Newspaper Page Text
i tri awi ta
Thursiay Morning, Joly 22. 1869.
IQ yesterday's isaac WM published an
account of the serenade to Dr. A. G.
Mackey by his friends in Charleston.
Dr. Mackey replied ia laagaage reflect?
ing heavily upon the chiefs of his party.
This tr?bate to the radical leaders ol
Sooth Carolina, (the truth of which the
only doubt con be the source from which
it came,) ia paid by Collector Dr. A. G.
Mackey, tho worst (if there be degrees
where all are so base) of the Sooth Caro?
lina scalawags, to whom, it has been re*
served, .while still living, to see thc
mantle of his infamy descend upon his
son. These creatures, raised from the
miro and mad, as the Doctor most
justly says, do not now hesitate to
express for eaoh other tho perfect per?
sonal contempt which every decent mar
in the State hos long entertained foi
them all. When the strife wuxes fiercer,
what revelations may we not expect
revelations which will, without doubt,
comprehend the seats of their Representa
lives in Congress, their Executive, theil
Judiciary, the chairs of the presidium
oflloevs of their General Assembly, th?
other conspicuous members of that au
gust body, to say nothing of tho burcaui
which have sprung up like fungi nnc
subsist like vampires, and which will g<
to show that tho late Blue Bidge Bail
road fraud is not a single or origina
piece of knavery, bnt merely a repet?
tion, the successor of others equalb
gross, as it will doubtless be the pro
cursor of others equally infamous.
Gov. BULLOCK'S TKA PAKTX. -The BOB
ton tea party was nothing compared witi
Bollock s tea party last night, whicl
came off, as announced in our columns
General good feeling prevailed, and om
of the Governor's aids got into a state o
hilarity. The individual styling him
self Governor made a speech, writton b;
his amanuensis for the occasion. Gen
Terry made a few brief remarks. Chie
Justice Brown and Judge McCuy mad
characteristic remarks. Judge Lockran
left terrafirma, and soared amid tho star
and milky way, "Wearing of tho Green,'
and holding aloft the American grid-iron
Hon. G. N. Lester dwelt appropriate!
on the development of our resources b
inviting immigration. Judge Sohle;
counseled improvement iu agriculture a
the basis of all wealth and material pros
Judge Jared I. Whitaker, propri?t?
of the Intelligencer, made uu impressiv
speeoh, and Judge Gibson extended th
right hand of fellowship and welcome
him in the party, in a happy effor1
Judge Knight and others indulged i
[Atlanta Constitution, 11th.
Where were the darkies? Waiting ant
tho example of Governor t?cott shoul
be imitated by his confrere of Georgia
Comparing their hard fato with that c
their fellow-citizens of the sister Stat
whose Executive had no such vulg:
prejudice as that with which Governu
Bullock seems affected?
The New York Sun (radical) savage
remarks: "General Grant and his fatni
are said to be coming from Washingtc
to Long Branch on board the Tal lapons
This is a national vessel, and its expens
are paid by the nationul treasury. I
what right does the President convert
into a pleasure yacht for the use of hie
self and his relations? Is there any la
of the United States which authoriz
him to take a public steamer and empli
it as a means of bis personal nmuscmen
And how doeB Secretary Bobenson da
to pervert his official power by orderii
the Tallapoosa on such an expeditio:
General Grant is paid a large salary, ai
besides he has been enriched by don
tions. If ho wants to go to Long Bram
in a steamboat, let him hire one and p
for it out of his own pocket like ai
OUTRAGEOUS IF TBUE.-Our Panai
correspondent, in speaking of the ft
that Cuptaiu Creighton, formerly of t
bark Three Bells, who rescued so mn
persons from the wreck of thu steamsli
San Francisco, had at last received t
gold medal voted by Congress, goes i
to say that of tho fund subscribed for 1
benefit by our people, amounting to soi
$20,000, ho had not received one coi
the same having been appropriated
the owners of the vessel, they clnitni
that tho money wos for their benefit, i
bis. If this statemeut is correct, a
we see no reason to doubt it, it would
well, eveu at this lute hour, to try a
recover from those who have wrought
appropriated this fund, and have it
stored to him for whom it was intend?
This certainly was sharp practice, and
tho little confidence game can bo fri
trated, so much thu better for all ec
cerned.-Jfew York Herald.
A man in Illinois has been fined iii
dollars and costs by a justice of tho pet
"for attempting to steal u kiss from
Proceedings of Council.
COLUMBIA, July 20, 1869.
Present-His Honor the Mayor; Al
donosa Agnew, ?atea, Claffey, Geiger,
Hope, Husauiig, Shields, Walter and
vJLgk ...BL.. J -X. Bk. BL. ^
The minutes of the hut regular meet
iog were read and confirmed. "
A communication, signed by C. J.
Bollin, John Lynch and M. H. Berry,
was presented, protesting against the
construction of a drain through Davis'
alley as injurious to their property and
detrimental to the health of their fami?
lies; and calling upon the City Council
to abate the nuisance now existing by
compelling the owner of the property,
known as the Columbia Hotel, to drain
his premises through his lot to Assembly
Referred to the Committee on Streets,
with power to act.
A petition from Charles Logan was
presented, asking permission to put up
an engine and machinery, on bis lot, on
Senate, between Assembly and Gates
streets, for ginning cotton.
On motion, the prayer of the petition?
er wus granted.
A communication was received from
William Glaze, in referenco to the erec?
tion of a tower and clock for the city
submitting plans and prices for the
same; which were referred to tho Com?
mittee on City Clock.
A petition, signed by J. C. Janney
aud others, was presented, calling atten?
tion to the condition of that portion of
Gates street, between Plain and Taylor
streets-representing the streets as al?
most impassible during heavy rains
from thc tr?nt of proper drainage.
Referred to the Committee on Streets,
with power to act.
A petition was presented by James
Richards, praying that Council would
relievo him of taxes, levied on him for a
horse and wagon und water rent.
On motion, the petition was laid on
An application from John H. Heise
for tavern license to retail spiritous
liquors, was presented, and referred to
the Committee on Licenses.
The following accounts were presented
and roferrod: Bryan <& McCarter, City
Clerk';* Office, Alms House and Guard
House Departments; J. M. Dent, Alms
House and City Hospital; Hussung &
Motz, Guard House and Fire Depart?
ments; Shields & Glaze, Market and
Water Works Departments; J. & T. R.
Agnew, Street Department; M. L.
Bower, Alms House Department; Clark
Waring, Water Works Department.
The Committee of Ways and Means
reported tho monthly report of the City
Clerk, for June, as being correct. Con?
The Committee on Accounts present ed
a report, recommending the payment of
tho following accounts: J. C. Dial, Sid?
ney Park, S 1.35, Water Works, $2.35,
and Guard House, ?8.70; E. & G. D.
Hope, Alms House, Slu?.OG, City Hos?
pital, 857.21; Hussung <fc Motz, Street
Department, S118.3G; R. Hannon, Street
Department, $19.00; E. D. Gilmore,
Street Department, $24.88; M. L.
Bower, Alms House, $35.00; Clark War?
ing, Market, $48.72.
Report received and adopted.
The Committeo on Market reported
tho monthly report of tho Clerk of the
Market, for June, as being correct. Con?
The Committee ou Guard House and
Police reported the monthly report of
the Chief of Police, for June, as being
correct. Concurred in.
The Committee on Licenses submitted
a report, recommending that license
to retail spiritous liquors be granted tho
following persons: Tavern License-M.
D. Arledge, John Crowley & Co., S.
Sheridan, D. G. Thompson, G. Diercks,
Alworden & Stork, Richard Barry, F. A.
Jacob, John C. Seegers, T. M. Pollock,
J. C. McKenua.
Quart License-Fisher, Lowranoe &
Fisher, B. H. Rice & Co., Campbell &
The Committee reported unfavorably
upon tho application of Haynes & Elling?
ton, for tavern license.
On motion, the report of tho Commit?
tee granting license- to tho above named
persons was adopted. That portion of
their report referring to the application
of Haynes & Ellington was recommitted
to the Committee for investigation, with
power to send for persons and papers, to
report ut tho next regular meeting of
The following preamble und resolu?
tions wore offered by Alderman Hope,
Whereas, tho time is fast approaching
for thu holding ol' tho State Agricultural
and Mechanical Fair, in this city, it is,
therefore, necessary that somo action in
relation to tho same should take place
immediately, on tho part of this Conned,
in furnishing grounds and suitable build?
ings. It is unfortunate under the cir?
cumstances that the Fair Grounds was
disposed of for the present year, as that
arrangement may prevent tho erection
of permanent buildings; there, however,
Council may enter iuto negotiations with
the party holding possession, advantage?
ous to all concerned. This accomplished,
it would bu desirable to commence the
erection of such buildings UH would an
swor the parp?se for tho present year,
to bo udorned and finished hereafter.
To erect oven temporary sheds on any
other ground than tho Fair Grounds,
would CAUSO the additional expense of
removal and fencing, when the fair was
over, which should be avoided if posai
ble. The extra expenses, at any othoi
point, would remunerate the person ii
?o*aesaion for any loss he night sustair
y the removnl. The financial conditio!
of tho city provouts eui from making any
very liberal # tpprop?UUon for the par
pone this yee^. The city, however, wilJ
necessarily have to appropriate a enf
ficieut sum to cover tba expenses thai
will have to be marie, to accommodate all
those who exhibit at tho approaching
fair, os the appropriations will be large,
it wonld be advisable to consult the
wishes of the tax-payers of the oily on
Resolved, That a committee be ap?
pointed to ascertain on what terms thc
present lesse of the Fair Grouuds will
surrender them to the City Council, also,
Resolved, That a committee be ap?
pointed to ascertain the probable cost of
the construction of the necessary build?
ings that may be required.
Resolved, That a public meeting of tho
tax-payers of the oity bo called, for the
pnrpose of having an expression of
opinion in relation to the appropriation
of money that may be necessary to carry
on the plans for the fair.
The following committees were ap?
pointed under the first resolution:
Aldermen Agnew, Walter and Cluffoy.
Under the second resolution:
Aldermen Waring, Hope and John?
The following communication was
To His Honor the Mayor.
SIB: In compliance with your request,
I would inform yon that I am willing to
surrender my lease of the Fair Grouuds,
on tho payment of fifteen hundred dol?
(Signed) JOHN S. McINTOSH.
On motion, the proposal of Mr. Mc?
Intosh was referred to tho special com?
mittee appointed in conformity with the
first resolution offered by Aldermau
The following bills recoived thair se?
cond and third readings, passed, their
titles changed to ordinances, were duly
ratified, und becamo laws:
AM ORDINANCE TO AMEND AN ORDINANCE
REOUIiATINO THE MARKET.
De il ordained by the Mayor and Alder?
men in Council assembled, That tho word
"frnit" bo stricken out whenever it oc?
curs in tho ordinance regulating the
De il also ordained, That tho Clerk of
tho market be empowered to report all
persons guilty of sitting or lounging
upon thu stalls or benches in the Market;
and any person offending against this
section of this ordinance, shall, on con?
viction before the Mayor, bo fined in a
sum not exceeding ten dollars for each
und every offence.
AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND AN ORDINANCE
REGULATING STREETS, PAVEMENTS, ?fcc.
De it ordained by the Mayor and Alder?
men in Council assembled, and by the au?
thority of the same, That tuo word
"wheelbarrow" be stricken out of said
Council proceeded to ballot for u City
Surveyor, which resulted in thc election
of Mr. A. Y. Leo.
Council next proceeded to tho trial of
street defaulters. W. T. Hall and
Nathan Myers wore excused on grouuds
of physical disability. All others who
refused to work upon the streets or pay
the exemption tax, were fined three dol?
lars for default, und the City Clerk in?
structed to issue executions for tho col?
lection of tho same.
On motion, Council adjourned.
J. S. MCMAHON, City Clerk.
The Streets of Columbia.
MR. EDITOR: One of our enterprising
citizens, Mr. Lee, the architect, has fur?
nished us with a beautiful new map of
our city; and to fill the void, if possible,
which is more apparent now than here?
tofore, I beg leave to call the attention
of our city fathers to the great necessity
of having the names of our streets
marked at tho corners of each square.
It has been so long since the streets wero
thus marked (if they ever were) that not
one in ten can tell an inquirer whero to
find half a dozen streets; hence, when a
piece of property is advertised for sale,
many of tho citizens are at a loss to find
tho location. The oost of this would be
trifling, and every citizen being inte?
rested, I would most respectfully urgo
our City Council now, during the sum?
mer, to have this necessary work done.
REMARKABIJE INCIDENT.-The Indian?
apolis ?Sentinel, of Saturday, says that on
thnt morning a blind horse wandered
into tho river near tho National Hoad
Bridge, and getting beyond his depth,
swam around in a circlo in his efforts to
lind his way ont. His distress attracted
tho attention of a horse near by on tho
bank, who instantly went to bis assist?
ance. Ho first wont to the water's edge
and nttempted to direct tho blind horse
by neighing, but finding this proceeding
ineffectual, he boldly took to tho water
and swam out to his relief. After swim?
ming around with him for nearly a quar?
ter of an hour, ho finally got tho blind
horse to understand his good intentions,
and in what direction tho land lay, and
tho two horses came to shore side by
side, amid tho cheers of upward of 100
persons, who were interested spectators
of the scene.
Congress called Texas a State in tho
very law which it passed declaring her to
be no State.
j South Carolina. Financially.
I Tho poverty and belpleeeneea in %rbioh
1 tb? late war loft'th? Son the rn States has
J never been fully understood by a large
majority of the people pf the North.
[ Their material condition vpas utterly de:
' plorable. Fortunes bad Deon Inst, bnsi
" ness interesta ruined, mil ronds destroyed,
I fields had remained implanted, provi
sioDS were far from plenty, and money
1 wai not to bo had. The tempet of the
people, too, was melancholy, and not at
au iavorable to effort or enterprise. They
were depressed by the failure of their
political hopee, and looked forward to
the future with anything but oheerful or
1 confident expoetations. In fact, their
situation was less encouraging than that
of the Bettlers of a new oountry, for, in
addition to their poverty, they seemed
without ambition to rise from it.
This state of things, however, could
not be otherwise than temporary. It
was the natural consequence of a long
and determined conflict, where one of
the parties is eventually compelled to
yield to tho authority of the other. The
necessity of improviug their condition
was urgent, and whether they finally ac?
cepted their status quo or not, tho South?
ern people very soon commenced build?
ing and planting as far ns they were able
to provide for their immediate wants.
In addition, considerable Northern capi?
tal found its way to the South, often?
times to its groat relief; old business re?
lations were resumed; permanet govern?
ments were established; and now, five
years after tho war, it may bo safely 6aid
that those States are fairly on the way of
recovery from their unhappy condition.
Tho State which appears to have the
best start and tho steadiest progress, ns
yet, is South Carolina. While she suf?
fered fully as much, if not more, than
any other of the Southern States, her
prospects to-daj* oro moro satisfactory.
The reason or secret of this is the excel?
lent management of ber finances. The
great waut of tho States has always been,
and still is, money. They had none at
the close of tho war, and they have but
little now, which all goes mainly for the
necessaries of life. In this repect, South
Carolina is more fortnnato than the rest,
and the history of hor financial recon?
struction is of moro than ordinary inte?
rest, especially as it shows how materially
New York city has oided her and what
confidence capital has in tho ultimate
prosperity of tho entire South.
In 18G5, immediately after the war, thc
public debt of South Carolina was about
?5,400,000, and her State securities were
worth but twenty-five cents on every dob
lar. The debt, aside from tho largt
amount of securities held in the State,
waH owed in Europe, where, in the days
of king cotton, tho South made its prin?
cipal negotiations. When tho provis?
ional government of President Johnson
waj established, and the people had
elected a Governor and Legislature ol
their own, the first thing to be provided
was money enough at least to pay th<
State government's exponso. The Le
gisiature, accordingly, authorized th?
Tren surer to issue paper currency to th?
amount of about $250,000, which shoulc
be a legal circulating medium in th?
State. These issues were called "billi
receivable," aud woro as good as "green
backs" with the people. Soon after, tin
provisional government gavo way to tin
regular government authorized by tin
reconstruction laws of Congress, a nev
constitution was framed, new men wen
elected to office, and a new policy
adopted. Tho old governing class o
South Carolina was replaced by a nev
element, composed largely of Northen
men, and the emancipated blacks. Thi
reconstructed Stato government, fcelinj
a like necessity with the provisional gov
ernment, also issued "bills receivable,'
upon tho same basis as the first issue
but the people-the old inhabitants
would have nothing to do with them
They claimed that thc Legislature itsel
was "unconstitutional," and all its act
illegal. With them tho second issue o
"bills receivable" was spurious, and th
newspapers throughout the State deniei
the validity even of tho bonds on whicl
tho Treasurer was attempting to negc
tiate loans-stigmatizing thom as "bay
onet" and "scalawag" bonds. So littl
faith did a majority of the people bav
in them, that their value, a little af tc
the new government came into powei
was sixty per cent, below par.
Under this condition of things th
State authorities wcro greatly embarrasi
ed, it being difficult to pay even tho oi
dinary expenses of carrying on the goi
ernment, and there was but little mone
in the State. How to raise funds wr
the important question. It was finall
About a year and a half ago, in th
early spring of 18G8, a young man i
considerable experience in financial ma
ters in New York, went to South Care
lina with no special purpose other tba
to note matters and prospects there. ]
happened that tho Attornoy-Genen
of tho State, D. H. Chamberlain, Esq
also a young mau of much ability au
promise, had formerly known this ger
tlemnn from New York, and being ii
formed of his association with mone
projects and his success in them, ho pr?
poBed to him there to undortako tl
raising of funds for the government <
South Carolina. After due deliberatio
tho gentleman consented to tho prop?
sitiou, and by Act of tho next and sp(
cial session of thc Legislature, he wt
appointed tho financial agent of tl
State, being tho unanimous choice <
tho Governor, Treasurer and Attorney
(?i .-ional. Coming at onco to this cit;
ho outered upon his duties. The fir
object to bo obtained was to create oonl
dence io South Carolina securities, whic
at that time were valued at only forty
coats on the dollar. In the State, the
demand for theoj was slight, and here
t'it.y actually went begging on the street
The reason for this was that the capi?
talists of the oity bad little faith in the
people of the Slate, teared repudiation
and consequently avoided them. Tho
agent, however, was well known iu
moneyed circles, which proved to be
of great advantage to him. He himself
had unlimited confidence in the honor
of Sonth Carolina, its officers and Le?
gislature. He represented to bankers
and capitalists that their discredit of the
securities of that State was unfounded,
and that ho himself proposed to invest
in the bonds, which he did to a very
considerable amount. Having confi?
dence in his judgment, his friends fol?
lowed his example; capitalists and others
bought up tho bonds, and, in the course
of six months, there were hardly any in
the market for salo. Iudoed it was diffi?
cult to till any large order? for thcso
The agent thus in a very short time
was ablo to negotiate loan * with these
bond, and commenced sending money to
the Treasurer of South Carolina, to his
and the Government's unbounded satis?
faction. But a fow mouths passed be?
fore the Treasurer called in all the "bills
receivable," both of the first and second
issues, returning "greenbacks" iu their
place, and also paid off the floating debt.
The people of the State, finding that
good mouey was becoming moro plenty,
and that tho new Government was suc?
ceeding well, ceased their objections to
the "bayonet bonds," nnd commenced
to invest in them, preferring them to
Unitod State.! Government bonds; and
the so-called spurious bills were readily
circulated before they were taken in.
By tho excellent, and, it may bo .^uid,
remarkable management of this financial
agent, the South Carolina bonds and se?
curities are fast approaching n par value.
He luis also paid the interests on the
bonds promptly, has met every State
obligation satisfactorily, and financially
prospered South Carolina. The effect
upon the State has been highly gratify?
ing, and already the new Government
is censing to be an object of abuse.
Furthermore, South Carolina has
steered clear of tho whirlpool which bas
well-nigh swamped one or two of the
other Southern States. She has steadily
refused to aid railroads. North Carolina
and Tennessee have increased their debts
immensely by their railroad subsidies
and loans, and have materially injured
their financial prospects.
Then, South Cnrolina is beginning to
pay taxes. Tho levy is .$1,200,000, and
the people aro meeting it. Their crop
of cotton Inst year sold for 030,000,000,
and the forthcoming crop is larger, and
thus far free from the caterpillar. Last?
ly, political agitations are quieting, and
confidence is growing in tho permanence
of tho present order of things. On tho
whole, and when compared with other
States, South Carolina is recovering
from tho effects of the war with a cheer?
ing steadiness and certainty, and it is
gratifying to find that Now York city
und her capitalists are assisting so mate?
rially in tho work of re-uniting the coun?
try.-New York Times.
EXTREMES MEET.-Hon. Samuel F.
Rico bas come out openly for the radical
nominee in the Montgomery district.
Heretofore it has been Rico's boost that
in all his somersaults he has lit with his
face South. Ho met with an unfortu?
nate turn in his last tumble, and lit on a
carpet-bag. What sort of a face he has
for this emergency, we can't tell; but if
he sticks, it must be a pretty hard one.
[ Talladega Reporter.
The Princess of Wales, it is said, again
"has prospects." Really this thing is
"FRESH AS A MAIDEN'S BLUSH" is the
pure peachy Complexion which follows
tho uso of Hagan's Magnolia Balm. It
is tho true secret of beauty. Fashionable
Ladies in Society understand this.
The Magnolia Balm changes tho rustic
Country Girl into a City Belle moro 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 tho Bloom of
Youth. Beauty is possible to all who
invest 75 cents at any respectable store,
and insist on getting tho Magnolia Balm.
Use nothing but Lyon's Kathairon to
dress tho Hair. J17 J13
Tho language, of nature and experience
demonstrates that whoever would enjoy
tho pleasures of food, tho beauties of
landscape, the joys of companionship, tho
riches of literature, or the honors of
station and renown, must preserve their
health. The effect of foul, injurions food
entering tho stomach is to derange tho
digestive organs and produce headache,
loss of appetite, unrefreshing sleep, low
spirits, feverish burnings, etc., which aro
tho symptoms of that horrid disease,
Dyspepsia, which assumes n thousand
shapes, and points toward a miserable
life and premature decay. PLANTATION
BITTERS will prevent, overcomo and
counteract all of theso effects. They act
with unerring power, and are taken with
tho pleasure of a beverage.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to the
best imported German Cologne, and sold
nt half the price. J17J3
A few oopies of the 'Sack'and Destruc?
tion of Colombia' can be obtained at the
Pftonix office. Price twenty-five cents.
The barn of John Jenkins, a freedman
residing in the fork, was set on fire a few
nights ago by Sam. Moses, also eolored,
and completely demolished, together with
a considerable amount of corn, fodder,
.fea Moses was arrested, but suooeeded
in making his escape, and is still at
MUSIC.-The Columbia Band, under
the leadership of Prof. J. H. Denck,
serenaded the PHONIX last evening. We
compliment our young townsmen for the
proficiency they display, and can safely
any Ihufc, with a little more practice, they
will be rated A No. 1. Call on us, again,
gentlemen, we appreciate such compli?
Jon OFFICE.-The Phonix Job Offico
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 up to contract, we make
nocharge. With this understanding our
business men have no exense for sending
MARKS OF A GENTLEMAN.-No man is
a gentleman who, without provocation,
would treat with uncivilty the humblest
of bis species. It is vulgarity for which
no accomplishment of dress or address
can ever atone. Show me the man who
desires to make every one around him
happy, and whose greatest solicitude is
never to give cause of offence to any one,
and I will show you a gentleman by na?
ture and practice, though he may never
have worn a suit o? broadcloth, nor ever
beard of a lexicon. I am prond to say,
for the honor of oar species, there are
meu iu every throb of whose heart there
is solicitude for the welfare of mankind,
and whose every breath is perfumed with
HOTEL ARRIVALS-July 21-Columbia
Hotel.-C. D. Ahems, J. C. Cantwell, D.
O. Keefe, J. W. Croswell, J. C. Bantin,
J. P. Strohecker, Charleston; E. A.
Mayers, Philadelphia; A. J. Shaw,
Marion; H. W. T. Symmers, G. and C.
R. R. ; W. L. Uttry, Georges* Station ;
Alex. McBee, S. C.; W. D. Kennedy,
National Hotel.-W. M. Wightman,
E. T. Winkler, J. W. O'Brien, Miss
Warren, Charleston; Dr. T. W. Croft,
Greenville; Mrs. Ashby and son, Virgi?
nia; E. F. Wallace, Pennsylvania; B. A.
Stovall, Augusta, Ga.; Mrs. Barnes,
Pendleton; Captaiu S. H. Bloget, Cam?
den; Eugene Allen, Florida; W. D.
Wotts, Hard Tack; P. H. Morris. C. and
A. R. R. ; J. Y. McFall, Newberry C. H. ;
T. P. Presley, Due West; J. S. Ray,
Jamestown; Pat. Davis, Fairfield.
Nickerson House.-J. McRoe, T. H.
Clark, Gen. J. D. Kennedy, Camden;
Phin. B. Tompkins, Lancaster; Dr. Isaac
Branob, Abbeville; J. H. Gay, Lancaster,
A. M. Lee, Charleston; J. G ai th or Hall,
Salem; C. N. G. Butt, Norfolk, Va.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is
oalled to the following advertisements,
published the first time this morning:
Meeting Columbia Chapter.
Meeting Cotton Town Rangers.
DR. TUTT'S EXPECTORANT.-All 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 Lungs attest its usefulness.
For Lung affections it has no equal.
CAUTION.-This is to certify, that
have sold all right, title and interest i
the Simmons Liver Regulator to J. H
Zeilin & Co., who aro tho only "?nea th
have any right to make the same, and t"
only ones that have the original, tru
and ody receipt for the same. Any o
manufacturing or offering for sale t
Simmons Liver Regulator, or Simmon
Liver Medicine, other than that put u
by them, is an impostor and counterfei
or. None genuine but that put np by
II. Zoilin & Co. C. A. SIMMONS.
HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S DELIOIIT.-Wh
is it? Ask your neighbor, who has bee
relieved of a distressing disease. A
that rheumatic what cured him. A
the victims of dyspepsia. Ask that bea
tiful daughter what removed those hid
ous spots and ulcers, and made her fa
us fair as Parian marble. Ask the op
jaundiced victim of liver complain
Ask that once poor emaciated form, th
subject of fomnle irregularities, whu
brought about such a marvelous change
The answer is, "It's HEINITSH'S QUEEN'
DELIGHT." Como ont, then, all ye de
8pouding ones. Bo cheerful, gay am
happy. If yon are sick, fail not to try
only try-no easier task-a bottle o
HEiNTTsn's QUEEN DELIGHT. Jl