Newspaper Page Text
TUcursday ?ormnW October 7, 1869,
The Sou tl? ..Rebellion?" , O* ??Ofd?rJjr,"
J mit mk it ?mit? Radicals.
In one br ca tli,, radical Ls m pronounces
the Sooth rebejliouH and disorderly, end
in tho next breath the South iii repre?
sented orderly, peaceful, quiet. Jost as
it serves immediate party purpose*, .the
lion becomes tho lamtv ?nd tho Iamb be?
comes thejion. < Mr. Sumner thinksjthe
South in,? terrible e?nd?iou, apd,talks
of ??ffotyi?red flresj' and Walking oh
volcanoes ready to burst forth..and roll
their rata tal over the "national freedman
and the national croditor. " And the ra?
dical .organ' of Carolina radicalism re?
gards a |arge portion of this State os in
a desperate. and murderous frame of
mind. ,B^t noj ?ot (hinke; the New York
Times. It becomes necessary for the
Times to show that Grant's administra?
tion lea success, and forthwith "order
reigns" in the South. In a moment, the
Saine of rebellion dies ont-the "na?
tional frocdman and the national credit?
or" are Safe, and tho Times says and ad?
. "The bettor position of the South gen?
erally, atid' of'the three excluded States
In particular, is largely due to tho sound
disorotion and wise liboraiity which have
distinguished the action of the President.
He has oombLne.d adherence to law with a
generosity whiqU h?Q disarmed, Opposi?
tion?) . Order'tir?vx&s. ? ! Tho authority of
.h?'F?fa?Hl.Wy?r?ment has taeen up
held. Att.ho eanie time, the exercise of
a ,jdsV and conciliatory disposition has
brought into play the better instincts of
the Southern people. ' C?-a?eration yttih
the .?fopbrtyn?tty Tut's tajeen the place of'. re
si?l?nco .'to'-, its authority. Great strides
havo been taken toward the completion
?f reconstruction. Virginia is 'virtually
restored now, and there are good reasons
for hoping thaVCougress, on re-uasem
bling, will find Texas sud Mississippi in
a similar situation." .
GOOD FOB TUE NEW YOKE TIMES;-The
Nefw ^rk-jT/?** has a good word' for
General Alcorn, the nominee of the ex?
tr?me radicals' in Mississippi. General
Alcorn was a secessionist and in Confe?
derate service, but all this the 2'imes can
forgive and forget-because General A.
ia now a "loyal" radical. But this is*
not all. The T?nes thinks him a much
better man than the "carpet-bag" adven?
turer wboni the Derh?cvats have put for?
ward as the champion of their cause.
From ,this it appears that even the
Times hus no fondness for "carpet-bag"
adventurers, provided they are not "loyal"
radicals. . ? ?_<
J . t ? :
INCEKASE or IMMIGRATION.?-Thc ex?
traordinary rush of immigrants to this
country during the three months ending
Juno 30, of the present year, is worth
noting. The total number was 105.9b"
-being a very large increase over the
same period in-previous venrs, the mule.-:
being 103,003, and the"feinalt-S'02.3J1.
The class of immigrants, too, is unusual?
ly good. -We And among thurn; for ox
ample, CO Clergymen, 05 physicians, 58
artists, 5,559 mechanics, 333 bakers, 23U
butchers, 71 seamstresses, 73i> shoe?
makers, 750 tailors, 1,058 masons, 1,516
of 'miscellaneous trades, 500 clerks,
10,553 furthers, 40,225 laborers, 1,91c
traders, 3,108 miners, 480 mariners,
5,099 servants and 703 of other specified
occupations. Again, it is worthy of nott
that while Ireland sends 20,133, "Greal
Britain" (meuuing, wo may suppose,
England, Ireland aud Wiles,) sends
33,574. ' Germany, Austria aud Prussia
lead the list with 50,999. It is remarka?
ble that the Scandinavian element is still
strong, as, indeed, it has now been foi
years, Norway, Sweden and Denmark
being credited for these three months
with 20,109. France, on the othei
baud, sends the strikingly small nntnbei
of 153, and Italy bat 105, while Switzor
laud sends 1,080, Spain and Portugal 38,
China and Japan 5,918, British NortL
American Provinces 3,123, Mexico 08,
West' Indies 506, country not .stateO
18,923. Of these arrivals 121,413 wert
at New York, 11,607 at Boston, 6,360 al
San Francisco, 4,768 at Baltimore, whih
but 80 arrived at Philadelphia. It ii
carious to see also the other points ol
arrival, as follows: Huron 15,847, Port
land 2,188, Detroit 2,417, New Orleans
633, Cuyaboga 119, Oregon 51, Philadel
phia 80, Texas 132, Key West 110, Chi
cago 85, other ports 70.
m . m -
Paten Blocker, an old aud trust
worthy colored mau, living in this vii
l?ge, was found dead ou his bed or
Wednesday last. The jury* of inques
decided that he came to his death fron
rupture of blood vessel. A little negrt
became entangled in Mr. J. A Dozier'i
cotton gin, on Monday, and was instant
ly killed.-Edgefield Advertiser.
MUSCLE VS. G?nn.-The notoriou
Johu Morrissey, au acknowledged' gam
bier aud ex-pugilist, lost $83,000 in th<
recent panic at New York. Tho equalb
notorious James Fisk, Jr., an aoknow
ledged gambler, but no prize fighter, wot
this money. Morrissey turned highway
man and forced Fisk to disgorge or havi
his nose spread ov>.v his face.
QCEEB.-A New York merchant ha
deposited $10,000 in gold in a Lynch
burg, Va., bauk for safe keeping. H<
cannot trust tho precious metal in Go
A "dome?tio infidelity" caso has beei
?iecidod iu the Sandwich Islands. Th'
false wife had her ears cut off, and thi
gay deceiver lost his fingers in the sanii
way by the executioner.
ff??fflrfklM institution, whloh
or thej?un,. fc&?\ in
be ?irft?r of kkL iav?ts
d 1<& at it af>a?t ??m
t snail Continue to pro- j
mote hereafter, aa it baa done hitherto,
the ?ducation of the people of tbs State
The danger which th rea tens .ita existence >\
baa been created by the desertion of ita
professed friends^ Had the young men
of the State rallied to its support, all
would have gone on well. - It -is dee to
tho L?gislature and the Board of Trus?
tees to say that they have done their
doty-the former, by doubling the ap?
propriation for its support; the latter, by
seeking to fill its vacant chairs with com?
petent men, irrespective of political con?
siderations, which they wisely judged to
be foreign to a literary institution. It
becomes every trae friend of the Univer?
sity to consider calmly and without pre?
judice the condition under which it is to
continue, if it is to continue at all. The
Constitution opens its doors to all alike.
If a colored youth desires tho high edu?
cation which it offers, the highest autho?
rity in the State bids bim come. This is
his right, and it cannot be denied him.
And why should others wish to deprive
him of this privilege, and close thc door
of our high school against him? Is it
consistent for fathers, who sit with co?
lored men in the oourt room, within the
lawyers', bar, and in the jury-box, to
counsel their sons not to sit with oolored
boys in the school-room? We cannot see
the difference. Besides, us the colored
youth are to exerts certain'control over
the fortunes of the. State, it is the part
of wisdom to afford thom all needful
help towards their becoming intelligent
and virtuous.. it is noble and generous
ia our young men to uid them in their
worthy.aspirations, and assist them in
bccoinibg men who can do the State
good service. In tho schools of Europe
and the Northern States, the presence of
a colored student disturbs no one; and it
would bp strange if we, who have been
? their friends in former days, should de
I sert them.now. Let them be encouraged^
j in their praiseworthy efforts to better
I their condition, and they will be bonnd
j to us "hy hooks of steel." If the white
people of the State desert the University
in this its day of trial; if, taking counsel
of prejudices or animosities which be?
long to the dead past, and have no con?
cern with the living present, they aban?
don our ancient und honored seat of
learning to its fate, on their heads will
rest the responsibility of its overthrow.
The suggestion of this writer, to the
effect that tho responsibility for tin pre?
sent precarious condition of the State
University rests with the former sup?
porters of the institution, is plainly in?
correct. It is well known where the re?
sponsibility rests. It rests with the radi?
cal rcjini'i in this State, aud no where
else. If a noble institution, once tho
pride and ornament of the State, shall
die, its epitaph will be "Dead of Radi'
UNITED STATES SUPREME COLIIT.-The
Supreme Court of the United States be
gnu its first fall session Monday, nuder
thu law of tho last Congress. The Court
consists of niuo" Jddges, lint'since the
death of Justica Wayne-the vacancy
still existing-the number has been rc
duOe'd to eight, as follows:
Hon. Salmon P. Chase, of Ohio, ap?
pointed on the Gth of December, 1861,
by President Lincoln, from the Fourth
Circuit, composed a? follows: Maryland,
West Virginia, Virginia, North Carolina,
and South Carolina.
Hon. Samuel Nelson, of New York,
appointed by President Tyler, on the 9th
of January, 1845, from the Second Cir?
cuit, composed o'f the States of New
York, Vermont, and Connecticut.
Hon. Robert C. Grier, of Pennsylva?
nia, appointed August 4th, 1845, by Pre?
sident Polk, from tho Third Circuit,
composed of the States of Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, and "Delaware.
Hon. Nathan Clifford, of Maine, ap?
pointed January 12th, 1858, by Presi?
dent Buchanan, from tho First Circuit,
composed of the States of Maine, New
Hampshire, Massachusetts, and Rhode
Hon. Noah H. Swayne, of Ohio, ap?
pointed January 4th, 1862, by President j
Lincoln, from the Sixth Circuit, com?
posed of the States of Ohio, Michigan,
Kentucky, and Tennessee.
Hon. S. P. Miller, of Iowa, appointed
by President Lincoln, July l?th, 18G2,
from tho Eighth Circuit, compose! of
the States of Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri,
Kansas, and Arkansas.
Hon. David Davis, of Hlinois, ap?
pointed December 8th, 1862, by Presi?
dent Lincoln, from the Seventh Circuit,
composed of the States of Indiana, Illi?
nois, and Wisconsin.
Hon. Stephen J. Field, of California,
appointed March 10th, 1863, by Presi?
dent Lincoln, from the Ninth 'Circuit,
composed of tho States of California,
Oregon, and Nevada.
The vacancy is tho Fifth Circuit, com?
posed of the States of Georgia, Florida,
Alabama, Mississippi, . Louisiana, and
There will be two annual sessions of
tho Supremo Conrt hereafter, in Wash?
ington-ono in the autumn, tho other in
Criminal1 justice in Russia presents
many odd features. The other day, an
editor, his publisher and the boy that
had curried the papers around were pro?
secuted. The editor who had written
tho offensive article, being a nobleman,
escaped with a small flue. The publisher
belonging to a lower class, whs heavily
mulcted^aud the poorhby, hering the son.
of a former serf, received a severe cud?
wheo be oommel^S.?j^L^BBWfiBfilfcj
accomplished. It waa an ola thought,'
but it never was A fact. The idea was as
oid ivs nay,- older1 than, the Pharaohs; bat
tba si ode o? the desert had in ?very in
stanoe provod-stronger thau mau. ?Such
waa tho language common at the time
the canal was commenced. Buch has
been the language held by many, in spite
of visible progress and demonstrated
success. Steadily M. Lesseps has kept
at the work. He has found money and
men in spite of all detractors to carry on
the work. He has exhausted the re?
sources of art to find machinery suited
to great emergencies. He has made
nature herself his handmaid. Where no
stone was to be had, he has taken les?
sons from the monuments of the past
and converted the deep, heavy subsoil
into material which may prove us endur?
ing as marble or granite. The two seas
havo actually met and kissed each other,
and there has been no deluge. On tho
contrary, a little steamer, with the en?
gineer on board, has sailed from sea to
sea in fifteen hours. It is a triumph to
M. Lesseps; it is a triumph to French
engineering; it is a triumph to modern
science. "We may now take it for granted
that tho opening of the cauol towards
tho close of tho year will be a complete
success. In spite of the Saltan, the
dream- of the Greek conqueror of the
world Will be realized. Alexandria will
become one of the grandest centres of
commerce. It will do more than recover
all the splendor and prosperity which it
lost by the discovery of Vasco de Gama.
Trnde w^ll revert to its ancient channels.
The'cape will sink into decay. The
coasts af the Mediterranean will bristle
with largo and flourishing cities. A
voyage from Now York, from Amster?
dam, from Liverpool, from Marseilles to
India and the far East will bo accom?
plished in fewer weeks rm the Suez Canal
than months via tho Cape of Good Hope.
It will multiply lurgely tho meaus of
communication aud it will enormously
increaso trade. Egypt, in fact, will re?
cover more than her ancient importance;
she will again become thc scat of empire.
Tho canal will attract Europeans and
even Americuus to its banks, the world's
wealth will find a new outlet, and it will
not be wonderful if the ruler of Egypt,
whoever he may be, soon dictates terms
to the Turk. Tho truth is, the Suez
Canal will reclaim Egypt from barba?
rism. Civilization by it lays cluim to
the laud of tho Pharaohs, one of thc first
and grandest cradles of the race, and
through it rushes to develop the mighty
resources of Asia. It is a grand success,
and we must rejoice in it. But it is ulso a
groat counter-stroke to our Pacida Itail
road. We bavo our isthmus. We must
cut it or lag behind. We are nearer
Asia than any of the commercial nations
of Europe; but we lose our opportunity
so loug ns tho trnde of the Atlantic
States must seek Asia round Cape Horn.
Let us cat the isthmus at once. Let us
have our Darien Canal. To us this is the
lesson.-Nen- York Herald.
A STEAM OMNIUL'S.-A steam omnibus,
or au omnibus drawn by a road steamer,
bas beeu built in Ediubnrg, for au en?
terprising omnibus proprietor in one of
the largest towns of England. At tho
first trial, the eugiue, with tho omnibus
attached to it, was run uj> and down an
incline, to exhibit its speed and the ease
with whicli it could be controlled. It
went up the hill at the rate of seven
miles an hour, and came down at the rate
of nine. It turned iu the road with far
greater ease than if drawn by horses,
was pulled up instantaneously at the
words of command, and even backed up
thu hill. It then- rau at best omnibus
speed up Leifb street, Edinborg, in
spite of its steepness. The dexterity
with which it picked its way between
strings of cart horses, omuibtrses and
cabs, and the docility with which it
stopped or turned whenever it was re?
quired, wera marvellous. It ran from
one end of Princess street to the other
without stopping, then turned down
South Charlotte street, and on through
North Charlotte street to Forrest street,
whero, at the'Steepest point, when the
descent looked really dangerous, ' it was
brought to a sudden stand-still, to show
how completely it was under command,
and how entirely it contd dispense with
any kind of brake. The trial was com?
pletely successful, and left nothing to be
wished for. It was very amusing to
watch the surprise depicted on every
face as it passed.
A PKETTY WOMAN.-A pretty woman is
one of the institutions of the country, au
angel in muslin and glory. She makes
suns, the blue sky, and happiness wher?
ever she goes. Her path is one of deli?
cious roses, perfume and beauty. She is
a sweet poem, written in raie colors and
choice silk, and principles. Men stand
up before her so many admiration points.
Her words float around the ear like mu?
sic, birds of paradise or tho perfumes of
the Sabbath bells. Without her, society
would lose its truest attractions, the
church its firmest reliance, the young
men the vory best company. Her influ?
ence and generosity restrain tho vicious,
strengthen the faint-hearted. Wherever
y ou find virtuous woman, you also find
lire-side hoquets, clean clothes, order,
good living, gentle hearts, music, and
light, and modern institutions generally.
Sho is the flower of humauity, and her
inspirations is the breath of Heaven.
A churoh member in Buffalo, an old
man, last Sunday deliberately walked
d' wn tho aisle, aud punched the bead of
his son-in-law, who had abused his wife.
There was a muss there for a few minutes.
,Th* Flannelet M?^?~B*?tw?ll*? 84?
^&gdtBw York papers continue to de
.^he?ourso of tho Secretary of thc
Treasury' was such os to increase the dif
Vratau>r4ne season? fox he noted .under
tho"ballyiug of the people who are pos?
sessed with the one idea of a ret tiru to
Bpe?io pay men t By his operations with
JJ onda,..BO satisfactory in ita superficial
aspect, he made currency scarcor and
dearer*, 'and thus while lie delusively
seemed to be taking a burden off the
popular shoulders, he was terribly em?
barrassing tho great material interests of
the nation, in the prosperity of which is
the only real prosperity of the people.
Had he been in a game to do this, he
could not have done it moro effectually,
but it is more likely that he did not per?
ceive what he was doing. He thus drove
men who had great necessities for cur?
rency, to tho expedient of protecting
themselves as host they could, even
though they had to do it at the expense
of other interests than their own; and
moro thau this, another of his stupidi?
ties afforded them the opportuuity. His
second stupidity is worse than thc first.
One of his notions is that ho must 'take
care of tho interests of the Government.'
Another of his notions is, apparently,
that the Government is sufficiently pro?
tected when he has put tho prico of geld
as low, and that of greenbacks ns high
as it is in his power to do. Yet with
these small notions as bis guiding stars,
! he actually put it within the power of a
combination to run the prico of greeu
I backs to any point they chose. Ho had
it plainly before him that thc demand
for gold in this market and tho supply
boro such relation to one auotber that at
a given time in the near future the avail?
able ci u an ti tv would be reduced to less
thau ?5,OOO,OOO-perhaps to S3.000.000.
j He know, or ought to have known, that
j people who wauted to chango thc rela
? tiou in prices between gold aud currency
bad only 85,000,000 to buy iu order to
put the price at whatever poiut suited
; their operations. He ignored this fact
i with a maguificeuco of stupidity unpa?
ralleled in tho annals of finance; and this
one fact ought to send him forever to
bung up the 'bolo in thc heavens' that
j be niado for tho benefit of Andrew John
? sou. His course resulted in tho formation
?of a ring competent to buy ?15,000,000
i to ?20,000,000, and in the derangement
I of all fiuaucial transactions by a body of
men whom he bad furnished with a per?
fectly legitimate motive. A Secretary of
i the Treasury iu whose regime this occurs,
i is not fit for the place."
j Thc World says Boutwell was the im
I mediate cause of the deruugemeut of bu
I sincss that has prevailed for more than a
I week. It says ho has acted with a stu
I pidity aud a weakness quite unparalleled
I even in his own career, aud for which ho
j and tho power which put him where ho
is, should bc held to n strict account.
The real criminals, however, aro thoso
whoso interested urgency induced him
to this courso. It cannot blame the
! bears in gold for cnlliug upon him to
I save him. But their prayers, never so
! importunate, might not alone liavo pre?
vailed npou him to pursue so ruinous a
course. It quotes two articles from the
Tribune, in the, bear interest, urging
Boutwell to pursue the courso he did,
and asks if any body can entertain a
doubt os to what ought to bo said of a
I journal which so shamefully perverts its
public trust os to become a claquer for a
party of gamblers, or of the editor who
permits it to be prostituted to such uses.
UivoitCE IN SOUTH CAROLINA.-lu a
divorce caso hoard at Chester, S. C.,
Judgo Thomas sustained a plea to the
jurisdiction of tho cocrt. Ho bases his
decision principally upon the presout
imperfection of tho divorce law, and is
j emphatic in his declaration that tho
! words of tho Constitution, Article XIV,
I Section 5, "Divorces from tho bonds of
matrimony shall not be allowed but by a
judgment of a court, as shall bo pre
I scribed by law," means simply this, that
until further legislation takes place, ho is
not authorized, in the face of authority
and precedent, to decide upon so grave
a question affirmatively.
[ Charleston Noes.
MADAME ANNA BISHOP.-The venera?
ble Auna Bishop, famed as a vocalist in
antediluvian days, has been rusticating
on thc banks of tho Hudson. She say3
she will sing no more in public. In her
professional capacity she traveled quite
around tho globe, and nt one time, after
a shipwreck in the Indian ocean, jour?
neyed 1,400 miles in an opon boat.
A faithful colored woman, named
Eliza, the wife of tho treasurer of the
African Church in Decatur, Ala., was
brutally murdered, during the absence
of her husband, early on tho UR ming of
the 3d inst. Tho house was ransacked
by tho murderer, but no money found.
A MALE STOWE.-General Alcorn, who
fought for Dixie and lost a gallant sou in
tho canse, is now running as tho extreme
radical candidate for Governor of Missis?
sippi. He is very anxious that every?
body should know that ho was "delighted
when the Confederate flag went down."
STEWART VS. BOUTWELL.-The great
dry goods merchant, Stewart, thinks
Boutwell a great humbug, and tho causo
of all the late financial trouble.
Tho "calico hop" has reached Illinois.
It is the hired girl jumping out of a
second story window with tho family
RETIRED.-Mr. John Bigelow bas re?
tired from the editorship of the New
Dr. Bnruet, of Georgetown, Ala , acci?
dentally shot a negro girl in* his parlor,
killing hor almost instantly.
A Tennessee widow, of 114 years,
boasts of 400 descendante, and rides on
.o o A l Item
The Governor has awoinjted Anthony
Joln^so^ a Magiavatenfor ^pattanjbdig^
CoqbtyjjSn place oft?cha? F? Kirl^,
:ren?velfc and A4. C^ussefi M%gistrij?te
for Qhatfeston Cojuitg
Is Tn EKE A TAX OK COTTON?-We have
been shown a receipt for the sale of a
balo of cotton, upon which a tax was
collected, and the amount specified. By
what authority this tax was levied, we
?re unable to- say, and therefore tho in?
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA.-We
are informed that Prof. Rivers who, since
1856, has been connected with the Clas?
sical Department in tho College and Uni?
versity, hos tendered his resignation, and
designs opening a private academy in
Prof. Sachtleben, Professor of Modern
Languages in this institution, has ten?
dered his resignation, and wo regret that
it is Iiis purpose to leave us and give to
California tho benefit of bis skill as an
The University opened on Monday,
with twenty-five students.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS AND GENERAL
SESSIONS, October 6, 18G9.-Tho follow?
ing cases were disposed of: State vs.
Caroline Hopkins, colored, larceny, not.
pros. ; State vs. Robert Harris, colored,
larceny, nol. pros. The grand jury mude
the followiug returns: State vs. Nelsou
Robinson and Edmund Gibbes, colored,
petty larceny, no bill; State vs. Henry
Aiken, colored, assault and battery, no
bill; State vs. Ishain Edwards, alias Isoru
Bell, colored, murder, true bill. The
prisoner was arraigned and his trial as?
signed for Wednesday nest. Messrs.
Pope A Haskell and W. Hutsou Wigg,
Esq., represent the prisoner. Stato vs.
j Thos. Mitchel, colored, petty larceny,
' true bill; State vs. John Dozier, colored,
, petty larceny, true bill; Mander Ander
! son, colored, charged with stealing cot?
ton, was put upon trial; he selected a
j jury of three intelligent white and nine
; colored persons, who, after a short ab
! sonco, returned a verdict of not guilty.
j WHERE IS MR. SPRAOUE?-On the first
j of October, Mr. Sprague was to coui
i meneo work on the Columbia Canal. He
j has not done so. Wbero is Mr. Sprague?
Tiie last of him is in the New York He?
rald, where we read ot' "a talk with Sena?
tor Sprague." Passing by his views on
a variety of topics, wo are "somewhat in?
terested in this extract:
"His investments in tho South are
over-eitimated, and the statement that
bo bas bought one of tho largest water
j powers in South Carolina, is not exactly
i correct, although he hus interests in that
! Slate. Speaking of tho recent Now York
gold panic, bo said: 'A fow moro such
operations in gold would prove positive?
ly daugerous to liberty and to civiliza?
tion.' Senator Sprague was quite free to
express bis views on tho above topics,
making no attempt to conceal anything.
Tho Senator goes abroad next month to
Franco and Germany, to investigate the
subjects of labor and finance in those
countries, and after his return, the coun?
try will hear from him."
j From which it appears, that Mr. S. is
I going to France and Germany and not
J coming to Columbia. What about the
I canal? What have thc commissioners to
I HOTEL ARRIVALS, October G.-Kicker
! SOM House.-Gen. J. D. Kennedy and
j wife, Miss E. M. Goodwyn, Camden; G.
'? L. Ringling, New York; J. B. McCauts,
J. G. McCants, Wiuusboro; R. C. Potts,
Laucaster; W. C. Means, Concord, N.
C.; Giles J. Patterson. Chester; F. S.
Lewie, Gilbert Hollow; W. E. Tanner
Richmond, Ya. ; R. F. Flanagan, Miss
Florence M. Alford, Miss C. McCormic,
Miss Moody, Marion; H. L. JeJFerB,
Richland; J. L. Deatou, Charlotte; H.
G. Thomas, Darlington; Samuel F.
Delve, Boston, Mass.
National Hotel.-B. McBride, Charles?
ton; Miss Dorman, Washington; J. L.
Scott, Gadsden; ';. D. Loo, Sumter; B.
R. Johnson and lady, Fort Mills, Ga.;
?H. T. Brown, Kingvillo; H. McClau
ghau, Seymour McClaugbau, Marion;
J. L. Edwards, Wadesboro; D. M. Er?
win, S. P. Guinn, C. S. Cason, M.
McDonald, S. C. Gason, Abbeville; W.
L. Disher, S. C. R. R.
Columbia Hotel-J. D. Hogan, J. A.
Gurkett, Fairfield; S. 8. Solomons, W.
H. Evans, Julian Mitchell, Charleston;
j John P. Adams and lady, Thos. P. Wea
I ton and lady, Richland; E. DcBcrry, -
' Haskell, city; John H. Fcriter, Thomas
B. Johnston, Samuel Place, Sumter; J.
Kennedy, Frank Arnim, Edgefield; B.
A. Jones, Ninety-Six; F. L. Phelps.
Camden; S. G. Garner, Richland; F. W.
Stocker, Robert Adams, Hopkins'; J. 8.
Whitney, N. Y. ; W. W. Greene, George?
town; Mrs. C. W. Harrington, two chil?
dren and servant, Marlboro; W. W. Da
vall, Chesterfield; F. DeMars, John Da?
vis, C. S. Bull, Robert C. Kow, OraDge
burg; D. C. Waddell, Wilmington; B.
G. Heriot, Charleston; B. F. Cray ton.
Anderson; Alex. MoBee, Greenville; J.
H. Nichols, wife and daughter, Miss A.
E. Lamar, Ga.; Mrs. B. F. Cleveland
and daughter, Mrs. Wm. Willina, nurse
and child, Miss Lidie Cleveland, Green?
ville; Mrs. A. L. Latimer, Edgefield ; W.
J. Cresswell, Jr., Sumter; H. B. Fant,
tho so^r4iv?W>?ni>^or *h* a??n
travel and distribution ol bo wi tiesa carda
and circulars,, our mercbnnts and others
will please give attention to tho fact that
our job office ?B supplied with the best of
boards, Of all colors, flue commercial
note and other pipon and the very new?
est and most fashionable styles of type,
thus enabling u3 to supply all of such
WEDDING CABOS AND ENVELOPES.-A
lot of wedding cards end eu m?lop?e; ni
latest styles, bas just been received;
which will bo printed in imitation of en?
graving, and at less than one-tenth the
cost. Call aud sec specimens at PHCENIX
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The Northern
und Western mails are open for delivery
ut 1 p. m. ; closed at 11.80 a. m. Charles?
ton (day) and Greenville open at 5.80 p.
m.; closed at 8.80 p. m. Cheleston
night mail open at 8.30 a. m.; closed at
4.15 p. rn. On Sunday, the post office is
open from 1 to 2 p. m.
A few copies of the ''Sack and-Destruc?
tion of Columbia" can be obtained at tho
Phoenix office. Price twonty-five' cents.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention ls
called to the following advertisements,
published the first ti me. this morning:
L. J. Radcliffe-Mule Picked Up.
Breastpin Fonnd-'Apply at this Office.
ILLS THAT FLESH IS HEIR TO.- Scro?
fula or King's Evil, Rheumatism* Neu?
ralgia, Swelling of the Glands and
Joints, Eruptions of the Skin, Seconda?
ry Syphilis with all its train of evils, Im?
pure Blood, Female Diseases, Low
Spirit*, Liver Complaint, Nervousness,
Ac, Ac, fall to th? lot of mankind. Bat,
happily, they have their antidote. -DR.
Turr'e SARSAPARTLA nnd QUEEN'S DK
LIGHT possesses tins qualities to expel
them from the system, restore perfect
' health and produce happiness, where all
I was rniserv. ??.6'
WHAT IT WILL Do.-Judge by 'what
jit has done. Heiuitsh's QUEEN'S DE
' LIGHT. It has cured a sore leg of tweu
I ty-tive years stunding. It -bas restored
I to health persons long diseased. It has
|cared cutaneous eruptions, tetter, Ac.
lt has cured the dyspeptic of his com?
plaint of long standing. It has restored
to life the child supposed to be dying.
It has produced a radiant glow on the
feuale check. It hos invigorated the
fecblo and languishing. It hos imparted
vigor to tho young. It has vitalized the
decaying functions of age. It has puri?
fied tho blood and invigorated life. It
has cured Liver Complaint and nervous
disorders. It has proven to be a great
blessing to females. It establishes regu?
larity of the organs. It is the lamp of
life and way to health, and everybody
should try a*botte of HEINTTSH'S QUEEN'S
LrvEn COMPLAINT CURED RY SIMMONS'
REGULATOR.-The symptoms of liver
complaint are uneasiness and pain in thc
side. Sometimes the pain is in the shoul?
der und is mistaken for rheumatism.
The stomach is effected -with loss of ap?
petite and sickness, bowels in ?general
costive, sometimes alternate, with lax.
The head is troubled with pain, and didi,
heavy sensation, considerable loss of
I memory, accompanied with painful sen?
sation of having left undone something
which ought to have been done. Often
complaining of weakness, debility, and
low spirits; sometimes some of the above
symptoms attend the disease, and at
other times very few of them, but the
liver is generally the orgun most involv?
ed. Cure the liver with Simmon's Re?
gulator, and all will be well. 02J3
Half way up Lookout Mountain, the
place where memory is stirred by a thou?
sand thrilling associations, and where
the bravo boys of both armies met and
fought hand to hand, where the blood of
both friend sud foe was mingled together
and ran down the mountain-side in rivu?
lets, is a smooth-faced rock, upon which
a poor, wounded soldier inscribed the
"S. T. -1860-X.-Early in tho bat?
tle I was wounded and carried to this
spot by two clever 'Yanks.' They bade
me farewell, and as they supposed to die,
for I was so weak from loss of blood that
I could but faintly thank them for their
kindness. They left in my canteen a
part bottle of PLANTATION BITTERS, to
which I owe roy life, for it strengthened
me, and kept life within me until help
came and my wound was dressed. God
bless them for their kindness, and for
tho PLANTATION BITTERS."
Company B, 10th Georgia.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to tho
best imported German Cologne, and sold
at half the price. 02*8
BE BEAUTIFUL.-If you desire beauty
you should use Hagan's Magnolia Balm.
It gives a soft, refined, satin-like tex?
ture to the Complexion, removes Rough?
ness, Redness, Blotches, Snnbnrn, Tan,
kc, and adds a tinge of Pearly Bloom to
the plainest features. It brings the
Bloom of Youth to the fading cheek and
changes tho rusti? Country Girl into a
Fashionable City Belle.
In the uso of the Magnolia Balm lies
the true secret of Beauty. No Lady need
oomplain of her Complexion who will
invest 75 cents in this delightful article.
Lyon's Katbairon is the best hair
dressing in use. S4?13