Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, S: C.
Friday H?rnum, July W. 189P
The Orlala Cor tile Colored Hen.
A Washington despatch says:
"Advices received from Virginia are
that many negroes in that Stain are turn?
ing conservatives since the election, and
many now declare they voted that
Colored men in other Southern States
had better consider this news item. The
victory in Alabama, the Mobile Register
asserts, is going as it did in Virginia
for the'Democrats and conservatives;
and that will bo the strong side after the
Augu3t election, in that State. It is al?
ways pleasant to be on the strong side.
In this case it is necessary to colored in?
terests to he on friendly terms with the
strong side. The colored men will have
their last and best chance to choose be?
tween Southern men and carpet-baggers.
As they now make their bed, they will
probably have to lie in it. The carpet?
bag party is being "played ont" fast. If
the colored people do not choose to be?
lieve ns on this subject, wo give them
testimony they will not bo disposed to
dispute. Here is what the New York
Herald says, and it was the strongest
Grant organ in tho land in tho Presiden?
"Bad for all the Southern carpet-bag
?ors-The Virginia election. It tells
lem that their reign is ovor, and their
time has come."
Nfaw, when the C. B. "reign is over,"
and "their time has como," will the ra?
dical colored folks tell us what their situ?
ation will be? Let them consider of it,
and let them do as their people did in
Virginia-join the men of the South,
who lire and are going to stay here. In
twelve months the carpet-baggers will be
flat on their backs, begging pardon for
their crimes, or making straight coat
tails for their homes beyond the South.
Choose ye! and bo sure that Virginia
has written the "hand-writing on tho
' 'FOB THE WHOLE BOUNDLESS CONTI?
NENT SHALL DB OURS."-It seems that
the late Secretary Seward ?3 determined
to porsist in his policy of annexation,
even to the extent embraced in the quo?
tation at the head of this artiole. In his
late Sacramento speech, he said: "If
you aro for tho country, and the whole
country, to its utmost borders, I am with
you in that. If you are for preserving
what wo have, and adding to it whatever
maybe properly annexed, I am with you.
But if there are any who aro not for lidd?
ing whatever God has designed to be
part and parcel of tho republic, I am not
with them." This is going for the
"whole hog, tail and all;" and ns the
late Secretary is going to Mexico, ho will
doubtless, though not in an ofllciul way,
put in motion a plan by which that whole
country will soon become a part of the
THE POPE'S LATEST ALLOCUTION.-On
June 25, the Pope delivered an allocu?
tion in a seoret consistory held for the
purpose of creating fourteen archbishops
and bishops. His Holiness deplored tho
new law adopted in Italy for subjecting
clerical pupils to militury conscription
aa being un infringement of the immu?
nities, the rights and the liberty of tho
church. His Holiness dwelt upon tho
lamentable evils afflicting tho church in
Austria and Hungary, and upon the
complaints of the bishops of thoso coun?
tries. The events in Spain also gave
cause for sadness and mourning. In Po?
land the Kussian Government continued
its persecutions, whijh had led to tho
exile of Catholic bishops. Still tho
Episcopal zeal, undaunted by those
trials, was ?i source of consolation. His
Holiness suid, in conclusion: "Let thc
enemies of Christ consider how terrible
will be the fate of his enemies. Let us
constantly pray to tho Merciful Father
to bring them back from tho way of per?
dition to the paths of justice and to
crown the church with fresh triumphs."
THE NEGRO POSTMASTER.-By refer?
ence to a special despatch, it will bo seen
that Turner was yesterday arrested for
counturfeiting, if ho never was before.
We hope this time that tho whole artair
will be thoroughly investigated, and that
no guilty person will bo screened from
justice by the authorities. Tho roport
that loading radicals here ure implicated
with Tamer will surprise no ono who is
nt all acquainted with thc characters of
the leading men of that party in this
city, and we sincerely hope that tho men
implicated will bo arrested and receive
the full extent of tho law.
[Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel, ll///.
On Monday a procession of "Orange?
men" who had returned from tho cele?
bration of the battle of tho Boyne, wore
attacked by Irishmen of tho opposite
faction, while passing up the Bowery to
their hall. Fortunately no lire-arms wero
used, and only one mun was severoly in?
jured. Some fifteen or twonty others
were slightly injured.
South. Carolin? Agricultural and. !>!.
CC&UHUIA, Joly 14, 1869.
Ma. EDITOR: I aol instructed by tb?
Executive Committee of the Sooth Caro?
line Agricultural and Mechanical Society
to hand yon for publication Ibo follow
ing synopsis of tho proceedings of the
meeting of said Committee, held this
day, in Colombia:
A quorum being present, the financial
condition of the Society was first inves?
tigated and discussed, und the following
resolution adopted :
'Resolved, That the Secretary of the
Sooth Carolina Agricultural and Mecha?
nical Sooiety be authorized to issue by
the 1st of August next, such a premium
list, to the extent of $4,000, as shall be
approved by thin Committee, said amonnt
to bo increased to $6,001) should the
financial subscriptions warrant it.
A member from Charleston offered the
Resolved, That the Secretary be in?
structed to publish for the information
of the public, the communication sub?
mitted to this Committeo by her British
Majesty's Consul, Mr. H. Fiucknoy
Walker, and that the Committee respect?
fully commend the subject of tho
.'Workmen's International Exhibition,"
therein referred to, to the consideration
of tho State.
Resolved, That the details of the local
organization, which the projectors of the
exhibition invite, be referred to the So?
ciety at its meeting io November next.
Tho communication* is as follows:
CHARI?ESTON, July 12, 1869.
Wm. M. Lawton, vice-President South
Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical
SIR: Hearing that you are about to at?
tend a meeting of the South Carolina
Stato Agricultural and Mechanical So?
oiety, to be held in Columbia,' on the
14th instant, I hasten to place in'your
hands a copy of the programme which
has been issued by the Honorary Secre?
taries to the "Workmen's International
Exhibition," to bo held at London in
1870. I have the honor, also, to enclose
a copy of a letter addressed by the bee?
ret aries to the Earl of Clarendon, where?
in the views of the Committee having
the matter io charge are now fully set
forth. It is desired, you will perceive,
that local committees should be formed
in cities and places in other countries to
call attention to the subject in viow, and
to make arrangement for tho transmis?
sion of such articles of skill and inge?
nuity ns may be deemed worthy of exhi?
bition. I indulge the hope that you will
do me tho favor of presenting these
papers to your Sooiety, in order that tho
objects of the Committee of the "Work?
men's International Exhibition," of
1870, may, aided and encouraged by the
South Carolina State Agricultural and
Mechanical Sooiety and by its local com?
mittees already existing throughout thc
State, obtain general publicity.
It will, on tho other hand, bo my plea?
sure and duty to forward to the Com?
mittee carrying out the programme of
tho "Workmen's Iuternational Exhibi?
tion," of 1870, such communication, con?
nected with the objects they have in
view, as may be placed in my hands for
that purpose. And also to receive sug?
gestions as to tho names of parties in
this State who may be ready to give as?
sistance in furtherance of the design. I
have the honor to bfc, sir, your most
obedient and humble servant,
H. PINCKNEY WALKER,
H. M. Consul.
The following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That as tho question of Chi?
nese labor has been occupying the atten?
tion of Southern planters since the ad?
journment of tho Stato Agricultural and
Mechanical Convention, that this Execu?
tive Committee, through its Chairman,
appoint three citizens as a committee to
collect all the necessary information and
cost of introducing that description of
labor into South Carolina, and to report
to tho next regular meeting of the So?
Accompanying this synopsis ia the re?
port of tho committeo appointed at tho
May meeting of tho Stato Agricultural
and Mechanical Society to examine the
Sorghum Syrup and Sugar Works at
Greenville C. H., which was received and
ordered to bo published:
(leneral Johnson Hagood, President South
Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical
Tho Committee appointed to visit and
report upon tho Sorghum Works of Hr.
W. P. Passmore, located at Greenville,
S. C., beg leave to submit the following
Four of your committee visited the
works soon after their appointment, and
witnessed tho process of refining syrup.
For tho purpose of testing tho merits of
tho process, which is known as the
"Southern procoss," Colonel Aiken, ono
of tho committee, furnished a barrel of
sorghum syrup of his own manufacture,
of ordiuary quality, which was refined
by this process, and the quality of the
syrup very greatly improved.
We found in the sugar-house of Dr.
P. a quantity of mush sugar, which, ho
informed us, had been made by a gentle?
man of Louisville, Ky., by this process,
from tho juice of the black imphee. A
small quantity of this mush sugar was
converted, in a few minutes, into a beau?
tiful light sugar, by the use of a centrifu?
gal mill. In order to satisfy ourselves
as to tho history of this mush sugar, we
wrote to Colonel S. F. Jolly, of Mason
County, Ky., from whom the same was
said to have boen obtained. His reply
to oar letter is herewith submitted eg .
part of oar report.
For the parp?se ot redoing Boralinna
syrups, your committee are satisfied that
the Southern process lift tbe best of which
ihey have any knowledge; and if sugar
can be successfully manufacturad from
the sorghum cune, then the cultivation
of the cane, and the" manufacture of su?
gar by this process, will provo highly re?
munerative to the Southern planter.
Even should it be found impracticable
to manufacture sogar from sorghum,
still this process will be highly valuable
for the purpose of refining syrups.
From the information before your
committee, they have no hesitation in
recommending the Southern process for
refiniug syrups to the favorable consider?
ation of the planters of the State.
This report has been delayed by the
desire of the committee to obtain all the
information possible upon the subject,
and especially in the delay of Colonel
Jolly's reply to the letter.
All of which is "respectfully submitted.
JAMES P. MOORE,
T. Q. DONALDSON,
B. Z. HERNDON,
D. W?ATT AIKEN.
DOVER, KY., June 14, 1869.
James P. Moore, Esq., Greenville, S. G.
Sm: Yours of the 4th instant only is
to hand. Touching one barrel of sor?
ghum mush sugar, shipped Mouth to
W. P. Passmore, allow me to Bay, it was
raised from the black imphee or African
variety of seed, planted 1st of May,
1868, harvested last of September, and
while the seed was yet in the milk;
manufactured by tho Weller & Hatcher
process, and made about two mouths
previous to being sont forward. Crys
talization was secured by being pro?
perly made upon the Weller & Hatcher
process, which set in from five to ten
days after being made into syrup, and
was in a high state of granulation when
barreled and shipped, I should think
from six to seven pounds to the gallon.
Very truly, yours,
SAMUEL F. JOLLY.
Tho Hon. John C. Breckinridge, of
Kentucky, was elected the orator for tho
Information was received that the City
Council of Columbia would furnish the
grounds and necessary buildings for the
first annual fair.
The Chairman appointed Messrs. W.
M. Lawton, Wm. Wallace and M. L.
Bonham as the Committee on Chinese
Immigration. D. WYATT AIKEN,
Secretary S. C. A. and M. Socioty.
B?2?~ All papers iu the State are re?
spectfully requested to publish the above
The ocean steamers running between
Now York and Europe are eighty-five in
number, owned one-half by iivo compa?
nies, and tho remainder by ten compa?
??as. The Cunard line own fourteen, the
Inman ten, the National nine, and ono
on tho stocks, tho Hamburg American
Packet Company ten, and the North
German Lloyd teu. Tho moro impor?
tant of the others aro the Aucbor line,
which owns seven; the Williams & Quin
line five, tho General Trans-Atlantic
Company five, and the London and New
York Steamship line four.
IMPORTS.-Tho tables of tho Journal
of Commerce show the total value of tho
imports from foreign ports into the port
of New York for the year ending June
30, exclusivo of dry goods and specie, to
be $67,000,500-a sum beyond all prece?
dent. Of sugar, there was imported
$17,814,216; of tea, $5.600,423; of coffee,
$4,839,180; of iron and steel, including
railroad bars, $3,458,043; of molasses,
$2,174,748; of leather, $-1,614,995; of tin
and zinc, $2,969,474.
A CorEMPORARY OP THE REVOLUTION
GONE.-The Nashville Banner, of a re?
cent dato, says: Fanny Ferris, familiarly
known ns "Old Aunt Fanny," departed
this lifo at 12 o'clook on Wednesday
night, Juno 24, at tho ripe ngo of 107
years. She w. i born in Virginia in the
year 1762, and /itnessed tho struggles
of our forefathers in the revolutionary
war for tho achievement of liberty and
THE GARDEN OF EDEN.-Sir Henry
Rawliugson has found Eden. He main?
tains that tho Babylonian documents in
our possession will give us tho wholo
history which is recorded iu Genesis
from tho time of Abrabnm. Tho Garden
of Eden, ho assorts, is tho primeval
uamo of Babylon.
Heed, carpet-bagger Governor of Flo
itla, frames all the bills himself, and
submits them to tho Legislature for their
action. Nono have failed to pass yet,
and tho simplicity of tho mode deserves
A TniHD PARTY.-It is said that a now
opposition Republican party is forming
nuder tho leadership of Soward, Chase,
Charles Francis Adams, Senator Morgan,
of Now York, Tharlow Weed and Chas.
A block woman, while out picking
blackberries, near Grenada, Miss., was
killed and destroyed by a panthor, a few
Twelvo men were recently killed in
Maine by drinking tea in whioh a lizard
had been boiled.
There is to be a grand fancy costume
ball at Williamston ou Wednesday even?
ing, July 21st
Gen. Roger A. Pryor has been indicted
in New York for a violation of the neu?
trality laws iu the Cuban matter.
Persons who are desirous of obtaining
mummies must beware ot imitations.
The fabrication ot Egyptian mammies is
carried on in Paris on a very Urge scale.
One man alone, we are told, has manu?
factured no less than 800 "relics" of the
Ptolemian era for provincial museums. '
WASHINOTOK'S DEATH.-I Hs a faefr not
generally known, perhaps, that Wash?
ington drew his last breath in the last
hoar of the last day of the lunt week in
the last month of the last year of the last
century. He died on Saturday night, at
12 O'clock, December 81, 1799.
A CHILD WHIPPED TO DEATH.-A day
or two since, a negro woman, living nt
Myrtle Grove, on the Combahco River,
took her ohild into the woods, whipped
ber severely and went off. Shortly after
she called the child, and receiving no
answer, went to the spot where she was
left and found her dead. Magistrate
Colcock held au inquest, and a verdict
was given in accordance with the above
A HUGE SNAKE.-Mr. Milos McCurley
informs us that he killed a few days ago
a high-land moccasin, within two miles
of this place, which measured seven feet
and two inches in length, and eleven
inches in circumference. When ho
struck the mouster, juvenile snakes, to
the number of eleven, commenced to
pour ont of its mouth. These measured
from eight to twelve inches in length,
and were also killed. This is the largest
snake ever killed in these parts, and be?
sides, the facts contain a snaky-phenome?
non we cannot understand.
Died, on the 2d of July, in Philadelphia,
in the tenth year of his age. FRANKLIN, non
of Mr. and Mrs. Trezcvant roaster, of Oolum
biat 8. C. Franklin possessed many excellent
traits-was provorbial for truth, obedience to
his parents, reverenco for the aged, industry,
economy, Ac. He loved the Sabbath Behool,
and persuaded others to attend.
Died, at Colombia, on the morning of tho
Cth of July, 1869, Col. WILLIAM A. HARRIS.
Ho was born at Charlotte, N. C., in April, 1813,
and upon his marriage, with a daughter of tho
lato John H. Jeter, Esq., nearly thirty year?
ago, removed to Edgefisld village, where he
resided until he became a citizen of Columbia,
in tho year 1854.
He was a patriotic and public-spirited man.
He formed hhs own opinions in respect to mea?
sures and mon, and was bold in the expression
of them. I think that mere considerations of
prudence would, not unfrequently, have sug?
gested another course, but these wero not tho
maxims by which ho regulated his conduct.
He was not slow to mako public what bo be?
hoved, and was over ready to assume respont.
bility. If ho had prejudices of opinion, he was
honest in indulging them; and let it bo added,
that this same cast of character n ul o him true
sud steadfast in his partialit? .. and friend?
ship?. Ho was kindly in his affections, and
benevolent in Iiis naturo. I would not Invado
tho sanctity of private relations, but I must
remark that iu the sovoro domestic aftliatious
to which ho was subjected durbig tho last
years oT his life, his ceaseless watchings by
day aud by night attested a truly feminine
tenderness of heart, and an unusual fervor of
paroutal devotion. To his family ho was every?
thing. If there ever lived ono who, forgotful
of self, strove not only to gratify, but even to
anticipate, tho possible wants and desiree of
his household, it was ho. Hut boro the curtain
mnst drop. His body was buried in tho come
tory of Trinity Church, near that of his lovely
daughtor, whose early death, but a little while
ago, was mourned by a whole community.
Choice Teas and Coffees.
NEW crop, best quality, MOY UNO, HYSON,
SOUCHONO and JAPAN TEAS, carefully
(.elected for family uso.
Kio, Laguayra, O. O. Java and Mocha COF?
FEES always on hand.
Also, 2 firkins ehoiee GOSHEN BUTTER.
For Balo by GEO. 8YMMERS.
A desirablo RESIDENCE, containing
.-even rooms. Well of good water on tho
promises. Apply to
July 13 GREGG. PALMER A CO.
D. GAMBRILL, BROKER
A ND Dealor in GOLD, SILVER, BANK
?\_ BILLS, BONDS, STOCKS, A-c., Ac,
Main street, near the Post Office, Columbia,
8 C._July 8 Imo?
Scythes and Grain Cradles.
*)f\ DOZ. Griffin's Best GRAIN CRADLES,
?d\J 0 do/., five and six Finger Grain Cradles
At low prices for cash. J. tc T. R. AGNEW.
.) A, WEAVERS are wanted immediately at
Amil\J tho Rock Island Factory, in Charlotte,
N. C. Applicants aro referred to Col. L. D.
Childs ano Col. J. B. Palmer, of Columbia,
who will give any information in regard to tho
Company and manufacturing that may be de?
sired. JOHN A. YOUNG, Prosidont.
July 9_ Imo
2FL o s t a II r a n -t,
191 Main street, Columbia, 8. C.
'asnoH aooTioj am
Pipes ! Pipes ! !
OA DOZ. Assorted Brier Root, with Metal
20 Do/., do., with Maorschaum Lining,
1 GroBB Cane PioeB. JOHN C. isEEGERN.
1>K. W. II. TUTT'S
SARSAPARILLA AN? QUEEN'S DELIGHT,
Vegotablo Liver Pills,
Improved Hair Dye, For salo by
Fob27 1y _E^E^ JACKSON.
fl UARANTEED correct, at manufacturers'
VJT prices and freight, by
_FISHER, LOWRANCE tc FISHER.
First of the Season.
Pf f \ BAGS NEW FLOUR, from tho Rxcel
t)\J Bior Mills, Augusta, warranted first
quality._ For BP by _E. A O^D. HOPE.
Bacon and Flour.
OA AAA LBS. Primo BACON SIDER,
?iU.UUU 200 bbls. FLOUR, at $8 to $14
per Barrel. For salo by E. * Q. D. HOPE.
TINNED and Enamoled Preserving KET?
TLES, for sale low. by
FISHER, LOWRANCE 4 FISHER.
I IC? O o gt 1 X ~t O XXX 0 .
Ferdinand Carri has oreated quite a
furore amoDg tbe muoic-loving citizens
I of Washington by his performances on
the violin. On Friday night last he
visited the White House, and entertained
President Grant and family with soveral
RAILROAD CONVENTION.-A meeting of
the Presidents and Superintendents of
the various railroads in the Southern
States convoned at tho Nickerson House,
On motion of W. A. Smith, President
of tho North Carolina Railroad, Wm.
Johnston, President of the Columbia.
Charlotte and Augusta Railroad, was
called to the chair, and C. P. Hyde and
S. E. Allen were appointed Secretaries.
Col. Johnston, upon tnking tho chair,
explained the objects of the meeting to
be to arrange a Bobednle to meet tho va?
rious opposing lines from Now Orleans
i aud Mobile to points North, and as far
I as possible to harmonize the conflicting
interests of the various lines.
Tho following delegates reported:
D. H. Cram, Superintendent Mont?
gomery and Wast Poiut Railroad.
Virgil Powers, Superintendent South?
Wm. Rogers, General Superintendent
8. K. Johnson, Superintendent Geor?
gia Railroad; also representing Atlanta
and West Point Railroad.
Wm. Johnston, President Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta Railroad.
B. D. Hasell, South Carolina Railroad.
Wm. McRae, Superintendent Wil?
mington and Manchester Railroad.
S. Li. Fremont, Superintendent Wil?
mington and Weldon Railroad.
Wm. A. Smith, President North Caro?
A. S. Buford, President Richmond and
E. G. Ohio, Superintendent Seaboard
and Roanoke Railroad; also representing
Baltimore Steam Packet Company,
R. B. Pegram, Superintendent Peters?
J. B. Gentry, Auditor and Genoral
Ticket Agent Richmond, Fredericksburg
and Potomac Railroad; also representing
Potomac steamers and Richmond and
E. R. Dorsey, General Ticket and
Freight Agent Charlotte, Columbia and
G. J. Foreacre, General Freight and
Passenger Agent Central Georgia Rail?
Calob Bouknight, Superintendent
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Rail?
Geo. Hull, Receiver Wilmington and
H. P. Hammett, President Greenville
and Columbia Railroad.
John A. Bradshaw, Old Dominion
Line of Steamships.
Tho following committee was appoint?
ed to nrrauge schedules: Messrs. Cram,
Buford, Smith, Johnson, Rogers, Fre?
mont, Ghio and Foreacre.
The following committee was appoint?
ed to arrange passenger rates: Messrs,
Powers, Gentry, Dorsey, McRao auc
On motion of Colonel Smith, the
Chairman was requested to frame a re
port and resolutions relative to the Pa
After u recess of several hours, tin
convention re-assembled, when tho Com
mitteo on Schedules reported that, owinj
to the absence of tho officers of tin
roads between Montgomery and Mobile,
they were unable to agree upon i
schedule at presont.
Tho Committee on Passenger Ralei
submitted a report, which was adopted.
Messrs. Fremont, Dodamead, Cram
Andrews and Johnson were appointed
committee to frame n schedule as sooi
Messrs. Ghio, Fremont and Hasel
wero appointed a committee to devis
somo plan to protect growers and ship
pers of vegetables from Southern port
to Northern markets against fraud.
Resolutions favorablo to reduced rate
for immigrants wero adopted. A r?solu
tion was also adopted relativo to tho ay
pointmeDt of a committeo to conside
tho propriety of furnishing tickets at rc
duced rates to laud buyers.
A resolution was adopted, providiu
for the printing of 200 copies of tho o:
ficinl proceedings of tho meeting, fe
distribution among tho roads ropr<
Tho report and resolutions relativo t
thc completion of tho Pucific Railroa
Resolutions of thanks to the Chairma
and Secretaries of tho meeting for tb
faithful performance of their duties; an
also to W. A. Wright, Esq., for tho m
of his hall, were unanimously adoptee
when tho convention adjourned.
A few oopies of the 'Sackjand Destru
tion of Columbia* can be obtained at tl
Phcenix office. Price twenty-five cent
Owing to a mistake at tbe mill, with
reference to the size of the paper, we are
compelled to publish for a few days
until a new supply can be obtained-a
sheet with one side a little nnrrower than
THE CAROLINA FARMER.-This agricul?
tural magazine, published at Wilming?
ton, N. C., is one of the neatest and best
of its kind, North or South. The Jaly
number fairly teems with good things,
and there is moah to delight the farmer
and his wife in nearly every page.
Coroner Thompson held au inquest,
yesterday morning, npon the body of
Mr. Isaao Hope, (whoso sodden death
we mentioned in our last,) and after a
post mortem examination by Dre. E. D. i
Smith and G. S. Trezevaut, the jory re .
returned a verdict that ho cume to his
death from coup dc solid.
__ _ i
Jon OFFICE.-The Phoenix Job Office
is prepared to exeoute every style of
printing, from visiting and business cards
to pamphlets and books. With ample
material and first-class workmen, satis?
faction is guaranteed to all. If our work
does not come up to contract, we make
nocharge. With this understanding our
business men have no excuse for sending
THE SEASONS.-It has been proved by
statistics that the healthiest quarter of
tho year is that ending with Jane 30.
The unhealthiest is that which imme?
diately follows, and terminates with Sep?
tember 30. Dr. Samuel Rogers, an emi?
nent English lecturer, attributes the in?
creased mortality at that time to exces?
sive heat and sun-stroke. The best reme?
dy against these evils are taught by the
Indians, to wit: "To keep the body wet
and cold by the external appliances of
water.." Dr. Rogers argues that the uso
of flannels in hot weather is a mistake,
and believes in a free, but judicious use
of cold water, both internally and ex?
ternally. Ha expresses the opinion that
an ordinary observance of the simple
rules of hygiene, and a proper caution
in matters of diet, will insure and pre?
serve good health, under ordinary cir?
cumstances, daring the most trying pe
I riods of the year.
HOTEL ABBIVALS, July 15.-Columbia
Hold.-B. D. Hasell, New York; E. A.
Barnwell, T. H. Symmes, C. J. French,
J. W. Rouse, Charleston; J. S. McNa-.
mara, Orangebarg; R. J. Manning, Bal?
timore; F. L. Anderson, Spartanbarg;
R. A. Tarnipseed, Fort Gaines; C. Bar?
num, R. J. Manning, city; J. R. Fowler,
C. Garlington, Laurens; R. L. McCaugh
rin, three ehildren and servant, New?
berry; M. Bnrress, Anderson; E. De
Borry, S. C.
National Hotel.-C. Jay French, G.
A. Neuffer, Charleston; T. S. Hansley,
Wilmington, N. C. ; John Woods, C. A.
Woods, Darling A. Coke Smith, Lynch?
burg, S. C.; T. G. Burroughs, Conway -
boro; L. D. Hamer, Bennettsville; A. P.
McComio, A. Jackson, 8. A. Miles, Ma?
rion; W. W. Pegaes, Marlboro; H. H.
Borroughs, Conwayboro; W. H. Folk,
Edgefield; Dr. R. Furman and lady,
Newberry; J. C. Gay ton, Aiken.
Nickerson House-A. S. Buford, Rich?
mond, Virginia; Rev. Geo. T. Wilson,
South Carolina; W. N. Bragg, Louia
Zimmer, New York; W. S. Taylor,
Scotland; J. B. Gentry, Virginia; J. H.
Cathcart, Winnsboro; D. H. Cram,
Montgomery, Ala.; S. K. Johnson, Au?
gusta; C. P. Hyde, G. P. A. C. I. M. R. ;
M. J. O'Brien, Augusta; T. S. Davant,
New Orleans; H. P. Hammett, W. K.
Easloy, John Westfield, Greenville; Mrs.
Bowe and daughter, Augusta; Wm. H.
Trescott, Pendleton; D. T. Dantzler,
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is
called to tho following advertisements,
published the first time this morning:
D. C. Poixotto & Son-Buildings, .tc.
Geo. Symmers-Lemons, Teas, <fec.
W. H. Wigg-Citation.
HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S DELIOHT.-What
is it? Ask yoar neighbor, who has been
relieved of a distressing disease. Ask
that rheumatic what cared him. Ask
the victims of dyspepsia. Ask that beau?
tiful daughter what removed those hide?
ous spots and ulcers, and made her face
as fair aa Parian marble. Ask the onco
jaundiced victim of liver complaint.
Ask that once poor emaciated form, tho
subject of female irregularities, what
brought about such a marvelous change.
The answer is, ' 'It's HEiNrrsH's QUEEN'S
DEMGHT." Come oat, then, all ye de
sponding ones. Be cheerful, gay and
happy. If you are sick, fail not to try,
only try-no easier task-a bottle of
HEINITSH'S QUEEN DELIGHT. Jl