Newspaper Page Text
rs l tO:- 1PT SEAPORT.,
OF AluvL OCYOLONN.
Io L t Vf r pfl';L1 t<
wharv, , c es aud E9+
di,eoes Destroyed or Injured--The Storm
on Sullivan's Island.
The daily papers of Wednesday,
August 26, contained gccountsofa fear
ful storm that visited Charloston during
the day previous. The signs were un
favorable on the Monday previous, and
the wind continued to increase in
Velocity and violence, till it developed
into a veritable cyclolle. At two
o'clock on Tuesday afternoon this
cyclone strltcki)hatrlettont. The wind
blew a stiff northeastor, tand the work
of damage commenced. Root: were
twisted away, fencing was levelled
and trecs were strip pec and torn. The
gale must have reached sixty miles an
hour, and at. ten o'clock it seemed to
lull for half an hour. Tllen with the
return tide a violent southwester turned
in and completed the wreck in the
path of the storm. Hoofs of slate and
tin that had been unsettled before
were blown bodily into the streets.
Scarcely a tree stands symmetric in the
city. One-fourth of the houses were
unroofed. Parts of the spires of the St.
Michael's and St. Mathew's churches
were blown (lownt, and the spire of the
Citadel Square laptist church vas
demolished. The wharves and ware
houses were badly damaged. On
Sullivan's Island two steamers were
run aground, and the new Ashley
river bridge, in course of construction,
was swept away. Four vessels were
wrecked. The loss is estimated at one
million dollars. The work of restora
tion and repair has already begun.
The work of repair of the principal
vharves for the season's Lusiness had
'ust been filished. In many places
,hcso were torn up. A loaded schooner
was blown from the river across the
track ot"-the Northeasteral Railroad.
The tracks, wharves, depots and ware
houses of the South Carolina Bailroad
were also badly dlanmaged. The stone
flagging of tl beautiful and hmouts
Battery was lemollishled and blown
into the water.
There is not a whole tree in Charles
ion. The walls of tle hatterv are
demolished all around, and the piace is
a complete wreck. There was con
siderable damage to shippim;g, and the
wharves ar all torn up and unroofed
or turned over. The railroad tracks
are torn up and- bent like knitiing
needles and the deJ iots are 1unroofed
and badly damaged. A large vessel
lying at anchor was blown up on the
marsh and lies stranded there. A
schooncr in a little creek running out
from the harbor was blown square
ucross the Northeastern railroad t rack.
Fortunately, there was no loss of
.life. A most Serious alcciclent befel
Mr. Dottorer, living on the corner
opposite the Citadel Square Baptist
Church. Tbc spire of the church was
blown down across his house while
the flimily were all at breakftst. The
spire of the German Lutheran Church,
perhaps the tallest in Cliarloston, leans
worse than the tower of l'Isa, amd if it
does not fall will probably have to be
torn down. A large whiolesale store,
corner King and Reed streets, had the
gable end blown in, and a large numln
her of other buildings were mtore or
Tile phiosphlate wvorks neCar the city
are but little injurimed, except the At
lntic, wich loses its acid cihambuer.
Th'le Germlan hark 11. P eters was
driveil aishore ; the Giermnan brig Freoi
het was sun Ik iln a collisioln - lie dIry
dock schooner William E. Lee was
blown I ashore ; all,d thle N orwueg ian
bark Veritas anld the It aljin brig San
Prieco are ashore at Castle l'inicknler
wVith aI thlree-mastedl sel booner, noane
unknownl. No lives wvere lost.
Steps will be taken at once to me
build tile falleii houses anId to repair
the other dtamtage (10ne.
TiHE sToM ON SULL-IVAN'S IsLAND,.
On Suliliv'an's I sland( tile hurricanle
was terrific and)( destructive. A num
her of houses wcre blownI aw ay. Tbcli
New iBrighltoni Ihotel had1( oVer one0
hunlldred guiests, and( great fears were
entertaine fo01r thteir safety. About 9
o'clock on the morninhg of' Auigust 25
the stormt reached its greatest velocity.
At thlat hour, while tile hlotel people
were at breakfast, the Casino fll wvithI
a great crash. Fortunately all thle
ioomns ill that bildinIg had been
vacated, butt t here were gnave a p
prehenlsionls t hat tile dIinlin g roomn
guld the mahlin building wotld( soon1
sulccumbh to tile v'iolenmce of tile stormI.
Bravo mn were blanched with fearm
and their hleartIs almIost ceaised to pil.
-ai,so fearful was the apprehenclsioni
that tile ladlies and1( childroll were
doomed0( to .inlstaut (deathl. Tbchi ladies
behalmved withl ai heroismn tiiit wais
really grand( andl sublimtie. Not a inuri
mnur escap)ed thleir lips. Th'lev faced
the danugeir with such fort itulle1 as to
chialIl.ge thle admiratiioni of thle men11
At 9 o'clock ihe ind1( chlanged f roll d110
sou1thea~ist and1 stood increaisedl troll thle
southeast when the Casino fell. It ;s
thoughlt thai~t lie mailximu 111llvelocity of
the stormll wvas fromI six ty-five to soy
enlty miiles an1 hiour. Tbchi lma in ) buid
inlg of' the hotel0 is inItaclt, hainlg stood
tile storm wvithiout very~ serious dami
age. It is side that~ this storm wvas thle
mfost- violenIt it thirty yealrs. At 10
o'clock it wVas nlealy (iver. The loss~
to the New ifrighitonl will be *30,000.
There wals a very genleral dlestr'uiloll
of property on tile IslanId, buit tile
people ,are pr'ofoundly grateful that
their lives were saved1. T1hie Islanld
was in tihe mainm suibmergedl, butt wmhn
the ind chamnged the waters receded
ad all hearts rejoiced anmd 'm~. :nade
Telegrama from 'Wilmninvton N. C.
Jacksojvhle, Fla., amnd i'er'n'ldim'u
Fl. and other laices on1 the coast,
Indicate that the storm ivas almiost as
wide-spreamd as It was (destruecdvv.
*FURTHER AOCOUNTrs OF THEa s'TolM.
CaI.EsLITOR, .August 26.-R ivan
lui possjkle yesterday to telegr'aphi aln
dettuate descrilption1 of tihe cyclone.
It proves the t,uost- disastr-ous storm
that, has over vislited Charleston.
Within a comparatively fewv minuttes
theO hljur'y to pr'ivate residences was
vory large In tile aggregate, though
the inIdividual losses were compamra
tiVely small, consisting chiefly In moofs
and( fences, Some of the WhIolesale
~ealer-s, however, lose heavily by
damtige to their stocks. Thme heaviest
see~ were atlng the w&ter front. A
0#r1t ott of ; the dlamage in this
-'~e1t, ~*ver was riven in the
(A . AI d 7~ap Te Sulvan's
O&IS '~Iufbe hatrbor and& are
y harv*e ere
froin three to six feet under water,
idl.t handsome gardens were cov
o deop with sedge. the sea rose so
rapidly as to have the appearance bt.a
The steamer MontLicclo of the Florida
line encountered the gale 24 heulrabe.
fore she reached Charleston and had a
troubled passage, but was notinjured.
The railroads leading to Charleston
are considerably damtaged. On the
Savannah Railroad several hundred 1
feet of track was washed away, but the i
road was in working condition last
ui ht. The freight depots of the
Savannah and Nor.theastern Railroads
are badly damaged, but the freight in
depots is uninjured. The Iortheastern
Railroad track for a mile and a half is
covered with. water and one-half of the
track is washed oil. Running arrange
nents have been made with the South
News concerning the crops is mena
gre. The rice factors believe the rice
Crop not danaged much, as tide
water would scarcely reach the
fields before a change in the direction
of the wind would take it down the
river. ''here is no doubt, however,
but that the cotton crop on the sea
islands is seriously dantaged.
The coastwise steamer St. liclena is
ashore at Martin's l'oint and a canal
will have to be cut to get her of.
On Sullivan's Island many houses
were daulaged to a greater or less
extent. The New Brighton llotel had
its windows blown in and crockery
broken, but withstood the storm brave
ly. The Casino was lifted entirely
from its foundations and dashed to the
The News und Courier makes the
following rough estimate of the losses:
Wharf l)roperty, $350,000; private
property, $300,000 ; churches, $30,000;
cotton presses, $80,000; city property,
streets and parks, $35,000; railroads,
$50,000; Ashley River bridge, $8,00(;
shipping, $150,000; lunber muills, $20,
000; miscellaneous, $100,000; total,
CHAIJ.sTON, S. C., August 27.-'Thu
city is ringing with the sound of haml
imiers and pile drivers, and the work of
repairing and rebuilding is proceeding
with rapidity. 'Tlie wharves are
alreatdy prepared for business, but
there were no narine arrivals or de
partures to-day. All of the rail way
tracks have been repaired, and trains
on the various roads are rutlnninug regt
The town of McClellaniville, between
here and Georgetow n, suflered4 severely
by the storm. A niumber of houses
were blown down and the loss to
turpentine and terrapin farms in the
vicinuiy was serious.
The roads iii Magnolia Cemetery in
the suburbs of Charleston and the
Catlholic cemctery adjoining are washed
and many nmonuinents blown dowN
Ntatemlient or H nets.
The liRev. Jamnes L. Pierce, of Ox
ord, Ga., says: -My wife from early
girlhood has been sullering from cicu~
niatisn. She has tried many reinedies
and I inust frankly say has derived
more benefit from Swift's Specifi than
all the others after long and faithful
Mr. T. L. Anderson, a prolrainent
business man of Temple, Texas, under
late of February 18, 185, writes: I
can certify withoit hesitation that. the
medicine knowii as Swift's Specitic
is the best blood purifier I have ever
Col. A. J. Brooks, of' Rtiid Rock,
Texas, under' date of Februaryv 18,
1885, says: 1 have been afflicted w'ith a
blood hiunior anid inudigest ion for' fifteent
years. I have uisedl vaariouis maediciines
but wvith little putrpiose. I have ire
ceived more benefit f romn Sw i ft's Sfpe
itle (S. S. S.) than anaything else 1
hlave takeni. .11 is thie bes t blood pui
ncr on the market.
'T'le Rev. W. lt. ir~2ik, at iembeiir ot
the Alabama Conference, M. E. Chuirch
South, says ; Through gratitutde to the
prioprietors of Sw ift's Spec ii, and a
dIesir'e to beniefi t sufin'ig butnanity', I
hieartily' reconnumienid S. "'. S. as 'thle
best remnedy I have yet found for'
r'heu mat isnm, witlli w hielb I have surt
feredl for year's. lBy the use of' this
medicine I wats eniablett to r'esine iniv
p)astor'al woirk ini October last, fo'r
wvhiich I had been disabled for two or
three y'ear's by r'hiennatismi.
wvrites : Swi ft's Specific lbas (enired a
cancer on my fhece, and lhas ahinost
made a new ant of mec.
'Treatmeunt on Blood( andI Skini Dis,
eases no i led fraee.
'Fat-: Sirr Si'vcim'e Co., I)aweryc 3,
-Tlhe Wa:shintgtlon corretspondcent of
the IN'ew Y~oik AS'lot akhes 2a seious1
c'hiarge againist (lie liot. .John Sher'
notai, hat ely sccret ary of' (lie treasuryaw
and now Senator frmomi Ohio. 'T'~i
Iccusam on is t hat Mr. Shierinani, w hilec
secr'etar'y of thle I ieasuary, beinhg about1
to build a new house ini Washiingtoni
cautsedl designts for it toI be 11111Ic ini thie
officet of (lie supleivising ar'chitect of'
thie treaisury', and( had1( the buihllingr of'
it over'seenj by persons empitloyedh iin
thait olllce--all being~ hli for', nott by'
Mr. Shaeriiani, but by thle G overniiment.
A\inonig thie mllay nministers of thle
Kaspl)i, w ho have~' beeni Ith ele by
lBrowni's Iront Bitters, thle Rev. B. A.
Spjin ir, Corydoin, Iowai, says, "'I musedt
it forI geiieral ilIl-hiea lih and~foun td it a
great help.'' itev. JIas. McCaty, Foi't
Stevenisoii, I )akol:a, says, ''It cuired tie
of' severe dy4speh)sia anid incrleased my
weight twentty-five pottids." Tlhe
llev. Mr. Ofi'by, New bern N. ., satys
lie hais takeii it, and considers it one of
(lie best. medicinmes k now~'n. 'ITie lev.
Mi'. W hitney, 1 iinghiam, Wis., says,
A fter a long sick ness fr'om lung fever,
I used Brown's Ii'oin Bitters and gain-1
ed str'ength.'' So ,1hroughaout thle
States with hunidi'eds aind hundreds of
-Josephl E. l1owen, who is said t'
b)e the OIlest meinber of' the Maso,ic
Or'der in the United States, and the
seniot' tuinii of the (Graiid Lodge of'
the ett f 'nnslvramia, Is dead, at
thi a dvanced age of' 95 years. le re -
taulti 1POsession of nearly all of his
forrimi toent vhal ocrie net'
A ADot'r e .
For teii years I have'b)e n 11,f.K.. 18l85
muscular Rhleumatsm. Patnt'j iis
and hysicians prescriptions falleo icn
rele Ls ummier 1 conienedt tons
BI. 11. It, Qnd( eIxperienced partIal relIef e
for' a neing one bottle. I contInued its
and gladly gonfess that it Ia the best and
iuickest medicine for llhematism I hav
sver tied and I cheerfully recom,mend4 it
to the publif;.
4. W. RRIODES8, A. M., M. D.
"-avannahi sufiered no damage from
the oyolo of ai, week.
THE OITADEI ACAbI.N
I Card rom Geuneral Yohtsoti Halood, 2
Obairman of Lhe B ard of Vialtora.
BARNWELL, August 21, 1885.
lo the Editor of the Columbia teUister: ca
At its late session in Charleston tho c
3oard of Visitors of the State Military or
icademy, with a full attencda.nce of Its Si
nenbere, had to deal with complicated Se
und delicate matters afl'eting the wel- p
aro of the Academy as well as in- si
olving the rights and feelings of indi- fo
They, acted upon the issues present- ti
ad, giving to the public at the time in ya
s brief terms as possible the results at b
vhich they had arrived; proposing .:
tlso to themselves in due course to lay ti
biefoire the Legislaturec, in their annual a
report, a full statement of the facts and w
reasons upon which their action was e
based. This is the usual course in li
obedience to the mandate of the Act of t
Assembly establishing the military o
school, that the Boar< shall "in each e
and every year make a minute and full i
report of tlie condition and manage- (
ment of said school to the Governor,
to be by him laid before the Legisla- 1
Another consideration inducing tlie
reticence of the loard at the time of its
action was a sincere desire to avoid
won tiding the feelings of individuals
by giving unnecessary notoricty to
what had been donc in the conscien
tiotis disc<harge of painful duty.
Finally-Newspaper discussion con
temporary with the exercise ofdiscip
i no must, however temperately con
dcneted, injuriously affect a military
institution. A standing order of the
Academy forbids it to officers - and
cadets while Ihey sustain that relation
and should the board voluntarily em
bark on such a course and the discus
sion by possibility involve these per
sons, there would be presented the
ungenerous spectacle of its criticising
in the public prints those who by it
were forbidden to reply through that
These considerations,in which I fully
concurred, were conclusive to the
Board, and determined the position it
Since the adjournment of the Board,
conml unications have gone to the press
from individuals affected, or from their
friends, which, with the meagre state
ment of icially made by the Board,
have been made the basis of widespread
This discussion appears to me to be
basel in part u1)Oil a lisapprehentsion
of ftcts, and I know it to be withou .
seconid t hiought fo minake reparation. IL
is niot thle first tim asI usons1 of' the 1
State that they have been called upon011]
to do their duty dufty to heri ir'respec- I
five of' CcseuCences to themselves.
(Gen. Walker Gives the IReasons for His
CHSARLESTON, August 22, 1885.
To the iEditor' of The News8 and s
Cour'ier: Tbcll resignlationm of the un- E
dler'signecd as a mlemlber of the board a
of visitors 8. C. M. A. hiavinig beconme a
k nowni, and having beeni mRistakenlv ti
constru'icd into ai reflectioni on th~e fi
boar'd, I desir'e, inl justice to the board's o
anid mlyseif, to have myi positionR fully k
undlherstood, and( thieiefore askyorC
1public at ion of' this letter'.'b
I tenidered my resignation beas G
the wor'k of tile hoard hias recenitly a
akeni uip and would priobalbl y in thec ym
melildiate' fuiturei consume1R miore of miy d
imie t hanE inI priousi years, and1( miore tc
hanu I couhld give, consistenlyI) with is
ny oi duas prIeslident, of the Charlestomn m
\lanu11facturing Companimy andi othier: al
)Liss5 engagemieints. I was r'end(er- ti
img a voluntary~ p)ublic duty,so whetn t his
uiterferied with business obligations,
ho business not so much of myself', but
mportanit interests of' other's conlfied "
0 me, 1 was nlecessarily forced to re
inquish. what I have alwvays cheished
rs a im'ost honorable public ti'ust.
I have sinmce authorized the chairman d
>f the boaril, through whom I for- si
,vardedl my r'esignation, to wvithhold it t<
'ni the present, with the umnderstanid- i
nig that I am to be relieved of any n
huties interfering with my busines's o
Inlquir'y of thioechiairmanl of time h~
)oar'd reveals the fact, whRich I might 'n
us well state, that nio jthier member of a
he bloard hlas resigned, nor hlas ho any n
'eason1 to suppose thlat anly one0 con
empIlates dloig so. s
1 RMartily concur in the recent acts P
>f the~ board of visitors, which are the r"
>rcse -d .sibjoets of tublic crIticism. I fi
ussum'ie my full resi.'utsibility for ily d
ihiars Inl thlese acts, all biniig tile unani- f
nous actions of the board. I believe c.
1he1m just, politic and wise, in the e
lirect line of the mainltenlance of diss% tl
:ipline anId good order ini the Acad. hi
lily, that thley will be of ultimate ai
Joellt to the Academy and put it in 'M
lar' better condlition for its high and ti
noble work; and I have thie firmest s'
lonvyiction that if the facts were n
niown,il the public, .1ncl1uding (,ar pres- P
nit critics and even our enemies, would ti
oin me cordially in this opinion. a
Ver'y respectfully, n
b. L. Wm-xn. ci
- AD)VIE TO MOTHEIL-.t
MiI'8. wINAI-IW''A 800inNi0 8YRP ushould al
WayM il&'ed f0' children teething, It ohe
hel~ Ohnaq ,:ci.wn the gums all as all auia
O ir winl o. and bstio 14 remo -ei
G5r (in. Twonn-f,e en abe . , j
to Inaendiary Speech Made by the Old
Sorehead in Ohio-The South Still ip the
The opening speech of the Ohio
mpaign, on. the part of the ltepub'i
n party, was made at Mount Gilead
li Thursday afternoon by Senator John
werman, before a large open-air as
mlblage. Tihe speech was' carefully
cpared in advance, and makes about
x ordinary newspaper columns. A
w passages tpott the changed condi
)n of afilirs in the national a(minis
ation are as follows: "Some of the
,ry men who boastfully threatened to
rcak up the Union, and, with the
%th of office in support of the Consti
ition fresh on their lips, conspired
i confederated to overthrow it,
aged war against it and were the
%Ise of theloss of a half a million
ves and thousands of millions of
'casure, have been placed in higl
flices again, in the very seats of pow
r which they abandoned with scorr
nid defilance. Two members of th
onf'ederate Congress and one mat
vho sympathized with them are at th(
cad of the great departments of th(
overnnent. I saw the Union flag a
alf mast floating over the lnterioi
)eparl.mcnt in sign of honor am
nourning for the death of Jacol
l'hompson, whom we regarded as de
aulter and conspirator. This countr
s now represented abroad by me
vho, within twenty-five years, wer
n arms to overthrow it, and the gol
ruing power of the Executive branc
>f the government is in sympath
vith thei_ ideas and selects chi(
)illcers.ot the government from me
Nvho were in war against it. Th
itrange turn in events has but one ce
Umple in history, and that was ti:
"estoration of Charles the Secon
after the brilliant but brief protecto:
1Ie of Cromwell, and like that restor,
Lion is a reproach to the civilization <
the age. In tho South it may be sal
that no known Union man has bec
appointed to office. The offices ai
filled from the iebel ranks. No mi
who acquiesces in the results of 1
war and honorably demands ia fia
ballot and fair count can be appoint(
to office in the South. The rebels al
in as absolute masterv in the South i
they would have been if the Confet
eracv had succeeded.
"Fellow-citizens, the line dirawn bI
twcen the two parties is now as di
imct as it was during the war, bit s
>ccupy a ditli:rent, field of battle. The
.ought for the preservation of tIl
Union, and, as a means to that end, tI
ibolition of slavery. Now that the Ui
on is saved and slavery abolished, m
ight for equal political rights for i
nen and a faithful observance of 11
,onst.itutional anendtnents. We al
or the exercise of national authoril
'or the preservation of the rights col
erred by the Cohstitution, and upa
his broad issue we invite co-operatic
roni the South as well as the North,
ltather more than one-half of tl
Teech is given to discussion of tI:
ssue between the two parties in tern
itmilar to those employed in the e)
ract ( here quoted.
TilE CAROLINE IULANDS.
it Torritory Forming the Cause of Trot
ble between Spitn and Ocrnia,y.
(1 From the St. James Gazette.)
The Caroline Islands are a renarkr
le group of cortal formiations in th
>t ito gteat, stra'tegie imptlorltnce', siic
htey lie ott the roat to nowhtetei
uni't itular t) but, fromn the point otf vies
>f' thea archmaologist, they ate 1iteresi
tog in the extreine. Cerntaini Dutc
lavigators, whlo visited thteim nearly
ceerattin ago, returned to Euri>
icth WOndelrful stories concerninig t i
igantic ruitns that had been discovere
mt somue of the stmallet' Islets at til
m:sternt cnd of the ar'chipielago, but
vas not until 1883 that anytthin.g al
wuo:nching to a systemuie surve tl&VI
lie grou p was untder'ttaken. Ini 'In
'eatr her Majesty's ship EpieCg,
oued at mainy of' the isIttals, an
hose officers wvho wvent ashtor'e fon
hat, thle mnagni ficetnce of the et
nitniiis had niot beetn exagger'ated. Th'l
nost itmplosinhg ruinis are at Metalait
irbor, int Ponitpe, anid at Chiabtr<
Iabotr, itt Kuiei, and( ant idea of thei
rtatndeurt miay lhe foirmied frtoti the ft
haut somec of the stones of thle bihl
ligs mneasur e as muitcht as thir'ty-fiv
mEt. long by twenity feet br'oad ani
liteeni feet thick. They ar'e ornamenj
p with rtude sculptur'es which beatr
imily resemtblance to tc wiiellI kitow
'alp)1tires oif Easter' Iland, itn th
othernt l'acitic. Yet Easter Islaun
1ud the Cairoliuies ar'e fully 6;,000 ile
pait, and, so fatr as is discoverale
ierec has inever' beeni anly cornittltica
otn between them. The object aufc
*igm of' the mnonuments ar'e alike un
town i. It miay hbe add~edl that th
rirol ine girotip, which wvas dliscoveed
Spaiin in 1b26, has hithierto, even by
ermani geographers, beeni regard(edI at
SpanIsh possessioni, although fot
ears there have beeni no Spaniishs resi.
mnts on aniy of' the Islands. The ei.
lit of the land surface of the grotui
rathier miore thani thiree 300 squatrt
lIes, and the estimated popunlation is
totit 2:2,000 souls, all of whom arc 01
e Malay raco.
A RLAsCALLY TRICK EXPOSED.
ow the Raitcaia Manageut to Rob a Pont,
mistress ini Sparitaniburg.
(lirom the Carolina Spartf.}.
Several years ago when It wat
ficult to get, a postmnaster at th<
nail offices, the peop1le about Camp
n secured the appolintmient of Mist
Izzic Catmp. AMr. Bray was In busi
ass there anid lie took char-ge of th<
lice and attended to the businese
rjine Camtp and Dr'. Decan wenit 01
lIss Camp's bond. The reports wler4
ado out regular-ly and Dir. Deat
dvays attended to these to see If' thea
'ore correct. In 1879 Miss Camp wa
atifled that her office was in arrear.
>miniig over $23. This was a sur
rise. T)r. Dean went over all thi
sports anid verifled them and ascer
Ltied that the office was owing tht
w cents. Butt lie and Squire CamI
>nicluded to pay tip the amounit claitm
I rather than have a squabble with
to Postoflice Department and( perhapi
sve their office closed. A few dav'
to Miss Camp was iiotitled that thir<
as an amounit placed to her eciIt hi
to Department and that If she coult
nd on a statement of her manage
ont the money would be paid. The
ipers had all bee n kept and copies 0o
to reports forwar-ded andl prontounce(1
tisfactory, and MIss Camp wvam
)tifled that se would sooti receive si
eck for the amount due. The ex.
anatlon of the ttransaction Is thai
las Camp was assessed $20 for elc
on purposes, and not responding wIth;
e motney, It was char'ged up to hem
id taketi otit of huer salary. This It
shonest ,patisanship of the worst
111e AIbsponsibility for iEllitary Rule In the
A correspondent of the New York
Herall.aibows that Judgo David Davis
Is resbonsible for the military rule that
t46e0utb had to endure in the Recon
struction period. When the case of
McArdle, of Mississilipi, caine before
t,ie United States Supreme Court of
that district for a writ of habcs cor
pus to discharge hiu on the ground
that the Reconstruction lawxt under
which he was hold -were contrary to
the Constitutioni of the United Stui,es
four Judges of the Supreme Coiurt held
that the laws were donstitiutional and
five held that they were unconstitu
tional. Judge I)avis was fir the un
constitutionality of the laws. When
the morning caine for the announce
ment of the decision it was proposed to
defer it for a weei. Jutdec Davis's
vote carried the atljournmnelit. In the
meantine a bill was introdluel into
Congress repealing the authorit v of'the
Supreme Court to hear appeals in
habeas corvus cases. It was rushed
through both houses and passed. It
was vetoed by Presidlent Johnson and
passed over his veto before the day
appointed for the anitnouncelnetit of the
decision. On that day the Supreme
Court was compelled 'to dismiss the
- apkpeal in MeArdle's case, Justiees
G Grier and Field dissenting and protest
p ing against the outrage on justice and
e law. The Southern States by this
means became the victims of all the
terrible phases of Reconstruction, with
Y all its carpet-bag hiorrors.
Ie A QUESTION ABOUT
S The Qn onlaSA 1rb bl been asked thoniands
.e of tim w can 's Iron Bitters cure every
'" w1 el tdeut u tdoneany disease
it for w_hhareputablep would prescibe 1 tt
aPhys recogniz s the best restorative
C aeent kown to the profession, and in uiry of any
I leading chemical firm will substantiate t aseartion
that there are more preparations of iron than of any
dl other onbutance used in medig4ine This shows con
elusively that iron is acknowledged to be the mobt
e ireportant factorin successfuimddioal ractice. It is,
however aremarkable fac that rto the discov
- yio..* 3st'JB"f$?n prt: ct.
1y isatisfactory iron combination Ilaoerenfound.
BROWN'S IRON BITTERSit "e"":u
headache, or produce eonsti.wii,.. -all other iron
. nedielnes do. BROWN'S IRONi HITTItsit
curesIndigestion, Bilousness, teakness,
0 Dyspepsla, Malaria, Chills and Fevers,
1 Tired Feeling,Oeneral Debllity,Pat, in the
0 Side, Back or Limbs,Headaehe and Ne.a
gla-for all these ailments Iron is prescribed daily.
e BROWN'S IRON BITTERS howoe:e
- 31~U1UjDiI,l not cure in a
mInute. eall er tho meicinee, it acts
ben I.irenewed energy Thenuscles then become
firmer, the digestion imprves, the bowels are active.
e healthy ea comes to the che nerousns
d sappears; functional derangement* fecome regu
'la, and if a nursing mother abundant sustenance
Is suppied f'or the child. Rememher Brown's Iron
Bittera is the ONLY iron medicine that is not In.
ll jurious. PAysicfens and )ruggiefr recommend fr.
11 The oenuine has Trade Mark and crossed red lines
ry on wrapper. TAKE NO OTHER.
25 YEARS IN USE.
The Greatesteedical Trijjh of the Age!
SYMPTOMS OF A
L ose of appetite, Bowels e ostive, Pain in
the head, with a duli meneation in the
a back part. Pain under aihe shoulder
blade, Fullness after eating, with a die
inclination to exerion of beody or maind.
-Irritability dr tempet', Low spiri ts, with
Ia feeling of having neglected some duty,
Weariness, Dizalness, Fluttering at the
IIheart, Dets before the eyes, Headache
o over the right eye, Restlessness, with
e Sttei dreams, Highly colored Urine, and
T'.EUT'U PILLS are especially adapted
C to such eases, one dose effects much a
t change offeelingastoatonishjthe sntrerer.
E 1,ody nerasae theAiptt,andecause he
i' nourished, an b ir Wme e on
t roduce. Price . ae41frra S . .
TT' EXTRCT AAPAHIl.LA
strengthens thme weak, repairs the wastes o
- the system with pure blood and hard muscle;
e tones the nervous system, invigorates the
brain, and Imparts the vigor or manhood.
1 $1.Bokiby iifruggistsc.
I FIE 44 MIurray St., New Yoric.
DEAF AND BMJND.
How an Atlanta Wonma was
- Made to See and( Hear.
AN INTElRESTING STIOlRY.
M iss M~tin nie Walla(ce residles with Mr's.
i George Fick hand, 41 MeA fee' stiret, At
lanita, Ga., and from her'i own Ii ps a Conscti
Cutwin replorter' learned't the fodllowing ap
Several mionthsx ago she becamue al most
totally blind1( and deaf, anid could1( not taste
anlythmng excepIt salt. IIer bones beeanme
the sealt of Inltenlse paini, her joinits wvere
swvolleni atnd pifill, and eventually her
wVfhle body and( limibsi becnme covered with
sp)lotchles and1( smlall sores. IIler appetite
failed, and shme gradually lost ilesh and
strenlgth, andc hadl but little use of hierself,
as her llhubs and munscle's wer'ie piarain'edl.
She, as wvell as hera frieiids anld those'withi
whomin shlivI ~edl, dl'epairetd of hecr r'coveiry.
Ilier sucfferinigs, (comhbinecd with loss (of hecar
Ineg anmd taste, anid bIlidness, were truly
AllI treatmen'ht fromn icysieia ns ati thme
ulse of imei in es sI'(iinld lpowerless. 11er
d isease' was bloodc poion andI rhielumatismi.
As slie nowv se'med, wvell and hearty t,he
reporterc asked whlat wrought such it won
"I uised a mli cine recoin (ided by a
friend,'' she recplied, "'and before one boittle
had been taken 1 began to see and hear.
Thle second bottle r'elieved all rheumatIc
pains and Improved my app>etite. Wheun 1
had cimipleted the use of six bottles iny
eyesight and hearing were fiully restored(,
sensti of taste returined, all xjplot:ces disau.
pearedt, sores all healed, and my strenigtlh
anid flesh restoredI I no0w feel as wvell ias I
ever did, and my friends, as well as my
self, are astouindled."
I"What was the mnedicine?"' asked t.he re
"Biotanie liloodi lini--i. II. li.-was the
gr'eat reniedy that acte(d so pjowerfully oni
my disease antd cured mle. inever' expe
rienced any uiipleasant :sympiltomcs from its
use, andi its action Is so quIck that It sur*
Thle r'eporter tl'en songht a phi ilan
wvho knew the case, whereupon ho, fund ed
us8 the followIng lilnes:
"I examined the above case of blood
pison and rheumlatismi, becfore and1( after
beIng euired, and ceitifty to the facets ax
above statedc, anid mu lst acknlowledlge tIhat
the~ 1. 1H. 1t. eff'ectedc a miost wondicerful
cure ill t his welI-kncowi case.
"J. P. DRUIMGOOr,E, M. D)."
ishlods Blh Co., Atlanta, Ga., will mail
a 32- mge book free, filled with magical
,old by all llrggists.
flVtEES asS WHISK~ Y MA~ RIT sued
~J.JIX mJ~ m T 6* sita,e.
T r S-C K LE B E R
Dr. Biggcrs' Iltickcberry Cor.
dial Is the great tiouthern reinedy foretirlug
Diarrlaa. Dyseutery, Oramp.
Colic and al bowel allection, and restoring
the little one suffering such a drainago upon
the system from the elfecta of TE.TIIINo.
For gale by all druaggists. at 50c.
a bottle. Send 20. stamp to Walter A
Taylor, Atlanta, Ga., for tiddlo Book.
Taylorts Cherokee Iltenedy of
Sweet Gina and Ilttullelt will clre
Con gh, Croup and Coneum ption. 1'rice, 25c
ani a bottle.
Did y ou Sup
pose Mustang Liniment only good
for horses? It is for inflamma
tion of all flesh.
NO More Terror I This Invaluable pre
aration is truly a t
uniph of sei'nti
No More Pain I skill, ""t "l"Ore i
rstilnable beneit wI
ever bestowed on t
More Danger! Inothers of hew
It uot oil
shortens the tinie
To labor and lessens t
intensity of pain, bi
better than all,
Mother or Child. dif'iiifu oh
notier and child, ni
leaves the mother in
The Dread of ~oal O5C~
The Drad of con dition highly f
vorable to sp t'tly r
covery, and far ke
Mothel hood liable to flooding, co
vulsions, and oth
atlarming sy in pt o i
incident to lingerii
Transforie to aint painful labor. I
truly wonderful ellie
ty in this respvct el
titles the Mo'iI.:n1
lH E itir.N to be rank
as one of the life-sa
ing appliannes givr
Ia the worid by t:
u nd d1iseiovertics of inoeI
OYJ tin ease it~t ill
.. ihat we' cannot pui
- ~~ErnIing'. this litEME1
without we inuhling IlI
Saet adEalse,IdeHeaey1 ol th write
Safety rn~' Yet we hive hiu''ires
of such testimiionials<
whoi hats onte used
will evert agalin I
Sufering WomnanC of iru ll Li
A proniiiinetCit phyiln iitelv ninark<
to the, piroprielori, thati ifI it wene ihissili
ti- iin<tke puihiic tIhet letters we reeive*, til
"AMlieis' Frieiid"' wvouhl lit sell aniythii
Onl th:e nirket.
Bqli for (111- IT.tise' o) "Ilealthi :,
IhtAi)w1 i.i> ltEn LATx'o CO.,
.Atlantta, G a.
U. S. GRANT.
-10,000 ('lie.sth a(ly soh l. 'E Wt wat 01
everyv towiV1Ip. Sci1ii fori Seixic I.A TE' iu
TO Ao1cNTs, oir seiire agencty a onc (El('ah
sentiing 50ets. it sltijp fori outfit.
FORSHEE & MoMAKIN,
A ng20i.At Cincininati, Ohio.
WX F EIT(r you1 thle celebi ratled 1PelterkcI
Cotiin See<d at $1. a0 per huishetl. It wi
g.ive fcity per (Vent. if tiint, a 101 equa th
'iel ed ii41EntIn of any other(111 vaieta
i arie algts1 for lhe D)eing hiinder'
litapters and MoersEi, t Thina~s l~Ik<
toni lantlers, I ron Age Cuilt ivators, Saa
Mills, Enigines, GIns, P3resses, P'lows, EtA
liepairs for (Ch atuion14 and liekeyc Mt
ehiiies andt f(ir Watll I 'lowsi. Write to us5.
Mhc M AST 'EI i &, lIlt ES,
MarIL6mu Coltumbhi, S. C.
CHl AR LOTY.TE
SE1SSION 11EGINS SEPTEllMBIII 2nt
l885', eluises .June ed, 188.
Unisurp1assedl in the~ thioroughiness ani
hIgh statird 14o(f Its i te rary, Musiihc ai
-o l'i atalogutes atpp~ly to
usv. WV. 11. A T K I NSON,
ChIarh>tte, N. C.
P. 8.-P ersons re(eiviing catailogiues wi
takE] nottice t hat thIe sessioi n'ginis it wee
sooerit thani au nc(iiEed in thie entIa'.>igue.
EST A B LISHI ED IN 179;
BI NGI HA M'S
Is the only Sihiool foir Ino. In tIhe sot) h wit i
(IA.4 r.10n'T, a first-clas (IIMNASI UIM, an
a firsitclass NHATfl If OusE.X
SpLeclal terbas to young tiuon of sraall means.
The l&rd .essit ti(begin August 45thI.
For t'atilogue acltr..
Maij. RI. BINOIHAMY,
July21.2mn il Ill A M St'H1OL, N..
ACADEMIC1 BIBLICAL, LAW;
Cl E ngineering and M anual Technoioy
Sivento Civil EniItnmg Fuill cours4e ii
teulrary and ScIentittc Departient , ;In'
STAUNTON, VIROIN IA. R EN
Deoo Its 14th session 8c . 9th 1885, with aerp
Denaga.n Elei ntn heatljocatl
A Clear Skin
is only a part of beauty
but it is a part. Every laly
may have it; at least, what
looks like' it. Magnolia
Balm both freshens and
J-.to csell the Magl
MOSQUI1O B1Tl: CURE, glves :nstant
relici, ant41 i rivs tIheln uaw.ay. Adltress -
rl l A d CO.. 8 lRast 15th Ht , Ney York.
T URB IN P
I the IIEST const ructed and
finished '1'urhlne in the world
t1 gves bletter percentage
y14h par-t, or full gals', and Ia
;old for LE88 MONEY per
tlorse P'nwer than any- other
Pa-1mphlet FREE by
BURNHAM BIItS;, YORK, PA.
ETstablIshed PAY'S 1806.
ilesenbles 111 leat her. For loors, Outsldo
\Valls, and Inside iu place of Plaster. Very
strong aid dur'ble. Carpets and Bugs of sano
material. atalogue with testin ninalR -And
Samples FREE. W. IL. FAY A CO., Cam
T'1VWEN'TY-F'IVE l'E1 CENT. BY BUY
ie Pinos a11 Orglls
L V"PIY INS'T'Ia;MENTI VA lIX'N 1')r
it )ELIVVE.RED AT ANY I)EPOT OIL
III STE:IAMI3OA'I' LANDING IN
a T.1, STA'TE.
I11'IT'I FOR TI'EliMS AND PRlIC'ES
l-' SPECIA L TERM3S FORt SIOlRT TIMIE
o COLUMIEA MII CI IOUSE
-. Time teIigious .Wee'kIy of the I'atoest
rA n',aine of E:t"eest.le3(al intellgenc,, m1e .
tvtional and ',leneni readrag, and th': t.r'gest
10 a iiI h~e ews IRe pail te nt t he energy of
I Ii h1 ara.ine 4 Deptrit 3n1'-nt aIlone 'on.
StOt -;to a y - o ui.ila re9tling natter to
l ei k :o ha li v t'1:11I e lIm b310 (oks of 500i paises
lis Hook Ite'views are a p)romnlent fea.
Lit er'V A rt and Nelenitifle Notes are
Iits Europenn'ai (to:'resonden'uts are por..
g'eCaldre'1p 3)4' JIrtnenit is4 Illus-.
trted nt3seI;ly :3d i( O for It hechlldren.
. ayear i s di neeIi , tosi,. p111i. 'ri '
(it lias I iII3' lr i . SmIt 0 ('opIes ten cOt.
*7 iaanyette Place. New York.
I'FOli YOUNG LAIIS,
IAL4EIciH, NORTIE CAltOLINA.
E 3110 FAL'l I CO)MMENCES ON
thI is Wednlieslay of Sep.tembher
I18X.5, anad 01loses 'orrespon<ding .time lii
June following. Advantaiges for in)struc..
- tiontin atll ft branItlcs usual.1ly taught ila
first-'lass Semttina ries for. Yoinlg Ladies05,
t)tIns'.rpassedl. htilin lg hea'tedt by sLtam1,
I and)4 i every way as to) ('<jtipmdaet, &c.,
(<l tda to anty at thle Sout.h. A ftill corps of
FIirst-(h iSsi Teiac'hers enhgaged1 for il'5V)m
(OtIonnenein inl Septembetr 'L'Trms as reat
Simlble' as anty otther' Ins)titutijoln offin g
Ied. For e atalogue, eontatiniing fiull particu..
.Jtt2it. l .BIUTRWEIJI, & SON,
July2I'tm Prinipals, Im'leg, N.'(3.
KINO'S MIOT]NT A IN, N. C.
A1 ~I MauthemaV(til and.~ Clraslt al . ehooidii
ati'thIa coom > li t I1tiiie UUIES OLLsI lt3t3
itar pl, tt l ex n ts uies Deu t 41m
megnl. Onelhu.nded and fortyishi ents
at's i ltookketpm 4ill luera(f t ti pomit.
wi'l o r a .ll xpent for e ots
- Ji -~i T. R. BELL, A. MI.
rj*iia a~or Agent..i . groo in" '11"to se
Wrt" to J. C. Mcusrdy a C o., i iagtI,,* a
SMost cronoical and iraible. Chca eSt in the
I 1)'rkc cit~tc Cnqit' e ed NAW LN
COTTON PLANJI'ERS AND STAND.
ARtI lYMPLEM JNTS GENERIALALY
bendI for catalog.. - A- B. FA RQUOHAR,
PennsylvanlawAgriculturai Works, York, Pa.
ME.DICAL; PHIAlMAOEUTIOAEsI DENTAL.
mbracei iIn Acardemte 1k anrtment. SpecIal ~ttentIor
laintual I echlnolony7 . S" on openst Sept. 10 ISltion 3i
rheologlcal, free. For Catalogue (tree) seaid to 8ect'y.
IAL E EMINARY,
a JAS. WLS,A. M,Piop
of 12 OBeers and Teneh.r.e. iLeellent briek
o jco. Eojclur rfceie orlx ts ol