Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Horning, May 8. 1869.
THE HAMPTON BOAT J CoNi??RBNCB.-^Tbo
Now York Times reproduces f portion of tho
acoonnt already somewhat extensively pub?
lished concerning the mysterious conference
at Hampton Hoads between Mr. Lincoln
and M*. Seward, on the one part, and
Messrs. Hunter, Stevens and Campbell, on
the othor, brought abont by a visit of Mr.
F. P. Blair, sr., to Bichmond, in which, on
behalf of tho President, he made a proposi?
tion to Mr. Davis to unite with the Ubi tod
States in driving the French out of Mexico,
and the South might dictate her own terms
of reconciliation with the Government, ev?
erything short of the independence of the
Confederacy being guaranteed. The Times
sees nothing improbable in this statement,
as Mr. Lincoln was known to be anxious for
a termination of hostilities, and it finds
confirmation in the report of the conference
made by Mr. Seward, and afterwards sont
to our minister to England, which shows
that the'Mexican sch om? was discussed
thereat. It says that Mr. Davis wrote to
Mr. Lincoln, expressed his wiitin guess to
enter into a conference to Becure peace to
the tuto countries, and Mr. Lincoln, in reply,
had the same willingness with referonce ta
our common country; that he insisted that
all idea of tiro countries should be given
np, and that the two armies should become
ono, and march under tho common authori?
ty of the Union, and under a common flag.
It speculates aa to what would come of such
an understanding had it been agreed to and
carried out, and says:
Ii Mr. Davis bad even then taken counsel
of prudence and lovo of what he called his
country, ho might have avoided "the politi?
cal consequences of its military subjuga?
tion," whioh Mv. Lincoln foresaw so clearly
and dreaded so much. He could not have
saved slavery, but ho could havo nfc least
postponed negro suffrage, and . have saved
for the Southern States something of the
local power and authority which they have
been compelled to surrender. * *
Mr. Blair s proposition had in it the germ
of a peace-honorable and useful to both
sections, if it hod been used to promote
their union. But Mr. Davis was deter?
mined to make use of it only so far os il
might bo made to serve tho ends of hu
personal ambition; and the result is what
TURKISH BOXE IN EQITT.-No so on or hat
tho Ottoman Empire succeeded in replacing
the yoko of its heavy and oppressive tyran
ny upon the nooks of tho brave peoplo o
the island of Crete,, than a new dango
menaces its rule in the farther East. Th
Sultan is in imminent peril of his losirjj
another of his suzerainties. The announce
mont now comes that the Egyptians aro ac
tively moving in the matter of a complet
severance from the Porte. And who wi]
say '.hat tho accomplishment of this objec
is wholly impossible? It has resolved ilse!
simply into a question of timo, and, it ma
be, a very brief time. What are the signs
Praotically the autonomy of the country i
already nearly complete, and the purpos
of the Egyptians to assert their indepene
once is so general, that the only discusaio
among them is as to tho best method an
timo of ridding themselves of their forcig
rulers. Some of them favor au imm?diat
appeal to the European powers, while otboi
would quietly ignore the Sultan's ant limit
and proceed upon the assumption that the
independence is already acknowledge
The latter way would certainly be a ino
pleasant ono of effecting a groat politic
revolution. The idea of securiug indopom
enco in such n mode would never have bec
entertained had tho power of tho Sulti
been aught olso than nominal in Egyp
Singular as the proposition may be doeme
who knows but that it might succeed? Tl
French newspapers of the country, whi<
aro popularly supposed to be subsidized 1
tho Viceroy, congratulate the people upi
tho increase in the strength of tho Egyptii
army, whioh will enable the Governmc
"to wait upon events, and, perchance,
profit by them at an early period." T
completion of tho Suez Cana!, now gi
elually approaching attainment, will bri
to Egypt a vast increase of conamore
prosperity, nud tho Western powers cnnn?
if they would, remain indifferent to its i
litical condition. Turkey, tho "sick ni
of the East," is in a worse plight than ev
A lot of cards and bill head poper 1
just been received at the Phoenix oflici
something now and pretty. Also a lot
"unction cards"-which will bo printed
extraordinarily low prices.
Two colored mon, named Sam. Thor,
and Jim Osborne, had a difficulty on M
day night last, near tho Kershaw and Si
ter line, in which the former was killed.
The steamships City of Baltimore t
Minnesota arrived at Now York on Mond
from Europe, tho former bringing nef
1,000 and tho latter 1,200 passengor?.
The May Party.
MB. Enrron: Such au evening of perfect
enjoyment as our citizens (through the
kindness of Miss McGowan) had the privi?
lege of participating in, must not be passed
over in silence. Miss'McGh's sohool is well
known, ?nd too' muoh cannot be said in
praise of this excellent young lady, who,
early in life, devoted herself to the noblo
sud trying occupation of teaching, and so
untiringly and faithfully performed hor du?
ties. But not of her do I now purpose to
speak, but that May party 1 Mr. Editor, my
head is full of that May party; and I caught
myself last night sevoral times exclaiming,
"Ohl would I were a child again," like the
little . fairies .who were flitting around me;
or, ''Would I were a girl again! like the
rosy, happy maidens who danced gleefully
about; or, "Would I were that gifted young
teacher," who has so greatly assisted nature
in making those children what they are.
The day was propitious, and I saw several
flower-decked pic-nio parties on their way
to tho wild woods, to revel there; and we
had glimpses of flower-decked rooms, but
nothing equalled our May party.
Miss McG.'s school-room was transformed
into a perfeot bower of beauty. The hand?
some throne; the sweet, modest Queen; the
pretty, blushing Maids of Honor; tho pro?
fusion of flowers; tho bright lights and
brighter smiles, made up a picture of ex?
ceeding beauty. But there was something
beyond-above all this-something more
enduring than beauty of faces or flowers-a
light moro brilliant than myriads of lamps
the light of intellect! Some little creatures,
who seemed just out of the nursery, made
speeches, and assisted dialogues in a man?
ner scarcely to be expected of young ladies.
I noticed one sweet, onrly-haired fairy,
who delivered her speech with such extra?
ordinary correctness, and looked so intelli?
gent, that I said to myself, "If that child's
wisdom is hereditary, her father must be a
Solomon." And there was another tiny
darling, scarcely larger than the candle fly
whioh people oall a "Miller," who spoke
with wondrous fluency and correctness.
I would (with your permission, Mr.
Editor,) attempt a description of onr intel?
lectual feast as it progressed, beginning
with the opening address, by Miss E. Swy
gert, which was beautifully delivered. The
sweet face and intelligent blue eyes of
the maiden heightened its efleot. "Spring,"
by Miss E. Wynn, was also very pleasing,
and drew forth many commendations. "Eu?
logy on flowers," by Miss L. Gardner,
whose lovoly face, blue oyos and wealth ol
golden hair, predisposed every one to judge
her performance partially, even if it had
not been excellent as it was. "Flora," by
Miss Katie Ogilvie, an interesting brunette,
who acquitted herself admirably. "May,'
by Miss E. Burton, who did full justice tc
her part. May-polo Bearers-Carrie Hen
nies, whoso sweet face beamed with intelli?
gence, and Irene Beard, whoso bright blaci
eyes and short curls of jetty hair made hei
beautiful face more remarkable, gainet
many plaudits. Crowner-Minnie Swy
gert, whose beauty, easy, graceful mannen
and evident intelligence made her very at
tractive. Garland-Ella Hendrix, whosi
blue eyos, golden curls, lovely form, an<
pleasing uddress, excited universal admira
tion. Sceptre-Annie Kelly, a pretty
brown-haired little maiden, whoso ciegan
form and sweot manners will always excit
attention, while her amiability and intelli
gouco will claim respect. Complimeutar;
addresses, by Sallie Duncnu, Ella Joyner
Erzula Gardner, Ella Tarrar and Ida Gr.rd
ner. These young ladies were very inte
resting and pretty, particularly tho last
whoso beautiful face aud graceful manner
attracted attention, which was enchained b
her appropriate gestures and correct elocu
tion, which could scarcely be excellec
Maids of Honor-Rebecca Glenn, a blu<
eyed, plump, rosy little creature; Carey Lr
man, a smart and pretty little girl, and Id
Hendrix, a chubby, live-year old fairy, wit
snowy complexion, black eyes and fair bai:
who lisped, in her sweot, ohildish fashioi
about "buttertups and daisies." Dialogui
by Mario Kreamer, another five-year ol
fuiry, with fair face, blue oyes and lispin
tongue, which prattled of "Our feet itt
Sheen," (meaning, "Our sweet litt
Queen,") and Mattio Hendrix, n love!
little bloude, resembling moro an ang
than an earthly being, and whoso speakir
was almost sublime. "Peas and Flowers"
Emma Ladou, a delicate, pretty child, wi
spoke well. "Jessamino"-Ida Phillip, n
interesting, little, dark-eyed girl. "Violet"
Joanna Carter, who spoke beautiful!
"Moss ROKO" -Frances Tarrar, a swot
looking maiden, Who waa evidently intel
gent, and spoke oxtremely well. "Tl
Seasons"-Ella McKinney, Kate Hennit
Judie Pollock aud Rivers Deauo, all prett
intelligent, and tho two last, with luigi
black eyes, raven hair aud fair complexioi
perfectly beautiful. "Rod Rose"-Rc
Kind, whoso pleasing appearance and c<
rect speaking were greatly admired. "Wh
Roso"-Alico Gardner, who pleased evoi
body with her sweet countenance and rca
excellent speaking. "Union of Roses'
Tillie Rennies, who looked extremely we
and spoke admirably. Address to the t
dieuce, by Judie Pollock. I have sold?
heard anything as beautifully deliver?
and never before by so lovoly a speak
and I faucy that tho goni within is wort
of the casket. "Daisy"-Sweet Lillie ?Y
1er, a perfect littlo fairy, with fair fai
liuzol eyes and curly hair, who spoke
prettily that nhe drew forth aperfect shot
of praises, and had she not eluded i
many engor hands which tried to grasp 1
i ns she passed to her scat, sho would hi
I been smothered with kisses. "Rose-bud'
.Mattie. Beard, whose fair face, hazel e
and flowing ringlets of light auburn mad
I perfect picturo of beauty, spoke well, v<
wei!. "Snow-drop"-Tillio Grieshai
I fair, rosy and pretty. I heard that she y
considered ono of tho smartest misses in
the sellool, a high compliment, when there
is not a singlo stupid one. "Touch-me
not"-Ida Gardner, whose ?wr/V graceful,
appropriate gestores and fine speaking could
not be excelled. "HeartVeace"-Mary
Grieshaber, a sweet, interesting girl, whose
speaking was, by some persons, considered
best of all. "Forget-me-not"-Clara Solo?
mon, with long, fair curls, blue eves and
snowy complexion, beautiful to look upon,
and her speaking was splendid. "Flower
Girl"-Alice Altee, very pretty, modest,
graceful, and a good speaker. And last of
all, we name the fair young Queen, who
well became the flowery throne on which
the .love of her school-mittes had placed
her, Mamie McGowau. whose speaking was
truly excellent. Dialogue-Carrio Kelly
and Mary Grieshaber, well sustained by
both, and very amusing. Dialogue
?mother, children aud Cousin Frank)-by
2tnma Swygert, Ella Hendrix, Kate Ogil?
vie, Mattie Beard and Frances Tarrar. This
was beautifully spoken, and the parts well
sustained. Dialogue-Lizzie Lowrance and
Mattie Hendrix. The first bas fair com?
plexion, hazel eyes and light hair, and even
without those accessories to beauty, the in?
telligence of this little girl's face would
make her lovely; and Mattio Hendrix is a
darling, (you know how much a woman
means by that word "darling.") Dialogue
Mamie McGowan, Minnie Swygert, Irene
Beard, Lizzie Lowrance, Annie Kelly and
Carrie Hennies. Perfectly spoken by all.
Dialogue-Lillie Miller anil Katie Hennies.
Sweetly spoken. Farewell address by the
Queen-beautiful. Conclusion-Song, by
tho whole sohool-delightful.
And now, Mr. Editor, I must apologize
for the length of this article; but I could
not make it briefer and do justice to the
subject. It is only once a year that you are
troubled in this way, and you must not
grumble. Remember tba;, there ure some
pretty, well-trained little birds in your own 1
nest; and if any cross old editor should
turu a deaf ear to their warbling, and try to .
hide their light undera bushel, you wouldn't j
like it, so you wouldn't. No more, until
next year, from MATTIE. !
COLUMDIA, May 5, 1869.
MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION.-At the annual ^
meeting of the Columbia Memorial Associa- ,
tion. the following ladies were requested to
act ns chairmen of tho various committees
for the decoration on the 10th of May
Monday next: I
Baptist Church-yard-Mrs. Leaphart. . <
Washington Street-Mrs. R. C. Beck.
Presbyterian-Mrs. C. McFio. i
Trini y-Mis? Shand.
St. Peter's-Mrs. Lynch.
Lutheran-Miss Wilbur. I
Hebrew Cemetery-Mrs. L. T. Leviu.
For Elmwood Cemetery the committee
will consist of the following ladies: I
Mrs. John T. Darby, Chairman; Miss I
Martin, Miss Preston, Miss Ida Marshall,
Mrs. John Preston, jr., Mrs. A. L. Alexan?
der, Mrs. Wm. Wallace, Miss Hampton, .
Miss McKenzie, Mrs. R. O'Neale, jr., Miss
McCullough, Mrs. Waties, Miss Levy, Miss I
Adger, Mrs. W. C. Swaffield, Mrs. Jonn T.
Rhett, Miss Zimmerman, Mrs. Reed, Mrs.
John B. Pulmer, Mrs. McCormick. Miss |
Mayraut, Mrs. Simonton, Mrs. McMuster, ,
Miss Morris, Miss Wade.
NEGRO CLERKS.-Tho heads of depart?
ments at Washington have made a brisk be?
ginning of tho business of appointing ne?
groes to clerkships. One of their last
negro appointees is a son of Fred. Dou?
glas. Whatever we may think of the taste
or wisdom of their negro experiment, wc
are disposed to express no objection, so
they operate npon their own political
capital, giving up to tho negroes a por?
tion of their own official patronage.
Of course wo know that they will give
no portion of it to a Demoorat, and
they can, for aught we care, divide out tho
whole among radicals of different colors as
best suits them. We shall like very well to
see whether black radicals are more or less
efficient than white ones, moro or less faith?
ful, moro or less honest, but we apprehend
that the main rivalry between them will be
for the palm of inefficiency, laziness and
roguery. A cotempornry says that, if it
could be done in no other way, ho "would
not object to see the country saved even by
negroes." Nor would we, bnt wo might
afterwards consider the conutry as the
Queen of Lilliput did her palace when
Gulliver had extinguished the flames that
were consuming it-a thing unfit to live in.
1 Louisville Couria'-Journal.
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD. - A meeting of tho
stockholders of tho above company was held
in Clayton, Rabun County, Ga., on tho 30th
ult. Gen. J. W. Harrison, President of the
"Blue Ridge Railroad in South Carolina,"
explained tho objects of tho meeting, and
referred in feeling and graceful terms to the
death of tho Hon. Edward Frost, tho late
President of tho company. Judge Bleokley
offero? a preamble and resolution, which
was unanimously adopted, that tho Presi?
dent of this company is hereby authorized
to execute and deliver, in behalf of this
company, the several mortgages which may
be advised by counsel, to sccuro the bonds
to bo issued by the "Blue Ridge Railroad
Company in South Carolina," in conformity
with the Acts of the General Assembly of
The following gentlemen wcreolectod Di?
rectors for the ensuing year: Th os. Kelly,
Jumes Bleckley, M. F. Cannon, George A..
Trenholm, Henry Gourdin, Jas. L. Orr, J.
W. Harrison, E. L. Parker and W. H. D.
Gaillard. At a subsequent meeting of the
Directors, J. W. Harrison, Esq., was re?
elected President, and W. H. D. Gaillard,
I Esq., Secretary.
I Untamed sweetness-Wild honey.
XL. O O Os X lt? TT* S .
GOOD BEEF.-Mr. B. T. Dept invites the
citizens to call at Stall No. I, this morning,
where can be found beef, veal, lamb, pork
aud mutton, of the finest quality.
--o--- . g
The weather has become reconstructed
thoroughly, if the people have not. For
two or three days it lins been quite chilly
real March weather; not forgetting a Borc
astic accompaniment, aud a liberal allow?
ance of rain and hail.
The exhibition of the junior class of
Erskine College will take place in Due
West, S. C., on Friday, the lith iust. A
brass baud will bo iu attendauce. Frieuds
of learning and seekers of real pleasure are
invited. The papers at Abbeville and those
of surrounding Counties will please copy.
OOB JOB OFFICE.-The Phonix Job Office
is now prepared to execute every manner of
printing, from visiting aDd business cards
to pamphlets and books. With ample ma?
terial and first-class workmen, satisfaction is
guaranteed to all at New York prices. If
our work does uot come up to contract, we
make no charge. With this understanding,
our business men eau have no excuse to send
their job work North, wheu it can be done
PIANOS. -Messrs. Wm. Kuabe & Co.,
piano manufacturers of Baltimore, aro
building up a powerful rivalry to the cele?
brated Northern manufacturers. Their in?
struments have been steadily wiuuiug the
favor of the public for the last thirt}- years.
Wo have recently obtained one of these in?
struments, and its delicacy of tone and per?
fect finish excite goueral admiration. lu
fact, it is perfect iu every respect. Messrs.
J. Bauer Sc Co., of No. GIG Broadway, are
the New York agents of the Knabe's; and
for fair dealing we can safely oommeud
[hem to our friends in search of first class
instruments of any and every kind.
S?FREME COCRT, May 7.-In re John W.
3ubor et al. ads. J. A. Boud, a consent de
sree was rendered.
Nance vs. Nance was resumed. Mr. Fair
William Gunter, by his next friend, rs.
Ellen Gunter and J. IT. Snber, Adminis?
trators, was heard. Mr. Joues for motiou;
Mr. Baxter contra; Mr. Jones in reply.
Sarah Cureton vs. George Brown, Execu?
tor, and George Brown, Executor, rs. Sarah
Cureton et al., were heard together. Mr.
Fair for motion; Mr. Carlington contra.
In re Sarah C. Richardson vs. T. H. & J.
W. Chappell, Executors, et al., was con
MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION.-Tho anuual cele
bration of tho Momorial Association wil
take place, on Monday, May 10, at 5 P. M.
at Elmwood Cemetery. All officers am
soldiers of tho Confederate army, tin
reverend clergy, and the citizens are invitee
to attend. The procession nill form at I
o'clock precisely, from tho cemetery gate
and proceed to tho soldiers' enclosure, wher
tho graves will be decorated.
Persons desirous of contributing wreath
or flowers may send them to the cemetery
or to Mrs. Darby, on Monday, at 3 P. M
The Committees for the different church
yards are requested to meet at their respeel
ivo churches at 9 o'clock A. M.
The Committee of Arrangements of th
Memorial Association for Elmwood Ceirn
tery request that the names of all tho so
diers of Bichland District, who fell in th
army, bo sent, before Monday morning
either to Mrs. Darby, Chairman of the Con
mittee, or to Miss Martin, Secretary of th
THE FIRST BRIGADE OF REGULARS.-Th
brigade was composed of the best lightirj
material in tho Comederato army. It serve
gallantly in tho siege of Charleston, ci
during all the hardships of Sumter au
Wagner, and won new laurels at Bentonvil
and Averysboro, N. C., where both reg
meiits were decimated. Since tho war, tl
command has been scattered over Dixi
and if the long-roll were now sounded, r
spouses could bo heard from the Potom
to the Bio Grande. The absent officers ai
men will bo pleased to learn of the efl'c
being made to ereot a monument over the
honored dead, and will gladly ossist tin
formor comrades in this good cause,
meeting was held in Charleston, on Timi
day last, of tho surviving officers, at whi
it was decided that a full meeting of t
officers of tho brigade be called for Tm
day, tho 1st of June next, at 8 o'clock
M., at No. 21 Broad street, and that t
Secretary give notice through tho papers
said meeting, and that tho Chair appoint
Committee of Three to draw up resolutio
and prepare business for the meeting
Jnne. Lieut. John C. Minott, Captain
Inglosby and Lieut. W. G. Ogier were n
pointed as that committee.
To FARMERS. -Tho May numbor of the
Carolina Farmer is ou our table. Like all
its predecessors, it is handsomely priuted,
and filled with a large number of interest?
ing and seasonable articles. Published
mouthly, at Wilmington, N. C., by Wm.
H. Bernard, Esq. Terms, 82.00 per year.
Specimen copies sent on receipt of Btamp
The Working Christian is the title of a
weekly religious newspaper, to be edited by
Tilman E. Gaines, Esq., and published by
Capt. L. M. Grist, at tho office of the York
ville Enquirer, Yorkville, S. C.; the first
number of whioh is to appear about tho 1st
of July, and to contain twenty-four wide
columns. Subscription price, $2.53 per
annum. In bis prospectus, the editor
"This enterprise has originated in the
conviction that such a paper is, at this time,
specially needed among our churches, to
stir up tho 'pure minds of Christians' and
'provoke them to love and good works.' It
will contain valuable reading on matters of
practical importance, aud will be specially
devoted to the interests of tho Christian re?
ligion. Its title- Working Christian-par?
tially defines tho character of our paper, and
suggests the department in which wo hope
it will principally labor. The epithet 'work?
ing,' is not to be understood as opposing or
excluding the Gospel faWi which we are
ever to hold and contend for; but as it was
necessary for Paul to attend chiefly to the
mysteries of faith, and James to the der ?rt
meut of works, so we propose, for the most
part, to leave the contending for the faith
to others, and content ourselves by saying
to al!, 'faith without works is dead.' We
desire to send out our herald weekly to
sound the alarm in the ears of the churches:
'Awake! Awake! put on thy strength, O,
Zion;' and to earnestly beseech every
Christiau iu the laud to 'work while it is
day.' The term 'christian' is intended to
embrace nothing more nor less than the
word strictly imports, viz: a follower of
Christ, such as were they, who were 'firs!
called Christians of Antioch.*"
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The following are
the hours for opening and closing mails:
Daring tho week from. ,8}X A. M. to t? P. M.
On Sundays from._C to 7 P. M.
CHARLESTON" AND WESTERN MAILS.
Opens at... .5 P. M. Closes at. .ti}., P. M.
CHARLESTON NIGHT MAIL.
Opens at. .8.^ A. M. Closes at. .4'.i P. M.
Opens at.. 5 P. M. Closes at.. S?4 P. M.
Opens at. .2 P. M. Closes at.l2)? P. M.
A few copies of tho "Sack and Destruc?
tion of Columbia" can be obtained at the
Phoenix office. Price twenty-five cents.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Special attention
is c.wied to the following advertisements,
published for tho first time this morning:
Jumes Hopkins-Administrator's Notice.
Wm. A. Lay-Assignee's Sale.
F. J. Moses, Jr.-Election Notices.
Fisher, Lowrance A: Fisher-Wheat Fans.
Velocipede to Hallie.
Tourist will fiud the AMERICAN HOUSE,
Boston, the best point from which to visit
neighboring places of interest. Cafe, bil?
liards, passenger elevator, suites of rooms,
baths, &o. M8
AN IMPORTANT CONSIDERATION.-Dr.
Tutt's Liver Pills aro TURELY VE?ETADLE.
and aro adapted to young and old, male and
female, and may be taken at all times, with?
out restraint of occupation, without change
of living, without diet an i without tho fear
of taking cold during all kinds of weather
and in all climates; THEY CONTAIN NO MER?
CURY. M8 6
DELICIOUSLY MEDICINAL.-This is the
universal verdict pronounced upon PLANTA?
TION BITTERS by all who have tried them.
Tho well-known health-promoting ingre?
dients from which they aro made, and their
invaluable merits as a remedy for indiges?
tion and all its consequent ailments, and
tho preventive qualities against diseases
arising from climatic changes, miasmatic
influences and imperfect secretions, are so
widely known and so honorably endorsed,
that we trust no one will forego the advan?
tages of their use.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
the price. M8 Jlf3
"Our doubts aro traitors, and make us
lose the good we oft might win, by fearing
to attempt." Shakspeare, that great and
noble master in English literature, who held
the mirror up to Nature
Reflects tho wisdom we might use,
If ignorauco blind, did not abuse,
How oft do traitorous doubts arise.
To mar man's noblest enterprise.
The good wo loso we oft might win,
But for the lurking fears therein;
Attempt the end, and never staud to doubt,
Nothing so hard, but search will find it out.
Hence, let no doubts prevent you from
trying that inimitable medicine, 'HEINITSH'S
QUEEN'S DELIGHT;' lose not the good you
might secure, by fearing to attempt a care
with Heiuitsh's QUEEN'S DELIGHT.
It has been well said, that the saddest of
words is contained in these, "it might have
boen." For many with ruined constitutions
and blighted health, and wasted frames, and
sunken features, aickliod o'er with tho palo
and haggard cast of disease, look back with
regret at not trying Heinitsh's QUEEN'S DE?
LIGHT, and reflect how different it might
have been. M7