Newspaper Page Text
Tlie ?ailv N~ews.
FllIDAY MORNING. JULY 27, 18GG.
A Willow For Mc.
Let youth sin? tbo pralso of blushes.
And thrill with ino rapturous bliss
Thal rlBOB unbidden and flushes
The bralU at 11m Uwwgkt of a kiss.
It is all very well to bo lailou
Wi li piiBHloimte joy when you boo
The Iiiiioco. t bliiili of a maiden,
Hut ibu glauco of a widow for lue.
jjo? n n>? would I glvo for tho rapture
Tlnit swills lu the breast of a boy
When CltoHl lias b-lpo i him to capturo
A b nnlli'iJ-Bclionl casket of joy.
Idon t caro 'or nlooui anil fino dresses,
Hut Paradina comos when I seo
A widow lu weeds and solt treBSCB,
Oh ! tb*t is a charmer for me.
Tuen let youth sing iba praise? of beauty,
And kucel before maidenhood's fchrlue.
To ringlets and blushes pay duty,
Aud dream that such Ulinga aro dlriuo.
But give mo the tlasti that outrances,
Th? heart that was hound aud ia free,
Tho eye with a soul in it? glances
Oh I a gentle young widow for me.
BY YESTERDAY'S MAIL.
Ab many of our loaders may bo in tho same
difficulty under which we labor ouraelvcB, viz : of
not knowing what Prussia wishes to havo the
world consider ns the causo why sho went to war,
wo take pleasure in publishing the
The following is the full text .f tlio officialatato
meut as to tbo policy of Prussia iu undertaking
the war: To clear up tho mistakes promulgated
hy the proas iu judging tlio present political situa
tion, aud to renuivo the uncertainty aud disquiet
theroby excited iu tho public mind, we (tho offi
cial Staatsauzmgcr of July 13) aro empowered to
make tho following declaration :
The troatyljbligatioiis existing between Prus
sia and Italy render it impossible to condado an
armiatico or a peace with Austria without tho
. mutual consent of both States. These obligations
could not but prevent Italy from acceding to the
ono-sidod desire of Austria for peace, expressed
solely for that purpose, by ?ho acceptance of
Yenetia us a gilt, and hum terminating the Italian
participation iu the war.
Europe knows that no sordid desire of conquest
is the motive of Prussia in the great contest into
which Bhe has been forced by Austria aud her
federal allies. What Prussia wishes to conquer
aubaorvoa the highest nalioual aims,, regards the
noblest national possessions. We demand for
Ourselves only, guarantees for the territorial se
curity of our futuro. But for Gormany wo re
quire the establishment of political unity, at least
among tho majority of Germ <u races and States,
to put an end to the unworthy condition of affairs
within her boundaries, which has so long de
pressed and humiliated the reputation aud power
of the nation. In the ful tilhuout of this national
mission tho majority of patriotic German princes
are upon the eido of Prussia. Our people, how
ever, sacrifice blood and treasure for this lofty
task, and our aons in tho army, under the leader
ship of their royal master, are inspired by the
sacrednoss of the great contest uko our fathers in
Wherever our troops ponetrate into the enemy's
country they afford a striking proof how strongly,
as bearers of European civilization, they are im
bued with the consciousness that they do not
make war upon the peoples, but only against the
Governments which havo in vain endeavored to in
cite their subjects to blind hatred against Prussia.
Wherever our Hags wave for any period this hatred
gives place to nobler feelings towards us. Our
armies, however, accompanied by tho sympathies
Of the nation, sustained by tbo consciousness of
their lofty mission, well kuowhow to couquor and
to dio for its attainment.
DISMARK MAY INVOKE THE REVOLUTION. m
[Berlin (July 11) Correipondencc of the London Timti.]
For the present, at least, the Emperor Napo
leon prqff>?p? .to Jw> rrt-i,lPH ]w ??-- *-.-?.. ?r n">
mnpinmWo latter ho wroto lo 31. Drouyn do
L Huya on the evo of the war. From what bia
diplomatic representatives bave Iitely'giron the
?3 .? tl Go/crnmeu,8 ?o ?Verstand it appears
LT?m2 . . 'r0m ""?.roving tho Bismark pro
graming .???.u|| doea DOt directlv aitu at ounexa
tion, but divides tho military forcos of the minor
States betwoen Prussia and Bavaria, he still ad
heres to the bimpler plan of aggrandizing both
Prussia and Auatria at the expense of some petty
poten ta tea. The rest of tho petty oues lie wishes
to form iuto a separate uuion under his protecto
In one of my previous lottors it has been hintod
that were this Government hard pressed by
France a similar project might bo embraced by
it, and rondered oven moro acceptable to Auatria,
by including tho destruction of Italy in the pro
posed alliance. To such au extremity, however,
things have not yet attained. Prussia romains as
hostile to her Southern rival as ever, and the only
result tho menacing attitude of France has hither*
to elicited is- to accelerate the march of the victo
rious army upon Olmutz, and to causo tho dis
mombprmont of the auoient empire to be received
among tho avowed objoots of Count Bismark.
By hie aots and words he ia positively beginning
.to intimate that if moro severe measures were
elSplOJiu agaiust him he would nC>t scruple to
call the dissatisfied nationalities of the Kaiser to
arms to realize their oft-expreased, but Btill chi
merical, wish of breaking up the realm iuto a
""humber of separate and strictly national States.
This schemu involves so complete a revulsion in
continental affairs, that evou a Bismark, daring
and lucky as ho ever is, would hesb ate to take it
in hand without th'3 most imperative reasons. I
really believe that the last communications from
Paris must have been rather disquieting, or wo
should not havo seen General Klapka and other
Magyar exiles, famous among their countrymen.
treading the streets of Berlin ut this moment, and
preparing to form a Hungarian legion uuder
Prussian auspices. As thousands of their coun
trymen iiavo been muda prisoners of war, mon
will not bo wanting.
Tho official Berlin Gazotto baa a Bhort state
ment to the tflbct that Italy, having engaged by
treaty not to coucludo peace witta Austria oxcept
with the consent of Prussia, cannot avail herself
of any overtures relating to the cession of Vene
tia. Perhaps not, hut, though Italy may continuo
tlio war, her operations may unfortunately fail to
embarrass the enemy, now that so little is to be
attained by them.
The Dame of Koiilggratz (Sadowa.)
FIU'ITB OF TilE PBCS8IAN VICTOBV.
The military correspondent of the London
Timen, with tho Prussian army, sends the fol
Horitz, July 4,18GC-The battle of Sadowa, or
of Konuiggratz, as it is called in the Prussian
army, has been even a moro decisive victory than
tho. victorious Oeiiorals themselves know it to bo
last evening. Eighteen thousand Austrian prison
er? havo already boen brought in, aud more are
arriving; 116 guns have been taken, 11 sots of
colors, and tinto cavalry standards. Tho total
loss or tho Austrians by tho battle is not clearly
known, but I Hunk that it might be fairly stated
aa 40,000 men in killed, wounded and prison? ra.
Til ice Austrian Princes and three (Jen em Is have
been wounded, und two Generals-Wiudischglatz
and LichteuHtein - have been taken. Tho Prus
sian los? is not yet known, but it cannot bo much
below G00O in killed aud wounded.
A RAMBLE OVEn TUE UATTLE-FIELP.
?A further inspection of the field this morning
shows how formidable a position tbo Austrians
hold, and also how fearfully thoy must havo suf
fered. All round tho village of Lipa, where they
took up their position after being driven from tho
villages on tho banks of tho Biatritz, wero in
trci'jhineiita and mado batteries, the gnn? from
Whian searched out overy inch of ground over
whiuh their assailants could advanco. The village
itself was surrounded by barricades formed of
cut-down trees, the houses were lonpholed, and
guns had been placed so as to sweep every ap
proach. It ?tenis perfectly astonishing how such
a ppsition could havo been carriod. It had evi
dently been prepared some days ago, for all the
intrenchments wero regularly dug aud had not
been thrown up in baste. Hundreds of guns must
have fired against the advancing Prussians, which
wore not oxposod, but wero placed in batteries
and so'ehieldcd from tho firo of tho attacking
army, and woru also defended by lines of infantry,
themselves screened by earthworks.
8EVKIUTY OF TUE FIGHT.
Tho field of battlo thia morning shows the se
verity of the light. The wounded liavo all been
removed, but raw of tho dead have beou buried,
for tho number of wounded \\j\a so great that
every man who could bo ?parra from duty waa io
quired to look after them. Ali night long the
"Krankentr?ger" bare been at work, sod bave
been assisted bv a large number of soldiers.
Even village near the field of battle hu all it?
?lauding houses converted into hospital?, and all
the surgeons in tho army bave been buey all
night long. In tho woods and in tbe broken
ground the bodies of Austrian? mid Prussians uro
tolerably equal iu nuiuber.getieraHy lying in groups
of four or livo of either nation togoibor, marking
the spot where a shell has burst; but lu tho open
ground and down the reverso side of tho Lipa
slope tim Austrian* lie terribly thick, and hardly
a Prussian uniform is to be seen. Wherever the
Austrian* fought unprotected by cover, aud
wherever the Prussian riflemen, armed with nee
dle-guns, could seo their enemies, the dispropor
tion of tho dead becomes immediately apparent.
The corn io trodden down all over tho field as fiat
fis it it wero straw laid on a stable floor, and tho
ground ia plowed up and dug into holes with shelis
so thickly that it is hardly possible to rido in a
straight dircctiou for twenty yards.
On tho top of the Lipa ridge, and near tho
village, stand a largo number of the captured guns,
with till their wagons and carriages beside them,
aud on the slope away from Sadowa tho reBt aro
placed under the charge of fo corps of the
Guard which in the Crown Princo'B attack storm
ed the bntteries. Evcrywhoro about the field i'a
tiguo parties aro digging largo trenches in which
tho Austrian and Prussian killed aro being laid
side by side, clothed iu their uniforms. No other
tombstone is put to mark each gravo than a. plain
wooden croaa, on which is wrilton tho number of
each regiment that lies below. Tho officers aro
placed in single graveb near beeide tho mou. But
hero and thoio a fow aro seen silently carrying
some comrade to a moro retirod spot. On one
part of the field a Prussian General with his staff
was burying his Bon, who had fallon iu tho attack
on tho Austrian right. Close by, the wife of a
private soldier who had found her husband's body
on the field, had it buried hy somo soldiers, had
hung somo oak branches on the little wooden
cross at tho head, aud waa sitting on the freably
tnrned earth sobbing her heart out with his shat
tered helmet in her lap. She liad followed his
regiment in order to bo near him from the be
ginning of tho campaign, through all the long
marches tho army has made.
The leaB Beverely wounded have been moved to
Horitz, from which, on tho approach of the Prus
sians, the inhabitants had nearly all Hod. The
vacated houses have been converted into hospi
tals, and at nearly ovory window aud every door
men are hanging about listlessly, with heads or
arms bound up, with a half stupefied look, as if
they had not yet recovered from the stunning
effect of the blow which had disabled them. Many
are Austrian? and aro prisoners of war; but tho
greatest liberty seoms to ho accorded to them,
for they are allowed to wander about the streets
and to mix freely with the Eruasiau soldiers.
Long columns of unwounded prisoners have
also been marched continually through tho town
on their way to tho rear. Tho Austrians look de
jected and unhappy, but march stolidly aud silent
ly along; but the prisoners from the Italian regi
ments hugh and talk cheorily, and on them their
imprisonment sits lightly.
Here and thero an Austrian officer, prisoner on
parole, strolls moodily about, Btoppiug every now
and then to return ths courteous salutations of
the Prussian officers who pass by. To ease the
anxiety of their friend* at home, they write let
ters to announce that they are not killed, but
taken, and these are sent by a flag of truce to
the Austrian linea. Tho greatest courtesy and
kindueaa aro shown by the Prussian officers to
their unfortunate prisoners, and every attempt is
made to make them feel their position as little as
possible. Several Austrian officors, wounded mor
tally on tho field, requested Prussian officors to
send their last niessago to their families, which,
it i'h MMftUtM to hut. wer? Tfo.l?lw <v>mr?lir>.1 T.;.i.
Tlio Situation of Air?li .,-NuiioHon'i l>?ii
cullies, &c, dec.
[From the London Daily JVetPt, July 13.J
Tho French mediation encouutera difficulties;
but thuse lie in the nature of the contest, aud the
Emperor is not tho man to shrink from fairly
meeting them. Speaking only of the proaent, we
must acknowledge that we do not seo in the acts
of the French Government any signs of that pro
cipitauoyWhich the hopes of some and the fears
ot others have suggested as certain to character
ize his action towards the belligerents. He has aa
yet done nothing to preclude tho parties to tho
war from availing themselves of his friendship to
effect a rapprochement. The conditions of peace
aro still under discussion, aud aome misappre
hensions havo been cleared away. Prussia, it ia
now seen, ia not fighting for the destruction of
Auatria, but only to compel a recognition of ita
plau of reconstituting the German nation. Italy
ia compelled to assert ita claim to bo treated as an
independent power, possessing the faculty of mak
ing alliances at*d demanding recognition; Austria
fights for honor. It is proper to believe that the
policy of the Emperor of the French is compre
hensive enough to allow room for the adjustment
of those dispositions, winch he must havo fore
seen when he proposed his mediation, and at
present we perceive no evidonco to tho contrary.
From the seat of war wo hoar of the continued
advance of the Prussians, whoso headquarters to
day are to be removed within twolvo miles of
Brunn. Tho Austrians. who are bringing to
gether tho remains of their former, army of tho
north and reinforcing it with corps from Venotia
and other provinces, appear to be forming a front
cxtendiup. from Bruna to Olrautz. The centre
and left of the Prussian army are moving upon
those cities, but their right wing is moving by
Iglau, which makes it doubtful whether the Aus
tnaiiH eau remain on the line before mentioned,
where they would boin danger of laving their
left flank turned. From Italy w leam that
Cialdini has occupied Rovigo with?. ..4, opposition.
A French journal states that ho ia advanciug on
Padua; wo havo not yet hoard, howover, that he
has passed the Adige. Ring Victor Emanuel
has been to Ferrara, Ciiildiui's point of depar
ture. The telegram which represents him as
having led an army into the Tyrol is evidently
l erroneous. The Bavarians have been beaten by
the Prussian General Manu u?o), near Kissengcn.
It ia worth notice that the contingents of tho
smaller Statos of North Girmany aro beginning
to take part in the war under Prussian command.
John Mitchel and Seventy-five Thousand Dol
LAiis in Fenian Gold.-Some time ago, during the
delivery of a speech by Head Centro fi top h cn s, in
Philadelphia, that worthy referred to the Parisian
Head Centre of tho Order, John Mitchcl. Some
one in the crowd wanted to know what had bo
como of tho fifty thousand dollars sent to Mitchcl
Stephens replied, "Don't mention his narao," that
he (Mitchel) "desired to bo forgotton." Where
upon Mitchcl writes from his domicil in Paris in
effect-"I do not desire to bo forgotten. But, in
stead of my roceiving fifty thousand dollars, I re
ceived over Bovonty-five thousand dollars in gold
all romitted by the Fenian brotherhood in New
York." Mitchol d?clares that tho whole of thia
sum was aafcly transmitted to Stephens whilo ho
was still in Ireland or handed to bim personally
in l'aris, and for the whole of which lie (Mitchel)
holds receipts. Now, what has beconio of this
large sum of money ?
Wo may imagine what has bcon dono with what
waa subscribed for tho Roberts and Sweeny move
ment, for thero is tangible ovidenco that a good
deal of it was used in the purchases of arms and
ammunition, which the United States subsequent
ly seized. Rut what hae become of these seventy
five thousand dollars in bright, shining gold, sont
by the Fenians in Now York to Mitchcl in Paris,
and by him handed over to Stephens in Irelaud
and elsewhere ? Did any of it grea80 tho binges
of the prison gates that opened to give Stephens
his liberty ? If not, where is it ? Wo has pos
session of it ? Of course Stephens could not have
retained any of it, for ho staled ho had not money
enough to buy a breakfast when he first lauded
on American shores. But the money should be
aocounted for, or the subscribo? to the fund will
look upon the whole Fouian movement, if they
do jiot already, as a humbug only fit for ridiculo
and laughter.-Neio York Herald.
Tile Tusk o? tl?c Frcnrlt Emperor.
[Fron the Loudon Herald, July 10.]
The Emperor of tho French is now in a posi
tion of singular difficulty. Wo nood not look so
fur into the futuro as to ask what ho intends to
do when Italy acquires Veuotia and Prussia suc
ceeds in her design of consolidating the grunter
part of Gcrmauy under her rule. Should auch
tilingo '".uno to pass, as they cannot happen with
out his permission and that of tho other gieat
neutral powers, ho will probably lind little dilli
cnlty in ctteeiing inch a rectification of his fron
tier "in Korth and ?South as will satisfy bia tasto
and that of tho smbUloni people over which be
mlcs. The question in, how in a settlement of
any kind to bo brought about ? How is Prus
sia to bo prevented front nianing on to the min
of Austria, and Italy to borestramed from attack
ing her nguiu in the territory which now nomi
nally b?louga to France? If this ia to bo allowed
a general war in Europe, and a sort of universal
chaos will eii.-ue. Piusaia and Italy may have
their own way in apito of Franco. King William
and King Victor Emanuel may become ao arro
gant as to shake their fist? in tho ftvcu of the ar
biter of Europe. (Snell a ntato of things would
bo very uiiploaaaut, and unless Franco at the
present moment has the courage to insist on the
armibtico at wliicu Prussia heaitateH, titi'l which
Italy scorns to diudaiu, the most awkward events
may soon como to paaa. Tho tor.nB of Prusain,
if taken alone, may bo agreed to, both by uett
triilB and belligerents. Prussia, howover, ia de
termined to stand by her friend with .whom
8ho allied herself in outoring into this' war.
Italy, humiliated as she has been, and de
feated in Venetia, seems Lout upon gaining
dome of tho fruits of the success of her ally,
fbo stipulates upon being put in possession
of two of the f ?tresses of tho Quadrilateral, one
of which ia to be Peacbiora. Tina proposition ia at
ouco so foolish and so insolent that it ia acarcely
necessary to arguo that it can n-ithoi bo consent
ed to by Austria, who baa successfully defended
thcBO stroug positions againat attack, nor by
Fraucc, to whom Austria has peacefully coded
them with tho object of putting au omi to'furtbor
trouble in tho South. If Italy will not listen to
France in this matter, thoro ?coma no alternative
but tho broakiug of tho negotiations for poaco and
the contiutianco of tho war. The war, will, how
ovor bo waged now under different auspices. Italy,
if bIic nttacka Venice, will bo attacking France.
The whole army of Austria will bu united against
the army of Prussia, and France, under tho
altered circumstances of the.case, will bo no
longer botiud to look with favor on tho project of
? ? >
Geseiiai, Beauheuahd ix FiiANCE.-The corres
pondent of tho Kew York Times, writiug from
London, says :
General Bcauregard waa well received in Eng
land, in private circle?, but I do not learn that ho
had tho slightest official recognition. But in
France it waa far otherwise. Ho was sont for hy
the Emporor, with whom ho had a long confiden
tial intorvicw at tho Tuileries, aftor which ho con
versed with two Miuiators of State, M. lioucher
and lil. Drouyn do .'Huya, and taken in a State
carriage to the Legislative Chambers. It ?b re
ported also that bo has had and declined tho offer
to tako command of the Roumanian army. Tho
Emporor Napoleon, in theso polito attentions to
the Confederate General, is carrying out the
principio of perfect neutrality to tho end, and
makos no distinction botweon Federal and Con
federate, except, perhaps, to treat tho latter, as
the conquered paru-, with a moro delicato con
sideration. To tlic Emperor, General Beauregard is
only a brave and accomplished Boldier, of the merits
of whose causo ho will not pretend to judgo. lu
the aanio way the Emperors of Franco aud Russia
sent congratulations to tho Auatriaus when they
beat the Italians, and to the Prussians when they
heat tho Auatriaus.
Tue Poets Laureate of England-Ihe succes
sion of royal poets-or Poets Laureate-from the
time of the "Father of Euglish Poetry," havo been
as follows, with tho dato of their accession to of
Qcoffry Chaucer.A.D. 1373
Henry Seo ?ig.1100
Sir W. D&vonsnt, Kt.16:i8
Nahmu Tato. .1693
Nicholas l?o Je.1714
Col ley fibber.1730
Henry J. Pye.1790
Negro Exonus to New Exqla?id.-We see it
stated that the Froedmeu's Bureau "has organ*1
ized a plan for providing work and homes in tho
Northern StateB for unemployed and destituto ne
groes on the Virginia peninsula." One reason as
signed for this action is to relieve the Government
of the "monthly issue of sixty thousand rations,"
to theso unemployed freedmen.
If the negroes referred to cannot got work in
the South it must bo their own fault, for tho do-1
mand for labor there ia very great. Novorthcloaa,
it may ho a good movo to take thom to Now Eng
land. If it is the settled policy of the Radicals to
make them a nuisance in tho South, it will be bet
ter for all parties that they ahowid go elaewhoro.
A fow hundred thousand judiciously distributed
through the New England States would do more
to disabuse the public miad in that soction of its
fanciful and demonted negrophilism than all tho
argument an.l logic in the world. In the mean
time, their places in the South could bo filled by
white emigrants, a desirable and valuable ex
? ? ii- m ? i -
AGUA de MAGNOLIA.
A TOILET DELIGHT I THE LADIES' TBEASUR1
md gentleman's boon I The "sweotest thing'
?nil largest quantity. Manufactured from the riot
Southern Magnolia. Used for bathing the face and per
l?n, to render the skin soft and fresh, to prevent er^s.
dons*, to perfume clothing, ?o.
It overcomes the unpleasant odor of perspiration.
It removes redness, tan, blotches, &c
It eurea nervous headache and allays Inflammation.
It cools, softens, and adds delicacy to tho skin.
It yields a subdued and lasting perfume.
It cures mosquito bite? and stings of insects.
It contains no material injurious to the skin,
Patrpnlxed by Actresses and Opera Singers. It is
?hat every lady should have. Bold everywhere. Trj
Jjo Magnolia Water once, and yon will nse no other Co
ogne, Perfumery, or Toilet Water afterwards.
DEMAB BARNES fc OO.
Props. Exclusive Agents, N. ?
October 80 mwflyr
HAGAN'S MAGNOLIA BALM.
THIS l8 THE MOST DELIGHTFUL AND EXTBA.
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m J roughness from the skin, leaving the complexion
fresh, transparent and smooth. It contains no ma tor li
njurioua to the skin. Patronized by Actresses and
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tverywhere. Betal 1 price so couta.
Prepared by W. E. II Au AN, Troy, N. Y.
Address all orders to DKMA8 BARNES * OO.,
October 80 mwflyr New Yorli
C. J. MHIEPEGRELL,
NO. 37 LirTBJ STREBT,
BETWEEN KINO AND 8T. PHILIP.
LUMBER OP EVERY DESCRIPTION AND BUILD
INO MATERIAL conitantly on hind at the lowest
June U9 ftnlyr
tar AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD LiXEB
made new, wltUont Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents. Addren
r. B. FOOTE, M. D,, No. 1180 Broadway, New York.
November 9 _ _
"?-COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.-THIS CELE~
BBATED Toilet Soap, In such unlvrr al demand
s made from the c.\\nU>en\ materials, Is mihi ann
. mollien? lu Ita nature, fi Hornill ly ucentrit, aud
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salo%y nil Druggists and Fancy Goods Doalers.
February 7 lyr
vsr fren i itch i itcii \ scratch!
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Juno i fimo
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Ansaat 17 lyr
*?-8 PEO I AL NOTIOE_"GREATOAR8 FROal
little acorn? grow." Tho worst dlsoasos known to the
oman race spring from cairne? so small aa to almost
efy detection. Tho vnlumeB of scientific loro that lill
the tub lo a aud eholvoa o :the medica fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate thone facts.
Then guard yourselves while yon may. Tho nin-.'lont
ptmpln on the ekln tell-tale aud indicator of dWase:
It may fade and dlo awa j from the surface of the body,
ba wl 11 reach the vita .1 perhaps, at last,and death
le tho mu and Ana close. MAGQIEL'8 BlLlODB
DYSPEPTIC, au DIARRHEA PILLS cure whore al?
others fall. While for Burns Scald Chilblains, Outs,
and all abrasions of the akin, MAGGIFL'S Halvo Is in
fallible. Sold by J. H1AGGIEL, Ko. ?3 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at 25 cents per box.
September 35 lyr
ear artificial eyes.- artificial hu
MAN ?EYES made to order and inserted by Dra. F.
BAOOB and P. GODGELMANN (formerly employed by
Roirsokveau, of Paris), No. 599 Broadway, New York.
April 1* lyr
JOES* N O T I C E .-ALL PERSONS HAVING
claims against the late WILLIAM DAVIDSON will pre
sent them, properly attested, and those indebted will
make Immediate payment to Messrs. McCRADY A SON,
Attorneys at Law, No. 29 Broad- stieet.
JULIA E DAVIDSON, Executrix.
W11. IZARD BULL, Executor.
July 23 mwfu
Sa- HYGIENIC WINE-THE GREAT IU
PORTED TONIC-It Is utterly different from alcoholic
trashy bitters. It was endorsed by fifty-six members o?
tho American Medical Association, with their signature*,
Baltimore, May 1, I8C0. AU physicians who examine if
unhesitatingly approvo It It is tho BEijT TONIO FOR
LADIES known. Sample eases sent on receipt of $15.
LAMBERT k KAMPING, Importers,
Nos. 31 and 33 Broadway, New York,
MUSCAT PERLE-fluoat Table Wine.
N. B.-Samples sent to phynieians, with formula, froe
charge. mwf?uoa June 25
"A smile was on her lip-health was in her look
?trongth was in her step, and in her bauds-Flama
A few bottles of Plantation Bitters
W1U cure Norvous Headacho. . j?
" Cold Extremities and FeveriBh Lips. "C
t* Sour Stomach and Fetid Breath.
" Flatulency and Indigestion.
" Nervous Affections.
" Exceasivo Fatigue and Short Breath.
" Pain over the Eyes.
" Mental Despondency.
" Prostration; Great Weakness.
" Ballow Complexion, Weak Bowels, &c.
Which are tho evidences of
LIVER COMPLAINT AND DYSPEP8IA.
it Is estimated that seven-tenths of all adult ailments
proceed from a deceased and torpid liver. The biliary
secretions of the livor overflowing into the stomach poi
son the entire system and exhibit the above symptoms.
After long research, wo aro ablo to present the moat
remarkable cure for these horrid nlghtmaro .diseases,
the world has over produced. Within ono yeai" over six
hundred and- forty thousand persons havo taken the
Plantation "Bitters, and notan instance of complaint
has come to our knowledge 1
It is . most effectual tonic and agreeable stimulant,
suited to all conditions of life.
The reports that it relio? iinon mlnerai aubstances for
ita active properties, aro Vholly faise. For the satiB
faction of the public, and that patients may consult
thoir physicians, we append a list of ita components.
Calisaya ?sabk.-Celebrated tor over two hundred
years lu tho treatment of Fever and Ague, Dyspepsia.
Weakness, etc It wbb introduced into Europe by tho
Countess, wife of tho Viceroy ot Peru, in 1610, and
afterwards sold by the Jesuits for the enormous price of
it* own weight in *ilver, under the name of Jesuit's Pow
ders, and was ilnady made public by Louis XVI King
of Franco. Humboldt makes especial reference to its
febr?fugo qualities during his South American travels.
Cascarilla Bark-For diarrheas, collo and diseases
ol tho stomach and bo? els.
Dandrlion-For inflammation of the loins and drop
Ohamomile Flowers-For enfeebled digestion.
Lavender Flowers-Aromatic, stimulant and tonic
highly invigorating in nervous debility.
Winterorben-For scrofula, rheumatism, etc.
Anise-An aroma t?o carminativa; creating flesh,
muscio and milk; much used by mothers nursing.
Also, clove-buds, orango, carraway, coriander, snake
Another wonderful ingredlont, of great use among
the Spanish ladies if .south America, imparting beauty
to the complexion and brilliancy to tho minc, is yet un
known to the commerce of the world, and we withhold
its name for (he present.
Rochbbter, N. Y , December 28,1861.
Messrs. P. H. Drake * Co.-I have beou a great suf
ferer from Dyspeusia for three or four years, and had to
abandon my profond' n. About three montliB ago 1
tried the Plantation Bitters, and to my great joy I am
now nearly a well man, I havo recommended thom in
several cases, and, as far as I know, always with signai
benefit. I am, ret pectin Hy yours,
Rev. J. 8. OATnORN.
Philadelphia, lOib Month, 17th Day, I8M.
Respected Friend:-My daughter has been much
beueflitefl by the use of thy Plantation Bitters. Thou
wilt send mo two bottles more.
Thy friend, ASA ODRRLN.
Sherman House, Chicacio, Hi. 1
February 11, 18C3. j
Messrs. P. H. Drake h Co.:-Please send us another
twelve cases of your Plantation Bitters. As a morning
appetizer, they appear to have superseded everything
else, and are greatly estcomod.
Yours, 4c , GAGE & WAITE,
Arrangements aro now completed to snpply any de
mand for this article, which has nat heretofore been
The publiu may rest assured that in no case wilt the
perfectly puro standard of the Plantation Bitters bo
departed from. Every bottle bears the facsimile, of our
signature en a steel plate engraving, or U cannot be gen
Any person pretending to sell Plantation BrrmRS in
bulk or by the gallon, it a swindler and imposter. licuare
of refilled bottles. See that our Private Stamp is Dkmv
TlLA'BEn over every cork.
Sold by all Druggists, Grocers and Dealers throughout
P. H. DRAKE & CO., New York.
Ami) 20 tmwiwr
Arrivals by Sts. Moneka and SaragoBBa.
DR8. EAODL & LYNAH HAVE RECEIVED BY TH8
abovo steamers a large and selsot supply uf PER
FUMERY AND PANOY AKTICLK8. Also, CONGRESS.
EMPIRE AND COLOMBIA WATERS, and a fall assort
ment ol PATENT AND OTHKR MEDICINES.
Juno 28 .. ,i.M
IN THE CITY !
CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE SUBSCBIBER BEGS TO'
inform his customers, and the
public generally, that in orr^er
to meet their wants in the way
of SUMMER CLOTHING, and to
close out his present Stock,
he has MARKED DOWN HIS
PRICES, which will accomplish
the desired object, regardless of
Annexed will be found a List
of some of the leading articles,
showing the present and former
FROCKS AND SACKST.
PINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
FROCK COATS.?38 $32..
FINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
FROCK COATS. a? 30
FINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
8A0K8.. 20 l8
FINE BLACK CLOTH HALF LINED
8AOK8. 14 11
FTNE FRENCH SILK MIXED BILK
LINED SACKS. 32 2?.U
FINE FRENCH SILK MIXED SILK
LINED SACKS. SI 27:
FINE ENGLISH CASS. FULL LINED
8ACKS. 2G 22'
FINE FRENCH MOUNTAIN DEW CASS.
SKELETON SACK. 24 2C
HARRIS QREY CASS. SKELETON
SACK. 21 . l8.
OHIVROIT CASS. SKELETON SACK.. 2? 16,
8UPEB ENGLI8H MELTON SKELE
TON SACK. 22 1?
DARK GRE? AND BROWN HAIR LIN
ED CAS3. 8ACK. 14 11
?otoniin ?TPAfTA RACJ?.*.. ? S
WHITE LTNEN DUCK S/<;KS..$11, $7, $0, 110, 6,6
COLORED ALPACA 8ACKS.... 8 7
BROWN AND GREY TWEED SAsr."" G fi
BROWN LINEN DUCK 8ACK.',' ' 0 5
BROWN LINEN DUCK SACK... ? 4
BROWN LINEN SUITS, SACK, PANTS
AND VEST....:. 10 8
BLACK SILK ALPACA SACK. 8 60 7,6c?
BLACK SILK ALPACA 8ACK." 7 fj
BLACK ALPAOA SACK. 6 4
Fricet. Price t*.
BLACK FRENCH DOE CASS. PANT8..$16 13
BLACK FRENOH DOE CASS. PANTS.. 13 11
BLACK FRENCH DOE CASS. PANTS.. 12 10
FRENOH 8ILK MIXED CASS. PANTS.. 1(! 13
FRENCH SILK MIXED 0A88. PANTS.. IG 12
FRENOH SILK MIXED CA8S. PANTS.. 13 10
LIGHT COLORED ENGLISH MELTON
PANT8. 13 10'
LIGHT COLORED FRENCH CASS.
PANTS. 14 11
OHIVROIT CASS. PANT8. 12 10
STRICTLY ENOLISH CASS. PANTS... 16 12
LIGHT COLORED CASS. PANT8. 7 6
HAIR-LINED OAS3. PANT8. 0 8
LUPINE HAIR-LINED CASS. PANT8.. 8 7
FRENCH DRAB D'ETE PANTS. 13 10
FRENCH JOINER CLOTH PANT8. 12 0
ENGLISH DRAB D'ETE PANT8. 7 0
BLACK ALPACA LINED PANTS. 6 4.50'
COLORED CA88. PANT3. 5.C0 4.50
COLORED OA88. PANTS. 3 2
LINEN AND COTTON WORKING
PANTS. 2 1.5*
BLACK CLOTH VESTS (SILK BACK).. 11 0.50
BLACK SATIN VESTS. 7 6.60
BLACK SILK ALPACA VESTS. 6.60 4.5?
COLORED SILK VE8T8. 7 6.50
COLORED SILK VE8T8. 12 10
BLAOKAND WHITE ENGLISH OA8S.
VE8T8. 8 8
SILK MIXED FRENCH CASS. VESTS.. 7 6
QUEEN'S CLOTH VESTS. 6.50 4.??
HAIR-LINED CA88. VES l8. 6.60 4.60
BKOWN LINEN DUCK VtBTS. 3.60 3
BROWN LINEN DRILL VESTS. 2.60 2
WHITE MARSEILLES VESTO.fl and ? $6 and 6
A FULL SUPPLY OF ME
FINEST SHIRTS AKD COLLARS MADE
Together with a Lnri;o Lot of
GLOVES, NECK TIES, &c,
Which will be sold at corresponding Low Prices.
K3- The Price Is plainly marked on each article.
Capt, B. W. MoTureous,
AS USUAL, WILL TAKE GREAT PLEASURE 13*
accommodating his friends, and the pnbtio in general,
AT THIS PLACE, who are respectfully invited to calL
WAI. MMIIIEM, AGENT,.
No. 218 King-str?et,
OHARLB8?Q?? S- OL