Newspaper Page Text
Tile Daily ?S'e^v^s.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 1, I860.
BT OEOBOB r. rnENTICE.
'Tis sad, yo? sweet, to listen
To tho soft winn'b gent?o swell,
Ann tblnk ?.?. hoai tlio music
Our childhood loved so well;
To uazu ou' ou iho eve,
And tho lionnilleBS flolds of air, .
And feel ?yalu our boyhood's wish,
To roaiu like angels there.
There aro many droims of gladness
That cling around the past,
And from the tomb of feeling
Old thoughts como ihr. ngtng fast;
The forms wo lovod ao dearly,
lu the hanpy days now gone,
Tho beautiful aud lively,
So fair to look upon,
Thopo bright aud gontlo maidens.
Who seemed so lormod for bliss,
Too glorious and too heavenly
F? r such a world as this!
Whoso dark soft eyes seom'd swimming
In a si'B of liquid light,
And wuose locks of guld were streaming
O'er brows so sunny blight.
Like the brightest buds of summer
They have fallen from tho atem;
Yet. uh ! it ia a lovoly dream,
To fade from oarth liko them.
And yet the thought ia saddening,
To muse on such an tboy,
And fe 1 that all th? beautiful
Aro passing swilt away I
That tho fair ones whom wo love.
Grow to i nch loving breast,
Llko tendrils of tho clinging vine,
And porlsh whero they rest.
Me ting or* the Colleton Bar,
At a meeting of tho Colleton Bar, held at Wal
terboro', on Tuesday, tho 10th iust., O. P. Wil
liams, Esq., waB requested to preside, and, on
taking the Chair, presented the object of the
meeting id the following romarkB :
Gentlemen of the Bar:
Misfortunes, not singly, but in battalions, have
como upon us dnriuit tho last five years. Our
State has Buffered the devastating euee a of lire,
Bword, postilouce aud fumino, aud this day finds
UB impoverished and humbled. God grant that
these afflictions which wring our souls may im
prove our heurta, and draw us nearer to Him who
never judges but lu mercy, and while He acourges
loves the offender still. Let ua look up, then, in
hope, and Tejoico that tho Court onco more eits
within these walls ; that we are assembled once
more within this Bar. It is a harbinger of coming
good-tho majesty of the law is about once moro
to reign supr?me. But, gentlomen, as we again
resumo our accustomed places here and look
around us, we find vacant chairs and misa familiar
faces. Since the Court last sat here, our brethren,
D. S. Henderson, Jusiah B. Porry, and Josiah Be
don, Eaqa., have coated to live, and we shall seo
them no morel No moro shall we meet thom
hero in fierce but friendly conflict. No more shall
we soo thom at our social gatherings. They
have preceded us : one iu the morning, one in tho
meridian, aud one in the evoning of lifo. Lot us
profit by the lesson here taught us, and heed the
warning, "Bo yo also ready, for in such au hour
as ye think not the Son of Man cometh." Should
there havo been auy heart-burnings between any
of ?b and our deceased brethren, let them forever
ceaao ; aud if they had auy faulta (who has them
not?), lot them bo consigned to oblivion. Let us
cherish only tho memory of their virtues.
We are assembled here to offer our tribute to
tho momorie- of cur departed friends, and you,
gentlemen, will du ample justier* to their memory.
The meeting is organized, and ready to hear from
The. following preamble and resolutions woro
thon prosontod by Bodeut Campbell, Esq., and
Whereas, It bag plo?o?a Almffthty God, in
nio ?u?.rui?iiio providence, to remove hum oui
midst our brethren, Daniel Sullivan Hondorson,
Josiah Bedou Perry, aud Josiah Bedon, Esqs.. it
bohoovoB ua to bow with resignation to tho Divine
Will. At the same lime, we deem it our duty and
our privilege to expresa, in sonic public manner,
our respoct for the memory of the dopartod.
In Mr. Henderson, tho Nestor of our Bar, we
have lost an example of public and private virtue
rarely excelled, and an cxamplo of industry, sys
tematic and uuwavering attention to business,
'worthy of our highest cmulatiou. Commencing
lifo amid circumstances the most discouraging
without tnonoy and without friends-he, by tho
unbending integrity or his character, and per
severing attention to the duties of bia profession,
built up for himself a name which ia identified
with the history of our community. But it waa in
rivate life, amid tbo quiet scenes of home and
resido, that his character shone brightest.
Generous, amiablo and affectionate, his largo
family and numerous friends have sustained by
bia losa a wound which even tho healing hand of
Time cannot cure. Full'of years and honors, ho has
boon gathered to his father/-.
In Mr. Perry our Bar has lost one of its abl?st
membora. In the midst of life, strong in health,
robuat in body, vigorous in miud, he waa sudden
ly, In an instant of timo, cut off from life. Ae a
lawyer, -he waa devoted to his profession, and am
bitious of its honors-an able counsellor and an
eloquent advocate. In the social relations of life
he was affable and courteous.
Henderson and Perry 1-those had tasted the
awoota and blttera of lifo; had in the forensio
arena received soars in many a stormy conflict.
But Bedon ! tho young, the gallant, the gifted,
just opening upon a oareor which promised so
much of usefulness and-honor-he, too, has beon
taken. Full of life and hope, conecious of talents
of no ordinary character, strong in the d?termi
nation to win in the battle of life, be entered the
lista with a light heart and a willing hand. When
the bogle note of preparation rang throughout
the land, and our beloved country marshalled hor
hosts for the coming confliot, he was found among
tlie foremost in the gathering ranks of war, whore
he fell a martvr to our loved but lost canso.
Resolved, Thorofore, that in the death of Daniel
Sullivan Henderson, Josiah Bedon Perry, and
Josiah Bedon, our Bar has sustained great loss.
That while wo mourn them dead, wo will still
endeavor to keep alive the memory of their vir
That a copy of thoBO resolutions bo handed the
families of the deceased, and that they bo pub
lished in the Charleston papera.
Cablob Tbaot, Esq , then arose and paid the fol
lowing tribute to the memory of Mr. Bedon, in a
feelingand earnest manner :
Mr. Chairman :-There is one of those who
have passed from amougat us, of whose uncom
mon merit* I would express my sincero and un
bounded admiration. With my seniora of the
deceased I waa not ao much thrown in aooial in
tercourse aa with him. Them I knew ohiefly in
the transaction of business. Him I know as an
associate and a friend. Intelligent, modest,
earnest and oandid-brave, generous*, courteous
and trae, Josiah Bedon was of a mould of which
men are not ordinarily mado. It has been my
fortune to have known moat of the more promi
nent yocng men ol' the State in late years, and it
is my deliberate conviction that of them all there
waa no nobler man than be. Ab a lawyer he
would have adorned the bar by his character and
bis intelligence. As a citizen, he would have
adorned the State by his life, and benefltted it by
his example. As a man of cultivation and refine
ment, he was an ornament to society; and as a
soldier, he exhibited a supremo devotion, auoh as
the noble-hearted could alone have felt. Un dor
standing him as I understood him, I have often
thought, frequently expressed, and would here
repeat, that ho was a son of whom a parent in any
time might well have been proud, and that dis
tinction belonged to a bonae that produced Buoh
. scion aa ho. Well assured am I, when thinking
Of bim, and of those bravo hearts who died with
him, that of those gallant gentlemen who, on
that fatal evoning, fresh from their native soil, in
defence ot ita honor, and in vindication of their
own high manhood, stood, against fearful odds,
"In tho hush of oospora'?on,
Not to conquer but to die,"
no one mel his fate mora Uko him-bim who was
.like beyond fear and beyond reproach-than
What that fate was is unknown to as. Whether
hi? spirit took its flight amidst the thunders of
battle, or flickered for weeks in tho cheerless
walls of tho enemy's hospital, is bid from our
knowledge; but wo know to our grief that, an
soothed by tho tones of affection-u-?watched by
the oycB of devotion-unburiod by the hands wf I
kindred-tho admired 01 men, and the beloved of |
woman, ceased to bo amongst us forever.
When his Honor Judge Dawkins resumed his
seat upon tho Bench, Mr. Williams roso aud said :
Mau it please your Honor :
Hinco the Court last convenod hore, Doath has
claimed as his victims three of tho members of |
tho Colletoi? Bar-Daniel S. Henderson, J ?miali B. |
Perry, and Joaiah Bedon, Esqs.; and the Bar has
this morning (aocording to timo-honorod custom)
hold a meeting to offer its tributo to tho memo
ries of our departed brotbren, and the consola
tion of its sympathy to their respectivo families
and friends. These proceedings I havo boon
instructed to present to the Court, and in doing
so, I discharge a duty to mo especially end.
When I carno nore in 1342 a law student, I found
Mr, Henderson in full practice. Mr. Perry was
thon a boginner in tho profession, with tho late
Albert Ithett, Esq., us his copartner. Since that
time I havo known thone gentlemen not only in
the associations of private life, but also as com
petitors at the Bir, aud I am persuaded that the
contests of the forum failed to poison the current
of good fellowship that should alwaya flow among
the fraternity of the law, Mr. Henderson waa a
aolf-made man : a graduate of the South Carolina
College; he obtained his education by hie own
exertions, and he stood a living examplo of tho
reward that awaits honest industry and exalted
aspirations. As a lawyer, Mr. Henderson was
faithful to bis client, yot generous to his oppo
nent; and while bo liatod fraud*and subterfuge,
he was nevertheless charitable in his views of tho (
motivos and conduot of others.
Re was careful and diligent in business,
commanding tho respect of all, and has left to bia
children tho enduring horitago of a good namo.
Mr. Perry bad more advantages of fortune to aid ?
him, ana be mado use of them. While he might j
bave indulged in inglorious oase, he, neverthe
less, labored in his profession with an industry
far surpassing that of many of us who aro driven
by necessity to the unwelcome tusk. Mr. Perry's
exertions wero orowned with success; ho wore tlio
honors of his profession, and died Solicitor of this
Circuit. He was an astuto, diligent, untiring law
yer. Whoever triumphed over him earned his
honors. In private life, as husband and fathor,
both theao gentlemen wcro unexceptionable; and,
whilo tbeir loss to tho State is a public calamity,
to tbeir respective families it is irreparable.
Those two gentlemen died at home, surrounded j
by thoso connected to thom by the tendcreet ties.
Not so my young friond, Joalah Bedon. Far from
his family and kindred, he fell on the field of bat
tle, yielding his life in dofonce of tho honor, the
interest, and the glory of South Carolina. Of all
the gallant spirits that have perished in this (to
ua) unfortunate War, there was not one more
noblo than ho. Bravo, generous, charitable; with
a heart of capacity sufficient for all his friends:
with a cultivated intellect, refined manners anti
finished address, ho waa homo factus ad unguein.
How ho would have eucccoded in his profession, I
know not; but if superior abilities insure succosb,
then sucos was in his grasp. With your Honor's
permission, I will now read the proceedings of the
meeting, and roquest that tho Court will order
the same to bo outored on its Journal.
Mr. Williams having read the proceedings,
Judge Dawkins addressed the Bar in an eloquent !
and feeling manner, stating that it had boen his j
pleasuro to know the two eldest of tho deceased,
personally-having attended college with Mr.
Henderson, and having boen associated with Mr.
Pi;um* in the Legislature. Of Mr. Bedon, ho had
hoard onough to convince him that the eloquent
tributo which had beeupaid bia memory waa well
dos er ved.
At the close of ITis Honor's remarks, tho Clerk
was instructed to enter the proceedings on the
records of the Coxirt.
Tbc Presiaent and the Colored People.
INTERESTINQ INTERVIEWS BETWEEN A RKPRESENTA
TIVE OOLORED MAN AND SENATOR SUMNER AND
The New York Times of Thursday publishes a
communication from a v.ritor well-known to us as
au intelligent and honorable gentleman, detailing
the particulars of interviews held by a colored
man, who is laboring for tho olovation of his race,
with certain public men. Tho name of the col
ored mania P. B. Bandolpb, who is, according
to * the Times? correspondent
An author of reputation, having written, among
other works, "Tho Philoaophy of Immortality, or
tho Preadamite Man," a book that has beon re
peatedly published in England and this country
and been highly praised by the London Times.
For fourteen vears lio has been a lecturer and
speaker, and for a tittle held forth weokly in Now
York, to a large and respectable audience of white
people. Was delogate to the World's Convention
1853. At the Sjvaouae National Convention, 1864,
composed of colored people from evory State in
the Union, he preaented a "bill of rights," which -
has since boen known as the colored people's)
declaration of independence. In I860 Mr. Ran
dolph viaitod Turkey, Arabia, Egypt, Paleatine,
France and England, seeking information regard?
ing the origin of the human race. The result oi
his observations were published in a volume
dedicated to President T.'ncoln. While abroad
he heard of the deapei.to struggle for na
tional existence going on in the United States,
and returned home to offer his services to his
country. Mr. Lincoln gave him an interview, and
told him his field was educational, not that of
the soldior, and suggested that he would bo moat
useful as a teacher to bia people in the South.
With thia suggestion he went to New Orleans,
where he has been busily employed for the last
two years. He commenced with thirteen pupils
and ended with six hundred, composed of all aorta
of peoplo, and all freodmen; bis t-uocesB in impart
ing instruction waa beyond bia moat aangnine an
ticipations. When the five mill tax of General
Order No. 38, issued by don. Banks for tho sup
port of the public schools, waa revoked by Gen.
Beard, there being no money to sustain the color
ed schools, scores of teachers and thousands of
scholars were oast Ioobb upon the world. Mr.
Randolph, finding that he could no longer be neo
ful, in April last reeigned his situation, and ma
tured the plan of raising monoy by voluntary con
tributions in the North to sustain in New Orleans
a colored school of high grado, entirely discon
nected with the Qovernment and all political bias
-alone devoted to educational purposes-Mr.
Randolph insisting that tho best way ia to educate
the blacks, they being quick to learn, leaving to
time and circumstances tho problem of their poli
Arriving in Washington on Thursday last, Mr.
Randolph, with his written project in band, 'at
once started oat to get the indorsement of the
loading atatoamon of the country, not to ask
monoy. but the moral influence of their names as
au Indorsement of his sohemo. United States
Honr.tors Nyo and Wada signed his paper and said
kind words: Judge Kelley and Gen. Banks, of tho
Houeo, bad done the same. Everybody seemed
to greet bim with an* approving smile, when he
was doomed to a terrible moral oold-wator bath,
more oh lling because so unexpected. In his
poregrinations he found himeolf in the room of
that especial friend of the colored man, Mr. Sum
ner, of Massachusetts: (o this distinguished phil
anthropist he road his paper and the names al
ready obtainod, approving his plan to establish
his school. Mr. Bandolpb. states that Mr. Sumner
-jrnilly refused to sign the paper beoause he said
?io did not know Mr. Randolph. Mr. Bandolph ro
g lied that be did not want any money-mt roly Mr.
amner's name, as an approval of his soheme
to build up a sohool for the education of tho
freodmen of Louisiana. Mr. Sumner flatly,
and in set terms, refased to give it. He said he
had such projeote presented to him every day,
bat that he had made It a rale never to lend his
name to anything. "But," urged Mr. Randolph,
"possibly, Mr. Sumner, the great influence of
your name might be the meaos of establishing a
dozen schools'for the education of the freedmen."
"I oannot help it," rcpUod this-friend of the
colored man. 'I Caunol holp It. I am corry for
yon, bat I can't give you my "name," and he might
nave added, in the langaago of Amlnadab Sleek:
"I oarn't do it" "Won't you ace*pt. Mr. Sumner,"
said the Indefatigable Bandolph, "the testimony
of roaponeible gentlemen who have known mo for
tweuty yoare, ami will indorse my cbaraotor and
honesty of purpoau?" The.kind-heartod Mr. Sum
ner uttered bia emphatic "No," tbtit ia bo ramiliar
to poraouB attending tho ?Senate; and Mr. Ran
dolph, with a heavy heart and considerable be
wilderment, loft tho august proaonce-Mr. Sum
ner refusing to eay oven that ho sympathized
with any projoct for tho education end olovatiou
of the freedmen aud accelerating Mr. Randolph's
departure! by Bonding after bim the consoling ro
inark: "I don't want anything to do with you."
Mr. Randolph thou repaired to tho White
House and sent in bia card to the Prcsdcnt, do^
tommie?! to tako hie chance? in that quarter. Ho
soon Bocured an interview, which ia described aa
In about half an hour Mr. Randolph was po
litely shown, not into tho ordinary rocoptiun
room, but Into the President's library, whoro ho
mot tho President, who kindly opouod tbo inter
view by iuquiriug, "What ia your griovanco?"
naturally supposing that Mr. Randolph had come
ou Boino personal matter. Mr. Randolph eaid :
Mr. President, our colored schools in Louisiana,
ainco tho suspension of tho military tax aud the
returu of property held by the Froednien'a Bu
roau to its owners, havo gono down, and to-day wo
havo not one-tenth of the pupila, toaohore or
sohools we had a year ago. My mission ia to en
deavor to raino a public sentiment at tho North in
behalf of tbo freedmen of Louisiana, and to pro
euro voluntary assist anco to eatablieb a school of
high grado in Now Orlo ans, where colored chil
dren may be taught and colored mon and womon
may be propared to become teacbera of our
Mr. Johnson. That air, ia a laudable object, and
ono wbioh I entirely and boartily approve of; for
the more a mau knows the botter aro his chancea
of boing a good and useful member of Bocioty.
The colored man, Uko the white, needs ?ducation,
and the sooner ho re?oives it the better will it no
for all concerned. If the profeaaed friends of tho
colored people would dovote moro attention to
tho work of education, and lees to politics, it
would bo greatly to tho benefit of your raoe. I
have boen accused of being inimical to the true
interests of tho colored people; but this ia not
true. I am one of their boat friends; and time,
which trios and testB all, will demonstrate tho
faot. I bave owned slaves (but never sold one),
and never ill-treated them. It I had tbey would
not regard mo with tho affection and reepeot thoy
do to thia day.
Mr. Randolph. I bave just seen a man who
was onco one of your slaves, and no tolla mo of
your kind treatment to him and his fellows. I
was glad to hoar that from snob toatimonyj for I
bad been led to believe, from some whom I now
begin to think uso tho negro qu stion as a po
litical one, that you wero not a friend of the
Mr. Johnson. You will find, sir, that those
who iry to ride the negro into political power, and
uso bim as a hobby, are not the men to stand by
him when he wauts useful friends. I once said I
would be the Moses of your people and lead thom
on to liberty-liberty they now have ; and the re
sponsibility in a large degree is now placed upon
your pooplo to make the best use of this nowly
acquired position. How must yon do that? Not
by sitting down in idleness; no. sir. Liberty
moana the manly assumption of all the responsi
bilities devolving upon good oitizens, the necessity
of labor aud tho enjoyment of the fruits of labor,
to foster education, morality, virtue, eelf-respect,
solf-relianco, and every othor quality which goes
to make up a true man.
Mr. Randolph. I heartily agreo with you, Mr.
President, and I come here to-day to ask your in
fluonce and the use of your name to assist mo in
my desire to do what I eau to elevate my pooplo.
Mr. Johnson. Of course; certainly. Lot mo boo
your paper. Tho President took it, read it, and
appended his signature,and thon continued: I am
aware that great abudoa have existed iu tho South
ern otates Hinco the closo of tho war, and that in
somo instances violenco has been usod toward tho
rocenth/' omaucipatedTelaves. I oarnestly rogret
and d?procato this state of things, but the abuses
alluded to follow iu the wake of all great civil com
motions and revolutions. It cannot be expected
that men who have for four years beeu malo
f-u.iUar with the, blond aud carnage of war,
who have suffered the 7obb of property,
aud in ho many instansfs reduced from affluence
to poverty, can at onco r.-sumo thooalm demeanor
and action of thoso citizens of tho country whoso
worldly possessions have not been destroyed, and
whose political hopes have not been blasted; and
the worst view of this subject affords no parallel
iu violence to similar outrages that havo followed
all civil commotions, always loss in magnitude
than ours. But I do not believo that this-to-be
regretted stito of things will last long. "Why ?
Because capital aud labor are mutually dependent
upon each othor; thoy aro controlling powers in
tho State, aud must act harmoniously together,
else chaos reigns. Now, the freedmen from the
lahor part of tho South-they aro at perfect
liberty to go whore thoy please on the wide
domain of the United States; if tbey leave the
South, what thoa ? Why their places will bo sup*
plied by i"\_izration, or the land will Ho idle, and
capital must find new channels clsowhero than
the Sontb. Meanwhile, constant loss to both
parties is going on. It la therefore the policy and
interest of both capital and labor to make the
best possible terms with eaoh other, for it is the
interest of the freedman to stay at home, and get
the best pousiblo pay for his services, and for tho
Elanter or capitalist to treat bim so that he will
avo no inducement to omigrate, bnt remain and
become useful as a laborer; and, believe me, the
freedmen. who are bettor understood South than
tbey eau be at tbo North, will eventually have but
little causo of complaint on account of the treat
ment by their former masters, provided their
educational interests are properly secured.
Professor James H. Oablislb.-From tho
Abbovillo Press wo learn that this gentleman, ac
cording to his custom, is making a generous use
of his vacation, by devoting the same to tbo
furtherance of all that is good and noble, both in
in Church and State. Speaking of a Snnday
School celebration at Abbeville, the Press says :
Then carno tho address of Professor James H.
Carlisle, of Wofford College, Bpartanburg, which
was tho crowning attraction of the morning ex
ercises. Pr foBBor Carlisle is known to most of
our roadere aa an accomplished scholar and at
tractive speaker; distinguished equally for the
originality and depth of his reflections. He has
a rare faculty-that whieb is oharaoteristio ol' tho
highest minds-of simplifying truth, and uko
bim "who brought down philosophy Irom heav
en," he enforcoB it by tbo most ingenious and apt
illustrations. Identified for a long time with the
thoughts and habits of children, ho deliverod one
of the most appropriate, suggestive, practical dis
courses we havo ever listened to. The duties of
life-its grave significance and solemn responsi
bilities-the reciprocal obligations of pupils and
instructors-the lasting nature of early impres
sions and the uiicohhoious influences of personal
character-wore touched upon in an easy and
colloquial, yet earnest and improfsive style, by
one to whom they seemed the subjects of familiar
study, and who brought to their illustration and
enforcement the fruits of profound thought, and
of extensive reading and observation, we shall
not attempt an analysis of the address, which oo
oupied moro than two hours in the delivery, and
was listened to with unabated intorest to its closo.
a a a
General Frank P. Blair has taken tho first
stopa in two suits for damages for libelr one
Against Hon. J. Lin na ay, of Iron ton, Mo., Radical
candidato for Obngross from the Third District,
for ?letter published iu the Democrat on the 17th,
and charging Blair with having bought a planta
tion down South with the proceeds of cotton plun
dering; and the otho, against the Mississippi
Democrat, for the following, contained In a Wash
ington special of the -3d inst.: "Frank Blair, in
his MisBodvi Bpoochos, having palpably charged
that the members of the Missouri delegation now
in Congress, who served in the Union army, were
a set of horse tbiovos, facts will soon be published
to show that Blair, when oampaigning in South
Carolin?, did not hesitate to appropriate silver
waro and china to bio own private use."
Darlington, 8. 0.-A t a meeting held at Dar
lington C. H. on the 23d inst., we learn from the
Southerner the following gentlemen were ?looted
Delegates to the Contention:
Col. John H. "Williams, Oran D. Lee, B.W. Boyd,
W. B. Tinxmons.
esr ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Drn. F.
IJAUOH and P. GOUGELMANN (formerly employed by
Roikkonneatj, of Paris), No. 699 Droadway. Now York.
ear away with bpectaoles.-old eyes
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or M edi rum
Pamphlet mailed tree on receipt of toa cents. Addrost
I. B. FOOTE. M. D., No. 1180 Broadway, Now Yoik.
* November 9_
ea-DARBY'S PROPHYLAOTIO FLUID.-THI8
nrticlo ?b not of foreign origin, but Is indlgonouB to tlio
South. ProvlouB to tho war the demand for It was ox
tenslve. During tho war Professor DARBY furnisbod
it for our military hospitals, where it was most efficient
in preventing Erysipelas and Gangrene. Ile has now
resumed Its manufacture, and wo doubt not It? h?Io-|
will correspond to its merits, which, we believe, are
accurately stated in tho advottlsement.
July SO mwfI3
tO- HYGIENIC WINE-THE GREAT IM
PORTED TONIO.-It 1b utterly different from alcobolio
trashy butors. It was endorsed by fifty.six members of
the American Medical Association, leith their signatures,
Baltimore, May 1, 1806. AU physicians who oxatnlno li
unhesitatingly approve It It is the BEhT TONIO FOR
LADIES known. Ssmplo eases sent on receipt of $16.
LAMBERT k KAMPING, Importers,
Nos. 31 and 38 Broadway, New York.
MUSCAT PERLE- flnost Table Wlno
N. B.-Samples sent to pby-lclans,' with formula, free
of charge._ mwflmos June 25
W COLGATE'S HONEY BO?P.-THIS CELE*
BBATRD Toilet Soap, In such unlveruel demand,
a made from the choicest materials, le mild and
o mo li lent in Its nature, fragrantly seem eil, and
extremely beneficial in its action upon the skin. For
sale by all Druggists and Fanoy Gooda Dealers.
February T lyr
jW ITCH I ITCH! ITCH! SORATOHI
80RATOHI SORATOHI WHEATON'S OINTMENT
will cure tho Itch In 48 hours. Also oures Salt lib o um,
Ulcers, Chilblains, and all Eruptions of tim Skin. Price
60 cents. For sale by all druggists. By Bending 60
cents to WEEKS k POTTER, Sole Agonts, 170 Washing
ton street Boston, it will be forwarded by mall, free ol
postage, to any part of tho United Btates.
Juno . 6mos
Sar BATOHBLOB'S HAIR DYE!-THE ORIGINAL
and best In the world I The only true and perfect HAIb
DYE. Harmless, Reliablo and Instantaneous. Produces
Immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out Injuring the hair or akin. Rem?di?e the ill effects t
bad dyes. Bold by all Druggists. The genuine Is slguoc
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
REOENBRATTNO EXTRACT OF MILLEFLE?BB,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, New York.
August IT _lyr
ear special notice_--greatoars from
little acorns grow." The worst diseases known to the
oman race spring from causes so smaU as to almost
ely detection. The volumes of aoiontino lore that fill
the tables and shelves o j tho medica fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate these fat to.
Then guard yourselves while you may. The smallest
pimple on the akin toU-talo and Indicator of disease;
It may fade and die aw a 3 from the surface of tho body,
bu wlllreaoh the vita ii, perhaps, at last,and death
?lethe resu and Ana close. MAQOIEL'S BELIO08
DYSPEPTIC, au DIARRHEA PILLS cure where all
others fall. While for Burns Scald 1 Chilblains, Outs,
and all abrasions of the skin. MAGGIPL'S Salve is In
fallible. Sold by J. SIAGOIEL, Ko. 43 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at as cent? per box.
September 26 lyr
to- THE WEEKLY BE PDi. RECORD 0a2
OHASED at H. P. HUGO'S, Market-street, a-d M. M
auTNH'B, Klng-atroot, at which places Dcwub?.; ?ui tv
er No nantr* ? 111 be sold from the Office flarn
TI--OI n?V'.r? -. - . I .
?A smile was on her Up-health was In her look
strength was in her stop, and in her hands-Plakta
A few bottles of Plantation Bittkiih
Will euro Nervous Headache.
" Cold Extremities and Foverish Lips,
" Sour btomaoh and Fatld Urcatb.
" Flatulency and Indigestion.
" Norvous Affections.
" Excessive r'atlgue and Short Breath.
" Pain over the Eves.
?. Mental Despondency.
" Prostration ; Groat Weakness.
" Ballow Complexion, Weak Bowels, ho.
Which aro the evidence of
LIVER COMPLAINT AND DYSPEPSIA. '
It Is estimated that st>ven-tenths of all adult ailmonta
proceed from a deceased and torpid liver. Tbe hillary
secretions of the liver overflowing into tho stomach pol
aon the entire system and exhibit the above symptoms.
After long research, we are able to present the most
rema* kable cure for those horrid nlgbtmaro' diseases,
tbe world baa ever produced. Within one year oVer six
hundred and forty thousand poraona hare takln the'
Plantation Bitte as, and not an Instance of complaint
has come to our knowledge I
It Is a most effectual tonto and agreeable stimulant,
suited to all conditions of It io.
The reporta that it relio? upon mineral substances for
Its active properties, are wholly faiae. For the satis
faction of the pabilo, and that patients may consult
their physicians, we append a list of Ita components,
Oai.irata i>abk.-Celebrated for over two hundred
years in the treatment of Fever and Ague, -Dyspepsia
Weakness, eto It waa Introduced into Europe by tho.
Ocunt-ea, wlfa of the Viceroy 01 Tera, In 1040, ana
afterwards sold by the Jesuits for the enormous price oj
its own weight in tilver, under the name of Jesuit's Paw.
den, and waa Una1 ly made publlo by Louis XVI King
of Franco. Humboldt makes especial reference to ita
febrifuge qualities during his South American travels.
Cakcauilla Babuc-For diarrheas, ?collo and diseases
bi the stomach and bowels.
Dandbuon-For inflammation of the loins and drop
Ohamomilb Flowxbs-For enfeebled digestion.
IiAVZMOicn FnowxBs-aromatlo, stlmulanttnd tonto
highly invigorating in nervous debility.
Wikxcbobjikm-For scrofula, ?heumatlam, etc.
ANI8H-An a rom olio carminative; creating flesh,
muscle and milk; much need by mothers nuning.
Also, clove-buds, orange, carraway, coriander, snake
* Another wonderful ingredient, of great nae among
the SpaDlBb ladles i-f south America, Imparting beauty
to the complexion and brilliancy to the mind, is yet un
known to the com tuerce of the world, and we withhold
Its name for the present.
Roohibtkb, N. Y , December 38,1861.
Messrs. P. H. Dilame k Co.-I have been a great suf
ferer from Dyspensia for three or four yeera, ead had to
abandon my professi? n. About three months a?o I
tried the Plantation Bitters, and to my great Joy I am
now nearly a well maa. I have recommended them In
several cases, and, aa far as I know, always with signal
benefit I am, respectfully yours,
Rev. ?. B. OATHOBN.
Pun.AiiHLvniA, )0ih Month, 17th Day, 1863.
BBSTXOTKn .J'Biatn):-My daughter has been muoh
bnnotttu-d by the nae of thy Plantation Bitters. Thoo
wilt aend me two bottles more.
Thy friend, ASA OTJRRIN.
BnanuAM Hor/sm, Obioaoo, 1U, 1
Ftbrmiry 11,1869. j
Maesas. P. H. Daaaa k Oo. :-PL ano aend na another
twelve cases of yeur Plantation Bitters. As a morning
appellier, they appear to have euperseded everything
else, and are greatly esteemed.
Teure, Aa, GAGE k WAITE.
Arrangements -are now completed to supply any de
mand for this article, whioh has net heretofore been
The publlo may rest assured that In no oase will the
perfectly pure atandard of the Plantation Bn-rsas be
departed from. A""pery bottle bear* the fac-tiirMe af our
signature ?nasteel p?alesiayv wing,er It canna* b*gen
Any perte* prttendii
bulk or by th* gallon, ii_,_ _
of refilled bottle*. Se* that our Private Stamp is Vum*
?ma van over every otra-.
Bold by all Druggists, Grocers and Dealers throughout
P, H. DRAKE ft CO? New York.
April HO frnwly?
Any perton prtitndimg It tttt Putirrano? Brrrsas in
.a twiddler and importer. Bettor*
IN THE CITY I
CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE SUBSGB1BER BEOS TO
inform his customers, and the
public generally, tnat in order
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 SACKS.
I Former Pr?tent
FINE BLACK CLOTH F?Lh DRE88
FROC*f COATS.138 $33
FINE BLACK CLOTH F?LL ?HESS
FROCK COATS. 35 30
FIFE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
SACKS. 20 l8
FINE BLACK CLOTH HALF LINED
SAOKS. 11 li
FINE FRENCH SILK MIXED BILK'
LINED SACKS. 32 23
FINE FRENCH 8ILK MIXED SILK
LINED SACKS. 31 27 .
FINE ENGLISH OA88. FULL LINED
BACKS. 20 22
FINE FRENCH MOUNTAIN DEW CA8S.
SKELETON SACK. 24 20
HARRIS GREY CASS. 8KELETON
SAOK:. 21 l8
OHIYROIT CASS. SKELETON SACK.. 20 1
BUPEB ENGLISH MELTON SKELE
TON 8AOK. aa l8
DARK GREY AND BROWN HA in I.lN
EDCA8S.8A0K. 14 li
COLORED ALPACA SACK. 0 6
WHITE LINEN DUCK 8ACK8. .$11, $7, $0, $10, 0, S
COLORED ALPACA SACKS. 8 7
BROWN AND GREY TWEED SACK... C 6
BROWN LINEN DUCK SACK. 0 6
BROWN LINEN DUCK SACK. 6 4
BROWN LINEN SUITS, 8A0K, PANTS
AND VEST. 10 8
BLACK 8ILK ALPACA SACK. 8 60 7.60
BLACK8ILK ALPACA BACK. 7 6
BLACK ALPACA SACK. S 4
BLAOK FRENCH DOE OA89. PANTS.. $16 l8.
BLACK FRENCH DOE CASS. PANTS.. 13 11
BLACK FRENCH DOE OA89. PANTS.. 13 10
FRENCH SILK MIXED CASS. PANTS.. 10 13
FREN OH SILK MIXED OA68. PANTS.. 16 12
FRENCH SILK MIXED CABB. PANTS.. l8 10
LIGHT COLORED ENGLISH MELTON
PANTS. l8 1
LIGHT COLORED FRENCH CASS.
PANT8. 14 11
OHIVBOIT CASS. PANT8. 13 10
STRICTLY ENGLISH CASS. PANTS... ID 12
LIGHT COLORED CASS. PANTS. 7 6
HAIR-LINED CASS. PANT8. 9 8
LUPINE HAIR-LINED CASS. PANTS.. 8 7
FRENCH DRAB D'ETE PANTS. 13 10
FRENCH JOINER CLOTH PANTB. 13 9
ENGLISH DRAB D'ETE PANTS. 7 6
BLACK ALPACA LINED PANTS. 5 4.60
COLORED CASS. PANTS. 6.60 4.60
COLORED OA88. PANTS. 3 2
LINEN AND COTTON WORKING
PANTS. 2 1.50
BLACK OLOTH VESTS (BILK BAOK).. 11 0.60
BLAOK SATIN VESTS. 7 0.50
BLACK 8ILK ALPACA VESTS.,. 6.60 4.50
COLORED SILK VESTS.J... 7 0.60
COLORED SILK VESTS. 13 10
BLAOK AND WHITE ENGLISH 0A8S.
VESTS. 8 8
BILK MIXED FRENCH OA88. VESTS.. 7 5
QUEHN'S OLOTH VESTS. 0.60 4.00
HAIR-IKED CASS. VE818. 6.60. 4.PO
BROWN LINEN DUCK V*_3TS. 8.60 I
BROWN LINEN DRILL VE8T8. 3.60 3
WHITE MARSEILLES VESTS. ?7 and 0 $6 and 6
A FULL SUPPLY OF TUB
FINEST SHIRTS 11 COLLARS MADE
Together with i Large Lot of
GLOVES? NECK TIES. _c"
Which win bo Bold at oorrtspouding Low Priooi.
_t_r- The Prloo la plainly mtrked on e_oh artiole.
Gapt. B. W. MoTureous,
AB USUAL, WILL TAKE GREAT PLEASURE I_f
accommodating hil n-lend*, ina the public In goneraL
AT THIS PLAOE, who aro r*pootf-Lly invited to <___.
WM. MATHIMN, IfiBNT.
No. S19 Ki?g-?treet,
OHABLBBION, S_ ct