Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Thursday Horning, Joly 15,1869. Gen. Frank Blair has been looking at some of his brother officers. Farragut, Sheridan, Huintzleman and some others, through an inverted oporn-glass, the lenses of which were the names of Lee and Stonewall Jackson. It made these gentlemen very angry. It ooourred in thia woy: Last Friday, at Long Branch, the "soldiers" of the "Army and Navy of the Gall" were having a sort of pran? dial re-union, and when Gen. Blair came to speak, he spoke as follows: "I feel greatly complimented by this coll. It hardly boc jines mo to speak of war, but inasmuch as wo are having a general jollification in which the small ones can enjoy themselves as muoh as those of larger merit, I will say a few words of the struggle which has just ended, and I will speak one word of those who have had no voice here to? night. I will speak for a people who were once our enemies; and I know that when I speak for them before soldiers, I speak before those who will heartily re? spond. Those against whom wo con? tended, whom we aspersed ns rebels, and whom I think we triumphed over as well for them as for ourselves. They were a great and generous people; they were worthy of the steel of our best. We hear of Sheridan and Farragut herc to-uight; but we shall yet hear of Lee and Stone? wall Jackson. I Hisses, cries of 'Order!' and great confusion.1 Who dissents? [Many voices, 'We dissent!' 'Wo nil dis? sent!' 'Think of Andersonville and Lib? by Prison!'] It would be little morit for us to have triumphed over a mean ene? my. [Loud cries of 'Ordor!' 'Sit down!' 4Dry up!J I admit that they wero mis? guided; I speak of them ns our adversa? ries. [Cries of 'Traitors!'] Gen. Blair paused for a moment; then, looking nil ever the room, said, Aro there no voices to bo rai sod for them? [Cries of 'Yes, yes!' 'No, no!' and 'They were trait? ors Pl "At this juncture Admiral Farragut said he thought tho speaker should be allowed the right to go on. "Gen. Blair-I do not claim a right to speak; I am here by courtesy. "A voice-I call the gentlemnu to order. "Admiral Farragut-I think the point well taken, inasmuch as wo meet here for social enjoyment ; auything which is clearly against the wishes of the majori? ty and tends to disturb tho general har? mony, is deoidedly out of order. "Gen. Blair bowed respectfully aud good humoredly, and sat down." General Blair, in a uoto to the World, replies to Che radical papers who allego that he insulted the military association of tho officers of tho army of the Gulf in his speech at their recent meeting. Ho says: "I was urged to attend their meetiug and banquet, aud declined to do so until a further refusal would have appeared childish. I was appointed to respond to ono of the regular toasts, and refused to do so. My reluctance to attend or speak at the banquet grew out of the appre? hension that these army re-uuious wero being used as radical stalking horses. The result justiiied tho suspicion, which cannot be tortured into auything but a compliment to our gallant soldiers, was eagerly seized by a portion of those pre? sent aud made the occasion of a great and indecent insult to au invited guest. "I do not intend to wound the feelings of those who had honored me with nu invitation to participate iu their festivi? ties; on the contrary, it was n compli? ment to our army to speak well of those over whom our army had triumphed, as 'foemeu worthy of our steel.' My in? tention and meaning could only have been perverted by men who had been taught by such heroes as Butler to relish a different kind of steal." ATJPRRMAWIO SUPPER GIVEN ny JOSEPH H. JENKS-FORMAL BURYING OF TUE HATCHET.-On Monday night thero was a sound of revelry at a house ou George street, inhabited by the Mayor aud his step-son, Joseph H. Jeuk.s, who had given a supper to the Board of Alder? men. All of the members of the Board, excepting Small uud McKinlay, (both colored,) were present. Tho affair was a success; the City Inspector cut a big slico out of his $1000 per annum to fur? nish the entertainment; the Mayor was happy, and both factious agreed to bury the hatchet and proclaim to tho world that "Couucil is at pence." [Charleston Neus. NORTH CAROLINA SENATOR.-Som? of our exchanges ure intimating the proba? bility of Col onel J. W. Forney being elected to the United States Senate from North Carolina. Forney ought to know how to manage the business, if the idea bo seriously entertained; for there are but few Senatorial intrigues and dodges he is unacquainted with. But it is not unlikely that when the project comes up in a definite shape not a few political stagers in tho old North Statu will cry out to Forney's backers, "Hold-in?" ( yew York Herald. THE LOTTERY OF LIFE.-Ladies ure managing regular lotteries in Georgia. Why shouldn't they? They know all about lotteries. How many men have taken tickets in the lottery Ol matrimony and how few have drawn prizes? i i niljin . ' i i' i I I III ? ? ? CAMDEN, S. C., June 30, 1869. Afr. J. A. Selby-DEAS SIB: I see In the PHOENIX, of tho 17fch inst, proceed? ings of the Ciij Council os published a report of the couiniitteu on a claim that I had presented to be paid. I know that foll justice is not done me iu that report; therefore yon will please give room in your paper und publish the following: Messrs. John Agnew. Edward Hope and W. T. Waller: I hare read your report on my account as published in PHGSMX, of 17th inst. Now, I know that you have not giveu me justice. I was in tho employment of the City Council of Columbia for eight? een years, and Chief of Police niuo or ten years of that timo. My salary was raised but very little during tho war. Before the war it was $800 annually; and when I was elected the last time, nothing was said to mo about what kiud of cur? rency I was to bo paid in; neither was the Confederate money over presented to me for that claim. If it wus tho objeot of the Council to procure tho services of an officer for notliing, from the fact that it was an exemption from military ser? vice, why did they not mnko that propo? sition-for I don't doubt that they would havo had plenty of applications; but whether they would havo filled tho place properly, is auothor matter. If you don't know, I do, that I never sought the po? sition to screen me from the war; and it is also very certain that I never claimed foreign protection or sought aa office in tho quartermaster's department for the purpose of speculation. I ask, now, how many *>l your committee shouldered your muskets aud went to the front. If there was anything wrong in my account, like mistake iu calculation or dates, figures, ?ce., and you bad confined your? selves to it in thut respect, simply as n business matter, it would be a different thing; but, as it stauds. I say that your report is not called for, and out of place. One of your committee has already told mu that he said, before signing tho re? port, that ho could sign it, but that hu did not believo it to be right. You say that my services ended the 17th Febru? ary, 1865. I can provo that I was per? forming duties up to the 20th March, 1865, at which time I was taken down with typhoid fever. Neither was I ever discharged, nor did I resign. I consi? dered my services to terminuto about tho end of Dr. T. J. Goodwyn's Mayorship, which I behove was about tho 1st of July, 18G5. JOHN BURUELiL. A STRANGE DEATH.-Mrs. Stephens, mother of J. W. Stephens, of Yancey ville, our Senatorin tho Legislature, was found Wednesday evening of last week a lifeless corpse in her room, with her throat cut, apparently by falling with her neck ou au earthen ,bowl, a rimmed vessel, that broke in two pieces and cut her throat - severing the jugular veinas if cut by a knife, and breaking her neck bone. Mr. Stephens was absent at the time, holding "loyal league" meetings, nnd telling the negroes who they must vote for as town? ship candidates; and must have boen greatly "alarmed" when a messenger knocked at Sam Allen's (a free negro's) door that night, and disturbed his sweet reposo while pillowing his head on one of Sambo's downy beds, and telling him of thc mysterious death of his poor old mother that lived with him. We cannot believe it possible that this "bowl," or whatever you call it, cut that old lady's throat-if tho bowl broke into two or ! more pieces, would not the concussion j dash the fragments from the throat in? stead of pressing them to tho throat firmly enough to cut her head almost half off? And yet it was done in broad day-light, while tho family was down stairs, and no Ku Kluxes were Been about; but we advise Mr. Stephens to send to Raleigh for Gov. Holden's "melish," and let them search for Ku Klux-for if 'the old lady did not com? mit suicide, wo fear there is "something rotten iu the State of Denmark." Send for the melish. Let it bo certain that no Ku Klux were under tho bed when tho colored woman ran up-stairs, upon tho children giving the alarm, und throwing tho fragments of tho reputed fatal vessel out at a window ero any one else got to tho scene of blood. We aro not apprized of the verdict of tho in? quest, but learn that two physicians give it as their opinion that the catting was not done by tho vessel in question. [Milton (N. C.) Chronicle. NEW YORK.-The total value of tho real and personal property in the city and County of >ew York for the year 1869, according to a recent official state? ment, is SG91.100.597, against 8908, .436,327 in 1868, being an increase of 855,004,270. The separate items aro as follows in 1869: Beal estate, 8648,140, 7G8, and personal estate, 8279,959,820; in 18G8, real estate, $623,236,555; per? sonal estate, 8285,199,772, so that the real estate has increased 800,901,213, und tho personal estato has decreased 85,239,913. Among the items of per? sonal estate the bank shares uro valued at 871,547,131 in 18G9, and 87-r .998,019 iu 186S, being a decrease iu 1869 of 81,450,885. FOURTH OF JULY IN THE SOUTH.-A semi-radical morning journal asks the pertinent question, why it is that in many places in tho Southern States the Fourth of July has been celebrated almost ex? clusively by negroes. The answer sug? gests itself. There is no freedom in the Southern States, excopt among tho ne? groes and tho carpet baggers, and they, wo suppose, celebrated tho anniversary together.-New York News. .i ".wm " ? vin nm im? Tlie Armies of the Great Power*. A recent number of Blacktcood's Ufa' gazine discusses, ia some forty columns, tbe organization of the armies of the great powers, and affords information as to their present condition worth con? densing iuto readable lim.ts. The North German army is raised out of a population of 30,009,000. It con? sists of 300,000 regulars, 350,000 re? serves, and a landwehr or drilled militia of 370,000-making a grand total of 1,020,000 men. This force is raised by an annual conscription of 100,000. ' The conscripts, drawn at about twenty years of age, serve for three years as regulars, then pass into the reserves for four years, aud th??, after five years' service in the landwehr, aro finally discharged-having served twelve years. This is the peace footing. When war breaks out, each battalion of 500 men is doubled by tho same number drawn from tho reserves. The laudwehr then undertakes the re? serve duties of garrisoning fortresses and keeping up communications, thus libe? rating the whole of tho regular troops for field service. Austria musters a total force of 1,053, 000 out of a population of 30,000,000. Tho army consists of 235,00J regulars, 545,000 reserves, 53,000 frontier troops, and a landwehr of 200,000. Each year 97,000 conscripts are drawn. These con? scripts servo threo years in tho regular army, seven in tho reserves, and two in the landwehr, and then, like their North Gorman neighbors, ure discharged, hav? ing served twelve years. Of tho young men of military age (twenty to twenty one) in each year who are not drawn, the bulk are assigned to the laudwehr, where they serve twelve years. The re? mainder have no military duty to per? form. lu case of hostilities, tho war footing is reaohed by each regiment re? calling from its own reserve the required nnmber of men, the landwehr succeed? ing to all garrison and guard duty, ns in North Germany. Russia bas receutly ro-organized bei army upon the North German system. Out of a population of 07,000,000, an army of 700,000 is maintained, which, in? case of war, can be raised to 1,200,00C by recalling the men on furlough. She draws 100,000 conscripts annually from the young men between twenty-one ano1 thirty years of nge, who aro enlisted foi fifteen years, but one-half the time or furlough. France holds that the "Empire ii pence," with -100,000 regular troops, 100, 1)00 foot and 228,000 second reserves and a Garde Mobile of 330,000, makin;: in all au army of 1,058,000, ont of t population of 37,500,000. Each yeal tho conscription takes 100,000 men o about twenty-one years of age. Of tbosi 70,000 go at once into runks for fiv< years, and thou pass for four into tb? second reserve, and aro then discharged The second portion, or 30,000 remaining constitute tho first reserve. Tbej' ari sent back to their homes, and are drillet five mouths during tho first two years but remain enrolled in tho reserve with out peace duty for soven years longer All tho young men of military age who in each year, are not drawn as conscripts are enrolled in thc Garde Mobile, an< receive not more than fifteen drills o one day each during tho year. The wa footing draws on tho two reserves in sue cession, and places the Garde Mobile oi guard at the fortresses and Hues of com munication. Great Britain's army, including tb forces in India, is estimated at 188,00 regulars, 130,000 regular reserve, nn 181,000 last reserve. Of tho first rc serve all except 2,000 regulars aro per sioners and militia, while the lastreserv is made up of 11,000 yeomanry and 170, 000 volunteers. The British army r< cruits 14,000 annually, out of ? pop? latiou of 29,000,000. These recruits c course go into tho regular army, whei they serve twelve years. The reserve being, with tho exception of tho pei sioners, little more than voluntary o: gauizations under tho patronage of th Government. North Germany withdraws from indu: try ono in 300 of her population, au maintains a regular anny of 300,00J, i an annual expenso of 848,000,000. Au: tria takes from industrial pursuits one i 370, and koeps 308,01)0 men in tho heh at an annual cost of $41,000,000. Ru sia takes from industry one in 0G0 of he people, and keeps 700,000 troops afieh nt a cost of 8105,000,000. France, I drawing one in GOO of tho peoplo, kee] 400,000 regulars nlwuys ready, anel pa; 070,000,000 for tho army. Great Brita draws but ono in 2,000 from prodnctioi and keeps but 188,000 regular troops, i a yearly cost of $71,000,000. Tho writer maintains that tho ems force of Great Britain woultl provo min moro effective with modern weapoi than the troops of the continent, becau the English troops are moro thorough trained in the use of improved arms. fJ show that the continental troops do nc except at closo quarters, fire as acenrat ly with tho needle gun, Seo., as Jiel tl troops of the early part of this ccntur ho epiotes thus the killed and wounde in proportion to tho forco engaged, the following battles: "At Prague, sixth; at Marengo, a fourth; at Eylau, third; at Borodino, n third-with t old musket; whilo at Magenta it w only an eleventh; at Solforino, eleventh; and at Sadowa, a thirteenth with the now rifle." Bot tho differii circumstances of tho battles aro n takeu into the account. When a young lady offers to herr cambric handkerchief for a rich c bachelor, she means to sew that she m reap. Skedaddling. This is not a very elegant, but still a significant word, of American manufac? ture. We believe the ua? of it is sane? tioned by that great Yankee authority, Koah Webster, to whom many Americans bend the knee, simply for tba reason that he is an American lexicographer, but who han vulgarized the English lan , by the introduction of many bad into his dictionary, and thus in? flicted a blow upon the purity of the English tongue, whose effects will bo felt till his parti-colored work is snperceded by one of standard authority that shall respect the President's or Emperor's English. The word in question embraces a wide scope, j C-icero, to express its whole meaning, employs four words, in de? scribing the inoflus operandi by which Catnline loft Rome, under tho terrors of his eloquence-abiit, evasii, excessif, em* pit-t. e. ho bas gone, he has escaped from our grasp, bo has loft the gates of Rome behiud hiu., he has run away as if tho Furies were on his track. Had the classical taste of the orator permitted him to say in Latin, ns we do in English, Cat al i nc has skedaddled, he would have reached the climax in a step, which he has uow obtained by four bounds. We have copied this concise mode of expressing our thoughts from the In? dians. Civilization, with all its graces, bas committed this invasion into the ter? ritory of Indian literature. "Thou who not loved by me," six words in English, is but ono in the Indian dialect. Wo have been urged into conciseness, al? though wo have sometimes fallen into abruptness, by our desire to imitate our barbarous neighbors in this particular. We have invented words with a view to brevity, and in order to save time, which is exceediugly valuable in a free country and au utilitarian ago. Were wo to say that the white clerks, under the rule of the negro postmaster, Turner, at Macon, have sloped, we employ an Americanism which is intelligible enough; but when we say they havo skedaddled, wo- meau that they have gone off in a hurry, with mercurial footsteps-that their motion has been quickened into flight. They Eroceeding with the speed of Lot wheu e fled from Sodom. We pity these clerks. Pap is always a sweet morsel-so sweet that they aro apt to cling to it with a kind of death grasp. We may bo sure that something horrible -something quite intolerable-hus hap? pened when they voluntarily relinquish it. A negro ruler over white clerks, with tho Caucasian elemeut bounding in their veins, is certainly u moustrosity moro to be deprecated, in an age when certain social distinctions are, or should be, re? cognized, thau the loss of oflice-an of? fice with a fixed salary, or one with per? quisites attached, ufibrding a iiuo play to the imagination or tho fingers. . No ono now doubts what is tho Presi? dent's programme-radicalism of the blackest dye-a feeble and fluctuating Cabinet, and a largo scopo for dictation. In maintaining executive supremacy, the General will have to arm himself cap-a pie, and prepare, at once, for a stout fight with tho House of Representatives, who, having played first fiddle so long, arc not prepared to acknowledge the claims of any now pretender to musical honors.-New Orleans limes. A DIVORCE SUIT EXTRAORDINARY.-The Troy Pr?ts says that a divorce suit is about to be commenced in that city, based on most extraordinary grounds. It seems that for several months past a young man in that city has been a boarder in the family of aman living in the lower part of the city. There was a girl living m the family-a daughter-to whom the young man paid some attentions, escort? ing her to the, theatre and to church on one or two occasions. There had,'how? ever, been no love-mnkiug on either part. Some two weeks ago, the father of tl^ young lady came suddenly into the roam where she and her mother were sitting, and said to her: "Go and get ready; you aro going to get married in an hour." The mother confirmed the stntoment, and told her to go and get a lady friend of hors, living near, to stand up with her. The girl asked to whom she was to bc married. The father answered, "To Henry" (the boarder before mentioned.) The girl took it as a joke, and wont and got her friend. When she came back, a minister was present, and in less than ten minutes she was a wife. Sho now seeks relief from the marital bonds. She alleges that sho was so con? fused and surprised on finding that her parents were in earnest, that sho did not know what sho was about, and that she was married to the young mau without her consent. THE RAILROAD WAR FINALLY SETTLED. The celebrated "railroad war," which was waged for so long a time with so much bitterness botween the South Caro? lina and Columbia and Augusta Railroad Companies, was finally settled on yester? day. On yesterday tho Columbia and Augusta Railroad paid to tho South Carolina Ruilroad tho amount of bonds of their road, endorsed by the Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad, which it agreed to pay for tho uso of tho track and bridgo of the Carolina Company, f Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel. The project for tunneling the English channel between Dover and Capo Riane Nez, on the French coast, has assumed a business aspect, both the English and French Governments having the subject under consideration. A young circus rider won a horse at Louisville, tho other day, by taming twenty-five somersaults in succession. X^ooal lt? xn. m . A few copies of the 'Sack and Destrac? tion of Columbia' cnn be obtained at the Ph?nix.office. Price twenty-fire cents. Wc aie indebted to E. R. Stokes, Esq.-who bas just returned from a trip to tho North-for copies of late New York, Philadelphia and Noriolk papers. The convention of railroad presidents and superintendents connected with the through line from New Orleans to Washington, will assemble in the chapel at the Nickerson House, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock. A number of delegates bave already arrived. DEMOREST'S MAGAZINE FOR ACGCST. This is oertaiuly the gem of the ladies' monthlies. Its patterns aud fashions aro always fresh, full anti original, and its reatling-matter varied, and full of practicul interest. Its new department. "Thc Ladies' Club." has struck a vein, ami has become immensely popular, while its illustrations are moro numerous and better thau ever. 83.00 per year, with a premium. Publication office, 838 Broadway, New York. SUDDEN DEATHS.-Mr. Isaac Hope, a young Euglishmnn, who has been in this couutry only a few months, and was liv? ing with Mr. John Davis, died very sud? denly, yesterday. It seems that he had a slight touch of sun stroke, a week or two ngo, and had abo been suffering with diarrhoea for several days. Yesterday morning, he went out to attend to some farm duty, but complained of feeling very unwell, aud returned to his room. His nou-appearance attracted attention, I and after unsuccessful efforts had been made to arouse him, an entrance was ef? fected through the window, when it was found that life was extinct. We leam that Sergeant George King, of Company H, 8th U. S. Infantry, died suddenly, yesterday morning, from the ? effects of heat-taken in connection, it is supposed, with nu excessive use of sti mnlants. He was buried with military honors in the afternoon. SUADE TREES.-Shado trees are not only beautiful, but they are useful as well as ornamental. We should have more trees in Columbia; in fact, every street, moro or less, should be shaded by them. They would not only render the city more beautiful, but would also afford comfort, these hot, sultry days, to pedestrians. An exchange, in speaking of the same, says: "It is no exaggeration to ?tate that building lots, in front of which tho owner hus planted elms or other thrifty trees, will sell for ten per cent, more than adjoining lots without such trees. It therefore pays to set out shade trees, to say nothing of the comfort and em belishment they afford. Hundreds of citizens would have trees, if it were not considered troublesome to look up par? ties who furnish saplings aud undertake the planting. Many never think of the matter at the right time. Any ono en? gaged in tho business would obtain nu? merous orders by canvassing the city for that purpose." HOTEL ARRIVALS-July 14-Nickerson House.-J. J. Maher, A. Webster, C. Winges, Charleston; E. S. J. Hayes, Lexington; W. A. Smith, N. C. R. R.; C. G. Ghio, Virginia; A. R. Carven, Fayetteville, N. C. ; J. Roswell King, New York; S. C. Allen, N. C. R. R. ; John A. Bradshaw, Old Dominion; W. M. Smart, Ridgeway; Wm. Johnston, Char? lotte; W. M. Nickolson, Chester; Mrs. R. J. Gage, S. C. ; Virgil Powers, G. J. Foreacre, Macon, Ga.; Wm. Rodgers, Savannah; W. A. Black, Americus, Ga.; J. Gorham, New York; Arnim, Legier, Edgefield; Joseph Gay, S. C.; M. Mac Rae, N. C. ; R. B. Pogrom, Petersburg, Va.; S. L. Fremont, Wilmington, N. C.; John B. Seigler, Flat Rock; James O. Moore, C. Sc A. R. R. Columbia Holet-W. Shiver, Kingsville; A. H. Abrahams, Charleston; A. J. Mo? ses, J. B. Moore, J. W. Stucky, Miss Giraidcau, E. W. Moise, Sumter; Miss Happy, Macon, Ga.; M. L. Bonham, Edgefield; Mrs. A. M. Oliver, R. B. Oli? ver. Oxford, Miss. ; C. H. Judson and lady, Alex. McBee, Greenville; J. M. Rutland, Winnsboro; Miss Lula Whil den, Doko; J. O. Caldwell, Newberry. National Hotel-Rev. W. H. Clark, Mrs. W. H. Clark and child, Augusta, Ga. ; J. W. Grady, J. H. Ashmore, Greenville; I Miss Harris, Now Orleans; J. B. Gooden, I Flat Rook, N. C. ; A. Sydney Smith, N. A. Quinn, J. Morrosey, Charleston; H. H. Thompson, J. P. fool, Spartanburg; Jos. Trnmble, Kingsville; T. G. Croft, Greenville; Henry A. Ward, Rochester, N. Y.; W. T. McKcwn, Ornngobnrg; D. D. McCall, Bennettsville; J. C. Thomp? son, Walhalla; R. P. Webster, Madison, N. C. ; D. E. McCormic and servant, Ma? rion. Owing to a mistake at tho mill, with reference to tho sizo of tho paper, wo are compelled to publish for a few days until a new supply can be obtained-a sheet with one aide a little narrower than the other. SPONGE.-Not the abstracter of uureadl newspapers, reader; bnt the expanding! article, which Dr. E. E. Jackson of ter 4 for sale. The Doctor has some of thc lamb's-wool variety, which are regular Tom Thumbs when dry; but dip them iu1 water a time or two, nnd they emulate the mammoth proportions of Dauiel Lonibert. Jon OFFICE.-The Phoenix Job Office is prepared to execute every style oi printing, from visiting aud business card.-] to pamphlets and books. With ample material and first-class workmen, satis? faction is guaranteed to all. If our work] does not come up to contract, we male?, nocharge. With this understanding OT business men have no excuse for send i hi work North. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention called to the following advertisements, published the first time this morning: I. Sulzbncher-Gold and Silver Ware. To Rent-Apply at this Office. Information Wanted. Meeting of Columbia Chapter. Stack ? Whitlock-Hands Wanted. E. E. Jackson-Sponges. Miss C. C. Ball-Female School. National Bank-Increase of Stock. Saturday, July 10, according to the Millerites, was to have been the end o| all things earthly. TUTT'S IMPROVED HAIR DYE is ad] mitted on all sides to be thc most simple and natural Dye ever invented; it it easily applied, does not stain the skin,! leaves the hair soft nuel glossy, and is in? stantaneous in its effect. Try it, andj you will use no other. J10 G HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT.-What! is it? Ask your neighbor, who has been] relieved of a distressing disease. Askj that rheumatic what cured him. Ask| the victims of dyspepsia. Ask that beau? tiful daughter what removed those hide? ous spots and ulcers, and made her face! as fair as Parian marble. Ask the oncel jaundiced victim of liver complaint. [ Ask that once poor emaciated form, thel subject of female irregularities, what] brought about such a marvelous change. The answer is, "It's HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S | DELIGHT.'' Come out, then, all ye de spoueliDg ones. Be cheerful, gay andi happy. If you aro sick, fail not to try, only try-no easier task-u bottle of j HEINITSH'S QUEEN DELIGHT. Jl It is said that the proprietors of the] celebrated PLANTATION BITTERS rent no] less than nine pews from the different denominations in New York city for all those of their employees who will occupy them regularly, free of charge. This is certainly praiseworthy, and it is to be hopeel that others who employ a large number of people will follow the exam? ple. The above fact, acoompauied with the belief that a firm who would look ?o closely after the morals anel welfare of their exployees, would not undertake to. impose upon the public, has induced us! to give the PLANTATION BITTERS a trial,1! and having found them to bo all that is represented, we cordially recommend them us a tonic of rare merit. I Observei; July 1 MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to tb( best imported German Cologne, and sole at half the price. J10+" A majority of persons living in the South are predisposed to diseases of thc Liver, and most of the pains and ache] complained of are owing to a derange/ state of that important organ. Th?j Simmons' Liver Regulator is tho great] remedy for the diseases incident to a dis? organized Liver, Dyspepsia, Constipa? tion, Sick Headache, Female Irregulari? ties, etc. Ono says: It bas done mo more good tliau any medicine I ever used. Another says: I consider it au invalua-J ble remedy. Another says: My son, who was so long considered a hopeless case, is now in blooming health, from using the Sini-J mons Regulator. Tor sale by all druggists. J13 t'. BEAUTIFUL WOMAN.-If you would beautiful, use Hagan's Magnolia Ba Inri It gives a pure Blooming Complexioi and restores Youthful Beauty. Its effects are gradual, natural ar| perfect. It removes Redness, Blotches and Pim? ples, cures Tan, Sunburn and Freckles, and makes a lady of thirty appear but] twenty. The Magnolia Balm makes tho Skin I Smooth and Pearly; the Eye bright andj clear; the Cheek glow with tho Bloom ofJ Youth, and imparts a fresh, plump apf pearance to the Countenance. No huh need complain of her Complexion, when 75 cents will purchase this delightful ar? ticle. The best article to dress tho hair is Lyon's Kathairou. J19 J13