Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, 8. O.
-~-- vi j ? >r WW*
Saturday Morning, July 17. 18OT.
If Governor Seymour ha? relapsed,
sinco November last, into comparativo
retirement, not to say oblivion, so has
not his associate and friend Gen. Blair.
This latter gentleman has frequently of
late, proved that he "alill lives," und
that he has no intention of being quietly
snuffed out of publio notice by tho po?
litical extinguisher popped over his head
last year at the polls.
Now, whether it was anything more
than want of toot that induced General
Blair to make the speech which he did
the other night at Long Branch, it is
hard to say. If he desired to be "loudly
hissed," and to create a serione disturb?
ance in that friendly meeting of the So
oiety of the Army and Navy of the Gnlf,
he apparently went to work in the right
way; If he did not desire this, it is as?
tonishing that he adopted that line of re?
mark. Whether T. J. Jackson and his
men form the most improving subjects
for the adoration of our people at this
moment, is a general question whioh we
need not here discuss-but it is Bure thc
the object of the Long Branch meeting
of veterans of the war was to revive me?
mories of the living who fought and tho
dead who died for the Union, rather than
to hear the eulogy of those who did their
befit to break up our Union, and leave
us a wreaked nation on the Btream of
history. It waa not, we say, for political
speeches, or fdr eulogies of men .vho ad?
vised ' raising the black flag against oar
dear lads that died for the country, that
Farragut and Phil. Sheridan and "a host
of heiress less distinguished were assem?
bled n't Long Branch.
^ore is a time for all things-a timo
for candor.and magnanimity, but also a
time for patriotism and stern resolve; a
time for forgiveness of the living, and a
time for respect to the dead ; a time for
partisan frenzy, and a time for patriotic;
memories. Gen. Blair's speech would
not have been amiss for the latitude of
Tammany Hall, but it was taken as an
insult, it seems, by those whom he ad?
dressed. The other day Kev. Mr. Hol?
land i Spoke to the Btudents of Washing
ton College, Lexington, Va., holding up
to thorn, as a perfect exam piar, this samo
Geu. T. J. Jackson. We had occasion
to review the speech and to oritioise it
on other grounds, but we did not so
much as notice this, knowing the place
and the audience. But when it comes to
having "Stonewall" or "Black-flag"
Jackson thrust down our throats, as well
as down Confederate throats, we object;
and we must say that, considering tho
time, tho object, and the character of the
assembly the other night, it is no won?
der that Gen. Blair's inappropriate pa?
negyric on Jackson was "hissed" and
himself "groaned;" that he was called
to order by Admiral Farragut for having
broken the rule of the Society by a po?
litical speech, and that the feelings
stirred up against him by the members
of the Army of the Gulf are those of in?
dignation. It is pretty much the same,
probably, as if the Lexington orator had
called upon the Shenandoah Valley stu?
dents to reverence Sheridan.
We will add, that it was doubtless more
the manner than tho matter of General
Blair whioh so offended his hearers.
General Chamberlain's oration, the other
day, before the kindred Society of the
Army of tho Potomac, contained tho
most generous eulogy of the valor and
constancy of the Confederate army-in
its terms it was more eloquently eulogis?
tic than Gen. Blair's. But the latter's
remarks were somehow BO defiant, that
they seemed as if flaunted in the faces of
his hearers, and as if he claimed to have
all the magnanimity for our late enemies,
now our friends, and they none. This
was the secret, we suspect, of the whole
trouble-a blunder in the tact and tone,
rather than the words, of Gen. Blair.
[New York Times.
The Times condemns tho allusion of
General Blair, at Long Branoh, to our
own Lee and Jackson, a condemnation
to their shame, bo it spoken, whioh ori?
ginated with the Army and Navy Society.
In General Blair's introduction of the
names of these groat captains, we oan
but see the recognition of a brave and
gallant enemy, and in this brief and
passing tribute, the Times detects in
General Blair a want of tact, or may?
hap "a disposition to be hissed;" or
even more, to create a disturbance in
"the Society and Array of the Gulf."
General Bobert ?. Leo, in his quiet aca?
demic retirement, and General T. J.
Jackson-or rather, Stonewall Jackson,
as the Sonth holds him in her heart of
hearts-resting beneath "that grateful
shade across the river," aro subjects for
adoration and veneration, and will be
when the names of Farragut and Sheri?
dan shall have faded into oblivion. The
sarao spirit of blind hatred to the South,
which prompted a lieutenant of the
United States army to desecrate the Con?
federate graves at Arlington, incites the
New York Times to fling a gratuitous
a wanton-insult upon theso "immortal
names whioh aro not boru to die." To
speak of Stonowall Jackson-that true
Christian, tho perfect gentleraau, and
splendid soldior-as fighting nndor the
black flag; or that Robert Fi. Lee, as
pure in morola, as great in military fame,
.aa advocating tba -fighting andar thia
piratical emblem-is to oaat a moat foul
aspersion and bitter wrong upon the
reputation andcharacter of these illus?
trious chief taina. The&emory of Stone?
wall Jackson is, eo deaf to the Southern
people, that decapito the ea|imjtion of
the j?nrthflrn nftid, ia thsiSorth Ma name
will be esteemed as the synonym of the
pure Christian and perfect soldier; and
for Southern youth-for Northern
youth, too, might be added-no more
shining and illustrious example could be
cited for imitation. The glorious career
of these peerless soldiers, and the repu?
tation of their virtues, have made their
fame and nam os familiar to the civilised
world; and yet the allusion of General
Blair to these renowned soldiers "as
foeman worthy of his steel, " instead of
a frank and manly endorsement from the
Army and Navy Sooiety, produces only
hisses and consuro upon the speaker.
That at a convivial meeting it might well
be understood that the introduction of
political matter was inappropriate, and
the calling to order of General Blair was
right and proper; but that the names of
theso renowned generals should, when
introduced, excite only hisses and in?
sults, eAolles the keenest feeling of in?
dignation and reprobation for so little
and pitiful a course of proceeding.
OHIO POJJITICS.-General Rosenoranz
has been nominated for Governor of
Ohio. The leading Democratic papers
speak in thc highest terms of the nomi?
nation, and his success seems to be taken
for granted by many Republicans. The
New York Times mentions ns a curious
incident that when Yul lam".'?ham was
under Lincoln's sentence of banishment,
he was visited at Murfreesboro, Tenn.,
by General Rosenoranz, and a rather
violent discussion ensued on political
matters. During the conversation, Val
landigham, claiming that his position
would be justified by the future policy
and events of the war? remarked to
Rosenoranz that in five years the General
would think as the exile then thought,
and stand where he then stood. The
"It seems that Yallandigham was right
as to facts, and very nearly oorrect as to
time. He may not think precisely as
Yallandigham thought, but as the candi?
date of the Democracy of Ohio for the
Governorship, Rosenoranz certainly
stands where Yallandigham stood."
A WABNTNQ.-A story is told, says a
ootomporary, whioh should be a warning
to ull Southern correspondents of the
New York Tribune. It is this: "A short
time since, while the Shah of Persia,
with a brilliant retinae, was hunting in
his grounds, ho was thrown from his
horse, and the rumor soon spread that
he was dead. Upon recovering his senses
and hearing of the rumor which bad
been spread, he was so exasperated that
he ordered the perpetrator to be put in?
stantly to death; but, afterwards relent?
ing, he commuted the sentence to loss
by the onlprit of both ears, and this
hereafter to be the punishment for
spreading false reports." The story
should be a warning, not only to South?
ern correspondents of the Tribune, but
to editors South and North, who, with
malicious intent, spread "reports" before
The British House of Commons, when
full, is composed of 658 members, but ai
present, in consequence of vacancies
arising from eleotions declared to be in
va'id, there are only 622 sitting mem?
bers. Of these menbers statistics ol
different kinds have been collected. Th?
latest information in reference to thc
personal history of the members of thc
House of Commons isas follows: Thc
university graduates number 338, among
whom 151 are graduates of Oxford and
122 of Cambridge. There are 287 mem?
bers who were educated at public
schools, 131 at Eton, 68 at Harrow, 2?
at Rugby, and tho remainder in smallei
numbers at others. Of the nobility
there are th reo Irish peers and 106 som
of puers. The barristers number 120
tho members of the army 98, thoso ii
tho navy 13. Commerce is repr?sent?e
by 15 bankers and 136 engaged in othci
kinds of business. There are 10 fathen
who have sons sitting with them in th?
House, 21 pairs of brothers, and thre<
brother:* of one family.
-? rn? ? ? i -
A shoe-maker, named Roauh, living
on Staten Island, whilo under tho iniiu
once of liquor, on Monday Inst, mur
deled a fourteen year old girl, namoi
Harrington, and thou cut his own thront
Tho ?irgost crop of cotton marketcc
in this country was 1859-00, and wai
4,675,770 bales, averaging 450 pound:
Tammany Hall is a power io th? land.
The oity tax levy of twenty odd millions
is enough to ahow it; for Tammany rules
the city, and the city has become strong,
enough to carry the State? and tho State
is UM main-stay of the Demo?: .
of the Unites Sta tee. Hones tba out- ]
givings of Tamman^on the p/
thrown out from Tammany j?nwe "glo?
rious Fourth" are entitled to special at?
tention, foreshadowing, as they do, the
present position And future course of the
First, then? after a solemn, a very sol?
emn ode from De Witt Van Buren-and
there is a poet among the Van B?rens,
as there have been statesmen, politicians,
wits and philosophers-after a poem
from a Van Buren, calling as to
Look where broken laws, neglected oaths and
shattered States proclaim
Tho triumph of the hollow heart, tho glory of
Judge Garvin proceeded to the nomina?
tion of Governor Hoffman as the Demo?
cratic candidate for President in 1872,
and, at the same time, defined his plat?
form. The learned Judge, in the course
of his remarks, said: "But the day will
come-when the soldier who now occu?
pies tho White House, when his term of
office sholl expire-that we will send to
be President a man from tho city of New
York, by the aid of the votes of the peo?
ple of this great country, who will do
honor to that position, and who will de?
mand atonement from England and from
Spain for the terrible outrages which
they have perpetrated upon Ibis conn
try;" all of which was received with en?
thusiastic applause. Having thus cleared
tho ground for Governor Hoffman nnd
his foreign polioy to tho satisfaction of
the assembled saohems, another step was
taken tonching our domestic affairs in
foreshadowing tho Democratic pro?
gramme for 1872.
Senator Stockton, of New Jersey, was
assigned to this important duty, and dis?
charged it with the ability of a regular
old time- Democratic constitutional ex:
pounder. He took the ground that from
the mode adopted by Congress of en?
forcing upon the late rebel States the
oondition precedent to tho adoption of
the fifteenth constitutional amendment,
establishing universal manhood suffrage
of all colors, the ratification of this
amendment will be null and void, "and
the attempt to enforce it revolution."
Speaking of tho States required by law
to adopt it, Mr. Stockton said: "These
States aro deprived of a free vote. They
are to be coerced to a vote that alters the
constitutions of the United States and
of Now Jersey fundamentally," and "I
pronounce it violence and revolution."
He further said, that "the question of
who votes and who does not vote sinks
into insignificance compared with the
fundamental alteration of our system of
government whioh is proposed, and the
fraud and violence by which our home
born liberties are to be wrested from us."
This is plain and strong speaking; bat
where do these opinions of Mr. Stockton
stop? They carry us back to 1800. They
cover not only tho fifteenth amendment,
establishing universal negro suffrage, but
the fourteenth, in reference to civil
rights, the national debt, the rebel debt,
etc, and the thirteenth, abolishing
slavery; for they were all carried by an
enforced ratification upon the unrecon?
structed Southern States. We know,
too, that it was Gen. Frank Blair's let?
ter, declaring all these reconstruction
proceedings "unconstitutional, revolu?
tionary, null aud void," that killed last
year's Tammany Presidential ticket of
Seymour and Blair from the start. And
that ought to bo the lust of this ques?
But there is still another point and in?
cident in Mr. Stockton's Bpeech deserv?
ing of notice. In his reference to a
recent decision of Chief Jnstice Chase,
leaning towards the Jeffersonian dogma
of State sovereignty, our reporter as?
sures us that there was a spontaneous
outbreak of applause in Tammany among
tho emull and the "big Indians," which
was the special incident of the day's pro?
ceedings. From this we infer that Mr.
Chase, as a strong and thoroughly ac?
ceptable candidate for the Democracy,
hus gained a hold among the rank and
file of the porty whioh places him to-day
far ahead of all other competitors, not
excepting Governor Hoffman.
Mayor Hall followed the regular orator
of tho day, Mr. Stockton, in one of his
never-failing, facetious and pungent
speeches. The salient points of his
somewhat discursive and miscellaneous
remarks were these: That "the army of
the Potomao is keeping alive the embers
of civil war," (a very suggestive remark;)
that Gen. Grant is responsible for the
lack of anything like practical sympathy
from the Government for the Cubans,
and that we (tho Democracy) must make
an issue of this in tho coming fall cam?
paign; that, liko Andrew Johnson, Gen.
Grant, before the end of his term, will
be turned out of his party, and on ac?
count of his divisions of the spoils; that
"four-fifths of what is said about tho Ala?
bama claims is the sheerest humbng in
tho world;" that give tho Democratic
party a chanco and there will be practi?
cal sympathy, and to somo purpose, for
both Cuba and Ireland; that the Demo?
cracy oxpect something from tho Virgi?
nia election, and that in the fall they will
be wide awako in Pennsylvania and New
Thus it will bo seen that tho powerful
fifteen-inch columbiads-Cnba and tho
Alabama claims-apparently neglected
by tho administration, aro to bo turned
I in New York against it this fall, and that
impracticable as ar? the vie?3 ol Senator
Stockton on reconstruction, the issues
suggested by Mayor Hall are such as will
ba apt, io the coming October and No?
vember elections, to bring out,the full
ayTongtb of tbe Democraoy1 against the
pMairalixed and 4-ttorganfted Hepubli
3j?Mf> If. ss they say, it takes aome
^^Huke a d?font to wake up tho ener
M?aof Gen. Grant, theta- fe a-pveepeot
that ha will be thoroughly roused by the
coming fall elections.
I New Yotk Herald.
. Ba4 Treatment of tbe Chinear.
The outrages whioh are reported in
California ripon the Chinese who come
to settle there are as foolish ?od short?
sighted as they ere barbarous. The fact
has been already published that, on the
lauding of a number of these emigrants
lately in San Francisco, a crowd gather?
ed round them and followed them to the
Chinese quarter; on the way they pelted
the unoffending strangers with stones
and mud and struok them with clubs.
Many were knocked down, and when
they were down their assailants daubed
their faces with mud, and pulled them
around by the hair, being cheered on by
the crowds lining the Bide-walks, and
not n single citizen or officer of tho law
interfered by word or deed. The immi?
grants reached their destination more
dead than alive, but there was no re?
dress for them, and no attempt has been
made to trace out the perpetrators of
these outrages and punish them. Some
of the California papers undertake to
charge this barbarism upon other fo?
reigners, but their own authorities did
not interfere to prevent or punish the
deeds, and tho proscriptive and intole?
rant spirit evinced by their legislators
and political conventions against these
inoffensive strangers has been such ns to
lead to thesis outbreaks. The people of
the agricultural districts of a great part
of this country need the cheap, reliable
labor of tbeso patient, industrious peo?
ple, and if the Californians do not want
them, let them send them unharmed
across the mountains. They do not have
the physical strength of the others;
nevertheless it has been found that they
get through more work. In the excava?
tions on the Pacific Railroad the white
laborers throw heavier spadefuls, but the
Chineso had removed more earth at tho
end of the day. Why shall the Chinese
not become good citizens? It is certain?
ly not the way to civilize them by beat?
ing them with sticks and stones. They
might mako bett3r nse than this of them,
even in California. It is said that in
China a criminal under capital sentence
can, for a small sum, procure a substi?
tute. That trade might be introduced
to advantage in California, for, it is rea?
sonable to suppose that ruffians who can
brutally assault and maltreat harmless
strangers might have need of substitutes
for the gallows some day. It is hardly
reasonable to suppose, however, that
there id not a large portion of thc better
population of California who feel kindly
towards tho Chinese emigrants, and give
them employment. This is evident from
the fact that such a test has been given
them as employees in various callings as
to elicit a favorable judgment in their
The Anti-Coolie Association of Califor?
nia, in a protest lately issued, says that
there are about 110,000 Chinese in Cali?
fornia, 100,000 of whom are in a state of
peonage or slavery, and are sent out by |
the companies owning them in gangs of
from 50 to 5,000. their wages being paid
to the agent of the company. The bulk
of the female portion of them are scat?
tered through the towns and cities for
purposes of prostitution, thus demoral?
izing the native youth, end sowing dis?
ease and sorrow. The employment of
Chinese in all the ordinary labor avoca?
tions has cu fit out of employment in San
Francisco at least 20,000 native boys and
girls, from ten to twenty years, who are
thus left to become the victims of idle?
ness and vioe. They also state that the
cheapness of Chinese labor has not
oheapened the price of a single article of
home manufacturo. To them is attri?
buted the introduction of the small-pox
or block plague, whioh hos been raging
there for twelve months; and it is stated
that they are subject to many diseases
almost unknown among the Caucasian
race, but whioh may be introduced
among our native population. The asso?
ciation claims to embody among its
membership persons of all classes, creeds
and political opinions.
THE ExcE8srvK MODESTY OF A SCALA?
WAG GOVBRNOB.-The Richmond Whig,
of Joly 7, says:
Governor Holden's paper, the Stand?
ard, hos the credit of making tho first
nominations for tho next Presidential
election. The following is his ticket:
For President, U. S. Grant, of Illinois;
for vice-President, Wm. W. Holdon, of
North Carolina. The modesty and mo?
deration of his Governorship, in not
assigning himself the first plaoe on tho
ticket, excite universal admiration.
Holden has fairly won the palm of self
denial in this self-seeking age. His disin?
terested ness is all the more glaring, from
the faot that ho offered a reward during
the war for the assassinat ton of President
The Governor of Florida has issued o
proclamation, fixing the second day of
November next as the day on which a
popular vote shall bo taken to determine
the proposed cession of West Florida to
Tho oane-brakes of the Sonth aro now
extensively used for making wrapping
paper in Now England.
THE CnwranwAg? DEAD AS Poora
LOOKOUT.-Daring the last three years
of the war, 8,000 Confederate prisoners,
who died in the prison and hospital of
Point Lookout, were buried in a spot
near, the shore of the Chesapeake Bay,
which was enclosed-by tho Federal au?
thorities with a temporary woodoo fence.
Tho falling of the fenoe, which hhs sinoo
decayed? the trampling of stock upon
the graves, and the flooding of a portion
of the low-lying land, have reduced the
grave-yard to a deplorable condition, tho
names on the head-boards of some of the
graves having become obliterated, and
even some of the bodies having been ex?
posed. Thc people of St. Mary's Coun?
ty, although greatly impoverished by
the war, raised $2,500 by a fair in 1867
for the purpose of draining and enclos?
ing the land, but, unfortunately, the
whole of this sum was lost by the failcre
of the firm with whioh it was deposited.
Our own community are now invoked to
assist the people of St. Mary's in the
restoration of this neglected cemetery
a work of common humanity whioh the
respect heretofore evinced in the care
and decoration of the graves of those,
whether of North or South, who fell dur?
ing the war, leaves no reason to believo
will ue regarded with indifference.
Notwithstanding the dilapidated con?
dition of the graves at Point Lookout,
tho friends of those buried there will bo
glad to learn that Mr. L. O. Smith, to
whom tho laud of tho cemetery once be?
longed, and whoso farm adjoins it, and
who has re-interred, at his own expense,
fifty ot tho bodies which had been ex?
posed, has in his possession a correct list,
furnished him by tho surgeon of the post
before his departure, of the names of all
tho Confederates interred in the ceme?
tery, each namo having a number at?
tached, which corresponds with tho num?
bers on the head-boards marking the
graves. By this means tho bodies even
now, in the dilapidated oonditioc of the
pince, can be readily identified. A copy
of the list is in this city, at tho office of
Mr. J. Wesley Smith, Secretary of the
Loudon Park Confederate Memorial As?
sociation, ami can be seen upon applica?
tion. Mr. Smith, of St. Mary's, has
kindly voluuteered, upon the receipt of
instructions to that effect, to forward to
their proper destination the remains of
any of the Confederate soldiers interred
in the cemetery, charging simply tho ac?
tual cost of removul.-Baltimore Sun.
The Cuban expedition (120 men) that
quietly slipped away from New York, on
the 23d of last month, as quietly re?
turned to New York on Saturday even?
ing last, in tho brig A. Eldred. The
men mado a lauding, und had a slight
brush with tho Spaniards, but cholera
and yellow fever were prevailing so badly
in the insurgent oamp that all hands con?
cluded to-return home-while it was yet
in their power to do so.
A bull fight took place in Goffstown,
N. H., on the 7th instant. Two farmers
matched the bulls, uud the fight was wit?
nessed by quito a crowd. When ono had
whipped the other, a fresh bull was
trotted ont, and the fight went on till it
was thought best to separate the ani?
DROWNED.-Yesterday morning a num?
ber of colored boys were swimming at
the wharf of the Savannah and Charles?
ton Railroad, when one of them, Joe
Dnrham by name, about fourteen years
old, went beyond his depth and was
drowned.-Charleston Courier, 16(7t.
DR. TUTT'S EXPECTORANT.-AU who
have used this invaluable medicine for
Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Spitting of
Blood, Croup, Inflammation of the
Lungs or Chest, Hoarseness, Difficulty
of Breathing, Bronchitis, and all dis?
eases of the Langs attest its usefulness.
For Lung affections it has no equal.
A majority of persons living ?i the
South are predisposed to diseases of the
Liver, and most of the pains and aches
complained of aro owing to a deranged
state of that important organ. The
Simmons' Liver Regulator is the great
remedy for the diseases incident to a dis?
organized Liver, Dyspepsia, Constipa?
tion, Sick Headaohe, Female Irregulari?
One says: It has done mo more good
than any medicine I ever used.
Another says: I consider it an invalua?
Another says: My son, who was so
long considered a hopeless oase, is now
in blooming health, from nsing the Sim?
For sale by all druggists. J18 J3
BEAUTIFUTJ WOMAN.-If you would be
beautiful, use Hagan's Magnolia Balm.
It gives a puro Blooming Complexion
and restores Youthful Beauty.
Its effects aro gradual, natural and
It removes Redness, Blotches and Pim?
ples, cures Tan, Sunburn and Freckles,
and makes a lady of thirty appear but
t won ty.
The Magnolia Balm makes tho Skin
Smooth and Pearly; tho Eyo bright and
clear; tho Cheek glow with tho Bloom of
Youth, and imparts a fresh, plump ap?
pearance to the Conntonanoo. No lady
noed oomplain of her Complexion, when
75 cents will purchase this delightful ar?
The best article to dress the hair is
Lyon's Kathairou. J19 J13
A telegram received m thia city, yes?
terday, announced the death of Bey. B.
K. Porter, cf Atlanta, Ga., formerly a
resident of Colombia.
MERCANTILE PRINTING.- All kinds of^
mercantile printing, snob os circulare,
letter heads, cards, bill heads, state?
ments, ?fcc, for counting-rooms and
offices, promptly attented to at the Phoe?
nix job office.
In response to on invitation from Mr.
A. Y. Lee, architeot, we called to inspect
his new office, on Sumter, between Lau?
rel and Blending streets, and to partake
of the cooling refreshments which were
considerately supplied to counteract the
heat of the weather. Mr. Lee is the
proprietor of a neat and tasteful build?
ing, tho walls decorated by works of his
own skill, drawings, paintings, ?fcc. We
wero shown the model of tho Broad
Biver Bridge, now being built nuder the
direction of this gentleman, and the
map of Columbia, prepared by Mr. Lee
with great care anil exactness. This
map will be shortly opposed for sale. It 1
does great credit to Mr. Lee, and can
scarcely fail to give entire satisfaction to 1
HOTEL ARRIVALS, July 16. - Columbia
Hotel-D. Seligmen, New York; J. J.
Trenholm, J. H. Wahrmann, W- ?.
Croswell, W. H. Evans, H. J. McCor?
mick, F. C. Bacton, Charleston; John
S. Small, Miss Annie Walker, Miss Belle
Walker, Barnwell; B. J. Manning, Bal?
timore; G. A. Woodward, C. B. Betts,
Miss Wattie E. Betts, Winnsb?-?ro; J. J.
Gregg, Augusta; Leroy F. Youmans,
Edgefleld; L. G. Croft, Greenville; Mrs.
Wadlow and sister, C. Kerrison, S. C.;
B. W. Brice, Miss J. C. S. Brioe, Ches?
dickerson House-A. B. Bose, G. H.
Frost, J. Woodruff, Charleston; Mrs. N.
A. Harris, Columbus, Ga. ; D. Richard?
son, wife and three children, Selma,
Ala. ; J. L. Denton, N. C. ; John F. Tay?
lor, J. N. Wallace, Charlotte, N. C. ; J.
B. Chatham, S. C.
Natio7ial Hotel.-T. C. Cooper, Green?
ville; L. H. Henderson, James Beattie,
Florida; Isaac D. Gaillard, Edisto Is?
land; Miss Bettie Knight, Lexington;
Joseab Hereford and lady, Charlotte, N.
C. ; T. C. Pool, Miss C. A. Pool, New?
berry; A. V. Eichelberger, Laurens 0.
H. ; J. L. S. Hill and lady, Chickasaw,
Miss.; Wm. H. Beaty and three chil?
dren, Okolona, Miss.; Miss Amanda
Steen and servant, Chickasaw, Miss. ; A.
C. Spain, Darlington; H. C. Hack,
JOB OFFICE.-The Phoenix Job Office
is prepared to execute 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 np to oontract, we make
no oharge. With this understanding our
business men have no excuse for sending
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is
called to the following advertisements,
published the first time this morning:
W. T. Walter-Furniture, ?fcc.
P. P. Toale-Special Notice.
Brooks' Portable Cotton Screw Press.
Fisher & Heinitsh-Queen's Delight.
HETNITSH'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT.-What
is it? Ask yonr neighbor, who bas been
relieved of a distressing disease. Ask
that rheumatic what cured him. Ask
the victims of dyspepsia. Ask that beau?
tiful daughter what removed those hide?
ous spots and nlcers, and made her face
as fair as Parian marble. Ask the once
jaundiced victim of liver complaint.
Ask that once poor emaciated form, the
subject of female irregularities, what
brought about such a marvelous change.
Tho answer is, "It's HEINITSH'H QUEEN'S
DEMO HT.--' Come out, then, all yo de?
sponding ones. Be cheerful, gay and
happy. If you are sick, fail not to try,
only try-no easier task-a bottle of
HBTNTTSH'S QUEEN DELIGHT. Jl
Tho language of nature and experience
demonstrates that whoever would enjoy
the pleasures of food, the beauties of
landscape, the joys of companionship, the
riches of literature, or the honors of
station and renown, must preserve their
health. The effect of fonl, injurious food
entering the stomach is to derange the
digestive organs and produce headache,
loss of appetite, nnrefreehing sleep, low
spirits, feverish burnings, etc., whioh nra
the symptoms of that horrid disease,
Dyspepsia, which assumes a thousand
shapes, and points toward a miserable
life and premature decay. PLANTATION
BITTEBS will prevent, overcome and
counteract nil of these effects. They act
with unerring power, and are taken with
the pleasure of a beverage.
MAGNOLIA WATEI:.-Superior to the
best imported German Cologne, and sold
at half tho price. J17J3