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VOLUME VII_NUMBER 1146. CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 26, 1869. SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
THE HARVARD OXFORD EACH.
LWTDOK, August 23.-The Horning Tolc
graph to-day fans an editorial os tbe forthcom?
ing international boat race, wherein it says:
"One point ia favor of the Americans is, they
are io such a state of high training, of the best
kind. They have not submitted to a sharp re?
gimen for a few months with a view to the par
?calar event, but have been in perfect braining
for the last three years. What hardness of mus?
cio, son n dnees of heart and honesty of lung must
be the* result. It ia almost impossible to over?
rate thc effect snell a state of facts bas opon
the event of the race.. Four young athletes,
kept for thee yea? under conditions to de?
velops every available power, is something
more excellent than the result of a few
Boothe* training. What may oot be ex
peoted from a crew o died opon for a quarter of
an boor's strain wheo they have been at work
for years. Taking oar information as cor?
rect, we should consider the superior hard?
ness of the Americans mora tban a set-off
against the style ol tbe English, and oonohide
that the contest will be mainly a battle of cox?
swains. Whatever the point may be, we trust
til increase of kindly feeling and good fellow?
ship between the two-nations may be one- of
LONDVN, August 25.-The Times comment?
ing, on the race says : "Good judges assert
that the Harvard show signs of over-training.
The river watermen, however, ta vor the idea
that they must win the race. Boating men
generally are divided, tbe majority being in
favor of Oxford."
f WASHINGTON ' NEWS.
WtQHLforo'N, August 25.-The Secretary of j
_ War ban not* returned, -i'
Governor Sen ter, of ! Tennessee, with party",
arrived to-day^ tos-?Ttoe President. They
passed Northward in pursuit of him. ,
Bontwell and Entier will visit the Georgia
Agricultural Fair at MacoD.
Dr. Boolds Baker-has'departed to commence
the canvass in Texas. J
%The Get tye burg identification scheme is a
failure. Most tetters from prominent generals
deplore the movement as tending to tear open
half-healed sectional wounds. - , (
Revenue to-day $315,000.
John B, Read of Tuscaloosa, Ala., bas ob?
tained a patent for making paper tram the cet
ton plant. !
The Cubana have advices to the 16th.. There I
had been BO new action of importance iq Jor- '
dan's Or Qufsada's departments.
ry ' i
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Napoleon is well again. .
David MoDontld, TJ. 8. District Ja ige for
Ohio, is dead.
A colliery explosion han taken place at St.
Etienne, France/ Fourteen persons were kill?
The sit nation at Madrid is unchanged. Sab
arago continues to head the Carlist forces, re- j
ported to be destroyed and dispersed a few
The case of the United States vs. U. 3. Him- j
frt^frtjjTaaritUTtas frsndnksnfc returns to tho J
Revenue Department regarding tobacco, baa
keen decided in favor of tho government. This
erasion involves the forfeiture of Kimball's
atora" "if^M"** %
APPATES IN BARNWELL.
Tjadgri Flatta avat?T the Lawytn-The
Drem th and the Crops-Tae Cerner
BAXNWSU., August 85tb.-Afftairs are get?
ting on more quietly in this eeo koa since the
Sleepy Hollow tragedy. People have apparent?
ly accepte 1 that affitr as the outpoaxing, by
proxy, of their own wrath.
His Honor Judge PJatt baa tbe parties be?
te? him this week, at Black ville, where the
coarta are now held for this county. The
parties, however, belog ali whites, and the
j ?ry two-thirds blacks, it ia not known whether
they will take much interest in the case, bot
probably snooze moat comfortably during the
trial. . . M.:
The lawyer? are complaining that of the
many criminal cases before the court, scarcely
one defendant has employed counsel. The
judge, therefore; appoints a member of the
ber to condnct the ease, and thus bia valuable
serrioee Will be obtained for nothing.
. The crops, which before the drought in Jone
and July were tbe best ever made in this dis- j
triot, have been se??os ly injured, especially j
corn. It is thought noir, emco ae have had
infjrvtahiog rains, that three-ronrths of it cotton
?ron will be made, and probably two-thirds of
a corn crop. A few sections of the county
have not goffered from drought, and there the
crops ?re very fine. Other parts where they j
wore seven weeks without rain, thsre will be al
: The removal of the courthouse from this
piaoe to Blsnkrille, is the absorbing topio
among our people. OX orarse, there are those
on both?skits of the question, who are ready at
anytime to pro ye that his side ia light. Tbe
man, however, who takes twp da j's to reach
the courthouse and 1 wo to return home, is not
easily pei* jaided that it is best for him.
Cotton pi eking will BOOTI co mm an oe in earnest,
and. I presume, the log aban tva? over the coun?
try, yeetpt "stores, " will be brushed ont, and
the goods left over from bst year be burnished
np, until it looks "a'maiat ss gride's the new."
A oft then may be seen freedmen and freedwo
men, and freed children, with bags and baskets,
and some with blankets and some with theets,
(save the mark,) with from one pound to one
hundred ''p?oddmg their weary way" to said
"stores,'' to trade ont their "projuice" mostly
for candy. Last Sonda; was the hottest day
sf this Summer-the thermometer stood nearly
TBS DBODQHT m PHI un EU KIA.-A Phila?
delphia dispatch, dated August 23d, says: "Not
? drop of rain bas fallen here since Augnst
4th, the night of the great whiskey fire, nor
bas tiny account of rain been received from the
interior, except a abort thunder storm on Sat
urday last, about thirty miles up the Schuyl?
kill. AU reporta agree as to the great damage
to corn from the drought iu this State. A
special mee trag of the city councils was held
to-day to consider the water famine. $25,000
was appropriated for the families of destitute
annal boatmen, and power given the chief en?
gineer to take such measures as he m av deem
proper to raise water into the basins at Fair?
mount. The experiment was tried this after?
noon of raising water by means or steam fire
engines. The bill at Fairmount is ninety-six
tes high, and it m doubtful if the bess would
stand the pressure. The result ie not yet an?
-While most of tbe watering places have
bad a remarkably good year, tbe role is not
without its exceptions. It is said that one of
toe largest hotels at Cape Hay is losing at the
rate of fij^hrmdred dollars a week, and two of
thCratot-claea houses at Atlantic City are losing
at sboot tbe same rate. Some of the more
moderate bot?is at both places axe doing very
VSITBD STATES COUBT.
Proceeding* of Ute United State? District
Court for the Western Dis trie tot* South
Carolina- ^ugoat Term, 1869.
[nOK OUB OWN COBBI-POITDETC.)
TWELFTH DAV'S PROCEEDINGS.
GajtKSTiLLE, 8. C., Monday, A rig oat 23 -
The con rt waa opened at ll o'clock A. M., HOB.
George 8. Bryan, presiding.
Henry B. Goodyear, a oitizen of the State of
Connecticut, administrator Nelson Goodyear,
et al, va. Newton Sime, a citizen of South Car?
olina. Bill for iujuuctiou and relief. Mem
minger, Jervey St Pinckuey complainant's so?
Henty B. Goodyear, a citizen of the Slate of
Connecticut, administrator of Nelson Good?
year, et al, TS. James W. Gurley, a eitzen of
the State of Sooth Carolina. Bill for injunc?
tion and relief. Mern minger, Jervey <fc Pinck
ney complainant's solicitors.
Henry B. Goodyear, a citizen of the State of
Connecticut, administrator of Nelson Good?
year, et al, vs. Richard 8. Vv haley, a citizen
of the State pf South Carolina. Bill tor in?
junction and relief, Memm inger, Jervey &
Pinckney complainant's solicitors.
The following order was granted in the
above three oases: This case came on to be
heard on motion of complainant for prelimi?
nary injunction, and, therefore, it ia ordered,
that an iojonotion, as prayed for in the com
plainant'e bill, be granted, enjoining and re?
straining the said Newton Sims, bis clerk, at?
torneys, agents, servants and workmen, from
making any hard rubber for dental purposes,
or in dentistry, or from using any hara robber,
such as ia described in said reissued letters
patent recited in said complainant's bill, in
dentistry, or tor dental purposes, or in the
ahahnlacture of plate: for artificial teeth, or
from selling any artificial teeth or plates for
? setting teeth in which hard rubber is used.
Said injunction to continuo until the final hear?
ing or this case, or the farther order of the
~ In re. W. T. Shumate and A. Blythe, as?
signees of J. W. Grady. v??. D. 0. Hawthorn, of I
tho firm of Grady & Hawthorn. Petition for |
involuntary bankruptcy. W. E. Earle, pro pst.
Hon. B. F. Perry for respondents.
Upon demand in writing filed by the respon
po mien tn to said petition, that tb, e fact of i be
commission of an ait of ban ki u pt cy may be in?
quired of by a jmy, it is ordered, that the
i said issue be* submi ted to a jury as to tbe sol?
vency ol the tirm at this present term of court,
sitting at Greenville, in the County of Green
. ville. Sooth Carolina.
In re. W. r. Shumate and A. Blythe, as?
signees, vs. D. 0. Hawthorn Sidney H. Tur
bvAU, of tho firm ot Grady, Hawthorn & Tur
biflll. Fe tu ion for final discharge. W. E.
Earle, pro pet. Hon. B. F. Perry for respon
' dents. Same order as in preceding case.
; Criminal Docke!. -United States vs. Bon ja?
mill Hoon. Violation ot internal revenue
laws. Defendant pleads guilty, and was sen?
tenced lo pay a fine of one thousand dollars
and to imprisonment for six months.
Tho grand Jury returned into cjurt with tho
following bills and findings, as follows. Tra?
United States vs. Chiesenberg MoAbee. Dis?
tillation without paviuL' special tax, seotions
5, G 7 and 44, July 20,18G8.
United States vs. William Long. Idem,
- "No bill" in tho following case: United
State vs. John Long.
In Bankruptcy.-Ex parte Joseph Duckett,
of Newberry. Petition for Anal discharge.
Garhn gton <t Saber, pro pet.
Tho Registrar. CG. Jaeger, having reported
favorably, on motion, the Judge signed, ander
seal, tbe order and certificate of discharge.
Ex parte R. H. Wardlaw, assignee, in re.
John H. lagon. Petition for sale and to call in
lien creditors and order thereon, dawson A
Thomson, pto pet.
Order of reference to W. J. dawson. Regis?
trar, ta report after notice to lien creditors,
also for repors aa lo lion creditors after notice,
Bx parte ft H, Wardlaw. assignee, in xe. J.
William Power. Idem, idem. Sime order as
Ex parte R- H. Wardlaw, assignee, in re. John
G. Boozer. Idem., idem. '
Ex parte B. H. Wardlaw, assignee, tn re.
Thomas J. McCracken. Same order aa the one
AM ntPO&tAirr DECISION.
In re. John W. Grady, Bankrupt, William T.
Shumate and Absalom Blythe, Assignees, vs. [ i
David 0. Hawthorn-Same vs. David 0.
Hawthorn and Sidney H. Tarbyfill. ? f
These cases involve the same principle and
presented the same state of facta, and were ar?
John W. Grady being a member of the firm [
of Grady ? Hawthorn, and of Grady, Haw- (
thorn fe Tarbyfill, by bis attorney, Governor ,(
Perry, filed bia petition for voluntary bank- ,
rn pt cy io December last, and in bia schedules
showed assets and liabilities in behalf of each (
of thea? firms aa well aa for himself individu- ]
ally. His copartners were not served with a (
copy of the. petition, ot io aoy wise made par- ?
ties to the proceedings. The petitioners in
the present cases were appointed his assig?
nees, and filed their petition by William E.
Earle, Esq., their solicitor, alleging the bank?
ruptcy of Grady, the copartnerships and the
insolvency of th J copartnerships respectively,
and pray ed that the firms might be respective?
ly adjudicated bankrupt, and the aaa eta be ad?
ministered in the bankrupt cy court. Governor
Perry also answered these pot iti tiona, and de?
nying that the parties had committed any act
of bankruptcy, and moved that tbe role to
show canse should be dismissed on the ground
that the firms could not be forced ir to bank?
ruptcy anlese they had done something which
the act declare ?Ito be an act ot bankruptcy;
that the assignees of Grady could not maintain
these proceedings against his late copartners,
and that they were an necessary for the admin?
istration of the bankrupt's estate, und that the
bankrupt could be discharged from his indivi?
du! debts without, the firms going into bank?
- Captain Earle, for the assign?es, replied at
considerable length, adducing a great number
of authorities from the reports and the bank?
rupt authors to sustain the position that Grady
cou ld not be discharged from any of bis debts
until the copartnership debts were paid,, or the
copartnership assets were administered
bankruptcy; that a copy of Grady's petition
should have been served ab inilio on his co?
partners, as these were copartnership assets.
That this not having been done according to
the prescribed practice, the assignees had be?
come the only parties who could proceed ts
heal the omission, and that, as the agents of
the creditors generally, it waa their duty to in?
stitute these proceedings, in order that the
estate might be administered according to the
Bankrupt Act, and the individual assets be ap?
plied to individual debi s, and the copartnership
assets to the copartnership deb's; and that it
W88 unnecessary to allege or prove that the
respondents had committed any act of bank?
ruptcy; but that their copartner, Grady, having
asked for the benefit of the act, it became neces?
sary, if the firms were insolvent, that the as?
sets of the firma sbeuld be administered in the
Court of Bankruptcy.
Governor Perry then sated for au order for
trial by jury, and read the form of demand for
trial by jury, and argued that the parties were
entitled to a trial by jury if they desired, and
could not otherwise be adjudicated bankrupts.
The court refused the motion.
Judge Bryan reviewed the law analytically
and with great clearness, deciding substantial?
ly that the bankrupt, John W. Grady, could
not be discharged of a portion ot his liabilities
merely, but that if at all, lt must be of all of
them, and that this could not be unless the
firm debts were paid; or the firm assets admin?
istered in the Bankrupt Court; that as Grady's
petition had not been served os his ex-part?
ners, it had. became necessary and proper
thal tb? wt'gneea should instituto these
proceedings to brine them in, in conform?
ity to General Orders No. 18 ; that the
estate had to be administered according
to Section 86 of the act, and that this
could not be done otherwise in the present
state of the case than by the proceedings now
instituted by tbe assignees, who are, under
the law, the agents of all the creditors; that
if the respondents denied the insolvency of the
.firms, they were entitled to have that issue
tried by a Jury, but that it was wholly un?
necessary ta show any act of bankruptcy on
the part of the respondents, the copartner?
ships, being respectively insolvent; and the
member of each of them having asked tbe
benefit of the Bankrupt act, the question before
the court became purely a legal one, and that
the firms of Grady & Hawthorn and Grady,
Hawthorn & Tur by ti ll must of necessity be
-Pani Fe val proposed recently to Bos a Bon?
heur. He was immediately rejected.
-The son of Mrs. Homans, who became a
Catholic, has rejoined the English Church.
-General Francis F. Carey is the first public
speaker to take the stump foi Mr. Pendleton
-Tho Springfield Republican thinks that
John T. Hoffman will be next President of the
-One man and one woman believe the Lady
Bvron slander in the United States. H. G.
and H. B. 8.
-Mr. Jefferson Davis' health ia much im?
proved in consequence of his recent tour
thron eh Scotland.
-Miles O'Beilly's poems have sold eo well
that Iiis widow gets a comfortable little for?
tune from the sales.
-Francis Joseph, of Austria, will visit Flor?
ence in October next. Tbe Empress and Arch?
duchess Sophia will accompany him.
-The talk is revived ol' bringing to France,
with great pomp, the remains of tho Duke of
Reichstadt, tbe son of the first Napoleon.
-The Prince Imperial is discovered to be a
fine dancer, a daring hoiseman and to look
like his grand-uncle Oy those who write about
-Mlle. Dejazet is preparing to retira from
the stage, which she bas graced for sixty
seven years. Her farewell appearance will be
in a play by S ardon.
-General Longstreet, the new surveyor of
the port of Now Orleans, has appointed several
colored men to positions in his department.
The Republicans are delighted.
-Bishops of tho Established Church in
England are, during the next two years, to be
allowed to retire upon ?2000 a year, or one
third of their present*revonues.
-Poor men and women in Paris receive two
and three sous for attending somo of the fash?
ionable churches, so that the preachers may
say that they always have crowded audiences.
-At Frankfort-on-the-Main, a journeyman
tailor lately married, who had been betrothed
to his bride for thirty-six years. The bride?
groom was sixty-eight, and the bride sixty
four years old.
-The King of Prussia bad, the other day, a
bad fall from bis horse. He came near break?
ing bis wrist. The horse he fell from was the
me on which he pursued the Austrians after
the battle of Sadowa.
-Mrs. Josiah Mason, a citizen of Birming
?am, England, has erected an orphanage at
Erdington for three hundred children, at a
jost of ?60,000, and haa endowed the charity
with landed estates valued at ?200,000.
-John C. Breckenridge recently made his
irst appearance at the bar since the war. The
theatre of this interesting event was Lexing?
ton, Kentucky, and the case, as a Louisville
papar assures us, was an ''obstrase " one.
-The parents of a Heorew maiden of the
Rhine having withheld their permission to ber
marrying a young Christian, she drowned her?
self, and her lover blew bia brains out. This
tragedy occurred near Caub, a picturesque
locality well-known to tourists.
-On the books of the bank of England there
are five thousand*' four hundred and twenty
nine Smiths, who receive dividends on various
sums in the public stocks. There are also
two thousand four hundred and seventy-eight
Browns, and two thousand one hundred and
ninety bear tb J name of Jones.
-The r jyal family of Prussia bas subscribed
liberally for the Humboldt monument. The
Queen gave three hundred dollars, and tbe
Crown Prince and Crown Princess tivo hundred
dollars. The Feudalists in Prussia have taken
ombrage?t the course pursued by the royal
family in this respect.
-afr. Tennyson and his party were inex?
pressibly annoyed while in Switzerland by tbe
hero worshippers, who stol? every piece of
property that they imagined might have be?
longed to the poet for relied. Even tbe most
worthless articles were appropriated by the
-M'lle Heissler, the morganatic wife of King
Ferdinand, of Portugal, is a native of Berlin;
she is the daughter of an honest merchant
tailor, and nae a member of the Boyal Corps
de ballet. About four years ago she left Ber?
lin, 'went to Paris, and nothing was heard of
her until she was found again by the side of
the king of one of the most ancient houses in
-A son of the late pugilist!o Tom Sayers
has made bis debut in .London as a comic
Binger. He sings a Bong recounting his fath?
er's fistic engagements, and points with a na?
tural pride to the drawers be has on, stating
that they were worn by his father wben he
fought with Heenan in 1860. The sight of this
interesting relic has a magnetic influence on
the audience, who greet the drawers with loud
Mn. PEABODY'S STATUE IN LONDON.-Mr.
Peabody's statue cannot escape the fate of al j
London sta tnary. If no fault is found with the
sculpture, its position does not escape criti?
cism. The Builder says:
The committee went all the way to Borne to
get a sculptor, Mr. W. W. Story, who is an
American, (and an able man, too.) and coul'
rot find a founder to put the work into metal
nearer than Munich-Frederick Miller. After
all this long travel, and the expenditure of
some ?3000, what is the result ? We answer,
with regret, an entire mistake and disappoint?
ment-at leaat for the present. The excellent
philanthropist sits hatless in an ordinary libra?
ry chair, without a single touch of ideality to
make it other than a seated man most awk?
wardly placed among some irregularly-shaped
buildings apropos of nothing, and square with
The first impression on seeing the figure is
that it is something op for sole; the second,
especially if there be a number of persons
gathered round about it,that it is an auctioneer,
not for sale, but Belling. We are not joking,
neither do we desire uselessly to find fault.
Our object is improvement, if possible.
Tbe fig ure cannot remain where it is. Be?
fore the permanent pedestal is ready to be
erected a better site should be found for it,
and a carefully designed canopy should be put
over the statue. The stalwart form of good
George Peabody, io hts coat and trousers, as
he lived, sitting without his hat among the in?
surance offices at tbe back of the Exchange,
in a pelting shower of pea-soupy foe, is a
sight that surely cannot long be endured, even
THE GETTYSBURG GATHERING.
General Lee Can't See It-Only One Con?
federate Officer Present.
Tbe Gettysburg g a th erins, 88 a national af?
faires a poor boflioess. Only one ei-Confod crate
officer is present, and oar old toes may glorify
themselves without the help of men who do
not love them mncb better to-day than they
did in 1863. The day for writing the history of
om* battles has not yet come.
A dispatch dated Gettysburg, August 23,
Colonel Walter Harrison, of Richmond, Ya.,
Adjutant-General of General Pickett's division
during and after the operations around Get?
tysburg, is the only ex-Con federate officer here.
General R. ?. Lee, on the 5th of August,
wrote to the secretary of the Battle-Field
Memorial Association that he had received an
invitation to be present for the purpose of
marking upon the ground by enduring me?
morials of granite the positions and move?
ments of tin armies on the field, and adds: _
"My engagements will not permit me to be
present. I believe if there I could not.add
an vt h ins material to the information existing
on that subject. I think it wisest, moreover,
not to keep open the sores of war, but to fol?
low the example of those nations who.endea?
vored to obliterate the marka of civil strife,
and to commit to oblivion the feelings it on
gendered." General Fitzbugh Lee said in re?
ply to tbe invitation extended to him, which
letter was sent ihroueh General R. E. Lee: "It
will not be in my power to be present, but any
information I possess will be ? cheerfully ren?
dered. If the nation is to continue as a whole,
it is better to forget and forgive rather than
perpetuate in granite proofs of its civil wars."
THE GERMAN TURNERS.
A Peculiar and Praiseworthy Organiza,
tlon-Its Platform and Objects.
Sociability is one of the national character?
istics of thc Germina, hence a majority of them
bave formed themselves into all sorts of socie?
ties, for charitable purposes, physical and men?
tal improvement, and last, but by no means
least, of mutual enjoyment. Among their.nu?
merous societies, that o? the '"Turner Band1'
constitutes a leading feature. "Torner,'' tor
which we have no proper word in the English
language, as lb 3 art is purely German, though
imitated of late by other nations, is a science
which teaches gymnastics, such as fencing,
boxing, jumping, climbing, lifting great
weights, wrestling, and m'Any other similar
' physical exercises, with which, however, men?
tal feats-singing, music, debating, declaim?
ing, Ac-are connected. A brier history of
the origin aud progress of this novel science
novel at least on this continent-may not be
entirely without interest to the public; hence
we will endeavor to give a brief synopsis of
such items in regard to lt as we are able to
gather. Tho aims and objects of the Turner
Bnnd (society) are bast, explained by their
The North American Turner Bund (society)
makes it its principal object to educate men to
a robust physical condition and enlightened
views; to ase all proper ?^eansin the reform of
social, political and religious relations, and the
realization of innate human rights. The far?
ther object nf tbe Turner Band is to promote
all movements based upon rational ideas, and
hence tba Turner's first duty is to combat sla?
very, (now extinct,) and nat i vis rn; to uphold
freedom of conscience, and to counteract all
efforts to suppress any agitations again t human
or democratic, (by which no political party is
meant,) principles. The Turners' Baud con?
siders the management of many or oar public
affairs dangerous to ?rue liberty; hence it makes
il incumbent upon tbe different branches of its
society to enlighten its members upon all politi?
cal topics and to guard against political cor?
ruptions. Farther, it is tbe duty of the Baad
to assist to its utmost capacity io the erection
of good schools, in oider to give the youth a
moral and unbiased education.
The art of "taming," or physical exercises,
has already been practiced by the Greeks at
the time their empire was in its zenith, but
has, from time to tima, been revived since,
owing to the adage that "only a sound body is
able to contain a sound soul." Basedow, in
bis "Philanthropy," whiob appeared in Germa?
ny in 1776, gave the first impulse to that then
obsolete art. Malzmau, in his treatise on
gymnastics, which appeared in Schnepfentbal
in the year 1793, and J. Chr. Fr. Gutsntath,
(who died on the 21st of May, 1839.) in bis
"Gymnastios for tbe Tooth." attracted the at?
tention of pedagogues and scientific men in
Germany lo this manly art. The rising of th J
German people against its oppressors gave the
promulgators of the art occasion to ase tbe
same fer political purposes. Even J. H. Pesta?
lozzi, (who died on the 17th of February,
1827,) Germany's greatest p?dagogue, issued a
work in 1807, at Hfesren, relating thereto.
It was, however, left to Frederick Ludwig
Jahn, abo wes born on the lit h of Aaeust,
1778, and died on the 15th of October, 1852, to
crown the art with success. Hence the namo
of "Father Jahn" is a household word among
limers. It was bim who called into actual
existence tbe resisting spirit against politioal
and ruonarchial oppressions, and wbo told the
people that they must rely on their m?seles
and educate their youth accordingly. In all
the battles which the Germans fought for po?
polar richta and against the encroaching pow?
ers of aristocrats and monarchies, tho 'Turn?
ers" rendered the most valiant services. Many
others ot Germany's most distinguished men,
persons imbued with a spirit of trae liberty,
devoted their time, means and capacities to
the promotion of thia patriotic movement, un?
til it has actually becom J a popular art in that
country, and is now taught in all public institu?
tions of learning.
-s .. SB .. ?
THX MEDITATED WBONQ UPO? VIBALNU.
We learn that a brother of Governor Walker, of
Virginia, now in tLis city, recently had an in?
terview with General Canny, in which the lat?
ter distinctly declared bia purpose to enforce
the test oath against tbe members ot the
Legislature. The object of Mr. Walkei's call
apon General Can by was to ascertain his real
intentions, concerning whic'a many conflicting
statements have appeared in print. General
Canby tola his visitor that Virginia could not
be regarded as a State defacto until after her
senators were elected sud admitted to Con?
gress. Tbeiefore, tho new constitution which
abrogates I he test oath was not now in force,
and members of the General Assembly
(although elected under it) could not bj ex?
empted from taking the oath. Bayoud tins
important point, the military ruler of Virginia
did not choose to be very communicative. It
is evident that he is waiting for more precise
instructions from Washington; and it may be
that he will have to wait for some time yet.
The Cabinet seems to be split ap on the sub?
ject. The more Conservative portion, such as
Governor Fish and Generals Rawlins and Cox,
are said to oppose tho test oath tyranny, but
are overawed by such fiery Radicals as Bout
well and Hoar, and the outside pressure of
Radical senators and Congressmen. Presi?
dent Grant is represented as on tho fence
ready to tip either way according to the pre?
ponderance of advioe, but wo cannot lend tull
credence to thal statement. There is no doubt,
however, that a plot is meditated by which all
the fruits ot the late Virginia elections are to
be destroyed, and that tue present delay is
only tbe hesitation natural to men possessing
some degree of conscience as they stand on
the brink ot intended wrong- doing.
[New York Journal of Commerce.
ROBB EBB rn TBOOBLB.-There has been for
i some lime a band of robbers plying between
the northeastern portion of this and Robeson
County, N. C., to the great annoyance of all
good citizens. We learn that the nest has been
recently disturbed by a posse m Robeson, who
have driven them into the swamps of Little
Peedee. The captain of this .pang of despe?
radoes is named Henry Berry Laramore, who
has fled for safety into the section above stated.
Their foroe has been recently increased by an
additional number. It becomes the duty of all
peaceable citizeos to aid in the capture of these
villains, that they may be brought to justice,
and the community put at res'. - Marwn Star.
-Many ladies at the Wbite Sulphur Springs,
Va., have been obliged to sleep on mattresses
placed on the floor, and five or six in a room,
on account of the crowd.
REGRO RIOT Hf GEORGIA.
Hire? Prominent citizen* Seised by a?
Negro Mob-Their Reeeue and Cap?
tare of the \egroes.
The Savannah Advertiser of Tuesday gives
the following account of a negro riot, which
ia reported to have taken place in Barke
From a gentleman who arrived yesterday
morning on the train from Macon, we learn the
following particulars of a negro riot in Burke
County, which, but for the prompt measures of
the white citizens, would have been attended
with most serious result?:
It appears that the dead body of a negro was
found on Sunday morning at Herndon, ?tai ion
No. 9, on the Central Railroad. The cause of
his death was unknown, but the negroes in
that vicinity at once attributed it to tbo Ku
Elnz; and as a rumor to this effect soon circu?
lated, gaining additional horrors as it spread,
the excitement among them became intense.
From all the neighboring plantations they
began to assemble, evidently summoned by
some controlling authority, until at least three
hundred armed men were holding angry coun?
Without going into any examination or in?
quiry as to the cause of the death, they deter?
mined to take tho law into their own hands
or rather to disregard all law, and hang three
of thc most prominent citizens of tbe place, as
they alleged, in retaliation for the murder of
oie of their color. Accordingly, they arrested
turee brothers named Jones-most respectable
citizens, and doubtless well known to many in
Savannaja^-wliom they dragged away from
their terrraed families without explaining tho
nature of their designs upon them, or allowing
a Inst word, and burned into the woods.
Without delay, they began to make prepara?
tions to bu mr their three victims, who now, lor
the tir?t time, realized the horrible fate await?
ing them. With admirable presence ot mind
one of the brothers bet, ged to bu allowed to go
under escort to nay farewell to the families of
thc three, and give some last direct ions to them.
To this the yelling demons would not accede;
but finally, through the intercession ot one of j
the negroes, whose heart was hardly as black
as bli skin, they consented, and the brothers
rarted with this slender thtcat) of hope buoy?
ing them up, that the delay might aff rd time for
a rescue. Arrived at his house, Mr. Jones
managed to escape from his escort and make his
way to thc station just as a train was cornice in.
Bis story was quickly told, and, as quickly
as a locomotive could do it, the trained wau
backed down to Millen, where a force of fifty
armed men were hurriedly collected and enron te
for the scene of th's outrage. Meanwhile the
the hanging party hud delayed their opera?
tions, waiting: for the return of those who li fd
escorted Jones, while they in their turn, igno?
rant of the direction bo hod taken in his flight,
had kept up a vain search, not daring to re?
turn without bim The arrival upon the scene
of these fifty determined and well armed men
Eut an end at once lo the court or Judge
yneh, rescued the two condemned mon and
canted an instantaneous stampede of the ne
groes. Several of the ringleaders were, how?
ever, captured and given up to the proper au?
thorities, who will, we trust, deal with them as
they eminently deserve.
49- The Relativ eg, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. and Mrs. JAMES M. DUSTZA,
and of B. S. D uar EA. are invited to attend the
Funeral Services of Mr. JAMBS M. DURYEA, at
bia late residence, Mo. 9 Wall-afreet, THU M OBMSO,
at Mine o'clock. Auguat 26
ts-F. ingie Stemm Fire Eaaglne Company.
You are hereby summoned to assemble at your En?
gine House, THIS MOBSISO, 36th inataat, at Bight
o'clock, (in foll uniform, dark pants,) to pay the lsat
tribute of reapeet to our lite ex-President J. M.
By order of the Pr. si dent.
August 36 A. M. COESSecretary.
M3" The H datives. Friends ?nd Ac
quain ta nee 9 of Mr. PAT RI K MAY and fain l'y are
reapectinlly Invited to attend the funeral of the
former, at hia resident, No. 3 Washington-street,
Ima AnxBitoon, at half-pant Three o'cleck.
On Thursday, August 19th, by the Ber. W. B. W.
Bows, at the residence of Governor Ans*, JOHN
W. LEWIS, JR., to Mrs MABY B. VAN DE H HORST,
eldest daughter of Hon. R B. RHETT.
MST NOTICE IS HEBEBT GIVEN THAT
application will be made at the next Session of the
Legislature by tbe Charleston Board of Trade for a
MoJIfloarion of ita Charter.
S3- ESTATE EDWIN CHAPMAN-A
DIVIDEND OF FOBIY PER CEN r. on said F Rta to
will be paid at office ef G. W. DI?OLE, Esq., No. 61
O. W. DINGLF.I ?_-_,,".,
H. H. DBL* ON! j Executor*.
AS-yjARENGO.-P EVER AND AGUE
CUBE, TONIO, FEVER PREVENTIVE-Thia val?
uable preuaratioo has been in private nee for many
yeara, and through the persuadion of irienda, who
have u cd it with the moat beneficial results, the
proprietor has been iaduced to offer lt to the pub?
lic. It is warranted to cure CHILLS AND FEVEB
of howevti long standing, ?moving the cause and
entirely eradicating ila effects from the system. It
will PURIFY TBE BLOOD, strengthen the diges?
tive organa, induce an appetito, and restore the
patient to perfect health. It ia a purely VEGETABLE
preparation, and so harmless that children of all
ages may take it with safety. Aa a tonic MARENGO
has no superior, and for debility aili lng from the
effects or fever, or from other cause, ls invaluable.
A few doses ls sufficient to patlafy the most in?
credulous sufferer of ita virtue and worth. All
who try one bottle of MARENGO will be so much
pleased with its effect, that they will readily en?
dorse it, NO HUMBUG. For evidence ot its effi?
cacy and value, refer to MARENGO circulars, which
contain certificates of well known and respectable
MARENGO is a genuine Southern preparation,
the proprietor and manufacturer being a native and
resident or Charleston, and it is fully guarani ed to
give complete und universal satisfaction.
NO HUMBUG. TRY IT.
For aale by all Druggists, and by PO Yr IE &
MOISE, corner Meeting and Hasel streets; GOOD
BICH, WISEMAN A CO., Hayne-atreK, and G. 3.
LUHN, Druggist, Agent of Proprietor, corner of
King and Joh' reeta, Charleston, S. C.
June 8 _nao _amo
ay ROSAD ALIS 1 HOS AD ALIS I BOSA
DALIa I-What is it ? A perfume ? a flavoring ex?
tract? an external application? something for the
breath ? No, none of tbeae. What then is ROSA?
DA LIS ? It is a valuable compound of alterativo in?
grediente, prepared upon truly scientific principies,
the chemical affinity of each ingredient beti g main?
tained in the piocesa of manufacture, the whole
making the most valuable Blood Purifier known to
the world. The articles from which it is made are
published with the directions, so that all ma; know
precisely what they are taking. Procure a bottle,
take lt to your family physician, and ho will-if he
be an honett man-tell you that if it contains what
the Proprietor claims it 'does it is a good Blood Medi?
cine; then take it to an analytical chemist, let him
test the preparation to tee if the ingredients are
Lhere, or not. This will prove to you the genuine?
ness of R0>ADALIS. Take it then according to
direc iona, and be cured of any chronic affection of
the Blood, Liver or Kidneys with which you may
have been Buffering.
For sale bj&OODBICH, WISEMAN A CO., Im?
porters of Drugs and Chemicals, Charleston, S. C.
Auguat 21 status
kW NOTICE.-APPLICATION WILL BE
made to the next Legislature of South Cai olin a, by
the Town Connell, for a ren-wal ot the Chatter and
the Ex tens len of the Boundary of the Town of Sum?
merville. tu3* Anguat 17
43"CO N S IG N EE'S NOTICE-MEBCH ANTS'
LISE.-The Schooner LILLY will discharge Tv?
DAT at her. Dock. Ad ger's Wharf. Consigneea will
r lease send promptly for good*. All good* on wharf
at sunset wlDbe stored at their risk and expense. All
claims mast be made bet?re gooda leave the wharf.
Angnat 26 1_WM. BQACH ft CO.
NOTICE-I, THERESA SONNTAG, WIFE
OF OTTO SONNTAG, Dye r and Scourer, reeidlig at
No. 141 Market-street, routh side, do hereby give
notice that 7 will cany on business aa a Sole Trader
in one month from the date hereof.
Augustas lao THEBT8A SON S TAO.
*aT* NOtflCE.-ALL PERSONS HAYING
demanda againet th? eabve of Captain JOHN FEB
GU&ON, late of Chatillon, d?ce?.sed, will present
tbe same, properly attested, to Messrs BROWN A
MrxiLL, Attorneyg-at-Law, and those indebted will
make payment to either of the undersigned.
August 12 . thm6
MUT SOLOMON'S BIl'TEBS.-THIS PRE
FABATTON, compounded by one of our oldest ?nd
most esteemed diuggists. bas, during the abort time
in which lt has been offered to the public, attained
a reputation which bas almost entirely driven out of j
mirket the various tonic and stimulants which, for
a fewmon'bs. by exorbitant putn*"?and heavy ad?
vertising, succeeded In building a profitable busi?
ness for tia- lr projector?.
i-olomon'a t Utera are not of thc flash; aryle, de?
pending UMon large advertising, bought puffs and
fictitious reco'i>men lations for a sale to a gulbble
public lhetr comp witton is weil known to and ap
prov- d by oonny ol our best physician?, and the pro?
prietors depend upon tb? intrinsic merits of thMr
medicine to make it a? popular a? lt is curative.
They do u.. t pretend to oner a medicinal prepara?
tion that will cute ali the ills that flesh ia heir to,
but they do con lend that tbs ?adiciona use of these
?Itter* will greatly alleviate human suffering, and
bring very many to a state of comparative health
who have long-been strangers lo that great blessing.
One good genuine recommendation of any pro?
fessed curative is worth dozen? or bunlred* of
bought certificates, and- tho Messrs. SOLOMONS
ha ve only published a few out of the hundreds of un
so'icited testimonies which the have received. We
this morning give a copy of a letter from Hon, ALI 'S.
II. STEPHKNS, whose recaiiarly eafeebled condition
tor the past six months bas been known to the whole
country. His few earnest words will go much fur?
ther to confirm the good opinion already existing as
to the b?n?ficiai qualities of this medicine than
would columna ot stereotyped reconnunditiona
from unknown parties:
LIB EUT I ElXX, I
CHA WT . nnsviLLE, 0 A , August 14, 1839.1
Heurt. A. A. Solomons cf Co., Druggist?, Savannah,
GXXTLTMXN-Please send ma half a dozen bottles
of your Bitters. I have been using them lately
upon the recommendation of a friend, with decided
benefit, in giving tone to tbe digestive organs and
general strength to my t-yatem. Send by Expresa,
with value endorsed, C. O. D.
Y ur? respectfully,
(Signed) A Ll SANDER H. STEPHEN?'.
August 24 Imo
"*?A CARD-SOUTHERN LIFE IN8TJR
ASCE COMPANY, ATLaNTA DEPARTMENT.
To tks People of South Carolina:
The above Company was organ zed in 1866, in
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of Southern
policies by Northern companies. The unparalleled
success of the enterprise baa forced several of these
companies to restore their Southern policies, from
the fact that they could not operate in our midst
without tbe appearance of honesty.
We keep all our money at home to build up our
Impoverished country-every dollar of premium
being safely invested in tbe state from which it ia de?
rived. The institution is purely Southern, and hence
shou'd sppeal with great force to the patriotism and
and sympathy of every Southern heart.
'Tis not our purpose to moke war on other com?
panies, but to exhibit the special advantages offered
by this purely Southern Company-founded on
patriotism and solid wealth. Its ratio of assets to
liabilities-the true test of a company's strength-is
second to none on thia continent, being nearly $300
Whenever and wherever we have presented the
claims of thia Company, it bas not only enliatedthe
sympathies of our people, buthaa also secured their
hearty co-operation. We have secured 600 policies
in South Carolina since the 10th of February. We
number among our Directors General Wade Hamp?
ton and colonel Wm. Johnston, gentlemen well
known to every citizen of South Carolina. We ap?
peal personally to the people of South CarolnfJJato
assist in pushing forward thia deservedly popular
Southern institution. J. H. MILLER,
General Agent Southern Life Insurance Company,
No. 23 Broad-street, Augusta. Ga,
8. Y. TUPPER,
t Agent, Charleston, S. C.
H. W. DZ3AUS8?BB, M. D.,
We cheerfully recommend the above Company to
the patronage of the citizens of South Carolina.
Columbia, 8 C.-J. S. Preston, J. P. Carroll, C. D.
Melton, 9. W. Melton, J. D. Pope.
Camden.-J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. E.
Sumter.-John B. Moore.
Winnsboro'.-W. B. Robertson, J. B. MaCsnts,
James H. Rion.
York ville.-w. B. W Ison, J. Coward, Jame*?Ma
son, I. D. Witherspoon, J. R- Bretton, J. T. Lowry,
B. G. McCaw.
Anderson.-J". L. Orr.
Barnwell.-Jos. A. Lawton, James Patterson, John?
Clarendon.-Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Richardion,
BSrZBZKCXS nt CHABLKSTOR.
General JAME i CONNER, Messrs. PELZ EB,
RODGERS ft CO, J AMES H. WILSON, Esq, GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq., LEWIS D. MOWRY, Esq.
05-PAD)LESS DIGESTION.-"NO MAN,"
says Sir Astley Cooper, "ou ?ht to know by his sen?
sations that he has a stomach." In other words,
when digestion ia perfect there ia neither pain nor
uneasiness in the region where it takes place. Nau?
sea, want of appetite, flatulency, oppression after
sating, shooting pains in the epigastrium, a flush,
lng of the face at meal times, and a furred tongue in
the morning, are among the direct symptoms of in?
digestion. Constipation, biliousness, headache, ner?
vous irritability, physical weakness, and low*spirits,
are Its almost invariable accompaniments. All these
indications of dyspepsia, whether immediate or
secondary, are usually aggravated by hot weather.
The close of snmmer ls, therefore, tbe season
when the victim of dyspepsia most urgently needs
a tonic and regulating medicine. Ot course, every
invalid bas many advisers. One friend recom?
mends one drug, another another; butin a multi?
tude of counsellors there is not always sate ty. Tbe
standard rcmedv of the present age for indigestion,
m all ita stages, is H03TErrm'S STOMACH BIT?
TER*. Time, that proves all things, has estslished
its reputation on an Impregnable foundation-the
spontaneous testimony of millions of intelligent
witnesses. No acrid oil or acid defiles ita stimula?
ting principie; its tonic constituents are the finest
that botanical ra search baa yet discovered; i' com?
bines the properties of a gentle ?vacuant, a blood
d?purent, andan anti-bilious medicine, with invigo?
rating qualities of the highest order, and is admit?
ted both by the publio and the prolession to be the
rarest protection against all diseases that are pro?
duced or propagated by pestiferous air or unwhole?
some water, that hie ever been used either in the
On ited States or tropical America.
In cases of constipation resulting from a want of
muscular tone in the intestines, the effect of the
BITTERS is perfectly marvellous; and without the
dangerous sequences of mercury, it restores tte
disordered liver to a normal condition.
August 21 940 6 .
EXCURSIONS TO ALL FOISTS OF I
TEEEST ABOUND. TUE H * Ii BOR.
THE FACHT ELEAN'OB WILL NOW BK
' SD ME her tripe to all pointe in the harbor
i p pl j to A.A. GOLDSMITH,
Ar M. Goldsmith A Son's,
Or to TBOMA8 YOUNO, Captain, on board.
EXCURSIONS! EXCURSIONS I
THE FINE FAST SAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the Sooth,.
, is now ready aud prepared to make regular
> trips, thus affjrdtnff an opportunity to ali
who may wish to viait point? of Interest In oar btan
' For passage, apply to (be Captain on Union Wharf.
BALTIMORE AND CHA BL SST Off
THE 8IEAM8HIP SEA G?LL,
' Captain N. P. Dorre*, will sall fox
' Baltimore on r BIB AT, 27th of August,
at half-past 9 o'clock A. M., from
Pier No. 1, Union Wharves.
43" Through Billa Lading hi". ' for Ml classes of
Freight to BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA. WILMING?
TON, DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, sud the NORTH- r
For Freight or passage, apply to
COUBTEN AY A TBENHOLM,
Angnst 24_4__Union Wharreay
FOK PHILADELPHIA A.\U BUM rUM.
THE STEAMSHIP J. W. EVBB-:
'VAN, Captain HnfOxx.Br, will
'kaveNonk Atlantic Whait, THUBB
. DAY, Auaust 26tb at - o'clock.
For Freight cr passage applv to
JOHN & THEO. GETTY.
August 2*_North Atlantic Wharf.
VKW YOKK AND t ll A It LE STU P
, STEAMSHIP LINE.
KO It ?KW V ll ? K ,
CABIN PASSAGE $20.
TBE SPLENDID BTDE-WBEEL
WOODHULL, Commander, will sail
from Adeer'a bouth Wharf on SAT
CBIUT, August 28th, at 10 o'clock.
49" An exum charxn or aa made for Tickets pur?
chased on board alter sailing.
jay No Bills of Lading signed after the a teamer
A3* Through Bills La ling given for Cotton to
Boston and Providence. B. I.
49* 7 hrough Bills ot Lading given to Liverpool.
MmT Marine Insurance by this Hoe >? per cent ,
43" The Steam?m el thia line ar? first class in
every respect, and their Tables sre fnpblfed with aB
the delicacies of the New York sod Charleston mar?
For Freight or Passage, apply' to
JAM EM A DU t b A CO.. Agents, A
Corner Adder's Wbari and East Bay (Up-tuirs.)
'43* The CHAMPION will foBow on s ATUHD A Y, '
September a. at - o'clock._A tums 128
PACIFIC MAIL. STEAMSHIP COWPV ?
THBOCOH L15at TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHA AGE OP SAILING DATS!
STEAMERS OF THE AXOV
line leave Pier No. 42, North Bl-tr,
foot of Canal-? tree t. New Tor?, at
12 o'clock noon, of the lat, 11th and.
Hat of every month (except wbtn these datea fair
sn Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21sr connect at Panama witt
?tean;era for South Pacific and Central Amerlcar.
perta. "'Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam lise from Panama to Australia sse.
Steamahip CHINA leavts Ban FraLCitco for Caica
and Japan October 4.186a.
No California steamers touch at Havana, blt go
direct from New York to AapinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free, to each ad tl?.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or 1 arther iau*ormaaan apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on tba wWf
foot of Caual-atreet, North River, Mew York.
March 12 lvr g. B. BAOT, Agent
FOK GARDNER'S BLUFF '
AND ALL LANDINGS ON PEEDEE BITES, VIA
THE 6 TEA MIS GENERAL MANI -
_ - - -GAULT, Captain H. 8. COBSBS, wiU
receive freight at Boyce's Wharf, unlil PATHWAY, th?
28th Angst, I860. SHACKELFOBD A KELLY,
Au? nat 26 3 Arente.
FOK BOISTO, HOi KVIhLK. BATJCJU
PBISE, AND WAY LANDINGS.
STEAMER RT. HELENA, CAP
_?TAIN H. D. ELLIOTT, wfU receive
freight IBIS DAX -nd leave TO-MOBBOW MjaawiKO,
ate o'clock,, and Ediato SATURDAY MOBBTWO; at 8
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, orto
JOHN H. MURRAY, Agent,
No Freight received after sunset.
The steamer leaves again FBEDAT, September 8, at
3 o'clock A. M. and Edlsto SATTTBDAY, September 4,
at 3 o'clock A. M. 1* August 98
43-NOITCE. - PROPOSALS WILL BE RE
CETVEJ) for the purchase of the following STEAM?
PLLOI BOY.-Low pressure engine; 26 inch cylin?
der, 8 feet stroke ; capacity 110 tons; length 112 feet;,
beam 22 feet; depth ot hold 8 feet.
FANNIE-Low pressure engine, 25 inch cylinder,
6 feet Btrok- ; capacity 140 tons; length 149feet; beam
22 feet; depth of hold 7 feet.
PLANTEE.-Light draft; 2 high pressure en?
gines, 20Inch cylinder, 6 feet stroke; capacity 1200
bales cotton; length 160 feet; beam 28 feet; depth of
hold 6 feet.
MARUN.-Light draft; high pressure engine, 16
inch cylinder, 6 feet stroke; capacity 120 tons;
length 120 ient; beam 25 feet; depth of hold 6 feet
SAMSON.-Low pre s-ure engine, 34 X inch cylin?
der, 10 feet stroke ; capacity 220 tons; length 142 feet;
beam 26 feet; depth of hold 9 feet
BELIEF.-High pressure engine, 20 inch cylinder,
20 inch stroke; capacity 36 tons; length 66 feet; beam
16 feet; depth of hold 7 feet.
Also, Pilot Boat YOONG AMERICA, as she now
hes at Palmetto Wharf.
Also one LIGBTKBof 140 tons capacity.
One LIGHTER of 80 tons capacity.
WM. P. HOLMES,
August 20 Executors Estate John Ferguson.
A3-BATCHELORS HALB DYE_THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the beat in the world; the only
true and per fad Dye; harmless, reliable, in stan ta?
neous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tinta; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; Invigorates and
leaves the bair soft and beautiful black or brows;
Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; snd properly
applied at Bachelor's Wig Factory, No. - Bond.
atreet. New York._lyr_May 16
43-THE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-THE NEWS JOB OFFICE, No.
U3 EAS! BAY, having replenished Its Stock with a
new and large assortment of material of the finest
quality anil latest styles, is prepared to execute, at
tue shortest netica and in the beet manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
43-THE MAMMOTH CAVE.-EXTBACT
FROM A PRIVATE LEITEB.-?? . * .
We grouped about for many hours in this wonderful
place. I never saw anything like it The freaks of
nature displayed here are very strange, and strike
the beholder with awe. But the air in some parts of
the cave is close sad irifling, and when we came out
I fonnd myself saddled with a terrible fever, which
entirely prostrated me. The physician had sever
seen a case like lt before, and so remedy he pre?
scribe! seemed to do the least good. My lile was
despaired of. Mrs. Wilson, with whom I was resid?
ing, had in the house a bottle of PL A N TA T ION BIT?
TERS, and she insisted I should try lt, for she eal*
sb e knew lt to be a certain cure in all caaea of fever,,
debut ty, ague, dyapepsia, Ao. I bad but little faith,
but finally consented to try lt aa a last resort In
less than three hours after the first dose mv fever
left me; in two days I waa sitting up, and before
Saturday night I waa aa well as ever. I tell you all
this that you may know how to act in any case of
fever or any similar disease. I firmly believe the
PLANTATION BITTER? ?aved my life. . ?
In my next t will tell you about the Cave lu detail
A. J. P.*
MAGNOLIA WAXEB.-Superior to the beat inparted
German Cologne, and sold mt half the pri?e.
August 24 toto?