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The daily phoenix. [volume] (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, August 16, 1867, Image 1

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Daily Paper $8 a Year ^ ^^^^^ Attend th^ Tri^wTekly $6 a Year
. .?sm' .OL?ANSE,
Offleo on Main etreot, fi len- door? above
Taylor <or Camden) tstreet.
Dailv Paper! six months. S4
Tri-We^ifiy,* ; .?.. f* .. .\....... i?
"Weoki. . ? " . 1 50
Inserted at 75 cents por square for tho fixysi
insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 78 oente each Insertion.
SO? A liberal discount made on the above
rates when ?advertisements are inserted by
the month or year.
AOEXT3. ;' '. ;
W. C. Wootey Abbovillo.
J. R. Allen, Chester.
/< Juline Poppe, Anderson C. II. .
J3.P;KmarVNewberry C. H.
W. T. Sims, Union.
J. M. AJlten, Greenville.
The florean In this State.
Gen. Scott has ruado his report to
Gen. Howard, for the month o? July,
itt relation to the operations of the
Bureau and the condition of the
freedmen in this State, from which
we extract:
The superintendent says the re?
ports of the agenta concur in affirm?
ing what has ali ways been said by
those formerly owning the freedmen,
in regard to their working for them?
selves and in renting lands, ?fee. With
the hot weather has come idleness,
neglect of the crops and its conse- ?
quent loss by grass. This state of
things is almost universal in this dis?
trict. . i The system, too, of working
so many days for the planter and so
many for themselves has been pro- j
ductivo of much evil. Having worked
the stipulated number of days for
the.plan ter, they prefer lying about
idle to working up their own crops,
and complain bitterly when refused
rations by the agents of tho Bureau.
' A great indisposition on the part of
the young to support their aged rela?
tives is noticeable, and as this dnty
cannot be enforced, these classes
must still be dependent upon the
Bureau. There is great need of mis?
sionaries among these people, and
the want should be at once supplied,
and, if possible, be compelled to the
practice of some religion. They are
gradually combining thc old African
practices of the Fetish charms, ?fcc.,
with the little knowledge they have
of the Christian religion, to their
very great injury.
The agent for tho Marion District I
reports that the sentiment entertained j
by the .white people of that District
upon the questions of reconstruction
i S?, decided improvement upon all
cflrer parts of the State. Their treat?
ment of the colored people approxi?
mates' more nearly to what it should
be than in any other Southern agency
with which the officer was acquaint?
ed, and unless some element of ali?n
\ ation is introduced by designing men
for political, purposes, thero isa fair
.?prospect of a realization of that
peace and security in rights and pro?
perty which is the end of reconatruc
ion. In the Edisto District, a dis
_ osition has for some time past j
manifested itself among the freed- !
men to form military organizations,
regularly enlist their members and
muster them in for life. Upon noti?
fying the leaders of these companies,
they were all disbanded without
1 trouble, except one formed on Fen
. -wick's Island, on the plantation of
Major Jenkins & Co., where a hun?
dred hands.are employed,
b The agent called on the officers of j
I this company and directed them to
disband it, whioh they refused to do,
stating that they had been ordered
to form such an organization, and
they would act under those instruc?
tions unless compelled to disband by
force of arms. They became defiant,
and denounced any interference on
the part of Jthe Government with
their meeting and drilling, as depriv?
ing them of their lights. Seven of j
the ring-leaders were arrested and
sent to Charleston under ohargen.
The agent thinks it necessary that
prompt action bo takeu and an ex?
ample made in these cases, to prevent
the contagion from spreading. In
every case, the leaders and more
prominent actors in these organiza?
tions wore found to be men who hail
erved as volunteers to the Federal
any, and their influence is very
_ otent. The freedmen regard them
?is being well instructed in the laws
of the country, and possessed of
courage to bear them through, should
a trial at arms be necessary to pre?
servo tho life of their organization.
-ri-r. 1 " - ? .
Parker, Esq., of New Orleans, to
whom Gen. Longstreet wrote bis re?
cent letter on reconstruction, and
who is now visiting in Lowell, Mas?
sachusetts, has addressed a note to
.tho editor of the Coiirier, of that city,
iu which he alludes to the feeling ex?
cited in the South against Geu. Lnngr
street, and adds:
"From what I know of Gen. Long?
street, I feel warranted in saying he
looks on these deluded scribblers
with pity, and will continuo'to'lend
them bia aid and pray for their de?
liverance, and Gen. Longstreet will
have the sympathy of every truly
loyal man, North and Sonth, and tho
gratification of knowing that m?h ons
of warm hearts thank him for the
Christian course he has taken to re
Store the people of the South, with
whom he foughb against the Govern?
ment of the United States, to their
former status. I believe he has act?
ed more wisely, and know he will
continue in th6 good work, in spite
of all the batteries the mistaken men
at the South can hurl agaiust him.
Thousands of others will follow be?
fore the election day in the Southern
States is over, and the light which
Gen. Longstreet bas fired will shine
brighter and brighter, day by day,
till the principles contained in his
letter of the 3d of June last shall
have been established throughout the
length and breadth of the nation."
The columns of the European Ger?
man papers are filled with the par?
ticulars of the greatest disaster that '
ever desolated any mining district:
On the 1st of July last, the wooden
frame-work of a 1,500 feet deep pit
of a coal mine in the neighborhood
of Lugan, of Saxony, gave way, :
blocking np, with an impenetrable
mass of timber and rock, the pit at a
depth of about 300 ells from the top.
At the moment of the disaster, 102
men, nearly all of them the support?
ers of large families, were working ,
in the bottom of the mine. Their
provisions were calculated for one
day. On the 5th of July, tho date of
our latest news by mail, the place
where the fallen masses had stopped
the pit was such a solid structure
that the water was standing on it
many feet high. From all sides, the
most available help was offered, but
the conviction that nothing could be
done soon enough to save the unfor?
tunate miners weakened, as it seems,
any energetic efforts.
The;* were doomed to die of starva?
tion and want of fresh air. On the
4th of July, all attempts to reach
the bottom of the mine by any quick
process were abandoned, and a slow
but sure plan was devised, by which,
at least, the corpses of the perished
could be extracted. Iron tubes of
about two feet in diameter were to
be sunk through the obstructions to
the bottom of the pit. Am? ng tho
dead are forty-four married men, one
of whom had a wife and nino living
children. The scenes at the entrance
of fhe pit are described as lament?
able without a parallel. 137 children
filled the air with their woeful cries,
whilst the superintendent of the I
mines, to whose negligence the disas- j
ter was ascribed by the people, could
only be saved from being mobbed by
his sudden impri jnrnent.
SOUTH.-A correspondent of the
Cincinnati Commercial writes as fol?
lows from Mississippi :
.'There never was such anxiety
among Southern people for the in?
troduction of white immigrants.
Every foot of land is for sale, and
its cheapness amazes one who knew
something of the value of these lands
in former years. Tho inducements
offered are very great. Crops grow
luxuriantly. Wheat and corn enough
will be made everywhere to make
food very cheap. The failure of
these crops lost year changed the
policy of farmers. They have ne?
glected cotton in order to have an
abundance of bread and bacon. A
Northern man is amazed by tho pro?
ductiveness of fields half cultivated.
Manures are unused and unknown;
and of mechanical agencies employed
in the North, tho masses of the peo?
ple know nothing. I am inclined to
believe tho tide of emigration will
slowly change its direction, or that
the South will share its advantages
with the North-western States and
A Loy AD LBAOCEK.-An officer of
the colored loyal leaguo at SP van nab
is reported to have put ont, a few
days ago, with about $1,000 belong?
ing to th<3 concern. His disappear?
ance created some excitement among
1 the poor dupes.
To Remove.
On or about the 10th of September next,
wo propose to movo our businoss stand,
and occupy the "LAUGE CENTRE
8TORE," in Walker's Building, Main street,
situated on the square opposite tho Court
House. Until that time, wo will bo found
at the ,.1,1 stand, still offering our groat
barham* in Dry Goods.
July 31 R. C. SHIVER.
rapidly gaining in publie esteem. They
are decidedly tho most excellent Vegetable
Tonic yet discovered for tho cure of gone
ral debility and disorders of the stomach
or liver. Thoso who have used thom pro?
nounce thom to be all that is claimed for j
thom. For salo by all druggists.
April 12 Hy Pit. C. H. MIOT, Agent.
there that does not desiro to be always ex?
empted from indigestion-to havo a good
appetite, a painless stomach, a clear head,
a regular pulse, a healthy complexion? If j
this meets tho eye of any who aro not
thus blessed, let them try HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS. We guarantee that
this delightful tonie will rostore any sto?
mach, however weak, to a healthy condi?
tion; that it will bring back tho truant ap?
petite, and give permanent vigor to tho
whole system. The feeble and emaciated,
suffering from dyspepsia or indigestion in
any form, are advised, for the sake of |
their own hoddy and mental comfort, to [
try it. Ladies of tho most delicate consti?
tution testify to its harmless and its re?
storative properties. Physicians every?
where, disgusted with tho adulterated
liquors of commerce, describe ii as tho
of all stomachics. Its effects are instanta?
neous. It docs not require weeks of dos?
ing before its virtuos are realized. Thou?
sands sit down to thoir meals void of j
appetite, eating because others eat. Thc
food thus forced into the stomach does
positive harm. Instead of strengthening
the system, it engenders a variety of ail?
ments, which end in confirmed dyspepsia.
taken regularly before meals, wiU prevent
ill this._Aug 14 t6
WHY NOT? Serious Reflections for
Young Men, in Essays of the Howard As?
sociation, on the Physiological Errors,
Abuses and Diseases induced by ignorance
of nature's laws, in tho first age of man.
Sent in sealed letter envelopes, free of |
charge. Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGH?
TON, Howard Association, Philadelphia,
splendid Hair Dye is tba best in tho world.
The only true and perfect Dye-harmless,
reliable, instantaneous. No disappoint?
ment. No ridiculous tints. Natural black
or brown. Remedies the ill effects of bad
dyes. Invigorates the bair, learing it soft
and beautiful. Tho genuine is signed Wil?
liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere
imitations, and should be avoided. Sold
by all druggists and perfumers. Factory
Bl Barclay street, New York. J9" Beware
of a counterfeit. Dec ll ly
WILL receive on storago COT?
TRY PRODUCE, aud sell or forward
the samo when desired. Liberal advances
made on consignments of Cotton through
us to our friends in Charleston or New
York, and forwarded free of charge.
Our Warehouse being located adjacent
to the South Carolina Railroad Depot, the
item of drayage will cost but half the
rates as from other parts of tho city.
Rates of Storage on Cotton reduced to
25 cents a bale per month. Aug G ?2mo
State South Carolina-Richland Dist.
Bu Jacob Bell, Ordinary of said District.
TjkTHEREAS Douglas B. DeSaussuro,
VV Commissioner in Equity for the Dis?
trict of Richland, hath applied to mo for
letters of administration on all and singu?
lar tho goods, ehuttels aud credits of Ed?
ward C. Smith, late of tho District afore?
said, deceased:
These are, therefore, to cite and ad?
monish all and singular tho kindred and
creditors of tho saul deceased, to bo and
appear before mo, at our next Ordinary's
Court for the said District, to bo holden at
Columbia on Monday, tho ninth day of
Soptomber next, at ten o'clock a. m., to
show cause, if any. why the said adminis?
tration should not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal of the Court
this thirtieth day of July, in the year of
onr Lord ono thousand eight hundred
and sixty-seven, and in tho ninety-second
year of American independence.
Angl th5 Ordinary Richland Dist.
Joseph Whit mi re and others, creditors of
John B. R. Giles, vs. James T. Douglas
and wife.-Bill to Marshal A ssets.
PURSUANT to a deorutal order of bia
Honor Chancellor Carroll in this case,
tho creditors of John R. R. Giles, deceased,
late of Union District, 8. C., are required
to render on oath and establish their de?
mands before me, by the first day of Octo?
ber next. WM. MUNRO,
Commissioner in Equity Union Dist.
Union C. H., 8. C., Juno 20, 18G7.
Juno 23 ttol
Suffering and Destitute Poor of the South.
Washington, D, C., Sept. 30, 1867.
rpiIE "Ladies' Society iu Aid of tho Suf
X fering ?nd Destitute Pour of tho South"
would respectfully (md earnestly call tho
attention of tho gonerons public to tho
groat distress and fearful suffering now
prevailing in the Southern States.
The public have already responded no?
bly to tho call, but not to the extent re?
quired to heep starvation from malting
victims of many. Additional funds must
bo raised at once; the case is urgent. Tho
Lady Managers, after mature deliberation,
have decided to give a Grand National En?
tertainment, trusting to their activo co?
operation and sympathizing aid for the
immediate supply of means to enable them
to purchase and forward food to starving
thousands. Tho Grand National Enter?
tainment will bo given at Washington, D.
C., September 30,1867. 300,000 tickets will
bo offered for sale at $2 each. Half of tho
amount will be in valuable awards to tho
holders, and the balanco will be devoted at
once by the Lady Managers to purchasing
food to bo sent South for imm?diate distri?
bution among tho most needy. The Lady
Manager? have entered into an arrange?
ment with Messrs. Bentloy, Clark A Co. to
Huperintend tho disposal of tickets and
conduct the Entertainment in a manner
worthy the patronage and support of the
1. Au elegant Mansion on Fifth Ave?
nue, New York City; titles perfect,
deed deposited in Escro; actual
2. Twenty Thonsand Dollars in 10-40
Govornment Bouda. 20,000
3. 1 entire set Diamonds, complote,
comprising Pin, Ear-rings, Brace?
let and Necklace-very magnifi?
cent. 15,000
4. 1 set elegant Diamonds, complete 12,000
5. 1 set Diamonds and Emeralds... 10,000
6. 1 Bet Diamond Studs and Sleove
Buttons. 7,000
7. 1 Singlo Solitaire Diamond Bing. 5,000
8. 1 8inglo Solitaire Diamond Pin.. 4,000
9. 1 Single Solitaire Diamoud Stnd.. 3,000
10. 1 Diamond Scarf Pin. 2,000
ll to 15. 5 Cluster Diamond Bings,
$1,000 each. 5,000
IC to 20. 5 Jules Jurgenson Watcher?,
[Hunter's,] $500 each. 3,000
21 t6S5. 5 Thomas Nardin Watches,
[Hunter's.] $500 each. 2,500
26 to ?0. 25SolitoiroDiamond Bings,
$500 each. 12,500
51 to 75. 25 sets elegant Coral, com
" picte, $400 each.10,000
76 to 123. 50 sots elegant Garnets,
complete, comprising Bracelet,
Sleeve Buttons, Ear-rings and
Breast-pin, $200 each. 10,000
126 to 1,125. 1,000 Chromas, Artist's
Proof. 20,000
1,126 to 6,225. 5,000 elegant Engrav?
ings. 25,000
1,220 to 6,225. 100 sets Silver-plated
Toa Sorvice, very heavy.10,000
6,226 to 10,000. Consisting of Writ?
ing Desks. Work Boxes, Photo?
graphic Albums, sots of Silver
plated Forks, Fish Knives, Napkin
Kings, Boxes, Ladies' Gloves,
Handkerchiefs, ko. 44,000
All awards will be delivered or forwarded
aa directed the day after tho distribution
Thc distribution will be superintended
by a Committee of tho Honorary Mombors,
who, in giving their aid and sanctiou to
this noble charity, will not only receive the
confidence of the public at large, hut the
warmest thanks of tho Ladies' Society in
Aid of thu Suffering and Destitute Poor of
thc South.
ear SINGLE TICKETS, $2.00. "*?
5 Tickets.$0 75 Tickets.$135
10 Tickets. 18 100 Tickets. lbO
20 Tickets. 36 150 Tickets.270
30 Tickets. 54 200 Ticket s. 360
40 Tickets. 72 300 Tickets.540
50 Tickets. 00 500 Tickets.000
Established and reliable agents will be
allowed 15 per cent, commission. All
orders or communications address
17"> Fifth Avenue, New York City, or
222 Pennsylv'a Ave., Washington, D. C.
[P. O. Dox 10.]
Mrs L W Jerome, Mrs Hvatt,
Mark Drumagim, A C Bichards,
Jamos Willett!, E C Carrington,
E Underbill, M C Cogswell,
James Darling, T K Tillinghast,
il Shuman, M H Griimell,
A Frear, M K Shaffer,
Abrah'm Lincoln, C M Garrison,
C N Chapin, A B Mack,
M Duncan, J C Barrington,
J H Clark, M A Kellogg,
Daniel ?luau, LcGraud Capers,
W B Astor, A L DeForrest,
A T Stewart, L E Kennedy,
August Belmont, B O Taylor,
W Aspinwall, JG Fremont,
Simeon Draper, Frank E Howe,
A Lawrence, George Munger,
B E Fenton, A E BtiniBido,
Mrs H C Murphy.
Malor-General Philip H Sheridan, Com?
manding Fifth Military Distriot, N 0.
Maior-Goneral John Fofee, Commanding
Third Military District, Mobile.
Major-Genoral J M Schofield, Command?
ing First Military District, Richmond.
Major-General EOG Ord, Commanding
Fourth Military District, Vicksburg.
Major-General Daniel F. Sickles, Com?
manding Second Military District, Charles?
Mal or-Oeneral John A Dix, United States
Minister, Paris, Franco.
Gov A E Burnside, Bhodo Island.
Gov F H Piorpohit, Virginia.
Gov Thomas Swann, Maryland.
Gov J Worth, North Carolina.
Gov J L Orr. South Carolina.
Go* RM Patton, Alabama.
Gov Charles J Jenkins, Georgia.
Gov J" Madison Wells, Louisiana.
Gov W G ?Brownlow. Ttnnossoo.
Gov Thomas E BramleHe, Kentucky.
Gov Isaac Murphy, Arkansas.
Gov David S Walker, Florida.
Mrs Laura Brooks, Mrs H Sherman,
Mrs G Wadsworth, Miss M Duncan,
Mrs Drake Mills, Mina Maria Honiton,
Mrs E S Adams, Mrs James Clark.
Secretary, 290 Fifth Avenue, N. Y.
?- Tiokets for salo at the PHOENIX
OFFICE._Aug 9 fs
1st Precinct. Richland Di?triot, S. C.
THIS Board will commonco duty August
19, for tho accommodation of the voters at
Camp Ground, and will sit in session, be?
tween the honra of 9 a. m. and 8 o'olook p.
m., Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Au?
gust 19, 20 and 21.
On tho 22d, it will convono at Ford's Mill
and will Bervo six hours daily, at above
time, for throe days, vii: Thursday, Fri?
day and Saturday, August 22, 23 and 34
thus alternating three days in a Week at
each place, until registration is complete.
Tho books vi ill be open for public inspec?
tion, at Camp Ground, September 10,11,
12, 13 and 14. Tho final session, for revis?
ing tbo lists, will be held September 23, 24
and 25.
The booka for Ford's Mill box will be
open for publio inspection September 10,
17, 18, 19 and 20. Tho final session, for
revising the lists, will be held on the 28th,
27th and 28th.
All persons qualified to vote under the
provisions of tho Act of Congress passed
March 2, 18G7, entitled "An Act to provide
Tor the more Efficient Government of the
Rebel States," and tho several Acts sup?
plementary thereto, are invited to appear
before the Board of Registration.
Chairman Board Registration
First Precinct, Richland District, S. C.
Aug 14_6
3d Precinct, Richland District, S. C.
THIS Board will commence duty August
15, for the accommodation of tho voters at
"Gadsden Box," and will sit in session,
between tho hours of nico [9J a. m. and
three [3] o'clock p. m., Thursday, Friday
and Saturday. August 19-It will convene
at "Garner's Mill Box," and will servo five
hours daily, at abovo time, for three [3]
days, viz: Monday, Tuesday and Wednes?
day-thus alternating three [3] days in a
week at each place, until registration is
complete. To this end, and in compliance
with Paragraph XIX, General Orders No.
65, Headquarters Second Military District,
sessions will bo hold for public inspection
and revision of the hats, giving abundant
time for that object, after September 19,
and for a perfect registry of thia precinct
by the 1st day of October, 1807.
All persons qualified to vote under the
provisions of tho Act of Congress pt ?sed
March 2, 1867, entitled "An Act to provide
for the more Efficient Government of the
Rebel Statoe," and tho several Acts sup?
plementary thereto, aro invited io appear
before thc Board of Registration.
Chairman Board Registration
Third Precinct, Richland District, 8. C.
Aug 10_
THE Board of Registration for the Se?
cond Precinct, District of Richland,
will commence its duties in the Palmetto
Engine House-rear of E. ?t G. D. Hope's
store-for tho accommodation of tho resi?
dents of Wards No. 3 and 1, on THURS?
DAY', the loth inst., at 9 o'clock a. m.. and
will continue tho session daily until tho
22d ioHt., at 3 o'clock p. m.
The books will bo open for public inspec?
tion, at same place, on September 14, 16,
17. 18 and 19.
The final BOSB?OII, for revising the lists,
will be held on the 20th and 21at Septem?
For the accommodation of the residents
ot Wards No. 1 and 2, the Board will sit in
the house next to tho Ice House, on Wash?
ington street, opposite Law Bango, on
FRIDAY, the 23d inst., at 9 a. m., and con?
tinue until the 30th inst., at 3 p. m.
The books for this box will bo open for
publio inspection on September 23, 24, 25,
26 and 27.
The final session, for revising the lista,
will be hold on September 28 and 30.
For the accommodation of the residents
of the above election precinct, the Board
will sit at Davis', on SATURDAY, the 31st
inst., at 9 a. m., and continue until Thurs:
day, 5th of September, at 3 p. m.
Toe books for this box will bo open for
publio inspection on September 0, 7, 9, 10
and ll.
The final session, for roviaing the lists,
will ba helu on Thursday and Friday, 8ep
tombor 12 and 13.
All persona qualified to voto Under the
provisions of the Act of Congress pasaod
March 2, 18C7, entitled "An Act to pr?vido
for the moro Efficient Government Of the
Rebel States," and the several Acts sup?
plementary thereto, aro invited to appear
before the Board for registration.
Tho hours for sitting of tho Board on
each of tbo above mentioned days, will be
from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
During the final sessions, those persons
who are quailfiod and have not he. n
already registered, can apply to the Board
and havo their names added to the list.
Chairman of Board of Registration
For Second Precinct .Richland District.
10O bushel North Carolina OATS.
50 bags FAMILY FLOUB- For salo low
171XTRA FAMILY FLOUB, from new
?jj wheat, for sale by
Bolting: Cloths.
May 24
Heinitsh's Queen's Delight.
Queen's Delight is beginning to
?waken the attention of our physicians,
[ts remarkable curativo power is seen in
its wonderful effect upon disease. As a
blood porkier, there is no medicine like it
?nown to the profession. A gentleman
:old me that his son has been taking the
Queen's Delight, and is more benefited by -
t than by any other medicine. He wants
% dozen bottles."
Extract from a letter: "It is duo to yon
io state in thia public manner, in order
that the people, may know the truth, that
[ have tried your Queen's Delight, and
found it not only what you said it was-"a
iure medicine"-but the best medicine I
iiavo ever taken for eruptions and general
Dad health. I had an eruption all over my
Dody, with impaired digestion and disor?
dered liver, and havo tried a great many
medicines without any benefit. I havo
:aken ono bottle of your Queen's. Delight,
;he eruption has disappeared, my appetite
s better, my liver and digestion is ira
aroved. I am satisfied one or two more
Bottles will cure me."
Extract from a letter: "At the close of
he war, my constitution was shattered. I
;ould not eat, sleep or perform any duty
whatever, such was my prostrate condf
ion. Medicine and medical aid I bad in
tbuudance, such was my condition up to a
cw months since, when I began the une of
ronr Queen's Delight. I have used two
lottles, my constitution ia greatly im?
proved, my appetite is good, enjoy rofresh
ng sleep, and am able to perform my share
>f daily labor."
Extract from a letter-Wonderful effect
if only one bottle: "I have used only a
?alf bottle of 'Queen's Delight' for boils
md eruptions of the skin and itching bu?
nora of the blood, which annoyed me very
nach. I ara entiroly cured. I think your
nodicino a valuable one."
A remarkable case Of liver complaint and
leadache cured by the use of "Heinitsh's
?imen's Delighti" A lady of unquestioned
worth and r?putation voluntarily gives tes
imony of the wonderful effects of this
Medicine. Sho has boen from early yearn
i martyr to Headaches, caused by imper
act action of tho liver, producing intense
loadache and pain over the eyes. She has
aken only four bottles, and assures us of
.Ito perfect cure it bas made She now en
oys good health.
Still another: "During last spring. I bad
icon troubled with obstinate chills and
'ever, which, when cured, left my system
u a wretched condition, blood impure, ind
[ was afilictcd with an angry, and, as 1 at
ino timo thought, an incurable, cutan?ewv
Eruption ovor my entire body. The moe.
violent remedies suggested failed to work
i eure, until, at tho instance of a friend, 1
ried Dr. Heinitsh's Queen's Delight. Loss
Ai an two bottles cured nie, leaving my ?Li .
n a healthy condition. My general heall
s as good as ever. For such purnos. s. 1
lave, ever since my cure, unhesitatingly
.ecommended your Queen's Delight."
Don't buy any but tho right kind. All
jenuino Queen's Delight has the oop v-right
nark on tho outside, and it is tho only
nodicino which produces these wonderful
uircs. For sale wholeualo and retail at
April Drug Store.
Fresh Biscuit and Crackers.
Bble. Soda biscuit,
Bbl?. Cream Crackers,
" Butter Crackers,
" Ginger Schnappe,
Just received per steamer, and for pale
,y J. Si T. K. AGNEW.
July C

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