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CaLFMBI?, s. c.
. _i_. . 1 . ? >V ? . ?--? ---'? Sunda, y lorning, Joly 3,1870. Mil??a Orgunlz?tloii-White Com])!?. nies. Our opinion having been asked on the subject, we have no hesitation in advis? ing onr white fellow-oitizens throughout the State to organize under the present militia laws of the State. The colored people are organizing in every County. Let separate organizations of whites be formed. . We maintain that separate or? ganizations would be best. A mixed or? ganization would be distasteful, and by proper disciplino on the part of the com? panies, white and colored, no collisions need oconr. We leaf n that tho State au? thorities have exhibited uo disposition to pot any obstructions in the way of aepnrato white volunteer organizations. Wo regard it the duty of the whites to form volunteer military companies. It is their right so to do, and if so disposed, they are entitled to be received. What? ever of distaste there is connected with the subject, it is the duty of the good citizen to make sacrjflqes for the public good. Tho tactics now used ia the new one of TJpto?. \Ye advij? this organi? zation, beean fie wo deem it promotive of penco, order and security. ? 1 - i?V-;_ . . ,. Duties R.fcII?ton?-.'muurjhtH far To-da j flcll^loua Feeling !? Yotttli. tJpon ?bis Sabbath jporning we may we|l make sorno romnvks upon the beau? ty pf religious feeling in the young. It isa beautiful thing to see the young lay? ing their e?r?y fruits upon the altar of their God. It is not unusual to find religion and service to God associated only with the mature and the aged; bnt who does not deem that there is an ad? ditional charm therewith connected, when we find piety illustrated in the language and conduct of the young? Men generally reach the last analysis of life's problem at a late period, and some of course never Bolve it at all. Happy are they who see clearly nt once whore the path of safety and peace lies. It may be said that there are three distinct eras in man's career in life. First, there comes with youth and early man hood the era of poetic thouglU and roman? tic feeling. Thia is the auroral period. Then the soul is impressed with all that pertains to beauty in nature, in art, and in womanhood. But the deep glow of feeling assumes a mellower tint, and the mind feels unsatisfied. Nert comes the era of ambition. Military fame-in? tellectual eminence, tho pride of place, the thirst for power-these enlist the young man's earnest energies. He 3eeks "bubble reputation at tho cannon's mouth," or stands "unappalled in tho imminent deadly breach," or he toils for "the philosopher's stone," or he trims the mid-night lamp in literary ef? forts, or seeks the laurels of poet or ora? tor, or aspires to the honors of the bar, or seeks the ermine, or toils for the guerdon of statesmanship, or labors for the applause of "listening Senates." Thia is tho second era in man's expe? rience, but this, too, proves unsatisfying, and he remains restless. Next oomes the cooler and more calculating era of reason, and not unlikely self-interest th-s "wavering bolance" holds. This is the era of avarice. Man now seeks his sub? stantial interests, and the acquisition of riches becomes the absorbing passion. This is thc period of "the spoils," this the time of "the loaves and fishes." Eut let it be supposed that his dearest wishes have been realized. Still will it he found that his soul is unsatisfied. There is still an "aching void." Now it is that, having passed through the three eras of feeling nnd aspiration, he at last seeks that peace which the world cannot give nor take away-the peace that "passeth understanding"-the rest that exists for "tho people of God." Tho proposition, then, that we seek to present is simply the duty and utility of early piety/-the obligations of religious feel? ing and practice. As to those consider? ations which pertain to the HEREAFTEU, we leave them to the pulpit and tho minister. But it is well to consider that even so far as this lifo is concerned, the Christian's course is the best, and the Christian, tho highest style of mau. The olear mind, the honest heart, tho sound body, tho satisfactory life-all these spring from those high thoughts, thoso lofty aspirations, thoso temperate, chaste and steady habits that form part and parcel of the ethics of tho Bible. It has been well said that tho excellence of the Biblo consists in this, that agree? ably to its teachings, man may equally live aud die. * < ? > "Tho State of New Mexico" promises to bo the thirty-eighth of the Union. It has 121,500 square miles of territory, and by tho last census 93.51G people, of whom 10,537 were Indians. Nebraska, now tho youngest of tho States, was ad? mitted in February, 18C7, with a popu? lation of 35,000. Watten Secuiar_?!3orve Her and ffave Her.'? We recently had the pleasure of hear? ing Gen.^W. Hi Wallace, of \ Union, ad? dress a b^dy of Carolina youth. Geo. Wallnco ?H a profound thinker, an earnest speaker, and one of the truest of tho true in devotion to South Carolina. He belongs to tho school of progress, ad? heres to all that is valuable in our past, and aims at all that is promising in the future. His address, upon the rather private occasion to which wo have re? ferred, was brief, but beautiful, eloquent, and sensible. He inouloated the duty of devotion to South Carolina ou the part of the young men whom he was address? ing, and in conclusion ho used thoso im? pressive and suggestive words respecting South Carolina: "Young men, SERVE HER AND SAVE HEB." This is the great duty that devolves upon the young men of South Carolina. They must serve her not in war-not under the crimson on sign of battle-but under the banner of peaceful progress and useful labor. They must serve her by their loyal devotion to all thoso principles and virtuos that have mado the State eminent in the past. They mast serve her, not in the forum only, not in tho liberal professions only, but also on tho farm and in tho work? shops. They must sorve her by contri? butions of ?nuscle as well as of mind. They must servo her in duties political and iu labors industrial. They must serve her, not ouly with tho pen, but also with "the plow, the loom, and the anvil." They must sorve her by n firm resolve not to givo up tho heritage of their fathers-by a devotion to the soil, which shall make it productive and theirs forever-by a devotion to our streams, which shall make them utter the language of busy machinery-by a devotion in general to South Carolina, which shall make tho State an object of prido and love in the eyes of her genuine sons. And thus serving South Carolina, they will save her-save her from the grasp of the adventurer-save her from the rale of ignorance-save her from fraud, corruption and misrule-save hor from bankruptcy and ruin-save her for our? selves and our children, and for tho peo? ple that inhabit her. And so doing, we may again build the State np-may again re-establish in her borders pence and prosperity-may again put her upon a ca? reer of solid progress. To all tho youth of South Carolina, lot the words of otu friend Gen.* Wallace go. From the capt tal, we take them up and send them forth, greeting. Young men of Soul) Carolina, "SERVE UER AND SAVE UER." ?-<????> Sou t li Carolina. Monument Association A Card. A rumor having been circulated througl the State, to tho effect that in conse quence of tho resignation of the Presi dent, the operations of this Associatioi will be discontinued; tue officers anc Board of Directors desiro to say tha they have no idea of abandoning tin loved cause they have undertaken. In deed, they feel that the loss of so valu able a co-worker as Mrs. McCord shoah only stimulate them to renewed diligence and they would appeal to South Caroli nians everywhere- to rally to their assist ance in this great work. Their sncces hitherto has been most encouraging, an< they hope, ero long, to raise a monu ment to the defenders of our froedon and our homes, worthy of the gloriou past of South Carolina. COLUMBIA, July 1, 1870. Papers throughout the State are earn estly requested to copy. NEW YORK DEFIANT.-Tho New Yorl News, referring to the proposed Congres sional interference with State mattere says: The Republican party needs somosucl desperate venture to prolong its doomei ezistonce; it is dying, and without th galvanism of that arbitrary measure, i would lie a corpse at the threshold of th next Presidential eleotion. The memo rabie Tuesday that so recently uttorei the Democratic voice of the Empir State, told to radical ears the story tha renders this bill essential to the very Hf of the party. It is moro especially aimei at the destruction of the Democratic su premacy in New York. It will not hi the mark. New York is too strong nm bold in hor Democracy to quail at th polls in the proseuco of Federal baye nota. The bill cannot be enforced in an; State where a Democratic majority exists lu this State, and in this city especially its enforcement would be resisted a squarely and decisively as foreign logion would bo, invading our homes and as sailing our birth-right. Govoruor Hob* man is not thc man to yield ono purticl of thc constitutional right of tho Stat of NewY'ork; and if it becomes neceE Bary, in defence of tho sanctity of th elective franchise here, to cross Fed?rn bayonets with State bayonets, he wi! find steel enough and hands enough fo tho emergency. DOMESTIC MANUFACTURES.-"Man an Wife" is being dramatized, by th author of the novel, for performance o: tho stage. The soveral "acts" of "Ma and Wife" will be, of course, domesticad ly attractive. Tho "Babes in tho Wood (i. c., in tho cradle,) will naturally be th afterpiece, and "Family Jars" tho cor elusion of the entertainment. On Friday .norning, in accordance with a call which nppoared in tho papers, tho ni embers of the Bar asaomblod in the ^qtifty i^oujrt Boom. After transacting some businosb, Judge Carpenterresigned |iis position as Circuit judge. In doing so, he spoke with evident emotion, and was listened to with deep sympathy by the whole assembled Bar. As he left his seat, every member arose and stood until he had left the room. He6nid: GENTLEMEN OF rnE BAR OF CHARLES? TON: I have frequently had occasion to address my fellow-citizens upon various subjects, and very often I have felt that words were poor channels to express thu emotions of the heart. But never has their utter inadequacy been more tho? roughly realized than to-day. Somewhat more than three years ugo I came to the oity of Charleston-a stranger-and less than two yenrs since took my sent upou this benoh as the Judge of this Circuit. I entered upou its duties with distrust. Events theu re? cent, had so changed tho conditions of affairs-legal as well ns political-thnt no one knew where the old law ended, or the now law began; and, moreover, I was unfamiliar with the local statutes and practice of South Carolina. Nevertheless, I brought to the dis? charge of my duties upon the bench, an energetic purpose to labor faithfully and honestly in tho discharge of the duties of my office; such a labor as tho true cuds of justice required. Beyond that, perhaps, I had very few other qualifica? tions. And if I have had some little success, it is duo in a very great mea? sure, to the fairness and integrity of tho Charleston Bar. They never attempted to deceive me. They never stated that to bo law which they did not believe to be law, ami uuiformly upon the bench, I have been treated with kindness, con? sideration aud respect. After seeing somothiug of the storms of lifo in other spheres, the judicial of? fice, although a position of labor, was one of comparativo quiet. My miud had but to seek for truth, far away from the conllicts of public life. Now, I see before me the billows rag? ing higher than ever, and the storm moro threatening, yet an imperative sense of duty compels me to leave a positiou where all my relations have been kind, and all my associations have benn of a character to which I can recur with no other than grateful feelings. Whatever may bo my future destiny in tho provi? dence of God, I shnll not forgot them, but to the last hour of my life shall cherish tho sympathy which I feel hos been engendered during my occupancy of the benoh. I now, gentlemen of the bar, respectfully and affectionately, with every wish for your happiness and pros? perity, collectively aud individually, bid you a final farewell. On motion of Hou. A* G. Magrath, the venerable ex-Chief Justice Dunkin was called to the Chair, wheu compli? ment ?try addresses were delivered by Hon. W. G. DeSnussnre, Geu. Conuor, Chas. Iuglesby, Esq., aud Chief Justice Dunkin. A QUESTION FOR CONGRESS.-Is there or is ibero not a vacancy in tho South Carolina First Congressional Districts asks the Now York Herald. This is n query Congressmen may well cogitate over this sweltering weather. THE TENNESSEE.-A despatch to thc Charleston Courier, dated Wilmington, says: Tho tug-boat went out to the Tennes? see this morning, but could not get tc her on account of the heavy sea. Sho it still buming, and tho upper works are very nearly all burned down to the wa? ter. The captain, mate and engineei aro still on the beach. The fire must certainly have been in the hold before the boat left Charleston. The passen? gers aro all gone. Purser Jackson, ol the Tennessee, had transportation fur? nished him by the Steamship Company. The passengers all spoke in the highes! terms of the coolness and intrepidity o! Captain Chichester, anet of his officer; und men. They did all that men could do. Tho Fenian General O'Neill is still it jail at Burlington, Vt., waiting for some ono to go his bail. Nickerson House. I havo socuroil the services of Mr. C. T KINLOCH, of Charleston, who will look aftoi tho comfort of tho guests of the Nickorsor House. W. A. WRIGHT. July 3_ Hibernian Society. THE regular monthly meeting of this So? ciety will bo held at Columbia Hotel, TO? MORROW (Monday) EVENING, at 8 oiclock, July 3 1_P. CANTWELL. Hec'y. Ten Bollars Beward. f?SrrMT l'ur t?0 thief who stole, five dia ^BgaK mond back TERRAPIN? from the tubs in front of Exchango nouso. PAYSINGER& FRANKLIN, Proprietors. Jiily_3_ Botany and Music. j-jjg^ai MRS. ZIMMERMAN will instruct ?rr!!?^T?a fow PnPi,B in ROTAN Y and !!$ I ! ?MUSIC, on reasonable tornis, dur? ing hor vacation. July 3 3 j- ?V Palmetto Fire Co, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Tho rognlar month? ly mooting will be held in tho EVENING, at 8 o'clock. By ordor: M. J. CALNAN, July 3 1_Secretary. True Brotherhood Lodge No. 84, A.F.M, A A Regular Communication cf True >a#%r'Rrotherhood Lodgo will bo held in /V\Masonic Hall, TO-MORROW (Monday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock. By order tho W. M. July 3 1 F. A. GREY, Secretary. THE YANKEE MODEL.-Beast Butler has been recently caught in no less than three transactions, involving the meanest I rascality, viz: Cheating the Reconstruc? tion Committee; ^'advocating a private claim in Congress, for which he was fad as a private attorney, and erasing from the Washington Globe the brand of dis? honesty put upon him by Mr. Randall, of Pennsylvania. And yet, Wendell Phillips declares that Butler is "tho favorite sou of Massachusetts." A Rome correspondent of a French paper writes that that city is full of scan? dalous Anecdotes of tho gny adventures of the reverend members of tho Council. Even such high prelates ns Cardinals and Archbishops fall victims to Madame Rumor, and tho correspondent remnrks that tho gay spectacle offerod by tho Eternal City outrivals auy capital in Europe. The Darien expedition hus again failed, and tho surveys hnvo boen abandoned for tho season. The only fact established is that the isthmus cannot bo passed except by tunneling, and tho question resolves itself into a considera? tion of the feasibility of a tunneled cannl. Tho second cargo of refrigerated Texas meat has been received in New Orleans, and sold without difficulty. It was pro? nounced superior to meat slaughtered in that city. It keeps longer after being exposed to the heat thau tho nient pro? cured in the old way Harris Bailey, r. ?ding near Somer? ville, Tennessee, po. oin d himself and three children, on Saturday, by giving them bod-bag poison, thinking it was whiskey. The children all died. Bniloy will probably recover. DEAD.-The United States Senato has given evidence th at 0t hero is some virtue left in the body, by killing off Grant's favorite project of speculation, the Sau Domingo treaty. Andrew Washington, negro, one of tho first workmen on the South Carolina Railroad-the oldest railroad in tho United States-died at Charleston, June 21, aged about ninety years. Some workmen of a town in Hanovor amused themselves by stripping a tipsy companion and fastening him in that condition to a tomb-stone. A few hours later ho was found there dead. A destructivo fire occurred last week ou Long Island. 10,000 acres of wood? land was burnt ovor, besides fencing, etc. A heavy rain put a stop to tho burning. Red Cloud, upon his arrival home, will at once commence tho construction of immense rafts, for use when the Go? vernment shall have driven his people out into the Western Ocean. Tho Petersburg Index insists that the harvest just secured in Virginia is tho most bountiful of all during the past ten years. Tho crop reuched maturity a week earlier than usual. Sarsaparilla and Queen's Delight, when properly combined, makes tho most powerful blood purifier known. Ask for DR. TCTT'S. J5 If you consult your welfare, fail not to read the advertisement headed "BAD BLOOD." J5 There are 1,813 divorce suits pending in tho Indiana courts. At Entonton, Georgia, a cabbage head four feet across has been raised this yeur. Au Indiana girl, of eleven, has applied for a divorce. Hungry people, go to Pollock's. Lost, YESTERDAY, two NOTES, bno fur *28 and tho other for $20, on Win. Clapman;dato not remembered, but some time in 1870, mado payable to Copeland ,fc Bearden. The public aro warned against trading for the same. A suita blo reward will ho paid for their recovery. July 3 2_R. KEENAN. Fourth of July Barbecue. THERE will bo a BARBECUE DINNEB at Geiger's Spring, on Monday, tho 4th of Julv, 1870, at $1 for A good Dinner; superin? tended by H. fl. DENT. July 3_1 FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATION. EXECUTIVE Oflicors of State, his Honor the Mayor and tho City Council, mom bors of tho United Leaguo of Amorica, Military and Fire Companios, the Grand Army of tho Bo public, Friondly and Beneficial Associations, and all citizens are invitod to aesomblo at Noaglo Hall, Monday morning, at S o'clock precisely, to form in lino and march over tho following route: Up Lady to Sumter; up Sumter to Laurel; down Laurel to Richardson; down Richardson to Blauding; down Blandingto Syd noy Park, whore addresses will be delivered by tho fol? lowing distinguished speakors: Col. W. Beverly Nash, Orator of tho Day. James Davis, Esq. Joseph Taylor, Esq. Hon. W. H. Wigg. J. E. Greene, Esq. Rov. David Pickett. Thc Declaration of Indopnndence will bo read by Mr. Andrew W. Curtis. Tho following gentlomon aro Marshals of tho dav: Col. \f. Beverly Nash, Chief Mnshal. Hon. Charloa M. Wilder, First Assistant Marshal. Hon. William Simons, Second Assistant Marshal. William Taylor, Esq., Third Assistant Mar? shal. Prof. LyBrand's colebratod Post. Band will diecoureo music for tho occasion. < C. M. WILDER, Chairman Committoo of Arrangement. T. J. MINTQX, Secretary July 3 lt FOURTH OF JULY~RACES7^ AT THE CONGAEEE COU11SE. APURSE of $50 in gold is offered for all Saddlo-Horso, half mile and ropoat. En? trance foo $10. Entrios to be mado before 8 o'clock this p. m., as Pools will bo o lier erl at tint hour. Thoro will also bc a FINE BARBECUE, and other snort. C. R. FRANKLIN, July 2_Propriotor. New Flour. 5BBLS. NEW FLOUB. 10 sacks do All of wheat of this harvost, for oslo low, by July 2 LOBRICK & LOWRANCE. ?la ooal X-te xix & . RAGES AT CONOAREE COURSE FOURTH O? JULY.-Tho entries for the purse of $50 gbld, offered by Mr. C. E. Franklin, are as follows: Robert Joyner enters brown horse;^.Thomas Pope, Whitlock's Grey Eiigle; MVF. Mitchell, sorrel moro; W. H. Murtishaw, Col. Elliott's bay marc; J. W. Crawford, bay horse. Half? mile heats and repeat. First heat to be run at ll o'clock. Omuibusos will loave tho different hotels, on the morning of tho 4th, in ample time to allow passen? gers to "make a day of it." CRUMBS.-Tho post office will be opeu on the Fourth from 9 to 10 a. m., and from 5 to 6 p. m. Mr. Levin requests us to say, that tho sale of real estate ndvortised by him for Monday, July 4, will bo postponed until Monday, tho 11th. No daily paper will bo issued from this office ou Tuesday next, July 5. Tri? weekly subscribers will receivo to-day's daily in lieu of tho regular Tuesday's issue. A Spanish proverb says, ono "I did," is worth two "I wish I had." Never trust to time-for timo will tell. With dew respect, night always treats the flowers. Tho twenty-second anniversary of tke. Marion Street (Methodist) Sunday School will bo celebrated to-morrow (Monday) morning-exercises to com? mence at 9 o'clock. Besides the singing of seven beautiful odes, and recitations, dialogues, etc., by the scholars, an ad? dress will be delivered by Row J. A. Clifton. Yesterday morning, on the South Carolina Railroad, the excess ticket sys? tem went into operation, allowing con? ductors to charge in excess of tho regu? lar passenger rates on all passengers not purchasing tickets at the agencies of the road, tho conductors furnishing such passengers with draw-back checks on the road for the amount paid in excess of the regular rates charged, where tickets aro purchased at tho offico of the road. Charley Kinloch, who has been con? nected with promiueut hotels in Charles? ton and Columbia, is now at the Nicker son House. His numerous friends will bear this in mind, and "govern them? selves accordingly." By a notice under thc "auction" head, it will bo seen that the sheriff's sales are postponed until Tuesday, July 5. A poet, who believes in using water for some other purposes than for drink? ing and for driving mill wheels, sings: "Let those now bathe who never bathed bc foro, And th.ise who always bathed, bathe all tho moro." There is to bo a barbecue at Geiger's Springs, to-morrow, aud oue at the race course also. Tho Directors of tho Southern Ex? press Company have completed arrange? ments for the speedy trausportatiou oi heavy freight at low rates between the principal cities North and South. Thi? line will doubtless, proved of great ad? vantage, and will be extensively patron? ized. Messrs. J. C. Courtney and H. P. Adams-tho light weight champions will impart all necessary information. Fresh soda-water, icy-cold, with the best of syrups, can bo obtained at Von Behmen's-a fow doors below Pollard's. Messrs. Barry Sc Co. will accept out thanks for a bottle of blackberry cordial -just tlie thing for summer complaints. It is pure and good. Tho proprietors of the principal dry goods stores, we learn, have decided to close their stores on tho Fourth. An effort is being made by some of our citizens to get up an excursion to New York, at a cheap rato. Wo shall notice the matter more fully hereafter. The Fourth is to bo celebrated by our colored fellow-citizens, by a procession and public speaking in Sydney Park. Tt is astonishing, siuco the close of tho war with a surrender, how many people at the South, office-seekers especially, wore traitors at heart and took up arms to repel tho invader only be? cause they were "compelled" to! Sup? pose theso fellows had mado tho acknow? ledgment during tho war that they make now, what would have become of them? It cannot bo denied that most of them played tho hypocrite to perfection. Tho Louisville Journal says: Charles Reade's now novel has a frontispiece representing a young man sitting vory close to n pretty girl, and when wo look at this picture and are told by tho title page to "Put Yourself in his Place," wo fool like taking tho advice. Red Cloud's wifo is ns straight as an arrow. Her namo is Tho-Woman-With out-o-Bow, or as wo say in English, The Woman-Withont-a-Greoiau-Bond. Tuero was one lady on tho Tennesseo who had ton large trunks packed with clothing, all of which was lost. Sho was en roule for Saratoga. Tho PHOENIX office is supplied with every style of material from the small metal lotter to the fargeet wood type, together with plain and fancy cards, poper, colored ink, bronze, etc. It is tho only establishment in the interior of tho Stato where two and three sheet posters can be printed. All kinds of work in the printing lino attended to at short notice. Thc indestructible tag is a great con? venience to merchants. It answers the combiucd purpose of a direction label aud business card. Call at tho PHOENIX Publishing F?ense aud supply your? selves. RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAY.-Tri? nity Church-10>.< A. M., Ordination to the Priesthood-Sermon by Rev. John Johnson. 8 P. M., Rev. A. R. Stuart. St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J. O'Con? nell, Pastor, 10J? A. M. and 1 P. M. Washington Street Chapel-Rev. Wm. Martin, 10^' A. M.; Church Meeting, 5 P. M. Marion Street Church-Rev. E. A. Bolles, 10J? A. M.; Rev. W. W. Mood, 8 P. M. Lutheran Church-Rev. A. R. Rude, 10}? A. M. Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E. Boggs, 10 j.? A. M. and 8 P. M. Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds, 10 }4 A. M. MAH, ARRANGEMENTS.-The Northern mail is opened for delivery nt 8 a. m.; closed at 8.30 a. m. Charleston, opened at 5.30 p. m.; closed at 8.30 p. m. Greenville, opened at 5.30 p. m.; closed at 8.30 p. m. Western, opened at 9.30 a. m.; closed at 4 p. m. Cbarlestc, (evening,) opened at 8 a. m.; closed at 1.30 p. m. On Sunday, the post office is o*>en from 9 to 10 a. m. ARRIVALS AT NICKERSON HOUSE, July 2. H. J. Muldrow, B. G. Turnipseed, S. H. Munroe, S. C.; J. H. Cornish, Aiken; D. T. Madigan, Baltimore; Mrs. F. J. Gordou, two children and nurse, Augus? ta; Joseph H. Gay, Charlotte; J. M. Seigler, Newberry. LIST or NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Meeting True Brotherhood Lodge. Palmetto Fire Company Parade. Jacob Levin-Auction Sales. H. H. Dent-Fourth July Barbecue. P. F. Frazeo-Postponement Sales. W. A. Wright-Nickerson House. Paysiuger & Franklin-$10 Reward. Mrs. Zimmerman-Botany, Music. R. Keenan-Lost. Meeting Hibernian Society. C. M. Wilder-Celebration 4th July. I have for years been opposed to Calomel, and since 1SJ?) bavo used Simmons' Livor Re? gulator as a Vegotablo Remedy, and can con? fidently af .sert that it has exceeded my expec? tations, curing caaes of Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint that wcro thought almost hopeless. GRENVILLE WOOD, J3 t3 Wood's Factory, Macon, Ga. BEWARE OK TOOTH POISONS-Vended under tho name of Dentriticea. Adopt and adhere to tho only preparation that really preserves tho teeth and bardens thc gums, fragrant SOZODONT. Its effects on decaying teeth are marvellous. "SPAI.UINO'H GLUE" mends Gre ckorv, Wood? en Ware, etc. J3 +3 Never Say "Dye," Or "Not a Dye;" but ask for PHALOX'S VITALIA, OR SALVATION Fon TIII: H AIR. Examino it, you will find it cloar; shake it, you will BOO that it has no se? diment; apply it to your head, beard, whiskora or mustache's, if grey or grizzled, and the color thov wore before they faded, will return to them." J3+3 I Jii'onTANT DISCOVERY.-Galileo invented tho telescopo; Coluinbun discovered a uow world; Harvey, tho circulation of tho blood, and to Professor Morso is duo tho crodit of teaching tho lightning how to talk; but it was reserved to Dr. J. Bradfield to penetrate tho mystic depths of scieuco, and drag therefrom* the wouder of our century. Tho victory has been won, and woman is freel Tho sale of Dr. J. Bradfield's Femalo Regu? lator is unprccedontod in tho history of popu? lar remedies, and thousands of certificates are coming in from grateful womou, throughout tho Union, attesting its powers and applaud? ing its UEtold benefits to their sex, J3 G Thc attention of our readers ia called to? day to thc advertisement in another column, headed Lippman'a Great Gorman Bitters, a preparation that has bcon used for upward of a century in onlightened Europe with the greatest success in tho cure of Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Liver Complaint, loss of tono in tho digestive organs, etc. Tho proprietors, Messrs. Jacob Lippman A Bro., Savannah, Ga., have, at con? siderable outlay, succeeded in obtaining the original recipe for making this delightful tast? ing Bitters, and pledgo their reputation that in preparing it, the original standard shall bo kept up. June 2 Tho best LIVER modicino is HEINITSU'S QUEEN'S DELIOHT. This wondorful vegetable compound acts with certainty upon tho Liver and Stomach, without impairing tho functions of any other organ. It invigorates, restores, improves tho general condition of tho system; regulates tho Bowels by ita aperient proper? ties; stimulates tho Liver and makes it act; strengthens the digestion and gives tone to tho man. It awakens the dull and sluggish Liver to activity and lifo. This is, of all the season, thu timo to try it. Go and got a bottle from Heinitsh-you will not regret it. J5 Notice. WE havo appointod Mr. ROBERT N. MILLER Agontof tho St. Louis Mutual Life Iusuranco Company, for South Carolina. Agents will report to him at Williston, Barn- ' well County. JAS. E. GODFREY & SON, July 2 3_Stato Agents. A Fair, FOR tho benefit of tho VIGILANT FIRE ENGINE COMPANY, will bo held at tho now building recontly erected by Mr. Calnan, at tho corner of Main aud Gorvais streets, commencing July 4, and continuing two days. As this is a public onlorpriso, our citizens are cordially invited to lond ns their aid. All do? nations on behalf of tho Company will ho thaiiKfully received. Tho utmost order and decorum will bo prosorved. Admission 25 cents. Doora open at 5 p. m. C. D. LOWNDES, June 28 \ i Chairman Com.'Arrangem'ta. Smokists and chewists, call at the Pollock House.