under theao circumstances, follow
Democrats and conservatives, be
hopeful and remember your duty on
tho 3d. It is important to carry this
Stato for Seymour-important for
the causo-important for ourselves.
Our causo triumphant will bring to
us tho peace, the prosperity and the
repose that wo so earnestly want.
Aro yon a merchant, Democraoy will
help you. Are yon plauter, farmor,
laborer, mechanic, professional man;
are you white, yellow, brown, black;
are you man, woman or child, De?
mocraoy will holp you. Then rally
ono and all to the standard of tho
Democracy. Lot ovury Democrat
turnout; lot him registor; lot him
vote. Give Tuesday to your State
and your country. Despair not of
tho Republic The "Son of York"
may yot mako the "winter of our
discontent" a "glorious summer."
Democrats, to tho polls!
? ? ? ?
THE RIGHT SPIBIT.-A gentleman
from New York reoently bought a
farm near Aiken, but retained his
citizenship in the Empire State, al?
though his feoble health compelled
him to remain Sooth during a portion
of the year. He yesterdoy started to
Now YoyV to vote for Seymour und
The XladK ul Party Arraigned OM
Seven Count?. Extract No. !4 from
Col. Thomm' Speech.
I propose now, fellow-citizens, to
enter apon tho consideration of the
matter specially involved in this can?
vass* And, ia tho first placo, I in
? tend to arraign tho radical party be
i fore thu tribunal of the people, and
by an appeal to logic and to facts, I
hope to fasten upon this party the
(very charges that they have made
against the Democratic party. My
! first proposition is that the radical
! party is anti-repubiioan. To prove
this, let me ask what is a Republican
j form of administration? As I under?
stand the question, it is where the
powers of government emanate from
the governed, and are divided into
powers executive, powers judicial and
powers legislative-whore the laws
are executed by an executive eleoted
by the people, where the laws are
construed and justice administered
by a judiciary duly empowered, and
where the lows aro mado by a legisla?
tive body representing the population
and wealth of thc States, and deriving
their authority from the whole peo?
ple. Now, I would ask, are these
conditions fulfilled in the radical
scheme of reconstruction? The an?
swer is, No. On the contary, each
ono of these conditions is deliberate?
ly violated. Here, for instance, in
South Carolina, we have an Executive
forced upon the white population at
least of the State-an alien in sym?
pathies and principles to a large and
influential portion of tho inhabitants
of the State. We have foisted upon
us a judiciary corps consisting of in?
different lawyere. mostly strangers,
and unfitted to wear the stainless
ermine of our former judges. And
wo have a Legislature, composed
mostly of squatters from abroad,
white and colored, of native Caro?
linians inexperienced and recreant,
and of native colored men, all of
them unfitted to bo legislators, and
most of them extremely ignorant-a
body whioh, with its Democratic ex?
ception, represents neither tho wealth,
the intelligence, nor the integrity of
the State. And yet a body liko this
-the late Convention-has under?
taken to frame fundamental laws foi
this commonwealth; and this body,
now1 in existence, is legislating for
the State, and assumes to lay upon
yon and me, upon your ohildren and
my children, tho bardens of heavy
taxation. This is anti-republican
again. One element of true Repub?
licanism is, that taxation and repre?
sentation shall go hand in hand,
Upon this idea-to vindicate thu
principle-our forefathers wont ink
tho revolution of 1776, and succeeded
in enthroning it in this country. Yet,
under tho radical programme, we noi
only have taxation without represen
tation, but, superadded thereto, wt
have representation without taxation
Again: Another element that enter:
into a just conception of Republican
ism is, that all oitizens shall stanc
npon a footing of political equality
if duly qualified by virtue of int elli
genoe or property. And yet, here ii
the South, under radical auspices, w<
see some of the wisest, the best a nc
the wealthiest of the oitizens of th
country in a position of political in
feriority, whilst a class reoentl
emancipated have all the privilege
of the citizen, and in some States ar
virtually given political control. I
these respects, also, tho radical part;
2. The radical party is revolutior.
ary and unconstitutional in its met
sures. When this Government ws
established in 1787, a complex bi
admirable system was inauguratec
The powers of government were d
vided between the departments <
tho Executivo, the Judiciary and tb
Legislative, and those were mad
co-equal and co-ordinate branches <
the General Government. This sy
tem of checks and balances was wis<
ly adopted and properly denme
essential to preservo the public libe
ties. What now has this radie
party done, or attempted to do? Th(
have encroached upon tho powers i
the Executive, and have taken awi
from President Johnson powors e
ercised by every President since tl
days of Washington. They ha^
ul i lied tho VO?C0 of tho Judicial'
Thoy have sought to absorb all tl
powers of Government in Congres
The Legislativo Department of tl
General Government is assuming
bo the State. "I am tho State
said Louis XIV, and this romurk e
pressed tho spirit of an absolu
monarchy. "Wo havo encamp?
with our forces outside of the Cons
tution," said Thad. Stevens, and tb
embodied ' tho sentiment of radit
This is revolutionary and uucons
tutional. Again, wh3n the Fedei
Constitution was adoptod, a due rel
tiouship was established between t
powors delegated to tho General G
vornment and tbe powers resorvod
tho States. The principle of Stt
rights was clearly enthroned. Tl
relation and this prinoiple a radii
Congress has utterly ignored. It <
tttblishcd a military despotism
these Southern States; it assumed
regulate the question of suffrage;
sought to destroy thostateship of t
Southern States; and thus in thc
instances, and in many others tl
might be cited, the radical party 1
shown that it is a party opposed
tho Constitution and revolutionary
8. This radical party is a disuni
party. After tho storm of war h
.. " ^-. I ll
ceased ia 1866, and the smoke of bat?
tle had cleared away, it was acknow?
ledged by the Sooth that the questions
of secession and African slavery had
been dccidod against her, and tho
?ieople acqnicsoed in the result folly,
rooty and candidly. The Federal
Executif carrying oat Lincoln's
programme, required certain conces?
sions preliminary to the admission of
tho Southern States into the Union,
and. these were promptly compliod
with. Tin's restoration of the South?
ern States, and thus the Union of all
tho States, was about to be consum?
mated, when the evil genius of the
country came in and stopped the
work of restoration. Since the war,
moro than three years have elapsed,
and yet the Union is not restored.
Seven States stand upon a tottering
base, and three are "unreconstruct?
ed." Hence, the radical party is the
party of disunion. For party pur?
poses, they have obstructed the union
of the Statt?-to secure party ascend?
ancy, they have sacrificed the interest
of the country.
4. If there bo a pro-slavery party
in the country it is the radical party.
I proceed to establish this proposi?
tion. Whon tho emancipation pro?
clamation of Abraham Lincoln was
put forth, it was distinctly declared
to be a war measure, and justified
on that ground. Even tho radical
party seemed not to have regarded il
of binding force, inasmuch as whon
the war ended an amendment to the
Constitution, known as tho thirteenth
amendment, and declaring African
slavery abolished in tho Union, was
proposed to the Southern States, ano
ratified by them all. Now the radica
party, be it observed, takes th?
grouud that those Southern Legisla
tures that adopted tho thirteeutl
amendment were illegal bodies. I
they were illegal, their adoption o
tho thirteenth amendment is null anc
void. Thus, according to the radica
view, African slavery has never beei
duly abolished in this country. Ant
thus, if there bo a pro-slavery part;
in the country, it is the radical party
Again, the Democratic platforn
adopted in July last declares thi
?nestion of secession and Africai
avery settled by the war. No sucl
admissions appear in the radical Chi
cago platform. Inasmuch, therefore
as the Democratic party hold iha
those Southern Legislatures tba
adopted the thirteenth amendmen
were legal bodies, and for the furthc
reason that they have incorporate?
in their declaration of principles ai
acknowledgment that African slaver
is forever abolished, it follows thu
such a party cannot be called a prc
slavery party. Eut in another poin
of view I hold that the radical part;
is pro-slavery. By their strict part
mles, and their Loyal Unio
Leagues, they have subjected th
colored peoplo to a bondage more d<
grading than that of the body. The
have subjected them to the bondag
of the mind. The colored people ca
themselves free, and yet they are tb
abject slaves of their radical leaden
As these men, however corrupt c
badly disposed, turn them, so the
go. Thus they have escaped tl
slavery of tho body for the slavery <
the sonl, and seldom do they ventut
to think or act for themselves.
But I riso to higher grounds,
contend that the radical party is pr
slavery, because they have depriv?
their white fellow-citizens of tl
South of their blood-bought heritaj
of liberty and political control. Thi
have sought to reduce to slavery ar
to impose a galling yoko upon mi
their equals in all respects, and
their own blood and race. And thi
has it been made to appear that tl
only pro-slavery party in the count
is tho radical party, which claims
be a party of freedom aud of gre
5. My next proposition is, that t
radical party has opposed peace I
tween the sections.
After the late war ceased, thoro n
a general disposition on the part
the Southern peoplo and tho cc
servatives of the North to let I
gones be by-gones-to forgive if th
could not forget. Even Gen. Gra
the radical nominee, after a visit
tho South, bore testimony to 1
conciliatory and "loyal" spirit p
vailing throughout tho Southe
States. But tho radical leaders woi
not have peace. They stigmoti:
the Southern peoplo as "rebels" a
"traitors." They sought to bru
with infamy tho "lost cause." Tl
insulted the living and spared not
dead. They kindled tho fires of h
and vengeance. They inflamed
minds of tho Northern masses agai
us. Some of their journals deda
that a river of blood rolled botw<
the North and South. Tho radi
leaders advocated tho policy of c
fiscation and disfranchisement. Ti
subjected us to military rule. T!
put us nnder the domination c
oluss lately emancipatad. They c<
mitted against us other outrages i
enormities unparalleled in the ant
of legislation. After doing all t
they cry "Let us have peace," ;
give us the peace of ruin, aud G
us the peace purchased at the p
of honor. They oppose peace. T
wage against us a legislative war.
6. My next point is that the rad
party is a party of heavy taxati
To show this I need but point
single illustration. The whole ?
gerty of the country is valuec
industry of a country is estimate
two and a half per cent, upon the
whole property of the country. This
would gite us 9400,000,000 as the
value of the net productive industry
of tho country. Now the taxes re?
ceived into the Federal treasury in
1S?8 amounted to $559,???,?v?; in
1867, to $490,000,000. Thus, to say
nothing of the taxes assessed npon
the people and whioh never reach the
public treasury, estimated in one
year at from $250,000,000 to $300,
000,000, we have the figures to show
that the taxes drawn from the people
exceed the net productive industry
of tho country by moro than $100,
030,000. Now, can any country
flourish where the taxes thus exceed
its net productive industry? It is
utterly impossible. The state of af?
fairs indicated is enough to destroy
the industries of the land, and to
paralyze tho energies of tho people.
Again: look at the enormous ex?
penses of the Government since the
radical party havo had control of it.
I havo seen it estimated that they
have expended in eight years moro
than tho whole expenses of tho Go?
vernment for eighty years down to
the war. And, in addition, observe
the largo sums expended for the
Freedmen's Bureau and the army- l
sums rendered necessary by tho po?
litical progamme of the"radical lead?
ers. These enormous taxes, too, let
it bo remembered, como almost ex?
clusively from the laboring classes.
According to the policy of the radical
party, tho wealthy boud-holders aro
to be exempt from tho burdens of
taxation, and theso burdens are to be
transferred to the shoulders of the toil?
ing masses. Now, it is estimated toat
the amount invested in the Govern?
ment bonds reach the sum of $2,500,
000,000. The Democracy propose
that these bonds be taxed equally
with our property. The radical party
propose to exempt them from taxa?
tion. Thus, as Mr. Church, of New
York, has well said, the radical party
which set out as the party of "great
moral ideas," of free soil and free
principles, have come to be but
"bottle-holders to tho bond-holders."
7. The last charge that I propose
to establish is, that the radical party,
is one of monstrous corruption. I
affirm that a moro corrupt corps of
officials never disgraced the country
than those in place under the present
radical regime. Some, no doubt, aro
good and true men. I refer to the
majority of the set. A prominent
leader of the radical party has him?
self honestly borne testimony to the
rascality and corruption of many of
tho officials of tho country. I might
cito numerous facts and illustrations
bearing upon this point. As I de?
sire to bo brief, let one illustration 1
suffice. It is estimated that 90,000,
000 gallons of whiskey were made in ;
this country in 1867. Tho tax upon
this article was two dollars per gal- J
lon, and hence the amount that
ought to have gone from this source ?
into the Federal treasury was $180,
000,000. But how much actually
was received into the treasury of this
sum? Why only $30,000,000, leaving
$150,000,000 to go into the pockets
of the thieving scoundrels whom it
is the mission of the Demooratio
Early to sweep from power. And we
ave taken but a single item of taxa?
tion. Bat, fellow-citizens, I have 1
said enough on this brandi of my ad- 1
dress. I have completed my arraign?
ment of the radical party. I have
made good my charges. This on]y
have I to add, when I consider the
wrongs and outrages heaped upon
the country by the radical party, or
moro truly by it/3 leaders-when I
consider the errors, the crimes, the
follies, the extravagances and the
corruptions of radicalism, it seems to
me that it stands represented and
embodied in the person of Cataline,
the Roman incendiary and traitor,
and the words of a classic author
occur to me: "How long, O Cataline,
wilt thou abuse our patience? How
long shall thy madness, outbrave our
justice? To what extremity art thou
resolved to push thy unbridled inso?
lence of guilt?"
THE BRITISH STEAM LINE.-At an
early hour, yesterday, our citizens
were gratified by tho arrival of the
British steamship Golden Horn,
Capt. H. C. McBeth, from Hartle?
pool, on the North-east coast of Eng
laud, which port she loft on tho 8th
of October. This ship is the pioneer
of the lino to Liverpool, is a first
class sea-going steamer, built at Har?
tlepool in 1865. Much of her cargo
has been already ongaged, and sho is
rapidly filling up, and will leave on
the 15th instant for Liverpool; when
she will bo speedily followed by the
Bosphorns and Marmora, all first
olass British built vessels. Her
agents here aro Messrs. R. Mure &
Co., long and favorably known in tho
English trade, and who will uso every
effort to make tho Hue a success; aud
it only needs the favorable support of
tho Southern people to have a per?
manent and valuable aid to Southern
trade. The necessity of speedy and
rapid communication between the
Southern ports and Liverpool, by
steam, in order to facilitate commer?
cial transactions and give immigra?
tion, so muob needed in this section,
a direction this way, renders it of the
highest consid?ration that a good
steam line should be sustained from
this port to Liverpool.
Colored highwaymen are at work
near Augusta, Georgia. .
FOOL-HARDY.-When tho up train
on the Sonth Carolina Railroad turned
the rook calvert at Foar Holes, about
fifty-seven miles from the city, the
engineer discovered something lying
on the track resembling a hog; ho
biew his whistle, and a negro, who
hod been sleeping on the bed of the
track, raised his head; instead of
getting immediately ont of the way
of the coming engine, the cow?
catcher came in contact with it,
which killed him outright.
At a meeting of the citizens of
York vi Ho, on tho 24th ult., the
oharges of lawlessness in that Coun?
ty, contained in Gov. Scott's procla?
mation, were indignantly repelled,
and resolutions passed protesting
"against tho act of tho Governor, in
charging tho peoplo of our County
with high crimes and misdemeanors,
on mere idle rumors and reports, and
in common justice and fairness, his
Excellency should inform us who our
General Forrest, iu a lotter to E.
H. Shackleford, New Haven, Conn.,
which appears in the city papers,
denounces Gen. Judson Kilpatrick in
unmeasured terms, and refers him to
General Basil Duke, of Louisville,
who will receive any communication
which Kilpatrick may doom proper.
The letter refers to remarks made by
One of tho attaches of tho Charles- .
ton Courier-yclept the ngly man
is particularly unfortunate. On two
occasions ho was awarded a tin cup
for his beauty; and a night or two
ago, one of Robinson's gorillas cor?
nered him, and kept him prisoner for
an hour or two.
James F. Walsh, who murdered a
colored boy in Charleston, on Thurs?
day night, has been arrested. He
was under tho influence of liquor at
the time, aud professes to have no
recollection of the deed.
It is reported, that owing to a mis?
understanding between the white
Senator and a colored Representative,
from Edgefield, there will be no bal?
lot for Presidential Electors in that
District or County.
Tho employment of a number of
colored bricklayers from tho South,
by a gontleman in Wilmington,
Delaware, has caused considerable
excitement among the white work?
Thirty-nine of the negroes engaged
in the insurrection in Bossier Parish,
Louisiana, have been sent to the
penitentiary by juries largely com?
posed of black men.
The Republican Congressional Ex?
ecutive Committee have circulated
4,000,000 documents during the cam?
One of the royal generals ia Spain
recently condemned a child only
five years old to be shot, as the son of
The first Presbyterian Church in
Philadelphia has chosen and sot apart
five ladies to be deaconesses in the
The earthquakes are coming near
us. There has been one at Floyd
Court House, Virginia.
Peckskill has been selected as the
crossing point for the Hudson River
Tribute of Respect.
At a meeting of tho "Immigration So?
ciety," held on Saturday, October 24, 18G8,
the following praamble and resolutions
wero offered by Col. Thomas B. Clarkson,
and unanimously adopted; after which the
8ocioty immediately adjourned:
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty Qod
to remove from this world (after many
weeli s of much suffering) our friend and
follow-membor, Dr. D. W. RAY, whoee
familiar faco is so sadly missod from the
midst of this Society; whoso kind and be?
nevolent countenance was over wont to
greet us with its friendly smile; whose
counsel aided us in tho great work we have
undertaken, and whose energy strength?
ened and encouraged us in our patriotic
cffortB to build up our broken fortunes and
restore prosperity to our down-trodden
country. Being duly Unpressed with this
severs dispensation of Providence, and
while acknowledging thc Hand that dealt
the blow, and bowing in humble submis?
sion to His will, wo yet feel it our privi?
lege, BS well as our duty, to pay this tri?
bute of respect to tho memory of ono so
much regarded by us. Though tho prac?
tico of eulogising our departed friends is
customary, and has mado obituary pane?
gyric common, yet wo foci a mournful
pleasure in adding our testimony to his
worth and usefulness, and to tho genoral
regret which his death has occasioned in
tho community and his especial loss to
this Society, now in its infancy, when his
valuablo advice and influence is so much
needed. Therefore, bo it
Resolved, That in tho death of our Pre?
sided, Dr. D. W. Bay, this Sooioty has
met with a sad bereavement, and has lost
an activo and ardent supportor of its in?
terests-the very main-spring to carry out
to success its laudablo designs, to promote
its welfare and ensure its usefulness to the
community at large.
Resolved. That a blank pago in our mi?
nuto book be inscribed with his name and
dedicated to bis memory.
Resolved, That we deeply sympathise
with the widow and family or our deceased
friend, and tender to them our sincere sor?
row for their irreparable loss-confiding
thom to that benevolent Being who is tho
Ood of the widow and fathorloso.
Resolved, That those resolutions be pub?
lished in the Daily Phonix, and a cony of
the same be sont to the family of thede
coased. It. H. CLARKSON,
Nov 1 Secretary.
The "Lanier House"-situated on
Main street, near Lady-will be
opened to-morrow, and a free lunch
served at ll o'clock. Mr. R. Hamil?
ton hos charge of the establishment,
and invites "all" his friends to be on
DABING ATTEMPT AT ROBBEST.-We
learn that, on Wednesday morning
last, a daring attempt was made to
rob tho store oi Joseph McMillan,
(better known as Joe. Green,) situ?
ated on Main street, below the State
House. The thieves had succeeded
in removing nearly every article of
valuo from tho store to an old field,
on tho opposite side of the street;
from whence, no doubt, they intend?
ed to tako them in a wagon, but the
theft was fortunately discovered ond
tho goods all recovered. The thieves
su2ceeded in making good their es?
ONWARD.-This is the motto adopt?
ed by Mr. R. C. Shiver, three years
ago, when he commenced tho dry
goods business in Columbia. Since
that time ho has made rapid strides
securing more roomy quarters, when
he found his business facilities more
cramped and required enlargement.
His last move is a ten-striko. He has
purchased the entire stock of goods
belonging to tho Bedell estate, added
his own stock to it, made further ad?
ditions during a recent trip to New
York, and will in a few days, as we
are reliably informed, open np at the
Bedell corner. Pluck is everything
in this life and Bob has u good stock
RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAY.
Trinity Church-Rev. P. J. Shand,
Rector, 10>? a. m. and 4 p. m.
St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J.
O'Connell, Pastor, 10 a. m. and 3
Marion Street Church-Rev. Mr.
Browne, 10)? n. m. and 8}? p. m.
Washington Street Chapel-Rev.
Wm. Martin, 10)? a. m. and 4 p. m.
Lutheran Lecture Room-Rev. A.
R. Rude, 10}? a. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. ^W. E.
Boggs, 10>? n. m. and 4 p. m. '
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Rey?
nolds, 10)4 a. m.
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING.-We
have just added a fast card press-of
the Degener & Weiler patent-to the
machinery of the Phcenix office; and
have also made additions to our stock
of fancy type, cards, paper, etc.
Persons in want of any styles of
book and job printing, are invited to,
cull and examine samples and prices.
Cards printed at shortest notice, and
at prices varying from 83 to $10 per
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from S}4
a. m. to 6 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
close at 8)< p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8).? a. m., close 4J? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8l.J a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery 5
p. m., oloses at 8}.< p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
Meeting Board of Trade.
T. H. Wad*-Notice.
J. H. Heise-To Rent.
Notice to Creditors.
C. F. Jackson-For November.
Nomination for Mayor.
Tribute of Respeot to Dr. Ray.
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters.
Violation Internal Revenue Law. ??
"BEE STORE"-IT IS LIKE THE BEE
STORE.-C. F. Jackson surely has a
run of trade; his place is crowded
each day, and his assistants are as
busy as bees.
A busy man is a locomotive, and
life a track. Every night ho drives
into "the house," and stops. Every
morning he is fired up anew, and
away ho goes switching off in ono di?
rection and then in another. In this
routino of business ho forgets that
the physical organization is of the
most delicate kind. If a hard iron
locomotive needs constant care, and
to be well oiled up and rubbed off
every day, how much more necessary
is it that all men and women should
uso PLANTATION BITTERS, -vhich are
the ne. plus ultra of ovorything which
is necessary to keep the system in a
perfeet tone of health.
MAGNOLIA WATER-Superior to the
best imported German Cologne, and
sold at half the price. O80jlt3
?A COTTAGE HOUSE, cont alaine;
four rooms, trith Kitchen ??Uulicu,
situated on Plain strest, witbin two
squares of Main. Apply to
Nov 1 3t* JOHN H. HEISE.