Newspaper Page Text
The D?ilv ISTews.
TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 31, 18C6.
Si(in(?i?i| Jackson's Way.
To the Editor of Iii. tiound Table:
Deab Bib:-Your corniapoudont "X," in your
last ?bbuo, has B'?metbing to eay about the robel
ballad, "Stonowall Jaokeon's Way." which was bo
fiopular in Confederate campe and homes during
ho war. Ab tho song is givon incorrectly in moBt
of tho Northern collections, porhapa you will not
objoot to print the truo vereion; and ?> oblige
that "Sorneant of tho Old Stonewall Brigade'
who was not "killed at Winches-tor,' and on whose
dead body it wae not found.
Now York. July 15, 18GC.
STONEWALL JACKSON'S WAY.
Come, stack arms, moa 1 Pile on the rails;
Stir up tbe camp fire bright!
No matter if the canteen falls,
We'll m .?ko a ro rt? g n'ght.
HereShensn <oab brawls along.
There burly Bin?- It id go echoes strong
To swell tbe Brigade's rousing song
Of Stonewal Jackson's Way.
Wo seo him now: the old slouohed bat
Cocked o'er his eye askew;
Tbo shrewd, dry smllo; tho.speech so pat
Bo calm, so blunt, so truel
The Blue Light Elder inow? 'em well;
Saya he. "That's Bunts: he's fond of nhill,
Lord save his bouI I we'll give him"-Well,
Tnat's Stonewall Jackson's Way.
Silence I around arms 1 Kneel all 1 Caps off 1
Old lil i o Light's going to pray.
Strangle tho fool that dares to scoff:
Attei tion I it's bli way.
Appealing from his native sod
Id forma pauptris to Ood,
"Lay bare thine arm I Stretch forth thy rod I
Amen I" 3hat's 8tonewaU's Way.
He's In the saddle now: Fall in I
Steady I the whole Brigade.
Hill's at the lord, cut off; we'll win
His wa; out, ball and blade.
Wbat matter If our shoes are worn ?
What ui.t'er li our feet aro torn?
Quick step I-we'ro with him before morn.
That's Stonewall Jackson's Way.
The son's bright lances rout the miste
Of morning, and, by Oeorge,
Hero's Longstreot struggling In the lists,
Hemmen In ?n ugly gorge.
Pope and h s Yankees-whipped before I
"Bay'not? and grape I" hear Stonowall roar.
Obarge, Stnartt Pay ?>ff iBhby's score,
In b ton o wah Jackson's Way I"
Ah, malden I wait, and watch, and yoaru
For news of ?Stone ?all's band.
Ah, widow I read, wl?h eyes that burn,
That ring upon thy band.
Ah, wif.-l sow on, pray on, hope on,
Thy life shall not be all forlorn.
The foe hid better ne'er been bnrn
That get*, in tstouewnll's Way.
UTBRARY ANO ART ITEMS.
Horace Vernet'e "Joseph sold by bia Brethren,"
brought ?1500 at a recent aale of pioturea in
A cherry atone, on which aro carved the inci
dents of an Indian battle, was sold in Paris the
other day for ?40. It was ono of the gems of a
collection of curiosities made by the late M. Le
From the New York Belletristiscli Journal we are
pleased to learn that Rotteor's Universal History
has roacbed its 25th edition. In honor of this
very flattering aucceas, the grateful publishers
aro now issuing a magnificent edition, illustrated
with five eteel ongravinga of twenty-six historical
piotures. The whole work will cost ten thalers.
The celebrated historian, Gael Wenzel von Rot
tece, waa bom in 1775 in Breiburg (Breiegau) ;
was Professor of History at the University in his
nativo city, where he remained till hia death in
1840. His fame reata upon his Weltgeschiclde
(Universal History), which he commenced in
1813, and completed (in nine volumes) in 1827.
No history ia so widely, so universally road as this
of Rotteck's, and although half a century has
paeod eiucoita first publication, it still occupies a
???nil"-. 'SSH Vcnol?r"*?u"ies<i than upon the
humbler shelves of tho tradesman and artisan.
In point of style, wo know of no history in any
language, that can at all compare with it.
Charlotte Cusbman will shortly celebrate the
60th anniversary of her birth. Fanny Kemble is
in her 49th year. Kate Bateman is 24 years old.
Julia Dean is 35. M adamo Celeste ia C4. Mrs
John Wood is 36. Ad-ih Isaacs Menken 27. Avo
nia Jones 23. Kate Roiguold 27. Mrs. Vernon ia
nearly 70. Mrs. J. H. Allen ia 22. Madeline Hon
riquos is 20, and is tho youngest "leading lady"
on the Btage. Parepa ia 88. Mies Hoamer is 26
Uaggie Mitchell ia 30.
iA* Rechter, tbe favorito of London, is playing
tbe dual character in the "Oorsican Brothers."
Rossi, the famous Italian tragedian, is playin??
Hamlet in Paris. Rossi has been treated by na
ture like a spoiled child: he is of plastic beauty
and hie voice, eye and preaonce are all in his /
favor. Hia success was groat; still it was atranco
to witness an English tragedy performed io Ital
ian before a-Frenoh public.
?bSHS?^ ay0"*-2 "??Herleen citizen of
cmn- aea-?"t, a native of Philadelphia, has re
?* -.?/ appeared in England aa a tragedian. He
has just completed a month's engagement at
Gravesend, and is arranging for a tour of the
nrovincea. He, Jjas appeared as Othello, Hamlet,
Macbeth, Lear, Hi ?hard III., and in other leading
parts, his greatest euooess thus far having been
Bardon'? "La Famille Benoiton" has been
played upwards of 180 times in Paris, and wo
road that the author getB upwards of $10,000 for
it. He is now writing the "book" of an opera for
Mile. Patt!, the music to be furnished by Mr.
Maretzek haa had forty seamstresses at work
for a month making up new costumes for the
Charles Collins, brother of Wilkie Collina, is
writing a novel called "At tho Bar. " Those au
thors are sons of the late William Collins, R. A.,
who is widoly known by his picture of "Tho Sale
of the Pet Lamb."
Misa A. H. Nichols, of South Carolina, informs
ne that she has a volume or two ready for the
press, which are expected to appear soon. This
lady haa determined not to go to England this
summer. She will remain with ua until next
[We take this item from the Southern Field and
Fireside, and muet confoas, to our regret, that we
have not the pleaeuro of knowing M?as N. Will
any of our re idera, more fortunate, apprise us of
the habitat of this lady?]-Ed. News.
Mr. Eugene Terry, of New York, and M. Ernest
Watolet, of Paris, have just made tho ascent of
Mont Blano with perfect success, boiug tho first
feat of the kind this season, and unusually early
in Iho year. Thoy were under the instruction? of
Edouard Cupelin, the well-known guide. Monte
Rosa was ascended for tho first timo this year on
the 26th of Jnne, by an American from New York
and two Swiss, acoompanicd by two guides. A
fatal accident on the Alps is reported by & Swiss
paper. On the evei ing of the 3d inatant, two
young Engliab ladies, with their mother, left
RoKatz in a carriage for Pfeffers. The horse
took fright at a very dangerous part of the road,
and precipitated the ladies over a precipice into a
wild mountain stream. The ladies were killed.
Bome time ago Prince Frederick Charles, now
the victorious Prussian general, wrote and print
ed a pamphlet, the objeot of which was to show
how the French are to bo beaton. In substanco
it maii.tained that the secret of the military suc
cess of tho French lay in their being drillod'to
celerity of movement in the field. The remark
able campaign in Germany iu one proof that the
Prlnco had not neglected to carry into practice
tho pr?cepte he laid down. But the literary hia
tory of the pamphlet is curious. Printed at first
only for privat? circulation among the author's
friends, a copy fell into the bands of a Frankfort
bookseller, who at once published the traot. For
this he in prnnnontpd. A Frpnoh translation of
the pamphlet also appeared, but an English trans
hdv'n wa? duouuud ny ? Loudon puo?s?er, on the
ground that relations with Franco at tho timo
woro too delicato to boar trilling with.
Tho London Roador saya : "At last wo stand a
fair chanco of having some light thrown upon
thoso odd signs which wo havo all encountered at
ono timo or another in quaint thoroughfares and
old neighborhoods, such as tho Cow in Boots,
Queen's Hoad and Artichoke, Pig and Whistle,
Shoulder of Mutton and Cat, Bull and Throe
Culver?, Royal Bed, Q in tho Corner, Gravo Mau
rico, Cow aud Snuffure, Ac. A work which baa
buou in preparation several years, by Messrs.
Jacob Larwood and J. Camdon Hotten, is abont
to appear upon tho subject. The titlo will be 'A
History of Signboards from tho Earliost Times to
the Present Day;' audit is understood that the
literaturo of all ages and count rien has beon ran
sacked for explanations. Some three thousand
Bigns aro treated of, and ono hundred ourious
pictures of ancient or remarkable Bignboards are
Lee and Jackson.
SOME INTERESTING Q088IP ABOUT OEN. LEE-THE EX
COMMANDEK AS A COLLEGE l'H EH 11? ??..NT- 1IIH li AU ITS
OF LIFE-A H13TOBY OF HI8 CAMPAIGNS IN PREFA
[Lexington ( Fo.) corriipomknce Richmond Time*.]
A visit to Lexington, pleasant on many ao
countB, is peculiarly bo by reason of the faot that
you hear on all aides incidents, anecdotes and
personal recollections of the two great men whose
names are so dear to the South. Every one loves
to talk about Lee, and every one has something
now to tell about Jackson. I know not when, in
all my life, I passed bo pleasant an evening as
that at Colonel Massio's, where, for hours, the
conversation related wholly to his colleague and
intimate friend, the leader of the Stonewall Bri
gade. Never before had I heard or read so lively
and graphio a description of tho complete physical,
mental and moral nature of the man, and I am
quite sure that, if this oral Bkotch could be put in
print, just as it carno from Col. MasBie's lips, it
would bo far moro entertaining than anything
which has yet been published. It is surprising
what a number of characteristic incidents aro re
membered by almost every person you meet, and
this fact alone is enongh to prove that Jackson
must have been no ordinary man. Perhaps at
some future time I may give your readers an
rmtlino of what has been told me about "the
With regard to Gen. Leo, the following ques
tions and answers will afford yon some idea of his
way of life, and of the entoura in whioh ho is held
by all claBBes :
"Do the college boys like him ?"
"Like him? They love him ?"
"Well, does he liko his position as President, or '
does he merely put up with it Lu view of some
thing better ?"
"Unfortunately he likes it. Wheo the plaoe was
first offer od him, by letter, he declined it; but after
Judge Brockenborough bad visited him and ex- <
plained to him fully tho views and wisheB of the !
Faculty, he accepted, and accepted Lu good faith,
being satisfied that he'could discharge the dutioB
of the positron and be of service to his country." ;
"Since he carne he has been pleased, I suppose ?" :
"How could it be otherwise ? Everybody in de
lighted with bim, as he must know whenever be j
looks in the face of stndent, cadot or citizen; be- ,
aides, ho is doing good." .
"He lives comfortably ?" j
"Quito bo. Ho has a comfortable house, well ,
'ur nisbet!; and while his salary is not large his <
ivory want is supplied, and oftentimes antici- ?
"How do you mean?" .
?Why, every stage that enters the village brings .
lim a parcel or box, soot by express, and these
joxes and parcels contain almost every imagin
able thing, from books and pictures down to
lothing and provisions." i
"Where do these boxes como from ?"
"From every quarter of the globe, you may say, ?
mt chiefly from Baltimore." ?
"Are the donors known ?" ,
"Not always; iudeed I do not think the)' gone- ?
ally aro, but when known the gift is promptly (
cknowledged. The other day a little girl, living i
onie four miles in the country, sent the General t
, present of apples, and tho very next evening, to j
ter great joy and the amazement of her parente, .
len. Lee rode up, alighted, entered the house, '
ml after returning his thanks, paid his little e
rientl a visit of aonio length."
"Does he mingle freely with the people ?"
"He is not at all unsocial, is free, yet cautious .'
n conversation, but his visits are mado chiefly to l
'-_'edji\B_':-_. "..__.,, .uuu.ou Dy visitors?" l
"No, you can hardly say that. Sometimes his j?
.atience is tried by persons requesting him to sit fc
ur his picture or bust, and on one occasion ho ?
ras heard to declare that he had rather stand 8
tie fire of half ?. dozen of the best marksmen in a
lio army of Northern Virginia, than be vexed by ?
io continued solicitations of artists, photo- ?
raphers and tho like. Ho was particularly rt
orried a few days ago by an old lady Jrom the cl
uuth, who insisted on having a lock of even a
three threads of his hair," whioh she had prom
et? faithfully to carry to a young female friend ct
t Alabama or Georgia." di
"How did he manage to get rid of her?" hi
'After considering the difficulty, he persuaded ct
?e old lady to put up with a photograph in place di
the lock of hair. She was by no moans satis- ht
rd, but the General was firm. He is also an- ri<
lyod by letters on all sorts of subjects. One of si
eae lately received was from an old woman in h?
?gland, who sent him a bill for four dollars, Pi
uoh a man of his name, Robert E. Lee, hid bor- gc
wed from her in 1862. As the old lady was evl- ca
ntly in earnest, and (he letter genuine, the hi
merni promptly replied, and proved an alibi." Le
"Is be Writing a history of his campaigns ?" lai
"I think so. At all events, ho ia collecting ma- se
.?als for a history. Many think he would be nu
lling to publish a history just at this time, . '
ion bo many of the actors are living, and the \\a
ssions engendered by tbe war are still fresh ~l
d rankling; but the fact that Richardson, the ,
w York pnbliaher, paid him a visit uot long J?'
ice, is regarded by others as proof that the his- *?
.y is now in process of composition." Br
'Have no other publishers besides Richardson ftr
proaahed him ?" ty
.Oh, yes, one certainly has. A New York pub- n0
her. whose name is withheld, offered to endow fr(
tBhington College with the Bum of $10,000 an- ?5
ally, if Qenoral Lee would contribute one arti- lli
a week to his paper. The proposition was tn
ide in form to the reotor by a responsible party; ar
t the rector, for reasons whioh you can appro- sa
te, withheld it." * of
'General Lee, then, never heard of it ?" Jb1
'Yes, he did; at least it is said he did. He be- u"
ne apprised of it in some way, and declined the efl
'Does he concern himself about politics ?" ?
'Not at all. On the contrary.the is extr?mele j_<
-eful that not even the suspicion of politics jDl
mid attach to the college." aI)i
'His habits aro industrious, I have heard ?" Qr
'They are. As early as six o'clock in the morn- sq
; you*may see him walking into town to get his am
ters and papers: the remainder of the day is 8jn
roted to his manifold duties, and in the evening rat
rides into the country on his white horse, not feD
frequently B'opping to converse with the far- bet
rs and country gentlemen with whom he oro
mees to meet, about crops and auch matters." jm<
'Is there any troth io the story that during bis
> of thoso rides he was halted by one of his ore
a soldiers, a simple minded, enthusiastic conn- rje
man, who insisted on giving him three cheers, me!
n and there, in the middle of the road ?" B?n
I think not. We novor heard of it ?" oat]
'The family of the General is as muoh beloved ftrr
lost as tho General hlmBolf. I have been told ?" ama
Yes ; every member of the family is a great ho i
arito with our people." ta
Gen. Oostis Lee is said to be a man of pro- Oo'u
He is. In some respects ho ia a more mysie- m
is man than his father. There is something "\
ackaon in him. He is very modest, but bo is Ho1
y firm in his oonviotions, and his opinions are ("J,1
larkably praotioablo and sound. He ia a nrac- ^!
1 thinker." * non:
Qen. Lee does not intend to quit the collego ?" ^el
Wo bave no reason whatever lo believe that he ftD(1
abandon the college so long as he is com- 'nor
mt to dlsoharge the duties of President. It is
I that he once oxpressed a desiro to becomo TI
er?a?r of J^rgLnia. Bat that was before the Geoi
. Time?. h&Ve. ohanged, and under the new don!
it of things the gubernatorial ohair of a live
thern State oan have few oharms for any be h
tlemao, much leas for Qen. Lee. We think, tiver,
.efore, that he will remain with us, and this is and
reason, iudeed the chief reason, why you And Gooi
pooplo eo cheerful and hopoful of tho future oate
?eir town and county, and In faot of this entire tho i
ion of the valley." Uj0 ,
Maury, lato of tho Confederate navv, baa becomo
chief of the Meteorological Department of tho
Fred. Douglass, who livos in Rochester, New
York, roported au iuconio of $5175 for 1865.
Catherino Luther, tho lust of tho Reformer's
family, and a Catholic, died recently in Gurniauy.
Mosor ia tho name of the man who invented the
needle gun aud patontod it thirty years ago.
A blacksmith's wifo in Paris drow tbo $100,000
Mexican bond prizo in Paris.
Prussia lum seut an order here for 40,000 of tho
gun-j that uro twclvo times a minuto.
Tboro wore in tho University of Athene, Grecco,
laat quartor 1698 students, 216 of whom were for
eigners; 63 studied law, and 216 medicine.
Gen. Neal Dow has gone to Irolaud for his
health, aud writes that he is "picking up." Ho
did a deal of that in Poneacola.
M. Jules Jauin, in a recent artiolo in a Paris
papor, aaid: " 'A horno, a boree, my kingdom for a
horse,' to use Samuel Johnson's language. O, rare
Gen. Sheridan has boen recently pleased by tho
repartee of a Texas paper, which quoted bia jeat
that "if he owned Texas and Tophet, bo would
rent the former and live in the other placo," and
whioh curtly replied to bim, "d-n a man that
wouldn't stand up for hie own country."
Tbo obarmiug poet Morz, who died recently in
France, was a believer in the doctriue of the
transmigration of souls, and had declared, from
hia youth np, that in a former state of existonce
he had boon a palanquin-boarer to a great lud?an
nabob; and when he came to write his various In
dian romances, he asserted that all tho deacrip
tiona of scenery and vegetation were entirely from
M. Alexandre Dumas says in a recent letter: "'A
short time sinco an old friend of mine was arrest
el for $2400, and thrown into the debtors'jail.
He sont me word ho vae under lock and key, and
asked me to liborate him. I had not $2400. I
went to his creditor and entered into a contract,
binding me to deliver eix leotures in any six pro
vincial towns he pleased, provided he released my
friend. He accepted my offer, and my friend
oame out of jail at once."
The Belleville (HI.) Advooato, of July 13, tells a
singular story of an almoat miraculoua draught
of fishes from a small two acre artificial pond near
Harrison's Mills. Tho fishes roso dead and dying
in such numbers to tho surface of the water that,
to avoid a pestilence, it was decided to bnrn them.
The fish were taken out and put in a large pile,
and burned. It was eatimated that not less than
six large wagon loads died during the day. They
were of different varieties, catfish, buffalo and
porch, and of all sizes, aomo being fifteen to
eighteen inches in length. No cause can be as
signed for tho strango mortality.
The N. Y. Episcopalian says that Madame
Demorest, tho fashionable authority, is likewise a
philanthropiBt. She began life in an humble way.
with a pair of scissors and a piece of paper she
-.dually bogan to ont hor way to renown. She
lins now the largest establishment of the kind on
:ho contiuent. She employs nearly two hundred
persons ; yet she has never made any distinction
jetweon black and white. In a quiet and unob
r u si ve way she has given colored women a chance.
Scattered all through her great establishment
:olored girls may be seen. They are tidy** tracta
3le and tasty. Some of the moat elegant and
jostly robes worn by tho dames and belles of Fifth '
?\venue are fitted and mado by the nimble fingers ?
)f the sable daughters of Ham.
Tho New York Tribune geta off the following on
ta natural enemy :
The Herald has written the future epitaph of
he irrepressible gentleman from New Jersey:
'Jack RogorB is not a Herald reporter." Nothing
low remains to ronder Mr. Rogers' life completo
ind satisfactory to himself except his early
lemise. Whatever be aaid of Mr. Rogers, now or
?creaftor, his vagaries aa a reaaoner, his terrier
aientB for worrying Congreaa and New Jersey,
lia fiilibusteriug in debate, and not to put too fine a ;
mint on it, bia rather shabby notions of right and i
vrong, let this at least be engraved on bia tomb
tone, "Jack Rogers waa not a, Herald reporter." '
The Raleigh (N. C.) Progress Bays that "Mrs. *
Barron, widow of Commodore J. Barron boalaje- ?
I ha5 ^??-"" WB."Barroii*o?me to this State at i
he fimo Norfolk and Portsmouth wore evacuated, \
,ud remained in Oxford during tho war. Being a
?out hern lady, and a member of one of the most
re al thy, arietocratio and influential families of Vir
ipia.sho could not do otherwise than follow her reU
fives and friends. But as she took no part iu the
trugglo, it waa but an act of justice on the part y
f tho Government to reimburao the widow of a .,
snowned public servant, who had laid heavy
.aims upon ita generosity by his gallant and ?
Prof. Fordinand Eogol, for nearly ten years ?
mneoted with the United States Coast Snrvoy,
ied on July 12, at Tremont, New York, whero he
is lately been residing. He was ono of the
iryphmi of mathematical science, and, as far as
secriptive geometry is concerned, he was, both
are and in Europe, considered to have no supe
or. For many years a resident of Berlin, PruB
a, tho ecat of learning and classical education,
i was elected to instruct the present Crown
-ince of Prussia in the branohes of descriptive
lometry, notwithstanding that his liberal politi
,1 views were well known to that Government-a
gh compliment to his eminent abilities. At the
mdon World's Fair, of 1831, he received the th
rge medal for his euccoaeful investigations and W
9ome idea of an English Duke's estate may be .
d when we state that the establishment or the
ike cf Devonshire would occupy one of our
?ge ooauties. The park immediately surround- x*<
I ino palace contains three thousand acres,
te principal garden for vegetables, fruits,
oon-houBus, etc., is twenty-five aerea, There .,
o thirtv green-houaes, eaoh from fitty to seven
-five feet long. Three or four of these contain "
thing but molona and oucnmbors. One peach ob
30 on the glaaa wall meaaures fifty-one feet Di
width, fifteen feet in height, and bears one aa
oueand and sixty peaches. It tia the largest in
e world. The grape houses, five or six in all, *
e seven hundred feet long. Bnt what shall be m<
Id of tho conservatory, filled with every variety th'
tropical- planta ? It is one of the wonders of pit
a world. It covers an aore of ground, is one
ndred feet high, and coat $500,000. It ia heat
hy steam and hot water pipes, whioh in all are 1
; milos in length. (
rho relatives of one Mr. Cordes, of St. Louis, ati
>., recently came to the conclusion that he waa Bil
ta?e. A abort time ago he purchased a house bei
d grounds on Grand Avenue, south of the Fair ool
ounds, and conclnded to construct a zoological
uarium and aviary for the pleasure of his friends mc
i the public. Opon his grounds waa a large
k-hole, in whioh was a pool of water. He deco
ed the sides of this holo with jimson weed, dog
nel and boneoet, and purchased a collection of
tutiful einging birds, among which were the
w, the oat-bird and and hedge sparrow, and he
ported two large alligators and placed them in *
lake, at tbo bottom of his sink-hole, and took our
at delight in watching their sportive gambols, troi
peopled the laughing waters of the pool with n
[odious bullfrogs, beautiful water dogs, mocea
snakes, soft-shell turtles, gars and Misalaappi
fish. Just as Mr. Cordes had completed those tua
?ingomonts, ho learned that bia relations had fiel?
lied for a writ de lun?tico inquirehdo, and so
paokod up his clothes and started for Mioneso- D
His friends, his alligators, and the Probate aim
rt anxiously await bis return. Pbn
us H'Aspibatb.-Cornet de Smith-Mr. Henry
mea, Veterinary Surgeon of the 60th Dragoons
de Cornot-New, Holmes, why can't yon pro- Gi
nee boree aa I do ? To him the Vet. replies: r-l&i
I, if a "haitch, "-and a "hoe," and a "har," -"
a "besa," and a "boo." don't sound 'orso,
i my namo'a not 'Arry 'Olmes.
. ? ?.- ? ?
io other evening, at an English party, Sir
rge Scott, recently arrived from New Cale- Bo
a, whore ho commanded a detanhmont on ao
service, exhibited two anthropophagi, whom Kgm
ad taken prisoners in a skirmish with the na- ?ver
i. These young cannibals handed about ices
glasses of eau euere to the guests. Sir
rge informed hie invites that one of them had
n his grandfather, and the other devoured sol
naster who had instructed bim in the neo of Babx
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80BATOHI 80BAT0H1 WHEATON'B OINTMENT
will cure tho Itch In 48 hours. Also euros BaltBheum,
Ulcers, Chilblains, and all ErnpUoas of tho Skin. Price
60 cents. For sale by all druggists. By sending 60
oenta to WEEE8 <- POTTER, Sole Agonts, 170 Washing
ton street Bostun, it will bo forwarded by mail, freo of
postage, to any fart of the ?nltod States.
Juno 4 _6mos
j?- SWEET OPOPONAX, PERFUME FROM
MEXICO.-Sweet Opoponax-Try it once.
Swoot Opoponax-Will never use any other.
bweet Opoponax-The richest and choicest per
Sweet Opoponax-Tho ladies' delight.
Sweet Opoponax-A rare and most exquisite Perfume,
far aurpaealDg In its rich and delicious flavor any that
has yot been offered to the public, either Imported or
otherwise. It Is rendered by its splendid qualities a
delightful extract for the handkerchief. It la the moil
delightful, lasting, and fash ionabto Perfame ever used.
Try it. E. T. SMITH k CO.,
July 7 stnth3mo Floral Perfumery. New York.
JW BATCHELORS HAIR DYE1-THE ORIGINAL
and best in the world I The only true and perfect HAIB
DYE. Harmless, Reliablo and Instantaneous. Produce?
immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out injuring tho hair or skin. Bomodles the 111 offeota o
.ad dyes. Bold by all Druggists. The genuine Is signed
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MTLLEFLEUH8,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
OHARliES BATOHBLOB, New York.
Aufrust IT lyr
Mar BPEOIAL NOTICE. - "(litEATOAKB FROM
little acorns grow." The worst disease? known to the
oman race spring from causes so small as to almost
efy detection. The volnmes of ?c?onti?lc lore that fill
the tables and shelves o J the medica fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate those facts.
Then guard yourselves while yon may. The smallest
pimple on the skin tell-tale and indicator of disease;
It may fade and die awa j from the nnrfoco of tho body,
bu wDlreaoh the vita ii perhapg, at last,and death
'lethe reau and Ana close. MAGGIEL'S BILIOUS
DY8PEPTIO, an DIARRHEA POLLS euro where all
others fall While for Burns Scald i Chilblains, Cuts,
md all abrasions of the skin, MAGGIFL'S Salve ia In.
raUible. Bold by J. BLAGGIEL, Ho. 43 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at 26 oenta per box.
JtSTTHE SALE OF THE PLANTATION BIT
rEItS is without precedent in the history of the world,
mere is no secret m the matter. They are at once the
nost speedy, strengthening health-restorer ever dis
:overod. It requires but a single trial to understand
bis. Their purity can always be rnllnd ".*."*? -*?
-- _-__.*__??. oa uiatmouniva Camaya Bark, Cascarilla
lark, Dandelion, Ohamomile Flowers, Lavender
:loworn, Wlntorgreon, Aaise, Cloverbuds, Orange-peel,
nake-root, Caraway, Coriander, Burdook,
They are especially recommended to clergymen, pub
o speakers, and persons of literary habits and sedon
try life, wbo require free digestion, a relish for food,
od clear mental faculties.
Delicate females and weak persons aro certain to find
i 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
Thoy overcome effects of dissipation and late hours.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
They prevent mlasmatlo and intermittent fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation.
They euro Diarrhea, Cholera and Cholera Morons.
They cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
They are the best Bitters in tho world. They make
e weak man strong, and are exhausted nature's great
The following startling and emphatic statements can
i seen at our office.
Letter of Bev. E. F. On-NE, Chaplain of the 107th New
irk Regiment: . .
N-AB Acquta OB-UCK, March 4th, 1863.
Owing to the great exposure and terrible decomposl
in after the battle of Anttetam, I was Utterly prostrat
and very sick. My stomach would not retain medi
te. An article called Plantation Bitters, prepared by
-. D_u___, of New York, was prescribed to give me
?erjgth and an appetite. To my great surprise they
ve mo immediate relief. Two bottles almost sllowed
j to Join my regiment. * * * . I have since seen
am naed in many casos, and am free to say, for hos
ti or private purposes I know of nothing like them.
Rev. E. F. CRANE, Chaplain.
Letter from the Rev. N. E. Gilds, BL Claireville, Pa.
3EHTX._j._jr:-Yon were kind enough, on a former oo
lloo, to send me a half dorren bottles of Plantation
tera for $8 60. My wife having derived so much
aeflt from the use of these Bitters, I desire her to
ltlnuo them, and you will please send na six bottles
ire for tho money oaclosed.
I am, vary truly, yours,
N. E. GILDS, Pastor Ger. lief. Church,
Boldxkbs' Home, Sufzuintendknt's OmoK, )
Cincinnati, Ohio, Jan. 15th, 1863. j
have given your Plantation Bitters to hundreds of
noblo soldiers who o'op here, more or less disabled
n various causes, and tho effect is marvellous and
uch a preparation as this is I heartily wish m every
ily, in every hospital, and at hand on every battle
l- G. W. D. ANDREWS, Superintendent.
r. W. A Omxss, Burgoon of the Tenth Vermont Re
en!, writes:-"I wish every soldier had a bottle of
Hatton Bitter-. They are the mest effective, per
i and harmless tonto I ever used."
WrUaAnn's Hotel, 1
Washington, D. 0., M By 23d, 1863. f
nrrut-TKH:-We require another supply of your
itatlon Bitters, the popularity o \ which daily In
sea with the guests of our house.
SYKES, CHADWICK k 00.
Ac Ac. &o. Ac, Ac.
sure thatwv?ry bottle bear? the fac-almUo of our
?.turo on a steal plate label, with our private stamp
P. H. DRAKE & CO,
No. 303 BROADWAY, N. Y.
d by all respectable Druggists. Physicians, Grossi?
wa. and oona try -_a__________a.
SO" SIMIL.IA Ml.tllI.lHt.is t'UUAIVTUB.
PREVENTION AND O?RE
As the season advances, and Dysoutcry, Cholera Mor
tals, attended with Fevers, aro booomlng common, a
1'REVKNTION for the ASIATIO ClluLEItA Isa necessi
ty with every individual aud ovory family.
In tho last visitai lou of Cholora In this country, Dr.
HUMPHREYS' SPECIFIC was regarded, whorover the
pressuroon his timo ollowod it to bo lntroduoed, as the
surest PREVENTIVE and moBt e?Tuctual CURE given to?
Of thoso who use tho PREVENTIVE faithfully, only
about five per oent. w?ro attacked, and ef cases treated
the mortality was less than four por cent.
One-half ounco vials.$1.00
Pocket cassa, thrco three-quarter vials, and book of
directions, complote. 8.00*
Family cases, throo ouo-oauoo vials, and book,
Bent bv mall froe on receipt of prlco.
ANCHOR 8YPHILOID, cures Gonorrhooa, Qleot,
Old Urinarr Complaints.$3.00
STAR 8TPHILOID (enuc- ol throo bottles and book),
eurea recent Syphilis, Chancros, Buboes.k5.00
Bent by mall on receipt of price.
Specific Homeopathic medicine Company,
No. 6G2 Broadway, Now York.
KING & CASSIDEY,
XV. A. Siiuivi?:,
A. W. RCKBL ?Ac CO., Retail Asenta,
No. 231 KINO-STREET, 4th dOor above Market-st.
April 14 stuthOmos Charleston, 8. O.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERN
Thoy purify strengthen and invigorate,
They create a healthy appetite.
They aro an antidote to change o water and diet,
They overcome effects o i dissipation and late boura.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
They prevent mlaamatlo and intermittent fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They core Dyspepsia and Constipation,
They cure Diarrheas, Cholera and Cholera Morona,
They cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache,
They are the best Bitters In the world. They maka
the weak strong, and are exhausted nature's great ra.
storer. They are made of pure St. Croix Rum, the cele
brated Calisaya Bark, roots and herbs, and are taken
with the pleasure of a beverage, without regard to age
or timo of day. Particularly recommended to delicate
persons requiring a gentle stimulant. Sold by all uro
eera, Druggists, Hotels and Saloons. Only genuin?
when Oork Is covored by our private U. 8. Stamp, Be
ware of counterfeits and refilled bottles.
P. H. DRAKE* OO.,
No. al Park Bow, "Now York.
October 93 stutb It
KATH Al It ON IS FROM THE OREEK WORD
"Kathro, " or "Kathalro, " signifying to cleanse,
rejuvenate and restore. This article ia what Ita nama
ihrniflea. For nnviarvlnff. r*?"?-"-o -"?*> i??*iutlfylngth*>
inman b air, It Is the most remarkable preparation In the
vorld. It la again owned and put up by the original
iroprlotor, and Is now made with the same care, skill
?nd attention which gave it a aale of over one million
lottlea per annum.
It la a most delightful Hair Dressing.
It eradicates scurf and dandruff.
It keeps the hoad cool and clean.
It makes the hair rich, soft and gloBsy.
It prevents the hair from falling off and turning gray.
It restores hair upon bald heads.
Any lady or gentleman who values a beautiful head
f hair should use Lyon's Katbairon. It Is known and
sed throughout the civilised world. Sold by all ra*
pectable dealers. DEMAS BARNES k CO.,
October 38 atnthlyr New York.
ISAAC E. HEftTZ & CO,,
Factors and Auctioneers,
STo. SOI EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
ISAAC E. HERTZ & CO.,
No. ?Ol EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, 3_ O-,
I AVE COMBINED THE SHIP BROKERAGE WITS:
their OENEUAIiCOM-dI88ION ROtjINESS, and
e now prepared to procure FR?IQHTt* and OHAR
?R8. Masters of vessels having no direct Consignees
n also obtain Freights or Oharters bj* applying?.
IO. A. IIOI'I.KY k CO
DTTET, HDOHET k 00.
M. P. HALL.
RAVENEL k OO.
WILLIS ft OHISOLIff.
Inno ia 3mo
M. M. QUINN,
i/liolesale & Retail Dealers
8WSPAPERS, STATIONERY, ETO,
?To. 697 KINO-STRKKT,
KARLB8TON, S- O.,
he latest issues of the press always on hand,
nbscriptlons received and Goods deliveredor tot*
?dod by Mall or Express. ?r
11 OAflH ORDERS will be promptly attended to.
ebruary 27 i y
WHOT.IMaXl AHD BKTAIl, DXAUOs Ol
RIILLINERV AND FAMF GOODS,
>RY GOODS TOYS ?Seo.
No. MOA KlNU-STltlliUT, c-inneston, B.C.
AT NEW XUBK PRIUK?.
rVorkville paper copy for two months, and wed
'.""""'.* ' '_M 'vmniverTT^
IK SDBSOBIBEB HAVTNO RETURNED TO LHB
Olty, -will contract for all kinds ol HO?BE-BDILB.
AND ?KPAIBiaa. W. H. OBUTOB,
t Dawsok k Brucxi?AN's.Vo? IfKsSSSSsT^
rUH BA8TBHN MU. GA. JOUilNAl.
P?BU8HBD EVER? SATURDAY MORNINO IH
^Nto5rn?r52S?ettaT,,l<>' * ?" ** W* *' *P"T
SSahS?'."?,1!?ww *" Mntt*,a MTAnoatts/tstit, i
ifltoi t??;jri? , hStach? *? ,i