Newspaper Page Text
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COLUMBIA, S. C.
Sunday Morning! Jniy&lfrte;
Tte? Radicals tn a dummdarjr. * '.
j Tho editor of the New York Tribune is
ninon perplexed with the "Chin?se puz?
zle." He has worked and perspired over
it, but he cant's settle it to his own satis?
faction. He is in doubt. He most have
more time for con cid erat i on, and more
facta to enlighten him. He doesn't
know yet how immigration from the
Flowery Kingdom will affect radicalism
. and the negro in the United States. He
is rather inclined at present to let the
Chinese come, but he is careful to say:
"It may DO that further knowledge and
eonsiduration will induce ns to unite in
the demand that this immigration be
stopped." The Louisville Courier-Jour?
nal is Strongly inolined to the belief that
this will be the editor of the TVi?wwe's
conclusion, aud that of tho rest of the
radical leaders, when they see the effect
of tho inexpensive industry of the Chi?
nese in competition with the costly lazi?
ness of the n?groeB, who, if worthless in
respect to everything else, are invalua?
ble to tho radicals ns a main element of
political strength. This country bas
boon boasted of by its people during the
whole period of its existence ns a refngo
and a home /or the people of all nations,
but let th? fact bo made to appear that
immigration 1B unfavorable to the pros?
perity of radicalism among us, and our
gates, if the radicals shall have the con?
trol of the looks and keys, will bc closed
against foreigners as rigorously as those
of China and Japan over were. Another
leading radical organ, referring to tho
petition of the leading Chinamen that
protection and equal rights shall bo so
cured to Chinese immigrants, interposes
an objection. It says: "We must not
overlook the fact that there are considera?
tions of blood and morals, as weil as ol
cheap labor and industrial economy."
The radicals certainly insisted that we
should overlook considerations of blood
and morals in the case of the nogroet
considerably more than we are asked tc
overlook them in the case of the Chinese
THE NEW IMPKBIAI? Pokier.-The Nev
York Timen says tho late eleotions ii
France have compelled tho Emperor tc
announce his purpose of establishing re
forms which aro tantamount to a chang?
of the principles on which he has hereto
fore governed that Empire. It says tb
vital point in the scheme he has formu
lated ia the proposition to give the Le
gislataro the "control of the budget,'
which is the fundamental symbolism o
power in all free legislative assemblies
which has been hitherto practically with
held by Napoleon, and kept in his owi
bands, and which ho would never resigi
if he did not seo tho impossibility o
permanently upholding the present sys
tem. It says all tho other changes h
proposes are in the direction of liben
reform, and adds:
"Tho astuteness, if not the duplicity
of Napoleon, in working his way out c
political difficulties such as have latel
arisen in France, prevents our indulgin
in very lively hopes of the passage c
any measures of reform that will serioui
ly limit his personal power, or interfet
with the absolute supremacy he ht
heretofore retained iu tho government <
France. Again aud again bas he pr<
mised reforms and liberties in tho pa;
few years, and once and again has L
doceived the people. But tho indici
tions from the recent course of aflu?i
are more determinate than anything w
have heretofore had, and it looks lute!
as though the 'logic of events' bad bi
come more powerful even than the ED
TUE DIRECT LAND TAX AT THE SOUTI
Tho Washington correspondent of tl
Now York Herald telegraphs under da
of the 14th:
There is some talk of enforcing the cr
lection of tho direct land tax in tl
South. The Southern States share
this tax-which amounted to 820,000,Ol
among all the States-was S6.000.000;
this sum only about 3,000,000 has bc(
paid into the Treasury from tho Soutl
ern States. It will be remembered th
when this atnouut had buen collecte'
President Johnson sont a moasago I
Congress, setting forth that in view of tl
poverty produced in tho South by tl
war it would in many instances be roi
ons to that section to ouforco thc colic
tion of the tax at that timo, and recoi
mending that it bo suspended for soc
time, so us to allow tho industrial int
rests of tho South to recuperate. It
stated that the limit of the suspensh
fixed by Congress has now passed, ai
the law providing for tho levying ai
collection of tho tax comon into fi
force agaiu. It is argued by those wi
urge this proceeding that the indu
triona of the South have greatly ii
proved in tho interim, that tho crops a
abundant and that there is no longer a
excuso for delay on tho score of povort
Mn, EDITOE: I flee by your yaper that
tho tomporcturo of Columbia during the,
unprecedented we^tlm of tbe^lasV.few
days has bee? givjipby yargai ofaftrv*
ere & 100, 101 andren 106 ctSgr^s iii
cool places. For the reputation of our
city, I deem it my duty to correct the
erroneous impressions of our climate
produced by those figures.
I have, during the whole of this ex?
cessive weather, made very careful ob?
servations with several accurate ther?
mometers, which agree perfectly with
one another. The trne temperature of
the air bas never been1 above 95 degrees.
This reading waa obtained by free ex?
posure of tho thermometers to the open
air, but completely sheltered from re?
flection. In the rooms on the second
floor of my house, (a brick house,) with
the sashes raised and the blinds tnrned
so as to darken the room, tho thermome?
ter h not been above 89 degrees. If I
take the precaution of shutting down the
sashes in the morning, the thermometer
does not rise above 86 degrees.
How Southern Farmen are Swindled In
Oar farmors aro interested to kuow
how they aro sometimes dealt with by
Northern correspondents, and why it is
the vegetable trndo has proved so near a
failure this season. This they will learn
by reading tho following article, copied
from thc New York Sun, of the 5 th
A case of swindling, which is of com?
mon and almost universal occurrence,
has just been brought to light in an af?
fidavit made by Mr. Robert C. Lowry, of
Florida, before Marshal Tooker, which
deserves the fullest exposure and con?
demnation of the press and pabilo. Mr.
Lowry is an extensive agriculturist, and
for some timo past bas boen selling tho
produce of his farm in this marke*,
through the agenoy of a friend named
Thompson, and the commission house
of -, of stand No. -/-Bulkhead,
South of Barclay street, and No. -
West street, near Vesey streot.
Mr. Lowry was a regular reader of the
country editions of the Sun, wherein he
saw the quoted New York prie ea for such
goods as he had to soi L He waa thereby
enabled to cale date almost to a cont what
amount of money should be returned to
him, less the usual commission, ten per
cent.; but ho did not anticipate such
large reductions from these sums as ho
was obliged to bear when his checks were
forwarded. His suspicions were aroused,
and ho determined to ferret the butter
ont if possible. Having in early life had
some experience in detective business, he
"pat up" a job for-& Co., which
would work like a charm. He came to
New York, called upon his friend Thomp?
son, and stated to him his suspicions.
Mr. Thompson felt a sort of moral obli?
gation to assist in tho matter, and he
readily went to the commission house
and purchased five orates of beans with
Mr. Lowry's card still on, for which ho
paid two dollars and fifty cents each, and
took a receipt therefor. Mr. Lowry
shortly after appeared on the scene, and
requested a settlement, which was made
out in due form, but the five crates of
beans were credited as having been sold
for one dollar and fifty cents each, from
which the commission was afterward do
Some fifty or sixty dollars worth of
farm produce was treated similarly in
this singlo transaction. As soon as Mr.
Lowry received his agent's statement,
be produced the bill of Mr. Thompson,
and asked for an explanation. There was
then a terrible flatter all around, nnd of?
fers to "settle the matter" and not ex?
pose the swindle were numerous and
pressing. But the victim would not
listen to compromise ne took his re?
ceipt and- statement, together with
tho cards from the crates, as collateral
evidence, and embodied the information
above, given in tho form of an affidavit,
? and asked for the issuance of a warrant.
That instrument was granted, and the
accused parties appeared before the mar?
shal and again offered to compromise;
but Mr. Lowry, by diligent inquiry, had
become satisfied in the meantime that
this species of swindling is extensively
carried on by commission merchants
here, and that scores of bis Southern
neighbors have been served liko himself,
and he again refused to oompromise.
He intends to prosecute tint firm to tho
fullest extent of the law, and break up
tho contemptible practice, if possible.
It is believed that other Southern vic?
tims will take tho same course, and thus
put un end to a system which is alike in?
jurious to tho consnmer and the producer,
but which Oils tho pockets of soulless
NOT GENEUAIJI?Y KNOWN.-That poets
? have to take out "poetical licenses."
That an actor looks most killing when
bo is murdering his part,
j That all gymnasts livo on mussels.
I That u bookbinder's promises are not
That a pair of hand-ouff* is the beat
That tho greatest wants of the age is
in H il-..
That Lowell people only dance cotton
That tho greatest dish-ooverer of the
ago was-and is-Cook.
A Portland man hau o a rod one of tho
most dangerous cases of cancer by drink?
ing red clover tea and applying a red
clover compress, and thinks it will* provo
au infallible remedy in all oases.
?. 'lint, gMj???BJ??
TnFUROHOA?tt|Mb? Nsw' Yo-1
Tribun? speaks thucw*!*?? new oaWf?i
Tbe cable which
than the English
(tnilOB altogether. ?
are Messrs. Er] a
mies of the North
who are backed by alt?ge array of
holders. The longest section bf tbe
sable is that from Brest to St. Pierre,
2,325 miles; the shorter one, from St.
Pierre to the coast of Massachusetts, will
be 722 miles long. , The sections of tbe
cable between Brest, St. Pierre and Bos?
ton, are six in number, and it needs six
splioings between these points.
This island, hitherto an insignificant
point, has become conspicuous by the
success of tho oable. South of New?
foundland ara three small islands owned
by France in the interest of the abund?
ant fisheries in their neighborhood.
Theso islands are St. Pierre and the two
Miguclons, and they contain altogether
abont 100 square miles, and a few thou?
sand inhabitants, who export annually
ubout 8,000,000 francs' worth, importing
whale and codfish oil and codfish princi?
pally to the extent of n little less than
8,000,000 francs. Tho islands are the
sole remains of French possessions iu
Northern America, and date their owner?
ship from an early period of coloniza?
tion. When Newfoundland was sur?
rendered to the Government of Queen
Anne, they were nevertheless retained
House's Hummock, at the town of
Duxbury, in Massachusetts, and near
the Garnet Light of Plymouth harbor,
will be the American end of the cable.
Tho Massachusetts Legislature have
chartered a company to carry a lino out
beyond the jurisdiction of the . United
States and splice it with the Frenoh
cable, in order to avoid any difficulty
growing out of tho constitution of the
United States law with reference to this
subject. Duxbury, where the cable will
have an office, was once a ship-building
port of promise, but, like Plymouth and
Salem, ha* passed into decay corumer
NEWSPAPER WHITING.-Few imagine
the labors of a newspaper writer, says
the Wilmington Star, and fewer still are
anxious to bestow praise where it is due,
or to withhold censure where it would
be proper to so do. Many gentlemen of
leisure, unable themselves to pen a gram?
matical phrase, aro quito ready to criti?
cise unsparingly, and to acidulato their
critical remarks with a scorn that reflects
little credit on their heart and less on
He who writes for a daily paper must
often form opinions without time for re
fiectiou, and write paragraphs without
the opportunity of revision. Ho must
frequently write of that which ho only
partially understands, and must equally
often eject from his mind articles that
haste constructed, and correction would
In truth, often his labors are exposed
to the merciless criticism of those who
too willingly censure without regard to
propriety, and too eagerly deny credit
without respect to justice.
When it is remembered the press gen?
erally relies on report for its informa?
tion, it can scarcely bo supposed that its
authority should always be beyond the
imputation of incorrectness, or its judg?
ment always prove unerring.
When it is borne in mind tho writer of
newspaper articles has few minutes for
reflection, none for revision, but little
opportunity to arouse latent powers, and
but small compass to display acquire?
ments, it can scaroely, with justice, bo
supposed that he should never fail, where
failnre is imminent, and success unat?
tended with praiso or accompanied with
And when one dwells on the magni?
tude of his labors, and reviews the vari?
ety of subjects of which ho muat treat, it
is not startling that he occasionally com?
mits errors which aro rarely forgiven,
and fails to attain that standard which
may relieve him from censure; but not
entitle him to the encomia of tho gene?
rous, and barely shields him from the
sneers of the cynical.
THE LATEST MABKET Rirons.-Honor
-scarce. Old stock exhausted, and the
new will be a failure.
Virtue-old growth nearly consumed;
young growth, prospect very unpromis?
Honesty-none in the market.
Patriotism-first quality scarce, and
none to be disposed of. Second quality
easily bought on speculation, at 100 per
Prudence-all in tho hands of old
stockholders, and held closo.
Modesty-stook badly managed. None
for salo to street speculators.
Politeness-cheap. Holders unwilling
to dispose of any nt tho present rates.
Scandal-none at wholesale. Dealt in
chiefly by peddlers, at retail.
Religion-very little of the genuine
article on hand. Stock gonorally adulte?
Love-none offered, oxcept for green?
A kind physician, living near Boston,
wishing to smooth the last hours of a
poor woman whom bo was attending,
asked her if there was anything he could
do for her before she died. The poor
soul, looking up, replied: "Doctor, I
have always thought that I should like
to have a glass buttor-diuh before I
HEROINE.-At Smithville, N.
?nesday, 13tb instant, tb* diingh
Captain Hunter. ofrthe rjjmmship
-Kinks," whim playing; onjjhe dca
'?ville, wasitruck by a plank atyd'
ely knocked overboard. Miss
itt being on lue? doo*' at. we
je, immediately plunged in, and
v a capital swimmer, caught the girl
i she came up the seepnd time Miss
Stuart immediately struck ont for the
shore, but ss tho child (aged 12) was so
heavy, she was obliged to cling to tho
posts of the dook until sufficiently re?
covered to swim to the shoro with her
The ex-President of the Royal Astro?
nomical Society of England startles his
readers by drawing the conclusion, in a
new essay, that the length of our day
has been certainly increasing; that "the
length of the day may be expected ulti?
mately to become a year!" However,
one's nerves become steady again when
the estimate of the increase proves to be
an increase of six seconds in the course
of a million of years. As Mr. Pritchard
justly remarks, the day will not be
lengthened into a year "in our time."
ANOTHER BANK RonnEnv.-A few days
ago, two strangers euiered the Seamen's
Bank for Savings in New York, and while
ono of ?them engaged the attention of thc
officer in charge, the other secretly pick
id np the cashier's box aud made ott
with it. The box contained 835,000 in
bonds and stocks. Subsequently, the
box, with over 825,000 of bonds not ne?
gotiable, was fouud in tho entry of a pri?
vate dwelling, where tho thieves had
TERRIBLE ACCIDENT.-Among tho fes?
tivities incident to tho celebration of tho
independence of Buenos Ayres on the
2-ith of May, was a ballon ascension,
which ended in the balloon coming
down in the harbor. A steamboat going
to tho aid of the mronaut caught thu
balloon with her chimney, when a fright?
ful explosion of gas took place, fatally
injuring eight persons, and wounding
A NEGRO MAN AND HIS WIFE SHOT.
Wo learn that, on Wednesday night
last, about three miles bolow the town of
Blackville, a negro man named Blake,
in company with his wife, while attempt?
ing to put out a dre around their pre?
mises, were fired upon by parties un?
known. Blake was killed, and his wife
is believed to bo mortally wounded.
Iudiana is doing well with her State
debt. Five years ago it footed up some
89,000,000. It has since been reduced
to 82,600,000. and of thia 8800,000 was
paid off July 1, leaving only 81,800,000.
Another five years will see th? State out
of debt and a large fund in the Treasury
if tho present prudent management is
A riot occurrod on Edisto Island, a few
days ago, owing to tho arrest of a color?
ed man. A magistrate, named Christy,
was arrested by the mob. Tho negroes
were quite infuriated, and declared that
no negro should again be arrested on
that island, as they would call tho Union
League to their assistance.
Two desperadoes named Whitecotton
attacked a Masonic procession in Point
Bock, Alabama, recently; but they were
overcome and put ont of the way so
completely that they will never disturb
any one again. The entire community
justify the killing.
Suicidiunn is all the rage at the North
just now. Alice McCall took laudanaum
in New York on the 15th; Edward
.levett shot himself in the head on tho
si mo day, in the same city; whilo an old
man on Staten Island set fire to his
bouse and then shot himself.
Bates, a Boston man, who made stills
for illicit distillation aud then betrayed
bis customers and obtained the Govern?
ment rewards, has been convicted of
fraud in Boston, and sentenced to one
year's imprisonment and 81,000 fine.
DEATH FROM HEAT.-An elderly lady
named Redmond, living in Middle
street, was found dead in the kitchen of
her residence yesterday. Her death was
caused by tho excessive heat and expo?
sure to the sun.-Charleston Courier.
During the recent freshet in Connecti?
cut, a Waterbury editor telegraphed an?
other at the scene of action, "Send mo
full particulars of the flood." The an?
swer came, "You will find them in Ge?
Tho Court Circular states that the
Prince and Princess of Wales drove out
yesterday. We honor their energy, bnt
if they had let yesterday alone until 12
nt night, ho would have gone out him
self without any driving.
Prentice says ono murder in the South
creates more excitement among Northern
people than tea murders in the North.
The reason is that ono murder iu tho
South is moro uncommon than ten in tho
The journal called the Great Republic,
the organ of tho Grand Army of the Re
public, has been seized by the Marshal
at Washington, and will be sold for debt.
A colored man named Joseph Dun
ham, jumped from tho Savannah Rail?
road wharf, Charleston, and was drowned,
his head sticking in the mud.
Eytinge is painting a private scene for
Hon. John Morrissey-to remind him ol
scenes in Congress.
? The only ram-seller the State of Mas
sachasotts now tolerates is the State it?
Tho most peaceable way to have a
knock-down is to get up an auction.
PENITENTIARY. AFFAIRS-ESCAPE OF
CONVICTS.-On Wednesday last, -while
four colored convicts woro engaged in
hauling bricks on the canal, a signal was
given by one of them, when they all im?
mediately dropped their wheel-barrows
and sprung upon a white man, (who wus
guarding them,) took from him his gun
and pistol, gave him n beating and then
made off. The same day, another con?
vict made his escape through a hole un?
der the fence, and tho samo night still
another made his escape, but by what
modus operandi, we havo not been able
to learn. A colored convict died on
MAGAZINE LITERATURE.-The Galaxy,
for August-Sheldon & Co., 498 and 500
Broadway, New York-has been received,
and n capital number it is, too. The fol?
lowing is its table of contents: Put Your?
self in His Place, by Charles Reade;
Feathered Life, by John Burroughs;
Tho Rose, tho Cloud, and tho Oriole, by
T. W. Parsons; The Race for Commercial
Supremacy in Asia, by Richard J. Hin?
ton: Susan Fielding, by Mrs. Edwards;
Priuco Napoleon, by Justin McCarthy;
Mineral Waters, by John C. Droper, M.
D. ; Climmerley Gap, by J. T. McKay;
Matthew Vassar, by John H. Raymond;
How they Keep Houso at Coinpiegne;
On a Cast of Tennyson's Hand, by H. T.
Tuckerman; Tho Age of Burlesque, by
Richard Grant White; Miscellany; Drift
Wood, by Philip Quilibet; Literature and
Art; Nebaleo. The subscription price is
84 per annum, or 87 for two copies.
The American Odd Felloxc-John W.
Orr, publisher, No. 90 Nassau street,
Now York. $2.00 per year. Tho July
number of this magazine (the official
organ of the order) contains a great va?
riety of reading matter interesting to the
fraternity and the home circle. Princi?
pal contents: Tba Ocean Twins (con?
cluded;) Odd Fellow Gems; Scientific
and curious Facts; History of Odd Fel?
lowship; Chinese Charities; Friendly So?
cieties of Australia; Across the Plains;
Aunt Sally on ibo Jubilee (humorous;)
Honor tho Aged; Tho Odd Fellow's
Pipe (humorous;) Rebekah Department;
Ladies' Olio; Odd Fancies; Correspond?
ence from overy direction. A fine steel
portrait of Grand Sire Farnsworth ac?
companies this number.
BEING KNOCKED ABOUT.-It is a good
thing for a young man tobe "knocked
about in tho world," though his soft
hearted parents may not think so. All
youths, or if not all, certainly nineteen
out of twenty, enter life with a surplus?
age of self-conceit. The sooner they are
relieved of it the better. If, in measur?
ing themselves with wiser and older men,
they discover it is unwarranted and get
rid of it gracefully o? their own accord,
well and good ; if not it is desirable, for
their own sakes, that it bo "knocked out
of thom." A boy who is Bent to a large
school soon finds his lovel. His will may
IIAVO been paramount at home; but
school boys are democratic in their
ideas, and if arrogant, he is sure to be
thrashed into a recognition of the golden
rule. The world is a publio school, and
it soon teaches a new pupil his place. If
he has tho attributes that belong to a
leader, he will bo installed in the position
of a leader; if not, whatever bia opinion
of his abilities may be, be will bo com?
pelled to fall in with tho rank and file.
Ii not destined to greatness, the next best
thing to which he can aspiro is respecta?
bility; but no man can be truly good or
respectable who is vain and overbear?
By tho time the novice has found his
legitimate social position, bo it high or
low, the probability is that the disagree?
able traits of his character will be soft?
en od or worn away. Most likely the
process of abrasion will bo rough, but
when it is over ho begins to seo himself
as others see him, and not as reflected
in the mirror of self-conceit, he will be
thankful that ho has run the gauntlet,
and arrived, though by a rough road,
at self-knowledge. Upon tho whole,
whatever loving mothers may think to
the contrary, it is a good thing for
youths to bo knocked about in tho world
-it makos mon of them.
Jon OFFICE.-The Phoenix Job Office
is prepored to execute every stylo of
printing, from visiting and business cards
to pamphlets and books. With ampio
material and first-class workmen, satis?
faction is guaranteed to all. If our work
does not come np to contract, we make
no oharge. With this understanding our
business men have no excuse for sending
HOTEL ARRIVALS-July 17.-Columbia
Hotel.-F. DeMars, Orangeburg; J. S.
McMahon, Columbia; T. H. Symmes,
Charleston; P. D. Cook, Doko; C. Bar?
num, oity; J. E. Divo?, 8. lt. N. R. B.;
C. DeBerry, Greenville; J. D. Kennedy,
Charleston; H. B. Fant, Anderson; R.
W. Glenn, Ooldsboro, N. C.
Nickerson House.-Philip Porcher, A.
M. Lee, Charleston ; J. P. Johns, New
Jersey ; H. G. Logan, Shelby, N. C. ; W.
B. Baily, Kershaw; J. B. Seigler, New
Market; James O. Meredith, Helena.
National Hotel.-T. H. Whitney, Mrs.V
Whitney, H. C. Hudgins, J. W. O'Brien,
Charleston; J. D. MoCarley, Winneboro;
T. S. Hensley, Wilmington, N. 0.; L.
H. Henderson, Florida; Capt. S. H.
Bloget, Camden; James Tremble, Kings?
ville; W. C. Joyner, Richland; W. D.
Watts, Hard Tack, S. C. ; W. Seay, S.
C. R. R.; Robert Mayrant, city; A. A.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAY.-Tri?
nity Church-Rev. P. J. Shond, Rector,
10J? A. M. and 5,'r.' P. M.
St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J. O'Con?
nell, Pastor, 10 A. M. and 3 P. M.
Washington Street Chapel-Rev.
George Howe, D. D., 10% A. M.
Marion Street Church-Rev. J. L.
Dixon, 10}? A. M.; Sunday School
prnyor meeting 51 < P. M.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds,
10}? A. M.
Lutheran Leoturo Room-Rev. A. R.
Rude 10.?? A. M.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E.
Boggs, Pastor, 10>? A. M. and 8 P. M.
MERCANTILE PRINTINO.-All kinds of
mercantile printing, such ns circulars,
letter heads, cards, bill heads, state?
ments, &c, for counting-rooms and
offices, promptly attented to at th? Phoe?
nix job office.
ANTIDOTE FOR BEE STINGS.-A corres?
"A few days ago I Was stung'ott the
right wrist. I removed the tiling with
the point of my pen-knife and applied a
little kerosene oil. The pain immediate?
ly subsided, and no inflammation ap?
peared. Yesterday I was stung again on
tho other wrist, and applied the same
same remedy, with tho sumo happy re?
sults. I think I may rejoicingly Bay that
the discovery is made that kerosene bil
is sn effectual antidote for the poison of
the bee sting. Let others try it."
A few copies of the 'Sackjand Destruc?
tion of Colombia' eau be obtained at the
Phoenix office. Price twenty-five cents.
THE RETORT COURTEOUS.-Swell
'Had no bwenkfast?"
Sa ell-"Paw beggaw! And no din
Swell-"Paw beggaw 1"
Sweeper-"Got e'er a copper, yer ho?
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is
called to the following advertisements,
published the first time this morning:
T. J. LaMotte-Bankruptcy Notices.
E. E. Jackson-Fresh Turnip Seed.
Apply at Weam & Hix's-To Rent.
"FRESH AS A MAIDEN'S BLUSH" is the
pure peachy Complexion which follows
the nse of Hagan's Magnolia Balm. It
is the true secret of beauty. Fashionable
Ladies iu Society understand this.
The Magnolia Balm changes the rustic
Country Girl into a City Belle more ra?
pidly than any other thing.
Redness, Sun-burn, Tan, Freckles,
Blotches and all effects of tho Summer
Sun disappear When it is used, and a
genial, cultivated, fresh expression is
obtained which rivals the Bloom of
Youth. Beauty is possible to all who
invest 75 cents at any respectable store,
and insist on getting the Magnolia Balm.
Uso nothing but Lyon's Kathairon to
dress the Hair. J17 J13
HEINIT8H'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT.-What
is it? Ask your neighbor, who has been
relieved of a distressing disease. Ask
that rheumatic what cured him. Ask
the viotims of dyspepsia. Ask that beau?
tiful daughter what removed those hide?
ous spots and ulcers, and mado her faco
ns fair as Parian marble. Ask the once
jaundiced victim of liver complaint.
Ask that once poor emaciated form, tho
subject of female irregularities, what
brought about such a marvelous ..hange.
The answer is, "It's HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S
DELIGHT." Come out, then, all ye de?
sponding ones. Be cheerful, gay and
happy. If you are sick, fuil not to try,
only try-no easier tusk-a bottle of
HEINITSH'S QUEEN DELIGHT. Jl
DR. TUTT'S EXPECTORANT.-All who
havo used this invaluable medicino for
Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Spitting of
Blood, Cronp, Inflammation of tho
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.