Newspaper Page Text
The Dailv News.
SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 18G6.
[From the New l'ork Evening Post.]
A Hymn to God.
In my ?Irenmlug cars I hear Theo
Calling, calling thro' tho nlgkt;
In my visions Thou art near mo,
Filling my closed eyes with light.
Still, so close, I ?lo not fear Tboe,
Nor lor worlds would I awako;
yo--, I hoar each music-number
Stealing through my body's sluiubor
That Thy gohlon foot-falls make.
From tho soft couch whoro V-r sinking, , .
Fay m tho silken curtalus shrluklng,
From my silent heart retiring,
Then escaped each dark sin's leavon,
If my raptured soul aspiring
Through my shrouded eyes to heaven,
And tho perinoatlug droau-u
Every swott thought lu mo drinking,
Flashing up Uko morning beams.
Spreading out, lu soul-llko ?treains,
Through my slumbering form aro sinking.
Down tho night from tho Elysian
FleldB of light above mo lying,
Cross the sun-glaro of my vision,
Do I seo ttiino angels Hy lug -
Do I soo their whito roben iluttor,
Do I hear their ?old harps ringing.
And Thy proUos that thoy utter,
And Thy anthems thoy aro sluglng
Breatho the perlumos they are flinging;
Goo them on their rushing pinions
Soaring upward Uko a dream,
Bu3lilng outward lko tho whito steam
Through tho dark earth's Bollon slumber
Blslng like on iuconse ovor
O'er the fields of mortal et rifo;
Borno scrosB tho mystic river
Through tho inner gates of life.
When I heard Thy steps departing,
As tlie holy night docllnoth,
Through my leafy casemate darling
Faint tho early morning shlnoth,
And tbo motin hymns t-iat rising
From tho angels on tho housetop
From mino oyellds gently, softly,
From my hands, so meekly foldtd.
One by ono aro softly lifting
All the silken bands of B'umber.
Then from my sweet dreams starting,
In Thy deepest nanoo I pray Theo,
In that naino I ne'er have spoken,
No'er my mortal Ups havo broken
Do, I pray Thee, yet would stay Theo,
Tha? I still might call 1 heo mino,
Still might worship Tboo alooo.
With my soul Thy only throne
Ami my heart Thy only Bhrlne.
Wilt thou leave mo somo high token,
Though in slumber it bo glvon,
Though tho BIUB my Ups bave spoken,'
Though tbo dcop vows I havo broken,
Thou wi.t savo mo in Thy heaven;
Thou' ? ilt save me, Thou wilt save,
O.i my bended knees implore Thee,
From tho fiery BIUB that lavo me
Fron) the death now ponding o'er mo,
In that Bosom that has boro mo.
JOUN IIUTLEDGE FITZ-HENRI.
High. Prices Altead.
\jjtYom the N. Y. Daily Newt, June 26]
The prospecta for tbo immediate future are un
favorable" to the presumption that there will be
any reduction in the prices either of commodities
or coin. The prophesies of persons who possess
peculiar facilities for arriving at a pretty correct
estimate of future values are very gloomy, and
point most decidedly to their enhancement. The
coming crops of both our great agricultural pro
ducts-breadatuffa and colton-will be far below
the average. As' we notiood a day or two ago, it
is the opinion of Mr. W. II. Langley, of Ohio, who
has taken' great pains to investigate the matter,
that the grain crop will not exceed one-third the
average of former years, and he predicts that we
shall have tho? highest prices of breadatuffs and
many other products of tho soil and necessaries
of life, for ono or two years, that wo have seen.
The cotton crop has also suffered very severely
during tho ?apring, and the presont anticipations
flo?tK^).%.w?*,cai??iu?Ao?tlhtr mrfi WAtffft
the product of the crop of 1859.
It is. therefore, evitlont that we shall havo no
grain that we oan spare for exportation, and that
our exports or cotton must be but limited. It is
not at all uncertain hut that of the former wo
may have-to become importers, if tho wants of
the people are to be fully supplied; for there will
be no old stook to fall back upon, as, according to
Mr. Langley's statement, the stock of wheat and
flour in the country ia, at the present time, so
noarly exhausted that it cannot last longer than
if so long-iib the arrival of the time when new
wheat will bo brought into the market. .
Tho short supply will not only raise the prices
of both the products, but the effect of the depre
ciation in the amount of our exports, causea by
the failure" in produotion, will bo to raise prices
generally.'Importations of foreign merchandise
will continue, and though probably it will not be
as large as it has been of lato, still it will be of
sufficient an amount to causo a heavy drain upon
our supplies of Boecio and the precious metals.
The foreign merchant will require an equivalent
for the goods he sends us, and if wo cannot pay
him in kind, we must do so in coin. It is inevi
table, then, that gold will be required for thia
purpose, and the demand for it bids fair to bo
greater than is generally admitted.
It is fall&oiouB to suppose that the European
war will tend to any large quantity of apecio be
ing sent to this country for investment in our se
curities. Should hostilities become general
throughout' Germany, it is more than probablo
that many of our iive-twentiea, which have been
Eurchasod 'by the Germans, will find their way
ack to the United States. As our own people too
well know, tho tramp of armies is not bonoficial
to the production of the necosBaries of life. Ger
many will have to purchase these abroad where
with to feed her army and her people. She will
have to payia gold, for foreigners will not tako
her paper securities. Our ownshort supply of
grain will preclude na from sending her any; and
consequently, we may expeot that abo will send to
us for gold in oxohange for the United States se
curities which she holds. But some persons may
ask: "Will the German people part with those se
curities for the purposo of investing the proceeds
in the obligations of their own Government?, and
thus supplyh4hem with the specie they will need?"
"We all kuow. that when a country is at war the
patriotism of its people generally tends to such a
result. Such was tho effect, both North and
South, during our late struggle, and there is no
roaBou to behevo that the Germana will not be in
fluenced by ? like patriotic impulse.
Everything, thon, points to an advance in prices.
The prospects of tho futuro aro certainly gloomy,
but thoro is^io good in shutting our ovee to them.
We must prepare to meot the hard times when
thoy arrive. Another year will havo to roll round
before we can hope to viow a brighter picture, and
to do BO theil <v6 most experience- a more genial
'season than has boen allotted to us in the presont
? ? i
AcciDENT^'While tho freight train on tho At
1 antic and Gulf It oil road was about for ty-on o
miles from tho city on Saturday morning, an axle
broke, throwing threo oars down the embankment.
bat causing no injury to lifo or limb. A email
portion of tho track was brokon up, which de
tained the paesongor train about two hours. The
accident was so slight that wo should scarcely
have mentioned it were it not to correot the ex
aggerated reports in circulation, one of which
was that four trains had been thrown down tho
MAIUUAGE EXTRAORDINARY.-Justico Staloy
married a queer couple yosterday from Liberty
county. The groom had attainod tbo mature ago
of eighty years, while the bride was bat twenty
four.- Savannah Advertiser.
VFMROSM,.-The many friends of General Robort
Toomba will bo glad to hear of his health and
S resent residence. Parties aro in possession of
iformation which locate tho General in London,
in the enjoymont of oxcollont health. Ilia wifo
expects to join him there in a fow weeks.
[Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel.
Colonel JOHN TAYLOR WOOD, a grandson of Gen.
ZACUARY TAYLOR, late or Prosidont DAVIS' staff,
and Captain WILKINSON, both of tho lato Confed
erate navy, are engaged in tho commission busi
ness at Halifax, NOY? Scotia, and aro doing wall
The Demopolis New Era says Ooneral JOSEPH
E. JOHNSTON has positively accepted the Presi
dency of tho Alabama and Tennessco River Rail
road. Ho arrived in Selma on last Monday, and
will mako that his futuro home,
What "Trlchlntaal*" le
HOW WORMS GET INTO HUMAN MTJBCLES.
Dr. W?NTEn's rocont work contains a papor
about tho unpleasant TrichiuiasiB oaueod by tbo
minuto worm Triohuia* Bpiralia, which ProfoaBor
OWEN found as long ago aa 1835, in mnacloa taken
to bim from tho diaaectiug rooma of Guy'a and St.
Bartholomow'a Hospitals in London.
Hov tbo worm got into tho muscio waa unknown
tillZENUEit, iu 1800, cuniectcd cauao with offcct
by tracing tho trichinro iu tho voluntary muacloa
of a girl who diotl, to the trichimc iu raw barn and
sausages th?it abo had eaton. Pork ia tho danger
ous meat ; tbo pig gota trichiniu by eating dead
rats and other garbage, and ii tbo pig'a Hean bo
not ao thoroughly cookod aa to kill tho worms it
may carry living trichiniu into tho human stom
ach, whence thoy will pierce thoir way to the
muscular tiaauo. Dr. W?NTEII sayB :
After eotoriug tho alimentary oanal tho para
aito finds its brooding ground, and brings forth
immonao numbera of youug, which immediately
begin to mako their way through the coats of tho
[utMt-M und ruigrato iuto the muBcleB.
It ia a singular fact that theao diaagroeablo ad
venturora always select tho voluntary muBcles, or
those which aro moved at our will. Tho heart
and kidneys, and those parts of tho viscora which
act independently ol the will, aro scarcely ever
affected. It is, indeed, a mattor of diaputo how
tho worms get distributed BO generally over the
body, somo anatomista aaaorting that they mako
their way directly by boring, as tho ship-worm
bores through a pioco of timber, but Dr. Thudi
chum, who was appointed in 1864 to investigate
tho subject by the medical officer of tho Privy
Council, aaeorta that they enter tho circulation,
and are in tina manner dietributed equally over
every part of tho body. To use his words : "Ar
rivod in tho capillaries (torminal bloodvessels),
they penetrate their two coated walls, separating
the libres as a man separates the brunches of a
hedge when creeping through it, and are now
either at onco in muscular tissues, their proper
feeding ground, or get into inhospitable tissues
aud cavities, and there cither perish or eaoape
from them by a renewed effort at locomotion, en
ter tho circulation a secoud timo, and untimely
porish in the lungs, or arrivo in somo muscle to
obtain a lato asylum."
This hypothesis cortainly seems tbo most rea
sonable, as it is in agreement with tho known
means by which other cntoza migrato. Arrived
at the muacular tissues, it seems again question
able whether the worm attacks tho muaole only,
or whetbor it ia no1 Uopositcd in the intervals
which occur between the bundles of muscles.
Leuckharb says they penetrato tho sarcolomma,
and oat tho muscular ?bro itself. Dr. Thndichum
says that he has never seen but once tho worm in
the muscle, but always outside of it. It is cer
tainly a strange fact, that, in many cases, per
sons attacked with trichiniaaia, have not only
perfectly recovered from its offects, but have
become as strong as ever. It could scarcely
have happened that the muscles of these patients
had been fed upon. by vast colonies of worms,
which would have inovitably destroyed them
beyond repair. The probability is that the
worm finds its way into all the tissues. Between
the third and fourth week aftor immigration, the
trichiniu has become full-grown, and now it begins
to prepare its capsulo. It becomes fixed to the
spot in which it is, solid matter is deposited
around it, and, curled up, it lies immovable in its
plastic capsule, and dies unless received again
Into the alimentary canal of another animal, which
in this caso of course it never does.
Tho presence of these onoapauled trichiniu in
tho muscles may causo irritation, but that speed
ily eubaidee; and it is pretty clear that many per
sons Buffer little harm from them whilst thus
curled up, as thoy have beon found in the bodies
of subjects that have boon dissected, and whose
previous history gave no ovidonce of their ex
On the othor hand, tho malady, -b"u oo^r -o,
y-?, v- _".., w?- -Z J,-...-?"l?o oymptoms of
well-known diseases. The fever caused by tho
presence of tho parent worms in the intestines
may bo, as indeed it often has been, takon for
gastrio fever. Then, again, when tbo young worms
are immigrating into the muscles, tbo moat ex
cruciating agony seizes tho patient: he cannot
move a muscle without the utmost pain, and he
lies generally upon his back, with his legs a little
apart, covered with perspiration. The face and
nock becomo tumid with a dropsical effusion,
which gradually extends to the legs and abdomen.
An attack of rheumatic fever appears to have
seized the individual, but for the want of the
heart symptoms. Again, the disease simulates
cholera and typhus, and indeod poisoning in many
of its symptoms; but those who have seen a
genuine caso of trichiniasis oannot ho deceived,
as the whole symptoms present are consistent
with no other disease. In oases of doubt, apiece of
the living muscle has been excised from the biceps
muscle of the arm; and this test is almost certain
to be conclusive, as the worm is distributed, in
severe casos, in profusion through every voluntary
musole of the entire body.
Dr. Thudioun, speaking of a child who died of
the disease, says in his report to Mr. Simon :
"One preparation from the biceps muscle of a
child four and a half years of age, which died on
the seventy-ninth day, contained the astounding
number of fifty-eight. Such a preparation was es
timated to weigh one-fifth of a grain, and there
fore every grain of muscle contained on an ave
rage one huudrod triohinro. Now, assuming the
weight of the muscles on an adult to be only for
ty pounds, and assuming him to be the vi otim of
trichiniasis, and the parasites equally distributed
throughout his body, he would contain upwards
of twenty-eight millions of these animals.
A Qood Understanding.
[From the Cincinnati Gazette.]
MON ra OMI_Y, ALA., Jane 20.-Some time since
you published a series of resolutions, paBBed by
the white poople of Marion, in Perry county, Ala
bama, in which thoy spoke kindly of thoir former
slaves, and expressed a desire to assist them in
educating thou* children. Recently the colBted
people held a mcoting in tho Baptist Church, in
Marion, to respond to this wiso action, and passed
the following resolutions :
WUEREAS, Tho whito citizens of this* communi
ty, our former masters, have by a series of reso
lutions expressed their approbation of our feeble
attempts mado for tho education of our children,
and also their willingness to oxtend a bolpiog
hand to na:
Resolved, That while we cannot hut rejoice at
our liberation from slavery, we hold none but the
moat pleasant feelings toward our former owners,
and rejoice that a feeling of kindness and willing
ness to help ?B is manifested by them.
Resolved, That as we believe we mast remain a
part of the population of this country, it is in
cumbent on us to oui ti va to kindly relations bo
tweon the whito and colored people, and it is also
an imperative duty laid upon us to cultivate our
minda and to educate our ohildren.
Resolved, That a committee of so von be ap
pointed to confer with tho gentlemen of the other
committee, and perfeot such arrangements as
they boliovo will work for the improvement of our
race, and we pledgo ouraolves to support thom
with all tho moana in our power.
As Porry was ono of tho most populous slave
counties in the Stato, the above may be considered
"HISTORY OF THE REBELLION."-Historios of
tho late war aro plonty as blackborrios ; but we
are now to havo something now in tho shape of
an official "History/jf the Robollion." The United
States Senato on Saturday passed tho "joint reso
lution to provide for tho publication of the official
history of tho rebellion." This resolution repeala
tho act of May 10, 1804, providing for the printing
of tho official reports of the Oenerals of the army
and authorizes tho Secretary of War to appoint
a competent person to collect and arrange the
reports aforesaid and othor matter pertaining
thereto," with a view to the publication of a cor
roct history of tho rebellion, and to submit an es
timate of the cost thereof at the next session of
Congress, the compensation of suoh person to bo
at tne rate of twenty-five hundred dollars per
annum, and not to continuo above two years.
General B. F. Buxi-n is clearly the man for this
Narring? of tlio Princesa Mary of Cam
Yosterday morning, says tho London Times of
tho 13th, tho PrinccBS Mary, ono of the moat
amiable and popular Princossos of tho Royal
family, was married at thevillago church oi Kew,
to his Sorouo Highness Fraucis Lewis Paul Alex
ander Prince von Teck, a prince umong the no
bility of Hungary, and lately an officer in tho
Austrian service. Tbo coicmony was uuattcndod
bv anv kind of State pagoantryor pomp. Except,
iiidoed, for tho preaouco of tho illuatrioua viaitora
who graced it, it differed in no respect from the
ordinary routine of what aro termed "marriages
in high life." In tho church not tho slightest
attempt wnB mado at splondor of decoration.
Tho seats, it is truo, wero ro-arrangod so as to
admit ot tho bridal party passing Irecly up tho
littlo nave; tho pavement waa covered with Bcar
lot cloth, and some rich conchos for the accommo
dation of tho members of the Royal family and
the moat distinguished guests were sont from St.
Janies' Palace; but tina was all. lu fact, tho lit
tle attempt mado at display was quito in keeping
with tho quiot, uuostontatious life which tho
Princcaa Mary and her august mother havo led
at Cambridge cottugo, Kow. It was tbo wiall of
the Princes J that alio should be married, as she
lind boon confirmed, in tho little pariah church,
which she has attended so long, and whei o, among
all tho pooror members of its congregution, Bhe
?B idolized for hor acte of charity and her gener
ous feeling. As abo desired abo was married, as
Bho expressed it herself, "among her own peo
ple," and her mar ringo foost was colebratod in
the quiet, old-fashioned littlo rod villa in which
she has lived so long.
Both the Princesses were dressed in bino silk,
trimmed with white, and woro tho smallest of
small white bonnets with long gauze veils. The
Quoou waa attended by tho Duchess of Wellington
(MiatresB of the Robes), the Dowager Duchess of
Athole, as Lady in Waiting, who were alao in deep
mourning, Qcncral Sir Thomas Eddulph, with
Lord Charlea Etzroy and tbo Hon. Colonol de
Ros, Equorrios in Waiting. Until Hor Majeaty
bad taken hor ?oat all remained standing, aud ua
the visitors resumed their places tho Prince and
Priuceas of Wales, with tho Duko of Edinburgh,
the Crown Prince of Denmark, the Grand Duko
and Duchess of Mccklenburgh-Berelitz, tho
Dowager Duchess, and tbo Countess of Maccles
field, in waiting on the Princess of Wales, Gen.
Enoltys, and Count Danncskjold came up tho
nave. Tho Prince of Wales wore no orders or
decoration of any kind, and the Princess, Uko the
majority of other ladies presont, was drcsBed in
blue silk, trimmod with whito. They took their
scuta on the left of tho altar, facing Her Majesty,
making deep revorcuco to her as thoy did so.
which tho Queen, in tho caso of tho Prince and
Princess of Wales, na deeply returned. Noxt
came his Serene Highness, tho Prince of Teck,
accompanied by tho Austrian Ambassador. The
bridegroom, walking slowly up tbo church, pass
ed to where Her Majesty was soated, bowed lowly
before her, and took her hand and kissed it. The
position of tho bridegroom on those occasions,
atanding almost alone io front of the altar rails,
with all eyes directed toward him, is rather try
ing, and one in which few men appear to advan
tage. To this general rulo, however, Prince Teck
was certainly an exception yesterday, for a more
gallant, fino looking young man is seldom seen.
At 12 o'clock tbe brido came in, leaning on tho
arm of the Duke of Cambridge, and followed by
ber bridal suite. The Princess walked with all tho
Btately grace which may he almost said to be pe
culiar to herself, and ber fine, kindly, genial face
shone with smiles as Bho acknowledged the deep
reverences of her personal friends on both sido?
of tho nave. 8ho was dressed entirely in white
satin, trimmed with lace, whioh was looped up with
bouquets of orango Howers and myrtle The body
of the dress was high and square, and the lace
veil, depending from a wreath of orange blossoms,
almost formed a train bebind her. The four
bridesmaids in attendance wero Lady Georgiana
Susan Hamilton, fifth daughter of the Marquis of
Abercorn, K. G. ; Lady Cornelia Henrietta Maria
Churchill, eldest daughter of the Duke of Marl
borough; Lady Cecilia Maria Charlotte Molyueux,
only daughter of Lady Sefton; and Lady Agnota
? ?mut 'iuiho, younfrpnr. diuigliter of T.irrl Hard
wicke. Colonel Canton and Lady Arabolla Ban
nerman closed tbo procession.
f bo bridesmaids' dresses were of white tarlatan
ovor bluo silk. They wero trimmed with sashcB
of corn Howers, and from the very small bonnets
which they woro hung veils of tulle almost as lone
as that of the bride herself. As soon as the Royal
parties had taken up their positions at tho altar,
the beautiful hymn, No. 213, by Dr. Gauntlett, was
sung by tho choir, and at its conclusion the mar
riage ceremony was begun by the Archbishop of
Canterbury. The bridegroom's responses wero
uttered in a very low voice and in a strong foreign
accent. The bride, however, though in a very
gentle tone, spoke cloarly and distinctly, and her
words were audible in all parts of tho little build
ing. Her Majesty rose from her seat and kiaaod
the new bride with the most earnest heartiness.
Still moro enthusiastic were the embraces with
whioh the Princess of Wales and the Princess
Helena received her.
The bridegroom, too, was congratulated by all
the members of the royal family, who, after Her
Majesty, carno forward in turn to shako bands
wita him and wish him every lsapplneas. The
whole party then left the church in a long proces
sion, the bride and bridegroom leading, tho Queen
and the Duke of Cambridge following immediately
behind them. As they returned along the covered
way to Cambridge cottage the children of the
Eariah schools strewed the path thickly with
eautiful spring Howers. There was no ringing
of joy bells, and for the best of all reasons-that
St. Anne's steeple boasts only of one bell, and that
a very little one. By express desire, M?ndelas
ohn'B Wedding March, which was to have been
played as tho procession left the church, was
omitted. At Cambridgo cottage a dejeuner was
laid in two rooms. The tables were handsomely
decorated, and, as usual, on a buffet wore exhibited
the wedding presents, which were numerous,
beautiful, and very costly. In the principal apart
ment the table was laid for Her Majesty, tho brido
and bridegrooms, the Princo and Princess of
Wales, the Duko of Edinburgh, Princess Helena,
Princess Louise, Prince Arthur, the DuchesB of
Cambridge, the Duke of Cambridgo, the Grand
Duke and Duchess and the Duches? Dowager of
Mecklenburg Strolitz, the Archbishop of Canter
bury, Prince Edward of Saxo-Woimar and the
Countess Dornbarg, the Orown-Princo of Den
mark, the Duke and Duchess d'Aumale, Count
[and Cou n te as Gie tchou, and many other noble a,
clorgy, gentry, etc.
Tho dejeuner lasted till nearly 4 o'clock, when
the bride and bridegroom took their departure
for Aehridgo Park, tho seat of Lord Brownlow,
near Berkhamstead. A great crowd waited to
witness their loaving, aud aS'they drovo fi a the
cottage, in a close carriage and four, the cheering
was beyond all description enthusiastio.
After a fortnight's etay at Ashridge, Prince
Teck and the Prinoees Mary Adelaide of Cam
bridge-for euch ber title still remains-will visit
Vienna and make a long tour on tho Continont.
There were great rejoicings last night at Kew.
All the cottages and villas bad illuminations of
some kind or other, and there was a good display
of fireworks on the green. Second only to the re
joicings with which all at Kew hailed the marriage
of her whom thoy fondly term their "own Prin
cess," will bo the welcome she will receivo when
ever she revisita the pretty little rustic home,
with which her name is iudissolubly assooiated
from her thousand acts of gentleness and kind
INTERKSTINO TO EPICURES.-An awful discovery
baa just been made with regard to tho wholesale
destruction of the feathered tribe in France. The
amateurs' pate aux oiseaux, the gourmands who
food with such delight on brochettes of singing
birds, devouring them at a mouthful, little bones
and all, aro aghast. It seems that the gigantio
pyramids of these piteous little birds which fill
our markets, to the amazomont of foreigners, aro
supplied, not by the gun or the fowling net, as is
genorally supposod, but by poison. In a notico
lately issued by a Dr. Turrel, it is assorted that
tremendous quantities of mix v?mica aro sold for
the purpose. The drug is boiled with grain and
sproad ovor tho fields at ovory ported of tho yoar.
The bait is so irresistible that Dr. Durrel declares
that ho has soon a pilo of 10,000 larks ready pre
pared for'dispatch to Paris, in a single poulterer's
shop in Aix. *
J9- THE WEEKLY RECORD O?2? BE PUB
?HA8ED at H. P. BUQQ'fl, Market-street, a?d M. Id.
QTJINN'S, Klng-flixoot, at which places uewaboiw: vi bi
?WNo ?apen? nil r>o sold from tho Office flvynu
mr CHEAPEST STORE IN NEW YORK TO
ETTY CHINA, GLASS, STONEWARE, CUTLERY,
8ILVER-PLATEDWARE, Ac. Always cn hand, that
popular, new and beautiful White Stono Parisian Din
ner, Tea and Toilet Sots, handsomo as China, aamo
color and shape*, and half tho prico. Call and BCO If
you dou't purchaBO. Goods sont all over the world.
HADLEY'S, COOPER INSTITUTE,
April 14 Btuth3nio Middlo of tho Clock.
?5-DUrCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY-KILLER
MUHCH quick work with liles, and if commenced early,
koopB tho house clear all th" Rummer.
Look oat for imitation?. Get D01C_-*S only._
June 2C _________
?rMARRIAGE AND CELIBACY,
an Essay of Warnlug and Instruction for Young Mon.
Also, Dl3oases aud Abuses which prostrato tho vital
powers, with sure means of relief. Sont freo of chargo
In scnlod letter envelopes. Address, Dr. J. BKILLIN
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
mr 8 P E 0 I A L NOTICE. -"GREATOAE8 FROM
little acorns grow." The worst disoasos known to the
aman race spring from cause* BO small as to almost
efy detection. The volumes of ?oiont-c loro that fill
the table* and shelves of the medical fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate these facts.
Thon guard yourselves while you may. Tho smallost
pimple on the akin Is a tell-tale and indicator of disease;
It may fado and die away from tho Biirfaco of tho body,
bnt it will roach the vitals, porhaps, at lost, and death
lethe result and final close. MAGGIEL'S BILIOUS
DYSPEPTIC, and DIARRHEA PILLS cure where ali
other* fall. While for Bunin, Scalds, Chilblains, Cut?,
and all abrasions of the skin, MAGGIFL'S Salve ia In
fallible. Sold by J. _AGGIEL, No. 43 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at 25 conts per box.
Heptomber 26 lyr
mr BATCHELORS HAIR DYE1-THE ORIGINAL
and best In the world I The only true and perfect HAIR
DYE. Harmless, Reliable and Instantaneous. Produce*
Immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out Injuring the hair or skin. Remedies the ill effects o
bad dyes. Sold by all Druggists. The gonuine la signed
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEUR8,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, New York.
August 17 lrr
JO-ITOH! ITCH I ITCHI SCR AT O HI
SCRATCH 1 8CRATCH1 WHEATON'8 OINTMENT
will euro the Itch in 48 hours. Also euros Salt Rheum,
Ulcers, Chilblains, and all Eruptions of tho Skin. Price
60 cents. For sole by all druggists. By sending 60
conts to WEEKS k POTTER, Solo Agents, 170 Washing
ton street Boston, it will be forwarded by mall, free ol
postage, to any part of tho Unltod States.
June 4 Gmos
mr AWAY WITH SPECTACLES_OLD EYES
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents. Address
I. B. FOOTE, M. D., Ne. 1180 Broadway, New York.
mr COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.-THIS CELE
BRATED Toilet Soap, in such nnlvereal demand,
a made from the choicest materials. Ia mild and
emollient In Its nature, fragrantly scented, and
extremely beneficial In Its action upon the skin. For
cale by all Druggists and Fancy Good* Dealer*.
February 7 lyr
-fTHE SALE OF THE PLANTATION BIT
TERS is without precedent In the history of the world.
There is no secret in the matter. Thoy are at onco the
most speedy, strengthening health-restorer ever dis
covered. It requires but a singlo trial to understand
this. Their purity can always bo rolled upon. They
are composed of the colebrated Calisaya Bark, Cascarilla
Bark, Dandelion, Ohamomlio Flowers, Lavender
Flowers, Wlatergreen, Anise, Cloverbuds, Orange-peel,
Snake-root, Caraway, Coriander, Burdock,
They are especially recommended to clergymen, pub
Ho speakers, and persons of literary habits and seden
tary life, who require free digoatlon, a relish for food,
and clear mental faculties.
Delicate fomales and weak persona aro certain to find
in these Bitters what they have so long looked for.
They purify, strengthen and invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidote to change of water and diet.
They ovorcome effect* of dissipation and late hours.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
Thoy prevent miasmatic and Intermittent fever*.
They purify the breath and acidlty_of the stomach.
They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation.
They euro Diarrhea, Cholera and Cholera Morbu*.
They cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
They are the best Bitters in the world. They make
tho weak man strong, and are exhausted nature's groat
The following startling and emphatic statements can
be seen at our office.
Letter of Rev. E. F. CBANE, Chaplain of the 107th New
NEAB ACQUIA CBSEK, March 4th, 18C3.
Owing to the great exposure and terrible decomposi
tion after tho battle of Antlotam, I waa uttorly prostrat
ed and very sick. My stomach would not retain medi
cine. An article called Plantation Bitters, prepared by
Dr. DBASE, of New York, was prescribed to give mo
strength and an appetite. To my great surprise they
gave me Immediate relief. Two bottles almost allowed
mo to Join my regiment. ...*._ havo since soon
them used in many oases, and am freo to say, for hos
pital or privato purpose* I know of nothing like thom.
Rev. E. F. CRANE, Chaplain.
Leiter from the Rev. N. E. GILDS, St. Claireville, Pa.
GENTLEMEM :-You worokind enough, on a former oc
casion, to send me a half dozzen bottles of Plantation
Bitters for $3 60. My wifo having derived so much
benefit from the use of thoso Bitters, I desire her to
continue them, and you will please send us six bottle*
more for the money enclosed.
I am, very truly, yours,
N. E. GILDS, Pastor Ger. Ref. Church,
SOLDI-is' HOME, SUPERINTENDENT'S OTO-ICE, I
CINCINNATI, OBIO, Jan. 16th, 1803. j
I have given your Plantation Bitter* to hundreds of
our noble soldier* who s'op hore, more or less disabled
from various causes, and the effect 1* marvollous and
Such a preparation a* this is I heartily wish In evory
family, in every hospital, and at hand on evory battle
field. G. W. D. ANDREWS, Superintendent.
Dr. W. A. CHILDS, Surgeon of the Tenth Vermont Re
giment, writes:-?I wlah every soldlor had a bottle ot
Plantation Bitter?. They are the most effective, per
feet, and harmless tonic I ever used."
_ WII__D'S HOTEL, )
WABHTNQTON, D. 0" May 22d, 1863. j
GENTLEMEN:-We require another supply of your
Plantation Bitters, the popularity of which dally In
creases with the guests of our houso.
SYKES, OHADWIOE k CO.
ko. ko. ko. ko, ko.
Be euro that every bottlo bear?) tho fac-almlle of our
signature on a steel plate label, with onr private stamp
over the cork.
P. H. DRAKE & GO.
No. 202 BROADWAY, N. Y.
Sold by all reapeotable Druggists, Physicians, Grocers,
Saloon?, and country Hotel/idealere.
?-RUPTURE CURED I-WHITE'S PATENT
LEVER TRUSS ia warranted to cure RUPTURE ra?M
colly. Power 1B III a do strong or H;;lit at pleasure?
No preBBuro cn tlio BACK or CORD. Sold wholesale
and retail. Pamphlets free.
WHITE'S PATENT LEVER TRUSS CO.,
Ko. net? Broadway, N. Y.
April 14 slutltUnios
?J-ARTIFICIAL EYES. -ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order und inset tod by Drs. F.
BA?C1J and P. GOUOEI.MANN (foraicrly employed by
ROUSOSNKAC, of Paris), No. G'.i'J Broadway. Now York.
April 14 lyr
r*r SIMII.IA 8i.Mii.nu s (IUA.\TUR.
PREVENTION AND CURE
As tbo season advances, and Dysentery, Cholera Mor
bus, attended with Fovors, aro becoming common, a
PREVENTION for the ASIATIC CHOLERA is n necessi
ty with every individual and ovory family.
In tbo laot visitation of Cholero in this country, Dr.
HUMPHREY8* SPECIFIC was regarded, whorovor the
pressure on bis timo allowed it to bo introduced, as the
surest PREVENTIVE and most effectual CURE given to
Of those who uso the PREVENTIVE f.tithfully, only
about ilvo per cent, wore attackod, auil of cases treated
tbo mortality was less than four per cent.
One-half ounco vials.$1.00
Pocket casca, three three-?piorter violo, out! book of
directions, complote. 3.00
Family coses, thrco ouo-ouuee vials, and book,
Bent by moll froe on receipt of price.
ANCHOR SYPHIIJOID, eurea Uonorrbwa, Gleet,
Old Urinary Complaints.$2.00
STAR SYPHILOID (case of three bottles and book),
cures recent Syphilis, Chancros, Buboes.[6.00
Sent by mall on receipt of price.
Specific Homeopathic fllediciiic Company,
No. CC2 Broadway, Now York.
KING & OASSIDEY,
PRATT & WILSON BROS.
\V. A. SltltlVK.
A. W. ECKEL & CO., it ?lu il A Kents,
No. 231 KING-STREET, 4th dOor above Mar ko t-st.
April 14 BtutbOmos_Charleston. 8. O.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTKB8.
They purify, Btrengtbon and Invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidoto to change of water and diet.
They overcome effects of dissipation and late hoars,
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
Thoy provont miasmatic aud intermittent fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
Thoy euro Dyspepsia and constipation.
They cure Diarrhoea, Cholera and Cholera Morbos.
Thoy cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
Tlify am tbo best Bittern In tbo world. Tttbj maka
the weak strong, and are exhausted nature's great ra*
storer. They are mado of puro St. Crois Rum, the cele
brated Calisaya Bark, roots and herbs, and are taken
with the pleasure of a beverage, without regard to age
or time of day. Particularly recommended to delicate
persona requiring a gentle stimulant. Sold by all Oro
oors, Druggists, Hotels and Saloons. Only genuine
when Cork is covered by our private U. 8. Stamp. Bs
ware of counterfeits and refilled bottles.
P. H. DRAKE ft CO.,
Ko. 21 Park Row, New York,
October 28 stuth ly
KATH A IRON IS FROM THE GREEK WORD
"Kathro, " or "Katnalro, " signifying to cleanse,
rejuvenate and restore. This article Is what ita nama
signifies. For preserving, rostoring and beautifying th?
human hair, it is the most remarkable preparation In the
world. It Is again owned and put up by the original
proprietor, and ia now made with the same care, skill .
and attention which gave it a Bale of over one million
bottles per annum.
It is a most delightful Hair Dressing.
It eradicates scurf and dandruff.
It koopa the head ?col and clean.
It makes the hair rich, soft and glossy.
It prevents the hair from falling off and turning gray.
It restores harr upon bald beads.
Any lady or gentleman who values a beautiful head
of hair should nee l.yon's Kathalron. It Is known and'
used throughout the civilized world. Sold by nil ra*
spectable dealers. DEMA8 BARNES k CO.,
October 28 stntbiyr New York.
HURLEYS POPULAR WORM CANDY
l8 A SPECIFIC FOR WORMS.
IN PALATABLE FORM, AND WARRANTED TO CURB.
PBATT &, WILSON BROS.,
No. 238 KINO-STREET, CHARLESTON, a O.
Juno 19 tuths-mo
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER!
XJ8E TUB BEST.
HURLEY'S AGUE TONIC
NEVER FAILS -ALWAYS TO BE DEPENDED
upon-nothing more reliable than HURLEY'S
Will onro Ague and Fever, Chills and Fovor, Intermit
tent Fever, Dumb Ague. Every person who has tried
Hurley's Tonic speaks in high terms of it. Al a curativo
agont it is unsurpassed, and moro cortain than quinine.
No bad reBtilts from using Hurley's Tonic. Everybody
should UBe Hurley's Aguo Tonic.
PRATT & WILSON BROS.,
No. 238 KISOST?IEET, CHARLESTON, S. O.
Excbangc Broker and Collection Agent
No. 220 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.,
Buys and seUa on Commission, OOLD and SILVER
COIN. BANK NOTE8, BONDS, COUPONS andSTOOKS
of all kinds, and EXCHANGE.
Also Collects for aU parts of the United States, and
makes remittances promptly.
BKKBXNOES.-Messrs. CONNER & WILSON, DKCOTTSB .
.'ft SALAB, E. H. RODOEIIB & Co., Charleston 8. O.
1 Jons 10 ttiuUUuuOc,