Newspaper Page Text
'Let our Ju ct Censure
Attend the True Event.'
BY J. A. SELBY
COLUMBIA. 8. C.. SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 9. 1870
VOL. YI-NO. 18.
.. ........- WJxlcU lo Snpcrxor? --T-.r*
. COMPABAXTVB MERITS. OF . THE FBBXOH
AND GKEMAN SoL?rEt?;~'We believe
that in a war like tho'present, -where tho
contending powers aro*tolerably equal,
aro bo th prepared, and are fairly opp o
sito ono another, tho old and vulgar
datum, the comparative merit of the in?
dividual soldier, is tho boat and most
trustworthy element in calculation. And
upon this subject the English observer
is very likely to suffer himself to be mis?
led. He sturts very naturally with a
preconceived idea that the Frenchman is
the'better soldier, for history upon the
whole seems to justify that view. The
German has in his contests with tho
Frenchman usually got the worst of it.
There was a very remarkable exception
at Rossbach, an eugagement which was
to a great degree a soldier's battle, but
that is balanced by Joua-as Lcipsic is
taken, in . France, at least, to bo by
Liguy-and the general record is against
the German. Unless, therefore, some
marked chango has occurred iu the
German capaoity for war, the balance of
probability is in favor of the French?
man, who is very, much the soldier he
was. There is no ovidenco whatever to
show that the Frenohmau has deterio?
rated, and very little to show that bc
has greatly improved. Ho has fought in
the Crimea, in Italy and in Mexico, ns
he fought in 1814 in Germany, and
shown himself the same adroit, brave
soldier, very obedient, very patient ol
hardship, and very recuperative-thc
last a point upon which an error is verj
prevalent in England. Tho French sol?
dier is quickly dispirited, but he reco
yera as quickly, and he fought as well ir
1814, after many defeats, as in 1804,
after many victories. His drawback ir
that respect is not want of tenacity, bul
want of. willingness to obey any visibh
incompetent leader, any man who h<
thinks will not give him tho best chance
If there is any evidence of improve
ment, it is in slightly stricter discipline
off duty, and if of deoline, it is in i
Blight increase of stupidity, owing to th<
absence of any long experience of actua
service, the French soldier's best, ant
often his only, education. Positively
he may be taken to bo the samo man
and it is only by comparison that wi
can arrivo at any evidence of n serioui
decadence. ' Careful comparison does
however, suggest such a possibility
Though the French soldier has decliued
it is certain that the Prussian soldier ha
immensely improved. Throughout th?
Napoleonic wars, ho was, to begin with
a mere serf, an uneducated boor, witl
no laud, no education, and a ver
feeble sense of self-respect. He wa
drilled mainly by tho stick, he had no
enough to eat in boyhood, and he wa
quite incapable of understanding any
thing outside his immediate duty. Noi
he is an educated citizen, possessed o
property, able to form opinions, an
able to rely in au emergoncy ou himself
At tho same time, his discipline ha
rather been strengthened than relaxed
Incessant instruction, backed by ver
severe punishment, has made obedienc
a habit, until in an emergency the whol
nation moves like a machine. The ca
to arms has this time beeu almost theal
rioally sudden, yet every observer hn
dwelt on the total abseuco of confusio
or hun-} throughout Germany, th
regularity and speed with which tb
most difficult "embarkations" of troop
have been effected. Meu who retai
their ancient discipline so perfectly, y<
are individualized, are sure to be betti
soldiers than mere serfs, and it is met
tioned us a' natural consequence tlx
Frederick's old rigid formations, whic
are unsuited to days when troops ut
arms of precision, have boen given u
without producing nny tendency to di
order. The changed mode of Prussia
life, moreover, has tended to impro^
the physique of the peasantry, until i
every respect but one, their physic
average is better than the physical av
rage of Frenchmen. In the dialect i
English athletes,, they are heavier mci
The one reservation refers to a certai
liability to disease. Nothing is so dif
cult to analyze as the cause of this li
bility, which does not seem to depot
on constitution; but the fact is, we b
lieve, certain that the Prussian soldie
with all his strength, is in a long cat
paign liable to break down sooner fro
bowel disease than the weaker but wi
Fre nub mun. This liability is not ful
recognized by the Prussian Governmer
which has the permanent fault of stine
ness and heartlessness in pecuniary mt
ters, abd keeps down its outlay both <
diet and on medical help far too cat
fully, and though thu defect does D
tell in battle, it does in any long seri
of engagements. Upon the whole, ho
ever, it is certain that the Prussian s<
dier is a very much better fighter tb
he was at Jena, and it is probable tl
be is a better one tba J tho Frenchmn
There remains the comparative spirit
the men to be considered, and here agr
Englishmen are very liable to ern
They understand and sympathize w:
the German spirit. They do not und
stand or sympathize with the Fren
spirit. They teud to believe that t
quiet, grave man who is impressed
proclamations which assume that t
King is under the special protection
Heaven, must have a higher spirit tb
the noisy faufaronading person w
ridicules such proclamations, who
moved mainly by love of "glory," n
who inserts even into his most tn il i 11
songs bints of bis own irresistible nttr
tions for all women. Unfortunate
nothing is more certain than thal sp
of the ty pe we dislike is as effeotive in l
tie as the spirit of the type we like; t
betwen the Covenanter and the Gase
there is in battle nothing to choose, i
in campaigning very little, tho popt
English idea of French want of pois
ence being a delusion entirely uuv,
ranted by recent history. The Pei
Bular War showed Frenchmen to
Eersistent in the extreme, ready, wi
eaten and with nothing to eat, to fi
again at any moment. Tho only spi
ual difference between the men is in
matter of confidence, which baa Home
times a considerable effect in its way.
Tho soldier who has convinced himself
that he is well led, will obey orders
which, if he were distrustful, would
daunt-will, for instance, obey orders to
retreat without thinking that all is over.
The soldier, on tho other hand, who
doubts his chief, loses heart under dis?
aster, and once in retreat, begins to
think of himself. Now, the French?
man, though in tho abstract couf?dcut
in tho Freuch army, has not yet ac?
quired full confidence in tho French
Generals, doubts greatly about the Em?
peror, and has not made up his mind
that any one geueral is beyond tho possi?
bility of making a blunder. Tho Prus?
sian, on the contrary, believes, on the
evidence of the Austrian war, that he is
guided by a mau of surpassing gouius,
whoso orders, whatever their apparent
effect, aro sure, sooner Or later, to result
in victory. It is a singular proof of the
extent of this feeling, that the Prussian
Generals have not feared to let the first
success of tho war accrue to their adver?
saries-have not been averse, as French
Generals would have been averse, to
announce to their troops that the first
engagement resulted only in a Prussian
retreat. This kind of confidence is of
serious value; and taking tho spirit of
tho two soldiers, to bo normally equal,
we should say that tho Prussians' was in
this war a little higher. Other things |
being equal, therefore, we should assume
a slight balance of probability iu favor
of German success.-London Economist.
Fortress Marsal-a small town a little I
North-east of Nancy, and formerly forti?
fied-has been captured by a body of
Bavarian troops, after a short bombard?
ment. Sixty cannon were captured.
THE SEASU.% OP EXHAUSTION.-The
close aultry weather which usually prevails
toward the end of summer is particularly un?
favorable to the feeble and enervated. Even
the well-knit frames of strongmen feel the in?
fluence of tho season, and lassitude and
languor porvado tho whole community.
Ladies, especially thoso in dclicato hoalth,
suffer much from debility, occasioned hy tho
humid heat, and feel tho want of a whole?
some invigorant. In fact, a necessity for
something to recruit the exhausted system is
experienced, more cr less, by everybody, and
tho only question is, what that something will
tte. With those who have tested tho effect of
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS on
thamselvoe, or baye observed its effeots on
others, this question will not bo in doubt for
a single moment. Its tonic and regulating
operation, and its agency in creating a
healthy appetite and promoting digestion, are
rightly classed hy all who havo resorted to
thia unequalled vegetable invigorant and
corrective, among tho most extraordinary
therapeutic wonders of modern times. it
should be taken at this season as a safeguard
agaiust the epidemic diseases which are so
apt to attack tue relaxed system in thc tall of
As it ie understood that merceuary specula?
tors in various parta of the country are en?
deavoring to supersede the standard tonic of
the ago with worthless articles manufactured
by themselves, which they represent to be
superior to this long tried remedv, it is proper
to put tho public ou their guard against this
species ot imposition, and to warn them
against the deleterious trash with which dis?
honorable dealors seek to drench them.
c uoi.KKA I-The following letter is from
Mr. Woodward, of St. Louis, to J. N. Harris,
Esq., of New London, Conn. Mr. W. is a gen?
tleman of high respectability, and daring the j
provalence of the cholera in St. Louis,
watched the result of the application of the I
Pain Killer for this disease, and bis testimony 1
can be relied upon with the utmost confidence:
DEAII SUI: You recollect when I saw you in
January last, my expressing to you my most
sanguino expectations that Davis' PAIN
KILLER would have a tremendous sale in the
West this seaeou, and my anticipations have
been inore than reali/.cd, and tho testimony
of thousands who have used it bas been that
they would not be willing to go to bed at night
without it in tho house.
On the appearance of the cholera in this
city, such was the confidence hi thc Pain
Killer as a remedy, that many who purchased
it remarked to me that they had no fears or
dread of the cholera, as long as they had the
Pain Killer by them, and hundreds took it
daily as a preventative, for no person can
have a derangement of tho bowels or diar
rlnea, if they uso this medicine. This was
the security and confidence of hundreds
acquainted with it, and when their friends
were attacked with the Cholera, they would
administer the remedy in largo quantities,
and in every caso when it has been taken in
any of the first stages of this disoase.it has
I consider it an infallible remedy. I have
not heard of any individual in any family who
used thu Pain Killer when attacked, but
Tho clerk informed me that ho administer?
ed it to persons when cold or in th*, cramps,
and it gave immcdinte relief, but still it
should be given quickly, for when the dis?
charge of "rice water" baa begun, the hope
of lifo has lied. Should this disease make its
appear unco among von, un in all probability it
will, bo not alarmed; you and all others there
have ti-e remedy, and I am confident if tho
Pain Killer is used, not a single death by cho?
lera will occur in your city. Respectfully
yours, A. T. WOODWARD.
?ii- Tho Pain Killer is sold by all dealers in
Family Medicines._' Aug 2 jj!Imo
WEDLOCK-THE BASIS OP CIVIL
SOCIETY-Essays for Young Men, un the
honor and happiness of Marriage, and the
evils and dangers of Colibacy-with sanitary
help for Che attainment of man's trne position
in life. Sent free, in sealed envelopes. Ad?
dress. HOWARD ASSOCIATION, BoxP, Pbil
adelpb la. Pa._May 25 8mo
Fine QoTd Watches .
OF all descriptions, for Ladies
and Gentlemen, for sale at
One door North of Messrs.
Scott & Williams' Banking House. Dec 16
ESTABLISHED IX COL UMBI A, S. C., 1840.
Old and Wealthy Companies
AGGREGATE CAPITAL OVER
iEtnaFire Insurance Company
OF IIABTFOBB, CO XX.
Chartered 1819-Charter Perpetual.
Imperial Fire Insurance Co. of London,
ASSETS $S,000,000 IS GOLD.
?"Thia Company insures against Fire only.
No Marine or Life risks taken, as in most Fo?
reign Insurance Companies.
Manhattan Fire Ins. Go., of New York,
Tho oldest Fire Insurance Company in tho
City of New York.
Phenix Fire Ins. Co., of Brooklyn, N. Y.
PUTNAM FIRE INS. CO., of Hartford, Conn.
UNION FIRE INS. CO., of San Francisco, Cal.
Assets $1,200,000 in Gold.
??-Policios issued payable in Gold or
. . . .
KNICKERBOCKER LIFE INSURANCE CO.,
of New York.
Tho above Companies have each made the
deposit of South Carolina State Bonds, with
tho Comptroller-General of tho State, as re?
quired by the Act of tho General Assembly.
Tho undersigned has conductod thc bu.ii
uess of this Agency tor tho last tweuty-oue
years, during which poriod no CSBC of litiga?
tion with any claimant has ever occurred.
BISKS TAKEN IN COLUMBIA
UBI'EB COUNTIES OF THE STATE.
All Claims for Loases
Adjusted and Paid
At THIS AGENCY
GEORGE HUGGINS. AGENT,
Offioe under tho "Columbia Hotel,"
In rear of Mosers. Dufilo it Chapman's,
Columbia, S. C
? ? ?
GEORGE HUGGINS, Notary Public,
Aug 9 4m COLUMBIA, 8. O.
CODE OF PROOEDURE-Continued.
Sue. 334. In addition to these allow?
ances, thcro shall bo allowed to tho
Elaintiff upon the recovery of judgment
y him in any action for tho partition of
real property, or for tho foreolosnro of a
mortgage, or in any action iu which a
warrant of attachment has been issued,
or for au adjudication upon a will or
other instrument of writing, and in pro?
ceedings to compel tho d?termination of
claims to real property, tho sum of ten
per cent, on the recovery, ns in tho next
section prescribed, for any amount not
exceediug two hundred dollars; an addi?
tional sum of five per cent, for auy ad?
ditional amount not exceediug four hun?
dred dollars, and an additional Bum of
two per cent, for any additional amount
not exceeding ono thousand dollars.
And in tho actions above named, if tho
same shall bo settled before judgment
therein, like allowances upon the amount
paid or secured upon such settlement, at
one-half the rates abovo specified.
SEO. 335. These rates shall bo esti?
mated upon the valuo of tho property
claimed or attached or affected by tho
adjudication upon the will or other in?
strument, or sought to be partitioned or
tho amount found duo or unpaid upon
tho mortgage in an action for foreclosure.
And whenover it shall bo necessary to
apply to the Court for an order enforcing
tho payment of an instalment fulling due,
after judgment in an action for fore?
closure, tho plain till" shall bo entitled to
tho rate of allowance in tho last section
prescribed, but to no more in tho aggre?
gate than if tho wholo amount of thc
mortgage had been duo when judgment
was entered. Such amount of value musl
be determined by the Court, or by thc
Commissioners, in case of aotual parti
tions. lu difficult and extraordinary
cases, where a defence has been inter?
posed, or in such cases where a trial hoi
been had, and in actions or proceeding:
for tho partition of real estate, the Courl
may also, in its discretion, make t
further allowance to any party, not ex
ceeding five per cont, upon the nmouul
of the recovery or claim, or subject mat
SEC. 33G. When tho judgment is foi
the recovery of money, interest, fron
the time of the verdict or report rinti
judgment bo finally entered, shall bi
computed by the clork, and added to th<
costs of the party entitled thereto.
SEC. 337. The clerk shall insert iu tin
entry of judgment, on the application o
the prevailing party, upon five days' no
tics *o the other, except when the at
korney reside in tho same city, village
or town, and then upon two days' no
tice, the sum of tho allowances for costs
as provided by this Code, tho necessar;
disbursements, including the fees of ofli
cers allowed by law, tho fees of witnesses
the rcasouablo compensation of commie
sioners ia taking depositions, tho fees o
referees, and tho expense of printing th
papers for auy hcariog when required b
a rule of the Court. The disbursement
shall be stated in detail, and verified b
affidavit. A copy of the items of th
costs and disbursements shall be served
with a notice of adjustmeui.
Whenever it shall be uecessnry to ai
just costs in any interlocutory prooeec
mg iu au action, or in any special prc
ceedings, the same shall be adjusted b
the judge before whom the same may b
heard, or the court before which tl
same may bc decided or pending, or i
such other manner as the Judge or Cou:
SEC. 338. The clerk shall receive.
On every trial, from the party brio/
ing it on, two dollars; on filing trai
Gcript, twenty-five cents.
On entering judgment, fifty cents.
He shall receive no other for any sc
vices whatever, in a civil action, excej
for copies of papers, at the rate of t<
cents for every hundred words.
SEO. 330. The fees of referees shall I
three dollars to each, for every day spot
in the business of the reference; but tl
parties may agree in writing upon ar
other rate of compensation.
SEC. 340. When an application she
bo made to a court or referees to pot
pono a trial, tho payment to the adver
party of u sum not exceeding ten dollar
besides the fees of witnesses, may be it
posed, as the condition of granting tl
SEC. 341. Costs may oe allowed ou
motion, iu tho discretion of tho Cou
or J nd ce, not exceeding teu dollars, ri
may he absoluto or directed to abide t
eveut of tho action.
SEC. 342. When costs are adjndg
against au infant plaintiff, tho guardii
by whom he appeared in th action sh
bo responsible therefor, and pay me
thereof may bo enforced by attachmci
SEC. 313. In an actiou prosecuted
defended by au executor, administr?t*
trustee of au express trust, or a pera
expressly authorized by statute, coi
shall be recovered, as in nu actiou
and against a persou prosecuting
defending in his own right; but su
costs shall bo chargeable only upou
collected of the estate, fund, or pm
represented, unless the court shall (lin
the same to by paid by the plaintiff
defendant personally, for mismanai
ment or bad faith in such action or <
SEC. 844. When the decision of a oo
of inferior jurisdiction in special p
ceeding, including appeals from Prob
Courts, shall be brought before the C
cuit Court for review, snob proceedi
shall, for all purposes of cost, be de cu
an notion at iBsue, on a question of law,
from tho time the same shall be brought
into tho Court, and costs thereon shall
be awarded and collected in Buch mauuer
as tho Court shall direct, according io
tho nature of the case.
SEC. 315. In all civil actions, prose?
cuted in the name of the State, by any
officer duly authorized for that purpose,
thc Stato shall bo Hablo for costs in thc
samo cases, and to tho samo extent as
private parties. If a privato person be
joined with tho Stato as plaintiff, he
shall bo liablo in tho first instance) for
tho defendant's costs, which shall not bo
recovered of tho Stato till after execu?
tion issued therefor against such private
party and returned unsatisfied.
SEC. 316. lu an action prosecuted in
the namo of tho State, for tho recovery
of money or property, or to establish a
right or claim for tho benefit of any
County, city, town, village, corporation
or person, costs awarded against the
plaintiff shall be a charge against the
party for whoso benefit tho action was
prosecuted, and not against tho Stato.
SEO. 347. In actions in which the
cause of action shall, by assignment after
the commencement of tho aotiou, or in
any other manner, becomo tho property
of a person not a party to tho action,
such person shall bo liablo for tho costs
in the same manner as if he wero a party,
and payment thereof may bo enforced by
SEC. 348. Upon the settlement bof?ro
judgment of any action mentioned in
Section three hundred and thirty, no
greater sum ehall bo demanded from the
defendant as costs than at thc rates pre?
scribed by that section.
[CONTINUED TN oro NEXT.]
South Carolina Bank and Trust Co.,
(In Building formerly occupied by Carolina
National Bank,) j
BUY, SELL and EXCHANGE all ?SSUCB of
GOVERNMENT BONDS, at current market
rates, aleo COIN and COUPONS, and execute
orders for tho purchase and aale of Gold, and
all first-class securities, on commission.
ISSUE CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT, pay?
able on demand, or at fixed date, bearing
interest, and available in all parts of the
ADVANCES made to our dealers, on ap?
proved collaterals, at mai kot raten of interest.
COLLECTIONS mado everywhere in the
United States, Canada and Europe, and Ex?
change bought and eold.
Dividende and Coupons collected.
HARDY SOLOMON, President.
J. C. RoATti, Cashier. Juno 29 3mo
OF the Executive Committee of the Union
Reform Party is over the Savings Bank.
All persons friendly to tho cause, will have
access to the roi m at any timo of the day,
where they can seo tho papers, and get the
nows. Office hours from from 9 to ll a. m.
and from 5 to C p. m. E. W. SEIBELS,
July 28_Sec. and Treas. Ex. Com.
Selling Oil" to Close Ont.
AS I intond hereafter to keep only a FIRST
CLASS JEWELBY ESTABLISHMENT,
I will sell out, at and below cost, my ENTIRE
STOCK of Pistols. Gnns, Powder Flasks, Shot
Pouches, Caps, Cartridges, Powder and all
other Fancy Articles.
A fine lot of FANS., soiling verv low.
ISAAC SULK BACHER,
Jone 1_Columbia Hotel Row.
Bordeaux Wine Vinegar.
5BBLS. PURE FRENCH WHITE WINE
and CIDER VINEGAR, for sale bv
July 30_E. HOPE.
SOME dealers in this city havo been in douht
that I could hold out supplying them with
Beer this Bummer. I now inform tho public
that I have f large supply of old Lager Beer
on hand, which I put against any Beer brought
from the North, or even imported from Ger?
many, au to purity and strength. I am read}
to test it bv tho Beer Beale.
Ang 20__JOHN C. KEEPERS.
THREE months from date, application will
hu made to the Columbia Bridge Compa?
ny for renewal of Scrip No.-, for forty
seven and a half Shares in said Company,
standing in the name of Dr. Thomas Wells- j
the original having been lost in transmission
by mail. C. IL BALDWIN, Attorney.
Jaue 2 3mo
rpni: CHRISTMAS GUEST, by Mrs. South
Tho Court and Times of Queen Elizabeth,
by Miss Aiken, $2 25.
Tho Caged Lion; a Novel, bv Miss Yonge,
Hammer and Anvil, Spiel!) agens* Instand
best novel, ?2 00
Memoir of Ur. Scudder, 30 years Missionary
Prince of Wales' Travels in Egypt, Con?
stantinople and the East, $1.50.
Thc Aicar of Bnllhampton, by Trollope,
$1.25, and other new Rooks for sale at
BRYAN f? M<: CA RT ER'S Bookstore. _
?T\0 encourage the consumption of tho jrenu
X ino unadulterated CALIFORNIA CHAM?
PAGNES, we have reduced the pricis of the
same to the following low orices for cash only,
Quarts, per Case of 1 Dozen, $13.00.
Pints, per Case of 2 Dozen, 14.00.
Sparkling Angelica, per cate of 2
Dozen, Pints, 14 00.
Sparkling Catawba, per case of 2
Dozen, Pints, 14 00.
Together with a full assortment of Choice
Rye Whiskies, Genuine Otard Brandies, Old
Tort, Shorrv and Madeira Wines, Holland Oin,
Bum', and Rectified Liquors, which are con
stantlv on hand and for salo at low figures, by
July 9 _J. Sc T. B. AGNEW.
Sapolio ! Sapolio ! !
THE brightest and best. Gheapor and
better than any other Polish for Tin,
Brass, Steel, Iron, Glass, Wood, and all other
metallic surfaces. For salo by
July 8 t E. H. HEINITSH, Druggist.
CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK
Deposits of $1 arid Upwards Received
INTEREST A L LOW EVA T 'ME RA TE 01
SEVEN PER VENT. FER ANNUM,
ON CERTIFICA !?,< OF DEPOSIT,
AND SIN PEU CENT. COM?
POUNDED EVERY SIN
MONTHS ON A CCO UN TS.
Wm. Martin, President.
Jobn P.. Palmer. I *.?" , .
John P. Thomas, f Vice-PresidontB.
Thomas E. Gregg, Cashier.
John C. B. Smith, Assistant Cashier.
Wade Hampton, Columbia.
William Martin, Columbia.
F. W. McMnster, Columbia
A. C. Haskel), Columbia.
J. P. Thomas, Columbia.
E. H. Heinitbh, Columbia.
John B. Palmer, Columbia.
Thomas E. Gregg, Columbia. .
J. Eli Gregg, Marion.
G. T. Scott, Newberry.
W. G. Mayos, Newherrv.
B. H. Buticdgo, Charleston.
Daniel Bavencl, Jr., Charleston.
Mechanics, Laborers, Ctorke, Widows, Or
phau? and others may hero deposit their sav?
ings and draw a liberal rate of interest there?
on. Planters, Professional Mon and Trustees
wishing to draw interest on their funds until
they requiro them for business or other pur?
poses: Parents desiring to set apart small
sums for their children, and Married Women
and Minors (whoso deposits can only bo with?
drawn by themselves, or, in caBO of death, by
their legal representatives,) wishing to lay
aside funds for future use. are here afforded
an opportunity of depositing their means
whero they will rapidly accumulate, and, at
the samo time, he subject to withdrawal when
needed. Aug 18
Must be Sold!!
WE have about $10,000 in CLOTH?
ING, more than wo can realizo on
this Spring, and we aro ajxious to
get rid of some of it, and will sell
VERY CHEAP for that purpose.
Our stock i3 the largeet, in our
lino, that has ever been brought
to this city. Handsome Goods,
and bought right. Large lino of
BOY'S AND CHILDREN'S STRAW
HATS AND CLOTHING. New
styles of MEN'S "VENTILATOR
Best Fitting SHIRTS. It ie now
generally admitted that we are
making to order THE FINEST
CUSTOM-MADE GARMENTS IN
THE STATE. Call and examine
R. & XV. C. SWAPFIELD.
& NEW DISCOVERY ! !
Salvation for the Hair.
CLEAR AtrtUTATER !
WITIIONLSEDIMENT : i
OPENT?JTIIE LIGHT ! ! !
For Restoring to GraMlair its
Original Co ?or M
PHALON'S "ViTAL^^iffers ut?
terly from all th^mir coloring
It is luM^Htl, sweet smelling,
precipitates no muddy or slimy
matrar, requires no shaking, im?
parts no stain to the skin. Hold
it tc\he light and it is clear and
cloulUess. It leaves no mark on
the seato ; yet it reproduces in
gray hair>4i?naturalcolor that
time or sicKtoiitrriay have
bleached out of it^^^
is for one sole purpose^fiat of
reproducing,with absolute cer?
tainty, the natura^^Tor of the
hair. It is nou^mtended as a
scurf or dandruff ; nor for cu?
ring baroness; nor for stimula?
ting xWc growth of the hair.
Thesff objects may bc accom?
plished after the colorhasbeen
fixed tne Vitalia, by Pha?
lon's Chemical Hair Invigo
THE ViTALi^ita harmless
and unequaled preparation for
the reproduction of lie origi?
nal hue of gray hair,a|?d noth?
ing else. This is acco/iplished
in from two to ten applications,
according to theij^th of shade
required. SoWTOyall druggists
Chowistfl get Bayley's Michigan Fine
Cut at EXCHANGE HOCSE.