Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Friday Morning:. January 22. 1869.
"The Norfolk Journal lins discovered, to
its disgust, thnt the 'Southern' song of
'Dixie,'not only origin ut cd in the North,
but was first written for and Bung by John
Brown abolitionists. Tho party who pro
porcs to 'take hio stund iu Dixie's land,' is
a runaway slave, expressing his intention of
returning to the South, seize his master's
plantation, and 'live and die in Dixie.'
Slavery is referred to metaphorically ns
.Johnny's pig that lived in clovor;bnt when
it died, it died all over.' This was the open?
ing song of many abolitionist gatherings,
before the war, and edition after edition was
called for. The very term 'Dixie* was ori?
ginal with the abolitionist author, and was
never in use before his application of it.
The air itself is that of an old Scotch love
Bong, arranged in double-quick time. The
people of the South failed to discern thc
object with whioh this abolitionist song was
written, and it beoame popular BB the 'na?
tional* song of the Confederacy."
The New York Tribune puts forth tho
abov >, but there are grave doubts as to its
correctness. Like Homer's birth-place, tho
authorship of Dixie is claimed by at least
seven cities-North as .well aa South. It is
a lively, jolly, rollicking air, and will bo
admired, whether played under the direc?
tion of Harvey Dodworth, in tho Central
Park, or whistled by a shoeless and hatless
American of African descent, knocking
around Colnmbia. The authorship makes
but little difference.
Senator Sawyer has furnished us with a
copy of tho following bill, introduced by
him in tho Senate on tho 13th instant,
whioh was road twice, and referred to the
Committee on Finance:
A bill authorizing payment to be made for
certain services rendered to the. United Slates
in the late insurrectionary States.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the United States of
America, in Congress assembled, That the
heads of the several execntive departments
be, and they aro hereby, authorized to al?
low, and there shall be paid from any proper
appropriation, to officers and employees of
the United States who failed to tako tho
oath prescribed by the act approved July
2, 1862, such sum or sums of money ns may
bo found due to them, respectively, by the
accounting officers of tho Treasury Depart?
ment, for the services heretofore actually
rendered, at tho fates prescribed by law or
tho regulations of tho proper department:
Provided, That before any such compensa?
tion shall be allowed or paid it shall bo made
to appear that said oath was duly taken after
'the rendition of such services, or the person
claiming the same shall subscribe and take
before some competent officer and file, with
the account, tho oath or affirmation pre?
scribed by tho act requiring au oath of alle?
giance and to support tho Constitution of
the United States, approved August G. 1861;
and if any person entitled to compensation,
under this act, shall have died before tho
passage thereof, such oath or nffirinaticn may
WHAT NEXT?-lu the United States Se?
nate, on Monday, Mr. Sumner (radical)
presented the petition of certain freedmen
of Hilton Heud, praying for the passage of
the Home bill to provide for the sale ol
certain lauds and lots on the sea islands,
Beaufort County, South Carolina.
NEW ENGLANDEK'S OPINION ON SOUTHERN
MANUFACTURES.-The Nashville Banner
publishes extracts from a letter from Amos
A. Lawrence, of Massachusetts, in which
that eminent New England manufacturer
extols the advantages of the South for car?
rying on cotton manufacturing. Mr. Law?
rence takes a practical view of tho subject,
and urges the working of smaller farms and
tho employment of the extra capital in
manufacturing and mining.
A Boston journal, tho Commonwealth,
makes the rather exaggerated Statement that
every afternoon after ? o'clock, some twelvo
or fifteen United States Senators are so
drunk that they are unable to attend to busi?
ness. The Washington correspondent of the
Missouri Democrat, also says that "the com?
ing session of Congress will seo tho certain
death and entombment of three men now
in the United States Senate, all from drink.
Take away the pay and good clothes of
these three me?, and they are already suck?
ers and parasites of thc most abject sort. I
saw one of them at a friend's house, only I
yesterday, ask for a glass of whiskey as soon |
as he cute red. Be took it with both hands, j
which shook and rocked rather as in some
tin atrlcal exaggeration of (drunkenness than
in real tight ol common life, and to sec his
greedy lips slip by thc glass' edge, cheated
like Tantalus by his own nerves, was dread?
ful. He is n<> worse than ?wo others, but
happily his term expires ":i the 4th of
SUN ATOM Src.uii K'S SOUTHERN PUR?
CHASES.-The Dungene ss estate, near Fer?
nandina, Fla., recently purchased by Sena?
tor Sprague, of Ithodo Island, comprises
6,000 acres; the mansion now on it will be
fixed np for a winter residence. Thc land
is to bc reserved for gardens, parks, drives,
and hunting grounds. The place is called
"Thc Oem of Cumberland Island." Sena?
tor Sprague has also purchased a fine plan?
tation of :i,000 acres on the fame island,
which will bo devoted to the cultivation of
ramie. The lands are of a good quality,
with a valuable 'growth of live oak. Tho
ju ice paid is ten dollars per acre.
Til* South Carolina. University.
To the Citizens of Columbia and the Upper
The grandest existing monument of tho
past renown of South Carolina is the South
Carolina College, with nil its memories,
traditions and nasses Mustering like a
coronal of brilliant gems. They are the
household words of the history of South
Carolina, which have given ber a fame for
virtue, learning and patriotism, not excelled
in America. And with all this ronown is
mingled tho name, the growth and the
culture of tim beautiful town of Columbia,
almost of twin birth and fame with the
College, for both were the offspring of the
compatriots of John Rutledgo and Thomas
Under the "new dispensation," this time
honored Collego was wisely and judiciously
modified into a University-as that term is
now interpreted-with professional faculties
added to, or rather super-imposed on, the
academic departments; that thereby all lite?
ral learning, fitting men for the affairs of
life, might bo fully and cheaply attained
under tue guarantee of the Constitution of
the State. The change was wise; the con?
stitutional guarantee was nne bright ray of
tho past lingering in our dark present. Now
it is very painful to see that a combined
and fierce effort is on foot to destroy this
institution, abd that the Dean and Faculty
of the Medical College of Charleston, by a
memorial to the Legislature, lend themselves
as agents to be used in this effort. It is
some comfort that, in the list of signatures
to that memorial, we do not find the names
of Frioleau, Horlbeck, Ravenel, Frost and
others. Every statement and every argu?
ment of this memorial have been refuted by
the counter-memorial of the Chairman and
Faculty of the University.
As a citizen of Columbia, I do protest,
and I call on my fellow-citizens of Colum?
bia to protest, against the removal and con?
sequent destruction of the University. It is
cherished by and valuable to us and to the
btato. The whole upper country is deeply
interested in its support and retention at
Columbia. It is in the centre of tho Stute;
in a perfectly healthy locality; in a town,
which depressed as it is at present, is moro
recuperative in prospect than Charleston;
with all the requisito buildings, apparatus,
library, lecture-rooms aud residences, and n
complete corps of professors. For the city
of Columbia, it affords the ready means on
the spot for the thorough and cheap educa
tion of her youth; thus, too, retaining
among us huge sums of money that wonk
bo expended elsewhere. Besides this, il
brings iuto the town not less than $50,001
It forms a society of relined, educated am
energetic citizeus, who bring their virtue
their culture and their active interests U
give vitnlity and rigor to the material con?
dition of the town. It has brought and wil
continue more extensively to bring nu
merous wealthy and cultivated families t(
tho town, seeking education and society
But suppose Charleston to bo a large ant
prosperous city-unhappily, a violent as
sumption-what is the custom of other couu
tries, and, to some extent, of the Unitet
States? In England, tho universities are a
tho small towns of Oxford and Cnmbridgc
not in London or Liverpool; in Germany
they aro at Gottengen, Heidelberg, Jena
Halie, Sec.-not at tho commercial marts o
Hamburg or Bremen, or even the civil capi
tals of Berlin and Vienna; in Massachusetts
Harvard is at Cambridge-not in Boston; ii
Connecticut, Yale is at New Haven-not ii
Hartford; in New Jersey, the State Colhg
is at Princeton-not at Trenton or Jerse;
City; in Virginia, the University is at Chai
lottesville-not iu Richmond] or Norfolk
Sec. The cases might bo cited uumericall
largely in favor of universities and co
leges being placed iu interior towns, nu
not at the seats of commerce and busines:
I revert, however, to tho speciul interesl
of Columbia, in retaining the Universit
where the wisdom of our fathers and of on
present government hus placed it. I difJ
dently, but with much earnestness, sugget
that there should bo a memorial of the cit
zens of Columbia prepared, and forwarde
by the Mayor and Council of the city t
tho Legislature, respectfully and urgentl
protesting against the removal of the Un
versify from Columbia. CITIZEN.
THE EASTERN QUESTION-PUBLIC SENT
MENT.-It now begins to appear that tl:
Paris Conference has little, if any, symp
thy for Greece, so far at least ns tho que
tion now stauds between her and T?rke;
Greeco is to be taught to behave horst
better for the future, and Turkey is to 1
asked, on snell promise given, to withdre
her ultimatum. Since the timo wh<
(Jreece fought for and won her indepen
euee, what a change has taken place
public sentiment. Then tho world we
mad against Turks. Philhellenism was
universal passion. Now there is none
poor as to do Greeco reverence. Why
should be su is a proper question fur Gree
j to study.
I BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD.-The Presido
of this road arrived homo on Monday nip
last, and speaks hopefully of tho prospei
for an early resumption of tho work. T
Chief Engineer, Col. James P. Low,
engineer of great competency and skill, w
be hero this week, and commence tho :
estimato and reconnoissance lately order
t by the stockholders.
It is confidently expected that tho pi
tion of the road from Walhalla to Cit
ton will be let to contract by the first.
A bill is now before the North Caroli
Legislature for aid to tho extent of $1,00
OOO, and tho friends of tho enterprise tb
are sanguine as to its success.
\A nderson Intelligencer
THIKTT-FHTH DAY'S PBOCBKSING8.
WEDNHBDAY, January 20.-The Senate
assembled at 12 M. .
The House sent to the Senate a message
stating that a bill relativo to Bales of pro?
perty under the decrees of Courts of Equity
and Circuit Courts, which originated in the
Senate, was indefinitely postponed on its
second reading in the House.
The petition of sundry citizens of Lex?
ington County, praying the re-charter of
Youuginer's Ferry, over the Saluda River,
Tho accounts of Desportos & Williams
for advertising; F. W. Fairey, of Orange
burg County, for services rendered as Ma?
gistrate; William Simons for work done in
the Senate, were referred.
The petition of tho President and corpo?
rators of Middle Saluda uud Jones Oap
Road, of Greenville County, for re-charter,
The Committee on Claims reported sun?
dry claims, which were ordered for consider?
Tho Committee on Engrossed Bills re?
ported as duly and correctly engrossed, and
ready for a third reading, the following: A
bill to renew the charter of Pendleton vil?
lage, in the county of Oconee; a bill to alter
and amend an Act entitled "An Act to in?
corporate the village of Kingstree;" a bill
to change the location of the county sent of
Barnwell County from Barnwell Court House
to Blackville, S. C.
The Committee ou Railroads, to whom
was referrod a bill to aid the construction of
the Port Royal Railroad, reported back the
same, with a recommendation that the bill
do pasa, with an additional section, that an
annual tax, in addition to all other taxes,
shall be levied npon the property of the
State, sufficient to pay the interest on the
bonds authorized by this Act. Ordered for
Bills to niter and amend an Act entitled
"Au Act to amend tho charter of the King's
Mountain Railroad Company," passed thc
16th of December, 18:11, and to alter and
amend tho charter of thc towu of Greenville,
and for other purposes, were presented.
A bill empoweriug tho Attorney-General
to change thc venue in State cases was
read by its title, and referred to the Com?
mittee on tho Judiciary.
The Senate took np for a second reading
and consideration the report of the Com?
mittee on the Judiciary ou a bill providing
a lien on buildings, Sec., to parties furnish?
ing labor thereon, which, after some discus?
sion and sundry amendments, was re-com?
mitted to the Committee on the Judiciary,
with instructions to incorporate a section
relative to a maritime lien.
After routine business, adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The House met at 12 M.
The Committee on Claims reported on
the following accounts, and recommended
that the same bo paid: Charleston Mercury
for advertising; A. N. Talley, M. D.. F.
Peyre Porcher, M. D., T. Grange Simons.
M/D., S, II. Lockwood, M. D.. A. A. Syl?
vester, M. D., R. W. Gibbes, M. D.. R. G.
Montgomery, M. D., post mortem examina?
tions; F. A. Ford, Magistrate; J."G. Treu
holm, A. D. Hoke, treating prisoners; T.
W. Radcliffe, gold medals. Adopted. Also
reported unfavorably on tho following ac?
counts: L. M. Gentry, ex-Sheriff; D. A.
Keasler, Constable; J. K. Sneed, teacher; N
W. Armstrong, Professor in Citadel.
The petition of Lemuel L. Griffin, of Ab?
beville, praying for the removal of his po?
litical disabilities, was referred.
Tho report of tho County Commissioners
of Sumter County was referred.
A resolution was introduced, that the rides
governing this House be so amended as to
allow members to speak but once on any
subject, and not moro than fifteen minute*
at a time, without obtaining the consent ol
tho House. And after a length of time con?
sumed, and the rejection of sundry amend
meets, the whole matter was indefinitely
The report of tho Committee on theOrdi
naneo of thc Convention to establish o
Board of Laud Commissioners, kc, wai
received as information.
A message was received from tho Governor
announcing that he had approved "An Acl
to establish a State Orphan Asylum."
The bill to incorporate the Vauolusc Com
pany, kc, was amended, and ordered to i
The following named members obtained
leave of absence: Bosemon, Turner, C. D
Hayne, W. J. McKinlay, Burton, and Bos
After the second reading of sundry* bills
the House adjourned.
Arkansas continues to bo iu n terribly un
settled coudition. Governor Clayton hm
matters all his own way, and has mangu
rated a completo reign of terror throughou
tho State. Etch recurring day brings i
fresh tale of outrages committed by tho ral
Manly militia. Tho people aro flying in a
directions from tho terrible infliction, am
tho universal terror which prevails is said t
bo truly heart-rending. The cotton fields i
many districts arc totally deserted by th
field hands, who huvu been seduced or int
I midated into the ranks of Emperor Claytou
"grand army." Miles upon miles of cotto
remain unpicked in tho fields-liferall
going to ruin-which, in New York to-day
would bring twenty-seven and a half ceul
per pound. A Memphis paper soys tba
city is crowded with refugees, and ever
man that arrives eau tell his pirticnlar tal
of outrage, and murder, and rapi?o, au
plunder. This mau Clayton and his brut;
mob must bo checked, or tho Arkansas pr<
blom will l>c moro difficult of suiutiou as t!i
official career of tho amiable Clayton is pr<
Thirteen mon have been lynched in Iud
ana during tho past six months.
HAMBURG DEPRIVED OE A MUNICIPAL |
GOVERNMENT.-While our own oity, Angas
ta, bas inst been so fortunat? in her nanni- j
cipal affairs, our neighbors ou the other
bank of the Havannah have experienced a I
harder- fortune, Official notification has
been given tho Clerk of Council in this city
that the Totrn Conncil of Hamburg has.
"ceased to be a body politic," its charter |
having expired a few days since. Accord?
ing to the provisions of an net passed by the
"loil" Legislature of South Carolina, defin
ing the authority of County Commissioners,
the town is placed under tbe control of the j
Commissioners of Edgefield County, and has
no longer any municipnl government.
[Augusta Chronicle. i
THE Ano KU BUILDING, OUR FUTURE THEA?
TRE.-Wo learn that Mr. J. Chadwick, n
Northern capitalist, phiuting on Wad inala w ?
Island, who receutly purchased, at a very
low price, the spacious structure ut the cor?
ner of King and Market streets, known as
the Adger building, intends to convert it
into a theatre, opera house and lyceum. On
King street, there will bo found stores,
which will be rented out; the second story
will bo the theatre and opera room, and the
third floor ?.he lecture rooms. There is nlso
to be a restaurant ia the building, somewhat
after the style of the famous Delmouico's, at
New York.-Charleston News.
Several Englishmen, not naturalized citi?
zens, are consulting with the authorities in
Washington as to whether they can present
their claims for property destroyed in tho
South during the rebellion, ns un offset to
the Alabama claims.
An old man named Dorsey, died in the
Senate gallery, on Friday, during a discus?
sion of the "Sue Murphy" claim. It is
supposed that the ?av?rai speeciies on the
olaim to which ho had been compelled to
listen was the primary cause of his death.
Trouble has broken ont on tho frontier ol
Asiatic Turkey, betweeu the Persians and
the Turks. In consequence tho Turkish
Ambassador has withdrawn from Teheran,
and Persia is massing troops on the border.
The Haleigh Stand ird says that the trus?
tees of Davidson College have determined
to establish a branch of that institution for
the benefit of tho negroes.
Ob' the Medical Association cf Columbia, ut tho
office of Dr. Trezcvant, is requested on TO?
DAY, i Friday,) January 22. at half past 7 P. M.
My order of D. II. TRKZEVANT, President.
B W. TAYLOR. Seer.- tary. _ Jan_22 1*
Increase ot Capital Stock,
milli Directors or the CAROLINA NATIONAL
J. HANK, having resolved to incrcaso its CAPI?
TAL ?TOCK to ?150,000. persons wishing to .
become share-holders will apply at the Hanking |
'House, to the Proaident or Cashier, who will give
Jan 22 ;l W. D. OULIOH, Cashier
THORBUUN'ti SEEDS--full assortment. Theso
seeds have been for nearly a century before
the public, and require commendation from no
on?;. For salo by_ GEO_. SYMMERS._
Lager Bier, &c.
pr (\ DOZ. BREMEN LASER BIER-direct im
50 Doz. London Porter,
50 Doz. Seotch Ale.
1 Bbl. "WHEAT" WHISKEY-very Uno-for
sal.' by GEO. ?V.M.MF.US.
5TIERCES ..ORANGE" Brand Sugar-cured
5 Tierces Terre Haute. Pure Leaf Lard,
2 Firkins Choico Goshen Butter.
For sale hy GEO. SYMMERS.
FRESH COUNTRY.ANI> MOUNTAIN BUTTER,
Pink-Eve and Peach-Blow Planting Potatoes,
Fine Goshen CHEESE,
At G. DIERCKS,
At. tho Sif?n of the Watch.
THE 110th Anniversary
\VAPDA/^V. Birth-day Celebration wiil
o A be celebrated at McKenzie's
Saloon, on MONDAY EVEN?
ING, January 25, at S o'clock.
Members can procure tick?
ets from John McKenzie,
President, George Svmraers,
Seeretary, and at tho store
of Messrs. J. A- A. Oliver.
G. A. SHIELDS,
Chairman of Committee of Arrangements.
Jan 22 3
South Carolina Railroad Company and
South-western Railroad Rank. |
IVIE uttontion of tho Stockholders of the above
Institutions, is respectfully callod to the fol?
lowing resolution, adopted at tho Annual Meet?
ing, February 13, 18G7:
"Hesolocd, That horeaftor, new proxies shall
bo required at oaeh Annual Meeting."
And notice is hereby given, that proxies will
not bo availablo at thc next Meeting, 0th and 10th
proximo, unless each signature is stamped with a
ten cents internal revenue stamp.
JOHN Y. STOCK, i Committee
L. C. HENDRICKS, )? to verify
Jan 22 $3 A. W. BURNETT, \ Proxies.
Planting and Table Potatoes.
\ (\ BBLS. puro Yellow Pink-Eyo POTATOES
-tl i for seed.
20 bbls. Ooodrich, Prince Albort and ,Peach
Blow Potatoes. r\i\7Txj
For Hale at low prices, by C. H. BALDWIN.
(GROSSE fe BLACKWELL'S Assorted PICKLES,
J in Vkrictv.
Domestic Pickles in glas?, Chow-Chow, Ac.
Uoni'' 'io Pickles by do/en or hundred.
Genuino Worcestershire Sauce.
Tomato Catsup, Prepared Mustard, Ai;.
Just rocoivod by C. H. BALD n IN.
Jan 21 t
FOR TWO DAYS ONLY, (Thnrs-||^^
WS?, day and Fridav. ) a Cl?nico Lot ot ?ai
j|?OUng Broko alULE?k *PQ^}jj?B.
Jan 21 2* At Joyner's National Hotel Stables.
Extra Large Mountain Apples.
Gt IB80N and fresh mountain BUTTER, hist
r received and for salo low, wholesale and re?
tail. FISHER, LOWRANCE .V FISHER.
At the minimi meeting of the Elmwood
Cemetery Company, held yestorday, Mr. H.
G. Gnorry wan elected Sexton, in place of
Mr. Cr. Williams, resigned.
The first number of the Chester Reporter,
published by E. C. MeEure and John A.
Bradley, jr., has just bceu issued. It is
very neatly printed aud the general mnko
up is excellent.
East, night was the third entertainment in
aid of tho Trinity Church parsonage fund.
The whole affair-tableaux and refreshment
tables-was extremely pleasant and pecunia?
rily successful. Wo return our thanks to
the lady mauugors for courtesies. In com?
pliance with the following request, the hall
will be re-opened to-night;
COLUMBIA, January 21, 18G9.
Mrs. Dnrb;i-DEAK MADAM: In behalf of
the Committee of the Wardens and Vostry
of Trinity Church in charge, I beg leave
most respectfully to ask that the tableaux be
continued for ono night longer-provided,
such a course be entirely ngreeablo to the
ladies managing the fair. Very respectful
lv, your obedient servant,
J. P. THOMAS, Chairman Committee.
CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK OF COLUMBIA.
We are informed that at the annual meeting
of tho stockholders of this bank, hold yes?
terday, tho Board of Directors was increased
to seven, and the following persons were
chosen to serve as Directors for the onsuing
year: Col. L. D. Childs, Presideut; Major
Johu Preston, Jr., Dr. J. W. Parker, Ed?
ward Hope, Geo. W. Swcpaon, Richard
O'Neale, Jr., and Col.-J. G. Gibbes. A
divideud of five percent, has been declared
out of tho profita of the bauk up to January
1st, and teu per cent, of its net profits car?
ried to a reserve fund, according to the re?
quirements of the National Bank Act. By
notice in another column, it will bo seen that
it is proposed to increase its capital stock to
ono hundred aud fifty thousand dollars.
Persons wishing to mako a permanent in?
vestment of money, in a stock suro to fur?
nish a certain dividend, could not do bettor
thau to aid in increasing thc banking facili?
ties of our city. Tho gentlemen composing
the Board of Directors are well known to
our citizens, aud are eu title,1 to their confid?
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING.-We have
added u fast card press-of the Degener <&
Weiler patent-to the machinery of tho
Phoenix 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 call and examine
samples and prices. Cards printed at ?hort
notice, and nt prices varying from 33.50 to
$10 per thousand.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post office is
open during the week from 8}.? a.m. to 6p.
m. On Sundays, from -I to 5 p. m. The
Charleston and Western mails aro open for
delivery at 5 p. m., and close at S}? p. m.
Charleston night mail open 8}? a. m., closo
p. m. Northern open for delivery 3
p. m., close 12 m. Greenville open for de?
livery 5 p. m., close 8"l.< p. m.
CASH.-Our terms are strictly cash-no
exceptions. If an advertisement is to bo
inserted, hand over the money; if a paper is
subscribed for, the money must accompany
the order-otherwise no attention will bo
paid to them. This rule will be adhered to.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special attention
is called to the following advertisements,
published for the first time this morning:
Meeting Medical Association of Columbia.
Geo. Symmers-Garden Seeds, etc.
G. Dierck8-Fresh Supplies.
W. B. Gulich, Cashier-Increase Stock.
Stockholders S. C. Railroad-Attention.
Anniversary Meeting Burns Club.
NEW YORK, August 7, 18G8.
MR. EDITOR: Several of your correspond?
ents, very old and respectable no doubt, seem
to be wonderfully exercised ns to the origin
of our PLANTATION BITTERS. SO long as
these Bitters aro all that we represent them
to bo, wo do not know that it makes any
difference.from whom they come, or from
whence they originated; but for the infor?
mation of tho public generally, and old
Capt. Wents in particular, wc will say that
ho told tho truth, and that these Bitters
originated in tho West India Islands-that
many of tho ingredients have been favora?
bly used for over a century, but that our
combination o? Calisaya is entirely new, and
our own. Tho rum end other materials aro
tho same, and as yot.r correspondent says,
a better Bitters and Tonic is not made. We
recommend them particularly for dyspep?
tics, fever and ague, debility, loss of appe?
tite, and in all cases where a tonic and
stimulant is required.
P. H. DRAKE, & Co.,
21 Park Row, N. Y.
MAGNOLIA WATER-Superior to tho best
imported German Cologne, and sold nt half
Iiandreth's Garden Seeds
I7IVEBY variety of Frosh and Iteliablo SEEDS,
ii Tho reputation of thean Soeila are too well
known to need any praiso. Just received at
Jan 10 t2mo* E. POLLARD'S.