Newspaper Page Text
The Daily News.
MONDAY JMOltN.NG, AUOUST C, 16G6.
Tile King of Prussia as a Correspondent
Hi? Account anil Dttc r 1 pi lo nvt tl?e Until?
Tho following letter from the King of Prussia to
the Queen was communicated to a privato oircle
in Berlin July l8 It coutains an interesting ac
count of tho groat battlo of tho 3d of July at
Hor-Its-, July 4,1866.-Frilz(?he Crown Princo)
loft mo at two, a d K.rl (Princo Frodoriuk
Charles) al three in tho aitornoon, after a council
of war, at which it was roaolvod to grant tho troops,
exhausted by marches and engagements, one or
two dava' rout. At half-past ten, P. M., however.
General Voigta-Hhetz carno to mo again to report
the result or the day's rcoonnoitoring, which was
to tbo effect that large masses of tho ouotny had
beou moving from Josephstadt to Koniggratz, on
this Hi-lo of the hlbe, from eight o'clock in the
morning till throe. Prisoners stated that tho
army was concentrated round Koniggratz, be
tween tho Miio mid tho lli.-itritz. It was there
fore proposed to m? to take advautago of the fa
vorable circums'auco that tho onomy soouiod in
clined to fight upon this side of tho Elbo, and to
offer him battlo. For this purpose tho First Army
was to take up its position, with tho Second, Third
and Fourth Corps in the centro, having Sadowa iu
its front; General Herwarth, with his one an?', a
half corps, to tako the enemy in tho left flank from
Nedlands*, and Fritz, with iho Second Army, tho
Guards, the First, Firth and .suth Corps, advanc
ing from Konigititiof-with his left wing to tho loft
of tho Elbe-to attack the ho-tilo right.
It was not till midnight that I lind arranged
everything with General Moltke, and appointed
my start to take place at five o'clock in tho morn
ing, the army having to commonco its march at
two. I had nearly four (Germtni) miles, to drive,
and could n?,t yet feel suro of the correctness of
the surmise that tho enemy was on this nido of
the Elbe. Hut i's truth ?us ascertained only too
soon. When I mounted my horeo at tho littfo vil
lagoofDub it wa" raining, and tho rain lasted,
with short interruptions, throughout tbo day.
Evou at that timo, ?Alien dtiving past tho troops,
I waa continually .heorod.
The battle bopan just at oight o'clock, with the
artillery fire of tim .e.ond corns, as I arrived at
Sadowa, aud took up my positlou upon a hill; this
corps was on my right. The Horn division (the
Eighth) crossed the Bristriz atSadowa and attack
ed the wooded heights in froot, but gained little
ground owing to tho obstinacy of the d?fonce.
The Seventh division (Franm rky ) extended itself
upon the left with a similar undecided result.
Herwarth, advaucing from Nechanitz, carne after
an hour and a had into the fight, which was con
stantly maintaiuod by us for firo hours, and con
sisted mainly in an artillery contest, intermixed
with infantry attack? upon tho wooded mountains
Wo awaited the arrival of the Second army with
longing, for in thin long artillery dud our batte
ries several times expended tneir reservo ammu
The infantry contest vacillated backwards and
At last we discovered the first signs of the ap
proach of the Guards, hat were unable to soo the
attack which took pi oo on the other side of a
hill, and we could only guess at it from tho ene
my's flank position. Notwithstanding this, bow
ever, and in spite of Herwarth'a gradual but very
Blow advance, the enemy -till stood firm in tho
centre. The Ninth brigade (Schimmelmann), the
body-guard, and the Forty-eight h regiment, were
now pushed forward to support the attaok upon
tho centre. ,
I rode through the regiments, which rcceivod
me with l-md cheers, wnile the bands played
"Heil Dir" (the Prussian national hymn) in
marching-a thrilling moment. Suddenly the
artillery fire in the contre slackened, and cavalry
was asked for- b proof that the enemy began to
waver. I now quitted my post, an victory began
to declare itself through tue flank attack of the
Bocond army, and rode forward with the cavalry
Here I first came upon'tbe Second guards division
and the Fusilier guards iu full advance, tambour
battant, with twelve just captured guns in the
The enthusiasm that burst forth when these
troops saw mo is indescribable. The officers rush
ed to kiss my hands, which 1 was this time obliged
to allow, and ?-o it wont on, under fire certainly,
but ever forw ird, and from one troop to another,
everywhere greeted by never ending hurrahs.
These are moments one must have lived thrungli
to understand, to comprehend. In this way I met
the troops of the First, Sixth aud Fifth army
corps; also an infantry regiment; only tho Eighth
Jager battalion of the Eighth corps, ano the
Seventeenth regiment of the devouth; the others
wero too far advanced in pursuit of the enemy.
Our oavalry n?iw burst forward, and a murderous
cavalry engagement took place right before my
eyes, ?be enemy was completely overthrown,
and the s -ene, which I rode over directly altor
wards, presented a horrid spectacle, strewn with
cut down Austrian:?, dead and aliro. Thus the
infantry again advanced to the valley bordering
on the Elbe, when fn-ni the other bank ensued
very heavy grenade ure, under which I carno, but
was withdrawn by Bis mark's aurions remon
I still continued riding about to greot troops I
had not yet seen, when I mot Mutiua, Wurtem
berg and Bonni. All these meetings wero inde
scribable. Steinmetz and S? rwarth I did not see.
What a sight the battle-field presonted.
Wo counted thirty-five guns, but fifty seem to
have been taken, also several flags. lu all direc
tions lay heaps of muskets, knapsacks and cart
ridge boxes. Up to the present we havo 10,000
prisoners; fifty oapturcd ofli.ura are here.
But now for the reverse of the medal. Our loss
is not yet ascertained, but it is large. You will
have heard that Gen. Hiller, of the Guard, has
fallon-a great loss.
Anton Hohenzollern has four bullets in his log;
I have not heard how he is going on; he is said to
have shown immense bravery.
Erokert ia badly wounded; also Col. Obernitz, in
The First Guards have suffered so heavily that
two battalions have boon formed into one.
You may fanoy how great was my excitement,
and of the most various kind-joy aud sorrow. At
eight o'clock I at last met Fritz with his staff.
What a moment, after all we had gone through,
and on the eveuing of such a dayl I g .ve him
the order Pour le Sterile with my own hands. The
tears poured down ins cheeks, for he had not re
ceived my telegram graining tho distinction
therefore a complete surprise.
More verbally when wo moot. I did not reaoh
here until ten, without any preparations, so bad
to camp npon a sofa.
? ? ?
r? u p..Icon tiuwy.
[From the London Times, 21st uti.)
Tho Emperor Napoleon is unwearied in his en
deavors to bring about a suspension of hostilities.
Not only is th<> Empire peaco as to its o-vu imme
diate policy, but it exerts itself with commonda
ble zeal to act as a herald of peace among mon.
With such humano and benevolent intoutions it
dees not seem easy to understand how the Arbi
ter should mike so littlo impression on tho stub
born minds of the b'lligi-rents. It is certainly
from no want of consideration and deference ou
their part, or .mm any opou slight to his authori
ty. With the Prussian Govornmout the Cabinet
of the Tuileries keops up, as we are told, "the
most cordial and intimate relations." From Aus
tria France received tho ilrst solicitation to stand
between her aud her victorious foe. As tu I aly,
there are snob old dobts of gratitude for favors
received, and snob ?pen a. counts for benefits to
bo oonferred, that a serious divergence of opin
ion between Napoleon Hi. and Victor Emauuel
II. would seem to bu altogether impossible. That
there is a hitch somewhere is very evident, never
theless. The Emperor of tbo French does not find it
diffioult to bring either Austria, on the ono sido, or
the enemies of Austria, on the other, over to his
views. The puzzle* is bow to get thom to agreo
to the same views, nith one accord and at tho
same time. Winn Austria iu in tbe yielding
mood, "all would'go well if Prussia could only be
made to' listen to reason." When Prussia has ac
ceded to eertain proposed -?onditions, "an armis
tice may be signed immediately if the reply of
Vienna be in the affirmative and Italy give her
assent." It is a pity Pruasia, Austria and Italy
cannot be oluseted with France for only five
minutos, for negotiations of this natur o cannot
be carried on by telegraph, and it takes three
days for a courier to carry dispatches between
Parta and King William's headquartera, end not
much 1? 1.H lor M. Jleiinotti to pasH from the Prus
nilli to lh?? Austrian outpoot. Tho question of
i .?..co or War miy, however, bo feiid to Ho in a
imtxbcll. Prussia limits hor ?lomando very near
ly ?otho exclusion or Aii-triii from the now Fede
ral or Imperial combination sho is preparing for
Germany. Austria is determined to proceed to all
ratiwnmasj rather than submit, to sueb oxcluuiou.
The task that the French Emperor lum taken upon
birnsoll amounts, thou, to a reconciliation between
tho "to beor not to be." No wonder if the Moni
teur gives tho Parisians hopo of poaoo every
morning at break taut; no wonder ?r ita ovouing
edition ?lipidien fresh evidenco of uninterrupted
hostilities. Just at tbi-j momont it is Anu
ir?a that complains o? the oxorbitaut de
mands of her ailvereary, notwithstanding
that tho "basis of an arrangement be
tween tho bolligerontH bad boon recommended
by tho Court of tho Tuilorios;" it is Austria who
is determined to continue tho war. Even if the
mediator bad obtaiucd (?io Qvo days' armistice ho
proposed, according to tho rumor current last
evening in Paris, it is difnoult to Bay which of the
contending parties would have derived tho greater
benefit from bo short a respite ; for, on the one
hand, it is clear that Austria, who has collected
so largo a host within and around the walls of
Vienna, munt needs exhaust all her public and
private resources by tho dnilv consumption of a
multitude almost ontnumbcring the ordinary
population of hor capital ; and, on the other.
Prussia, however anxious ?ho may bo to bring all
hor forces to boar on tho strong position of Floris
dnrf. must bo awaroof tho pro?ariousiiesBof hor
position ; of tho enormous extent of the invaded
territory ; of tho great distance of her main army
from her basis of operations ; of the daily in
creasing danger of interrupted communications,
and consequently of the necessity of striking
the groat decisivo blow with tho least possible
delay. But however anxious both partios may
naturally bo to find nn issue out of their proeont
difficulties, a general battle must he a matter of
maturo deliberation on oithor sido. Ou the one
hand tho Anerinna aro too well awaro of the ad
vantage that their great city and their broad rivor
and lio fortified bastions of Florisdorf securo *'n
their favor to bo tomi.ted out ?if thoir intrenohed
camp and join issue in tho opeu March feld wich
an onemy by whom they havo boon twico worstod
in the li?ld;*ai*d, on the* other hand, the Prubsiaus
have the alti mat ive hotweon a direct attack on
tho Floriedorf ramparts, for which they will have
to wait till Uusy eau bring up their heaviest siego
artillery, and an attempt to cross the river either
. b ?ve or, bolow Florisdorf-an operation fnll of
difiicully and danger, aud which must task tho
ingenuity of thoir gcnorals and tho endurance of
their troops, and occasion a considerable loss of
most precious time. Most of the army of tho
Crown Prince is still at Prcrau and ProBsuitz,
mieking Olinutz; for, although tho main Austrian
army of the North, after rallying and recruiting
atOlmutz, hae been sent on to Vienna, still
Iienedek holds Olmutz with a large garrison, and,
however deficient in strategy, he has pluck nod
enterprise enough in him to take advantage of any
ovoretght or over-confid?moe of his enemy. Nor.
however friendly the population of tho invaded
country may hitherto havg shown itself to the
Prussians, can they havo any aeourity that its pa
tience and good will may be proof against the
heavy contributions that an army muet needs levy
in the country it occupies, and against the disgust
and humiliation that the presence of a foreign sol
diery sooner or lator is sure to awaken. The Prus
sians themselves, however, seem freo from all un
oasiness, and hasten their maroh at the rato of
twenty-five miles a day. But the AuBtrians also
exhibit an equal confidence, and tho remembrance
of tho many defeats they have endured has no
other effect than to inspire them with & burning
desire to avenge them. A last appeal to the for
tune of arms aud the defenco of their capital seems
to bo the all-ahsnrhing thought of the Austrian
Government. Of tho uncertain disposition and
expectant attitude of the Huugarians, of tho de
mands for nationality and self-government of the
Gahciant-, of the outcry for a Constitution of the
Sty nans, no ho d is taken. Let Austria secure her
existence as a German Power, and her accounts
with the subject racea will bo easily settled. Nei
ther do the Austrian rulers seem to Buffer their
aitention to wander from the groat work they
liHve in hand on the Danubo to their remote and
comparatively triiliug interests lu Italy. With
their garrisous safe in their fortresses, they allow
Cialdini free access to Venetia and the occupatiou
of its open cities-Padua, Vicenza, Troviso, Bel
luno, Foitre -whenco ho mav at his pleasure push
on aa far as the Piave. Nor aTe thoy deterred hy
all the success of tho Garibaldians at Cocdino and
Fort Ampola from recalling 12,000 of their best
troops fromjTrent, and bringing them by way of
Innsbruck to Vienna. Wero the worst to happen,
and Au-trin once moro to succumb in her last
grapple with Prussia, aho would, in all probabili
ty, not lose more iu Italy than sho had already
liando up her mind to resign: but should thoro bo
a chango for the hotter-should Austria's pro
verbial power of endurance and reaction under
adversity meet at this juncture the same reward
they have deserved and obtained on former occa
sion?-should Austria win a battle -the chango
would soon be f> It as much by her lukowarm
friends and wavering allies as hy her disaffected
subjects, and as much by her enemies to tho north
us to the south of the yups.
Proclumritlon by J nuit-s Stephens.
James Stepuehs, tho chief organizer of the
Irish Republican Brotherhood, issued the follow
ing important address latoly : .
Fenian Buothebbood, )
OaUOxaii Office, July SO, I860. \
BnoTHF.na: The fenian Brotherhood, au auxil
iary branch of the actual home organization, and
subordinate to that organization, has and had for
its object and dut*, direct assistance to Ireland.
Worked in etriot accordance '.vith this, its solo le
gitimate aim, the Ionian Brotherhood will he of
servico to our cause, but it must ho misohitivo ?e,
and might be big with ruin if otherwisoused. Does
not tho inflexible logic of facts known to you all,
apeak trumpet-tongued in confirmation of this
truth? True, when applied to any period of the or
ganization at present, this truth has peculiar force
and slKuilioance. For the day for which we have ,
yearned and toiled through many years ia imminent
and inevitablo on this vital point, let no man be
mistaken, or try and cloak his motives and aims
in a simulated skepticism. Wo fight for freedom
on Irish soil this very year. Mind, it is no longer
a queation of "battle or diseoutinn." I repeat,
the mon at home have resolved to fight this year,
1 and Unlit they will. Under such circumstances, a
solemn and glorious duty devolves on you. I will
nit ask are you willing to fulfill thia duty and re
deem the name of Irishmen on thit continent,
being every day m? re and more convinced that
you aro not only willing bnt determined to do bo.
lou will not again allow yourself to be misled by
false lighte, hold forth to allure ?ou from duty
and Ireland. The straight road, lu our case, is
the true one home. Irish freedom muet be won
on Iriah soil. You will not look for aid to any
Government till we at home are up in arms. Even
then you will not expect moro from any Govern
ment than recognition as a belligerent. This
will bo amply sufficient for our purposed, and
thia, once wo are holdiug our own, shall be at
onou accorded. Could R? publican America do loss
for us than monarchical Fnglnud so readily does
for all the worl?? Assuredly not. And we loon
fir no moro, freoly as our blood bau flown for
these States. But if you hold yourselves of all
Governments, how much inoro bo must you be a
(1 p-mient of mere party. Our cause is too sacked
for tho politician. You feel this, and you know
bim fr m sa?l and bitter experience. Therefore
I need uot warn you against thoso who, in tho
name of tins party or tiiat, aud on the strongth
of cloudy promises, would gain your (votes
for the coming election. Thus to be won is blind
ly to be sold. You are not blind now, and so
when a mau of life-long indifference to Ireland,
or of years of hostility to tho prosont movement
to i- hor freedom, becomes bu idenly enamored
or our cause, you can fully oatimato hie sincerity.
Our work ia for Ireland, and not for the politician.
Hia hottest sympathy would freeze the Irish
heart. Give him your support and he stabs your
country. Tho Fenian Brotherhood rocognizes no
party, and must be used by none. Therefore, I
expeot, and Ireland expects, that no truo patriot
-no momber of the Fenian Brotherhood-will
lend himself officially, or allow himself to be offi
cially used, by any politician or party on this con
tinent. It is my doty to add that any officer who
so lowers himselr, or who would try to lower the
dignity and effectiveness of our order, shall bo at
ouce removed from oftlco.
Faithfully ?rid fraternally yonre,
JAMB RTRP^EVM. 0. O. I. B.
Oamanche ludion?, ara inuuatrioualy stealing
loxan horan*. * . ?
JWDAUBYS PUOPIIYLA?TIO FLUID.-THW
article is not of foreign origin, but ia ludlgonous to tho
South. Previous to tho var tho demand for It wa! ox
tonstve. During tho war Professor DARUY furnished
It for our military hnepltals, where it was most efficient
in prcvoutlug Erysipelas and Oangrcno. ne has noir
resumed its manufacture, and wo doubt not Its sale
will corrospond to ita merits, which, wo believe, aro
accurately stated in the advertisement.
Jnly 80 _mwfl3
SOT HYGIENIO WINE-THE GREAT IU
PORTED TONIO.- It is uttorly different from alcoholic
trashy bittere. It wa? endorsed by flfty-n i membors of
tho American Medical Association, wifA f *i?ir signatures,
Baltimore, May 1, 18C-. All phynielaos who examino it
unboaltatlDgly approve it It is the BE_T TONIO FOB
LADIES known. Samplo canon sent on receipt of $18.
LAMBERT k KAMPIN?, Importers,
Nob. 31 and 33 Broadway, New York.
MU80AT PERLE-finest Table Wine.
N. B.-Samplos sont to physician?, urith formula, free
of charge mwl_mos Juno.5
j?-ARTIFICIAL EYEB.- ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and Inserted by Drs. F.
BAU cn and P. QOOOELMANN (formerly employed by
Roiasonk-ao, of Paris), No. 699 Broadway. New York.
ear AWAY WITH SPECTACLES_OLD EYE??
-ado new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents. Addrosi
I. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1180 Broadway, Now York.
*V*r COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP_THIS CELE
BRATED Toilet Soap, in such universal demand
s made from the choicest materials, is mild and
?montent In Its nature, fragronlly scouted, and
oxtromety tneneflcla.1 in its action upon the skin. For
?isle by ail Druggist- and Fancy doods Dealers.
February 7 lyr
JW ITCH I ITCH I ITCH I 8 O R A T O HI
SCRATCH I SCRATCH 1 WHBATON'S OINTMENT
will cure tbo itch in 48 hours. Also cures 8alt Rhenm,
Dicers, Chilblains, and all Eruptions of tho Skin. Price
60 cents. For sale by all druggists. By sending 60
conte to WEEKS ft POTTER, Sole Agents, 170 Washing
ton street Boston, it will be forwarded by mall, Ireo ol
postage, to anspart of tho United States,
June 4 . GmoB
sar BATCHELORS HAIR DYE1- THE ORIOINA1
and best ha the world I The only true and perfect HAIR
DYE. Harmless, Rollablo and Instantaneous. Prodooea
Immediately a splendid Black or natura) Brown, with
oat Injuring tho hair or akin. Remedies the IU effects o
bad dyes. Sold by all Druggis te. The genuine is signed
.VILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Al*o.
BEOENERATINO EXTRACT OF MIXL-FLEUBS,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
CHARLES UATOHELOB, New York.
August 17_ lyr
ear B P 101A L NOTICE.-?'OBEATOAK8 FBOV
little acorn* grow." The worst dlaeasea known to thf
oman race spring from causea so small at to almost
ely detection. The volume, of solentta. lore that fill
tho tabica and sholvei o itho medica fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate these facts.
Then guard yourselves while you may. The smallest
pimple on the skin tell-tale and indicator of diaeaas;
It may fade and die awa from the Burface of the body,
bu wlDreach the vita . i, perhaps, at hut,and doatb
*iethe reau and Una close, MAGGLEL'B BILIOTJB
DYSPEPTIC, an DIARRHEA FILLS cure where ali
others falL While for Burns Scald . Chilblains. Outs,
and all abrasions of the skin, MAQOIFL'8 Salve lu in
fallible. Sold by J. fKAOOIEL, No. 43 Fulton-at-oct,
New York, and all Druggist?, at 36 cents per box.
September 36 lyr
"A smile waa on her Up-health waa in her look
strength waa in.hrr step, and In hor hands-P-akta
A foW bottles Of PLANTATION BtT-__
W1U cure Nervous Headache.
.' Cold Extremities and Feverish Lips.
" Sour Stomach and Fetid Breath.
" Flatulency and Indigestion.
?? Nervous AffocUons.
" Excessive Fatigue and Short Breath.
" Pain over the Eyes.
" Mental Despondency. ' .
" Prostration ; Qreat Weakness.
.. Sallow Complexion, Weak Bowels, Ao,
Which aro the evidences of
LIVER COMPLAINT AND PY8PEPSIA.
It Is estimated that seven-tenths of all adult ailments
proceed from a deceased and torpid liver. Tho biliary
secroUons of the liver overflowing into the stomach put
son the entire system and exhibit the above symptoms.
After long research, we are able to present the most
Tcma?k-.lr cure for thean horrid nightmare diseases,
the world has ever produoed. Within one year over six
hundred and forty thousand persons havo taken the
Plu-htation Bitte us, and not an instance of complaint
has como to our knowledge I
It Is a moat effectual tonlo and agrcoable stimulant,
suited to all conditions of life.
The reports that it relio* opon mineral substances for
its active properties, are wholly fa.no. For the aaUs
lactlon of the pubUo, and that pa?tente may consult
their physicians, we append a list of Its component?.
Oa-ihata ?.auk.-Colebratod tor over two hundred
years in the treatment of Fever and Agne, D> speiisia
Weakness, ?to It waa Introduced into Europe by the
Count-as. wif. of the Viceroy ot Peru, In 1-40, and
afterwards sold by the Jesuits for the enormous price of
its own weight in t?ter, under the name of Jesuit's Pow
der*, and waa fin? ly made publie by Louie XVI King
of trance, humboldt makes especial reference to Its
febrifuge qualities during his South American travels.
Oasoab-ul-. Babk-For diarrheas, colic and disease?
oi the stomach and bo-ela.
Dandelion-For Inflam maUon of the loins and drop
Chamomi-k F_ow___-For enfeebled digestion.
Lav-kdxb Flowxes- -romitlo. stimulant and tonic
highly Invigorating m nervous doblllty.
WiKT_jto___ri-For scrofula, heumatlsm, etc
Anibb-An aromatic carminative; creating flesh,
muscle and milk; much need by mothers uurslng.
Also, clove-buos, orange, carraway, corran der, snake
Another wonderful ingredient, of great nae among
the Spanish ladies uf *ouih America, Imparting beauty
to the complexion and brilliancy to the minc, ia yet un
known to the commerce of the ???brid, and we withhold
ita name for the present.
Roc-SB-KB, N. Y , December 38, 1841.
Messrs. P. H. Dbakx ft Co.-I have been a great suf
ferer from Dyspepsia for three or four years, ead had to
abandon my profeta! n. About three months ago 1
ried the Plan lotion Bitters, and to my great joy I am
no* nearly a well maa. I have recommended them In
several cases, snd, as far a? I know, always with signal
benefit. I am, re> pectfully yours,
Bev. J. 8. CAT HORN.
rnixADE-PUiA, 10 li Month, 17th Day, 18.2.
B-SPKOTsn .__*?>:-My daughter has been much
bonailtta-d by the use of tby Plantation Bitters. Thou
wUt send me two bottles more.
Thy friend, ABA OUBR_Nv
. Bnr.iiUAN Hourn*. Chicago, I1L, 1
Fabru-ry 11, 1803. )
Messbs. P. H. Djj.a__ k Co. :-Pl-ase send ?is another
twelve cases of youi Plantation Bitters. As a morning
appetiser, they appear to have superseded evorythtug
else, and aro greatly enteomed.
Yours, ft. , GAGE A WAITE.
Arrangements are now completed to eunpiy any de
mand for thla article, wblob haa net; heretofore boen
The pubho may rest assured that in no case will the
perfectly pure standard of the Plantation 1?itt_h_ be
departed from. Every bottle bears tht facsimile of our
signature on a steel plaie engraving, or it cannot be gen
Any person pretending to tell Plantation Br.__ in
bulk or by the gallon it a twindler and impostor. Ben art
of refilled bottles See that our Privais Stamp is Vtatv
Ti-ATCn over every cork.
Sold by all Druggist?, Qrocera and Dc_la__ __rc_gbo_t
P. E. DRAKE & CO., New York.
ear BOENRST A BUB-8 BBGKIVK TBK
latest Mew York DAILIES every afiernoju. Prloe le
conte, st.mi Apru t
IN THE CITY !
CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE SUBSCRIBER BEGS TO
inform his customers, and the
public generally, that 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 aocomphsh
the desired objeet, regardless of
Annexed will be found a List
of some of the loading articles,
showing the present and former
FBOCKS AND SACKS.
FINB BLACK OLOTH FULL DRESS
FROOK COATS...$38 $33
FINE DLAOK OLOTH FULL DRESS
FROOK GOATS.. 35 30
FINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
8A0KS. 20 l8
FINE BLACK OLOTH HALF LINED
SACKS. 14 11
FINE FRENOH SILK MIXED SILK
LINED HACKS. S3 28
FINE ? It EN OH 8ILK MIXED SILK
LINED SACKS. 31 27
FINE ENGLISH CABS. FULL LINED
BACKS. 28 22
FINE FRENOH MOUNTAIN DEW OA88.
SKELETON 8AOK. 24 20
HARRIS OBEY CASS. SKELETON
SACK. 21 l8
OHIVROIT CASS. SKELETON SACK.. 20 16
8UFER ENGLISH MELTON SKELE
TON 8AOK. 22 l8
DARK (.IiliY AND BROWN HAIR LIN?
ED OASS.-HAOK. U 11
COLORED ALPACA SACK. 6 6
WHITE blMEN DUCK SACKS., til, $7, $0, $10, 8,6
COLORED ALPACA SACKS. 8 7
BROWN AND OBEY TWEED SACK... 6 6
BROWN LINEN DUCK 8AOK. rj? f *S> ?-J
BROWN LINEN DUCK SACK .._.,.... 6JL 4 \
BROWN L-.NEN 8DIT8, SACK, PANT'S . .
A-?.?? VE8T. 10 li
AOK SILK ALPACA SACK., 8 60 7.60
BLACK 8ILK ALPACA SACK.' l' 6
BLACK ALPACA SACK. 6 4
BLACK FRENOH DOE CAS9. PANTS.. $10 13
BLACK FRENOH DOE OA8S. PANTS.. 13 11
BLACK FRENOn DOE OA88. PANTS.. U 10
FRENCH SILK MIXED CASS. PANTS., l8 . l8
FRENOH 8ILK MIXED OA88. PANTS.. 16 12
FRENOS SILK MIXED OA8B. PANTS., l8 10
LIGHT COLORED ENGLISH MELTON
LIGHT COLORED FRENCH CASS,
PANTS. 14 U
OHIVhOIT OA88. PANTS. 12 10
STRICTLY ENGLISH 0AB3. PANTS. .. 15 13
LIGHT COLORED 0A88. PANTS. 7 S
HAIR-LINED OAS3. PANTS. 0 8
LUPINE HAIR-LINED OA88. PANTS.. 8 7
FRENOH DRAB D'ETE PANTS. l8 10
FRENOH JOINER OLOTH PANTS. 12 0
EN ULIS H DRAB D'ETE PANTS. 7 6
BLACK ALPACA LINED PANTS. 6 4.60
COLORED CASS. PANTS.. 6.60 4.60
COLORED CASS. PANTS.,. 8 2
LINEN AND COTTON WORKING
PANTS. 2 1.60
"V E "? T B
BLACK OLOTH VESTS (SILK BACK).. 11 9.80
BLACK SATIN VESTS. 7 0.60
BLACK SILK ALPACA VE8TS. 6.60 4.60
COLORED SILK VE8T8. 7 6.60
COLORED SILK VESTS. 12 10
BLACK AND WHI TE ENGLIriH CABS.
VESTS. 8 6
SILK MIXED FRENOH OAS8. VESTS.. 7 6
QUEEN'S OLOTH VESJ?^.-. 6.60 4.60
HAIR-LINED OA88. VESlS. 6.60 4.60
BROWN LINEN DUCK V*.8T8. 8,60 8
BROWN LINEN DRILL VESTS. 2.60 3
rVHITE MARSEILLES VE8TG. $7 and 6 $6 and 6
A FULL SUPPLY OF THE
riNEST SHIRTS AND COLLARS MAD
Together with a Large Lot of
GLOVES. NECK TIES, &c,
Which will be sold at correspondi?,, Low Pricet.
tar The Prioe la plainly marked on each article.
Capt. B. W. MoTureous,
AS USUAL, WILL TAKE GREAT PLEASURE IN
accommodating bis friends, and the pnbtlo In general,
AT THIS PLACE, who are respectfnll/ la vi tod to call.
WM. MAT-THI1M, AGHUtT,
No. 219 King-Btreet.
OHARLE8TON, ?. O.
Ofttiyll * la??*
STOLL, WEBB & CO.
THE SUBSCRIBERS RE*PE<!TFIJLLV
inform their fricuils and cu-tomers that
they have this day MtRKKI) DOWN the
remainder of their gUJUHEB STOCK at
and below cost, He are also now re
ceiving a large assortment of GOODS
atlaped to Mer chant-?' and Waiters'
trade, which has just be<*ii purchased
in flew York, by o .e of the li ra, at the
lowest, cash prices, and will be sold at
CONMBTINO is rAivr of:
1 case 10.4 BLEACHED ?DEETING at $1 per y.rd
A case 10 4 Bleached ShceUiiKjHujiGr
1 caso G-l and 6-1 Pillow CotttsV
1 case 3-4 Lonnclotli, IS and 20 conts
1 (?so 7-8 LoiiKslnth, 20 and 24 cents by ploco
1 case 4-4 Longclotb, S3 to to couts bj i?loco
2 hales moro of Hinno sup?>r EnglluU JLougolothE,
Irish Lim iib at all pricps
7, 8 and 10-4 Bleacliod Table I> unntO.H at low prlcos
Bird Eye ond UusHla Dlupi-ra lu variety
Lluen Sheetings, all widths
Pillow T ?nenn, all -Aldtlis
Damask NapMns and Doy lu? h in variety
Super 8, 10, 12 mid lfl-t Dniiinn.; Cloths
lOandlM Marseilles Qui ts, eupoiior quality, at IS
FOR PLANTATION USE. "
8-4 BHOWN SBEETINGS, FINE AND HEAVY
7-8 Brown Shrettnfts, fine and heavy
4-4 Brown Sheetings, line ond heavy
Cotton Osnobnrge, white and ?tripod, very heavy
40 plecea Bine Denim?, ??sorted
40 pieces Dlao Plata Chocks
40 pieces Blue Stripes, heavy
40 pieces Bluo Plaids, heavy
60 pieces Twill Stripes, heavy
100 pieces Prints at low price
Colored Handkerchiefs in varloty.
A fall assortment of GOODS in our Uno, all of which,
will bo sold at low prlcoa by
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
NO. 287 KING STREET,
Old Staud W. O. BANCROFT & CO.
OPEN THIS MORNING
ONE CASE DeBEGE, AT THE LOW PRICE OP
12J cents i
One cane Wire Crash, 12J cents.
s STOLL, UM & CO.,
( NO. 287 KING STREET.
BLACK LACE SHAWLS
STOLL, WEBB & CO.
SUPER BLAOK BABEGES -s
SUPER HLAOK CH ALLIES
BUPEK BLACK QBENADINES
SUPER 8-4 HARi CES aud
* FRENCH MARETZ.
S?, WEBB & CO. -
NO. 287 KING 8TREET.
LOT COLORED MUSLINS, AT 15 AND 20 OT3. *
Lot Colorad Mua?us, at 30 and 40 couta
Lot French MumI?hh, at 50 and GO cents
Lot French Hambr?o?, 35 to GO cents
Lot Englinh Brilliantes, 25 cents
Lot English Grenadines, 30 cou t?
Lot LihIo Poplins, 40 couts?
jar STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
NO. 287 KING STREET.
PL UN AND STRIPED SWISS MUSLINS
Super Mull Mut-lins j
Super Nainnook Maalins
Plaid Cambrics at all "prices
Biahr.p and Viotorla Lawns
SwisB and O imbrio Edgings
Thread and Valenoiennpa Edgings
Lace and Maslin Collars
Linen beta at all prices.*
An sea ort mont of all GOODS in our lina, bj
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
Ma 287 Kma street..
oTabj 1 wfmlmo