Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1158.
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1869.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
THE COLLIERY HORROR.
Th? Extent of ike Disaster-Two Mon
Pertest im Attempting a Rescue- Mis?
ery of the Widows ?nd Orphans-The
SCRANTON, PICOT, September 7.-All work in
the vicinity is suspended. Two men who ven?
tured down to rescue those in the mine perish?
ed. Trams axe bringing in miners tram ail
quarters, free of oh arge, to sid in retracing bo?
dies, whether dead or alive. The widows end
orphans will not be lesa thea six hundred.
The prolonged strike just closed increases the
The men who deeoended the shaft found the
doors ai the bottom closed, and lost their lives
while waiting below for implements with which
to force the doors open. The, doors are sup?
posed to have been closed by the miners to
exclude the flames.
OTOO ITO DISPATCH
T%e only hope of safety of the two hundred
and two men in the Arandale mine, is the pro?
bability that they may have shot themselves
np in a remote part of the mine away from the
shaft. The death of those who descended the
shaft to rescue them, proceeded from fool air
coming from the mine.
WASHINGTON, September 7.-Secretary Baw
lins' funeral will take place on Thursday.
Governor Walker, with several prominent
Virginians, will be present.
The troops from adjacent posts will be called
io to take part in the ceremonies.
The departments, except for necessary busi?
ness, will be closed on til Friday.
It is understood here that Fenian arms and
ammunition are being used by the Cubane.
[SECOND DISPATCH . ]
The revenue to-day is $35?,0C0.
Private correspondence between revenue
officials and members-of Congress, it is said
foreshadows sn increase of the whiskey tax.
The following order was issued to-day :
ISEASCBT DEPARTMENT, Sept. 7.
As a mark ot respect to the memory of the
Hon. John A. Rawlins, deceased, late Secretary
of Var, the customhouse will be closed, the
public works under control ot this department
suspended, and tbe flagB kept at half-mast
during Thursday, the 9th instant, tbe day on
which the obsequies of the < eeeased wal be
solemnized. A. RICHARDSON.
Peabody's health is not much improved.
Fractional currency will hereafter be issued
at tbf^rate of a quarter of a million daily until
pressing wants are supplied.
A Prise Fight-Barning or a Church.
RICHMOND, September 7.-Sam Collier, of
Baltimore, accepted to-day s. challenge of
Charles Doherty, of this city, for A'prize fight,.
to take place in Virginia. /
Several diatinguished citizens of Richmond i
will go to Washington to attend the funeral of |
Secretary Bawhns*>. J
The insurance on t?VAre last night foots up
eighty-six thousand, the bulk of >t being in
A telegram to the Dispatch from Fara ville,
announce* the burning of the Presbyterian
Female Academy, with furniture, library, Ac.
A NEWSPAPER LABEL SUIT-AN EX?
AMPLE TOB BOWEN.
MOBILE. September 7.-A suit for libel, the
damages laid at ten thousand dollars, was en?
tered to-day, and a summons sued on Colonel
Mann, proprietor of the Register, for alleged
defamation of oh ara rt er by one Putnam, car?
pet-bagger and superintendent of pabilo
schools of the city. The offenes charged was
the publication of a communication from s dis?
tinguished citizen, charging Putnam with hav?
ing been indicted for embezzlement. Alike
suit has been instituted against Colonel For?
syth,, of the Register, and another against the
author of the communication.
THE CUBAN FILIBUSTERS IN GEOR?
MACON, GA,, September 7.-Th? examina?
tion of the Cuban recruiting agents commenc?
ed to-day before United. Skates Commissioner
Morrill. United States Attorney Milledge ap?
peared for the prosecution, aili ex-United
Stales Attorney Fitch for the deuenoe. Great
interest is felt in the result, particularly by the
parents of the younger recruits. The court
adjourned until to morrow ont of respect to the
rate Secretary of Wax.
CETCAOO, September 7.-Highwaymen rob?
bed Wells, Fargo A CO.'B coach at Malade Sta?
tion, Utah Territory, of forty thousand dollars.
The passengers were unmolested. ,
TBS HEALTH OF THE EKFEBOB.
PARTS, September 7.-The Journal Officiel to?
day contradicts the alarming rumora of the
Emperor's health, saying; "The Emperor at?
tends to his affairs daily; baa antlered ec m 9
from rheumatism, ont at no time has his con- j
dition been such as to canse the least anxiety."
The sessions of the Senate are closed.
THE EOTPTIAN COTTON CHOP.
LONDON, September 7.-Alexandria dis?
patches report the cotton crop of the interior
of Egypt as excellent, both in quality and
TBE CA OLLST ntSUBZECTION.
MADRID, September 7.-The troops have de?
feated thirty Car?ats ander Estartus, near
Verona. Estartna escaped. This is the last.
Carli?t band known to be on Spanish soil.
-General Terrell, third assistant postmis
ter general, in order to remove the dissatisfac?
tion expressed against the present postage
stamps, proposes to change them, and with
ibis view bas directed the bank note company
which furnishes them to prepare the designs
for new issue*. The heads of Washington,
Jackson, Franklin, Lincoln and Jefferson are
to be restored in phue of the present designs,
to be represented as profile busts-, each.to rep?
resent the varions denominations. The stamps
are to be larger than those now is use, sod ob?
long. Instead of one hundred and fifty being
printed on a ehest, there will be only one hun?
dred. The former color, red, will also be re?
stored. A mouth or two may elapse before tlc ?
new stamps w ll ba ready.
-Tio London Morning Post considers Cana*
nida a great and growing country, bat sug?
gests that peop'e and money are the great
desiderata; vet U Canada will show (nat these
can santy be'sent there, th3 old country will
do . better p?ri by the new than in supplying
her witta inad?quate garrisons.
NACOOCHEE AND ITS SURROUND?
NACOOCHZE VAIXET, GA., August, 1869.
TO THE EDIIOB OF THE NEWS.
Tbe discovery of gold here ia 1828 wse an
epoch in the history of tbis qaiet mountain
Those who owned s few forty acre lois
dreamed of golden fortun?e, many of which
were never realized. Tbe excitement was
greatly increased by the discovery of a Inmp
of gold in a neighboring State weighing twen?
ty-eight pounds. It is not au uncommon oc?
currence here to find pieces weighing from one
to three pounds.
People flocked to this new ?1 Dorado from
all sections of the country. Even the great
Calhoun did not escape the prevailing epidem?
ic. Tour correspondent, then a small boy,
knew every by-path through the mountains;
to him was assigned the honor of piloting the
Carolina etatesman to Yonah, tbe mines, and
other places of interest. It was the year the
"abominable" Tariff act was passed, and about
the time Hr. Calhoun resigned bis position
aa Vi-e-President under the hero of New Or?
I Mr. Calhoun was at Nacoochee when the
news was received that Sooth Carolina had
'Nullified." i shall never forget bow much he
was excited He would, walk tbe floor for
hours in the deepest meditation, frequently
passing his long fingers nervously thron?h biB
nair, which stood almost erect on his head.
The great mind of Calhoun penetrated the fu?
ture-he saw that the political events which j
were then transpiring. North and South, would I
result either in a dissolution of the Federal
Union, or a desolating omi war. Mr. Calhoun I
seemed to dread tbe one as much as tbe other.
While he regarded many acts of Congress as
odions, unjust and oppressive to the South,
?ret he wss not at that time in favor of a diaao
ution of the Union-he stood firmly upon tbe
constitution handed down to ns by our fore
The political fever, hcwever, had not taken
so entire possession of the great Carolina
statesman as thu he should escape the gold
mania; he bad studied political economy
enough to know that gold was the only true
representative of all values, and the great lev-1
eller of distinctions.
It wsB the custom of the miners and specula
tore wbo had ''deposits" or "veins" for sale to
prepare then (br "testing." My fa-her warned
Mr. Calhoun against tbe sleight of hand prac?
ticed by many of these Wall street adventur?
ers; but th? man who was wondrously wise in
pol?tica and books heeded not the advice, and
was s child in the clutches of the rude miners, j
To be certain that there was no deception, I
Mr. Calhoun would select a piece of ground
untouched by the spade, stand by sud see the J
small trees removed, then the earth, until the I
gravel and slate were leached, which was I
washed before our eyes. If, unluckily, they
did not succeed in finding gold, not a ferr were I
unscrupulous enough to have it concealed
about their perBons, wbich was by tbe sleight of
hand transferred into the pan. This waa what
was called "Balling," and there were not a fbw
victims to this mode of "cornering." Mr.
Calhoun paid ten thousand dollars for a mine
not worth as many hundred; he, however, pur?
chased a vein of ore which proved to be of im?
mense value. The gold was imbedded in a
strata of rocks, and there could be no decep?
tion practiced in such mmes. Since that day,
there have been great improvements in work?
ing the mines. The old boxes and log troughs
have given place to the hydraulic process, and
all the latest improvements in machinery have
. The Nacoocboe Hydraulic Mining Company
was established just before the late war, main-1
ly by enterprising New Englanders.
The water ia carried in a canal twelve miles
in length, which cost some forty thousand dol-1
The canal has its source in the Bise Ridge,
and is carried OD tbe side of the mountain, f
With its branches which spread out on tb s I
ridges, thousands of acres of land can ba ii ri
gated and washed. Deposits and reins of j
gold extend the entire length of the canal and I,
its branches. I ;
The Nacoochoe Company ova and hare no*
der lease K 00 acree of the best mining ground
It is surprising to see with what fosee the j
water passes through the pipes, washing down
the bills almost as easily as if they were so I
many banks of snow. Few persons fully com
prebend tho power and force of water. Such ]
streams as pass through the Nacoochee Canal
ii allowed to flow down tbe side of the loftiest
mountain unobstructed by rooks, would in a
abort time level it with the valley. A friend ot
mine, wbo had charge of one of the aqueducts,
came near being buried alive. An old tunnel,
which had been dug many years ago, was pene?
trated by water from the canal? which had
been gradually undermining the mountain for I
days. My friend heard an unusual roaring,
and saw*the forest trees near bim begin to
shake and the earth to quiver; then followed a
loud crash. The trees and ground were awal
lowed in an immense chasm; he bad just left
the spot that disappeared forever.
When and how the rich deposits and gold
bearing rocks were formed is a mooted ques- I
tion between learned geologists who nave
Riven mnch attention to this interesting branch
of science. Dr. M. F. Stephenson, ooe of the
most experienced miners in the South, and a
gentleman of moro than ordinary intelligence,
in a recent communicat ion upon the subject of I
"sesrregated gold veins," writes:
"When the lonah Mo an ts in and Blue B?dge
for nine hundred miles were elevated the trae
veins were found, which made the placers or
deposite at Richirdeon's mine and on the
moor-tain near Dean's Cabin. All of which
veins are and will be found to traverse or cross
the ttrata, proving tba*, they were made after
the stratified rocks were hardened, and by
their upheaval were fissured, and those fis?
sures were Ailed with I silica, gold, iron, Ac.,
which, upon coating, formed the fissure veins,
some of which bare been formed, and those at
Nacoochee will be termed whenever the com
pany abandons the absurd theory of Pro
lessor Blake and adopt the only rational
one of recent volcanic action; for it is an
axiom that massive gold is never found
in a 'segregated vein' nor smooth nug?
gets. Why? Because the gold by segre- I
gabon in silica becomes ragged and rough,
wh^n thai from volanic vein with oxide of iron I
cools off in a matrix, wbich leaves it smooth
as if water worn. These are facts which are
predicted on the immutable laws of chemistry
and God. and cannot be su cc eas fu ly contra?
dicted. The vein which formed by decompo- I
sition the Richardson mine-the McUhee mine
where the company are now finding large nug
gets-was formed when Yonah Mountain was
upheaved, and is a cross vein, or what -is tech?
nically called a true or fissure vein, and runs
from Bichardson's bouse to the Dean bill on
the McGhee lot, in a oort' westerly direction;
this is proved by the ravines, which ali yield
similar nuggets when they cross this li?e o?
vein, and also by the volcanic rock which in?
trudes-all proves a fissure to exist, and wben
found, like the Load mine, will prove to be
worth millions, for fissure reins always im?
prove in size, and quality."
There is more gold in 'Nacocbee and its
Surroundings" than there is in tbe vaults of
all the banks in the United Stales. How much
it will cost to remove it from its present snug
deposits remains to be seen. The expense of
mining, since the introduction of improved
machinery, is greatly reduced; with the use of
canals and pipes one man can do the work of a
dozen under the old process. The result is
that mines are now worked at a profit, which
were abandoned years ago. I see no reason
why fortunes should not be realized by those
who are engaged in mining under the Cali for
man system. The beat Talley lands here com?
mand fifty doll tra per acre; the proprietors sell
with great reluctance, as they do not know if,
in parting with a ten acre lot, they sell a gold
mine worth a hundred thousand dollars.
I have a nugget of gold weighing five-eighths
of a pound, which was picked rap recentlv by
my brother, Colonel E. P. Williams, in a field
near his residence. Thia gold ?ss been
ploughed over for many years, and was
brought to light by a hard, washing rain. You
can scarcely sink a pit in these bills and val?
leys witbont finding particles of gold. When
a little boy, I got the gold fever up to one
hundred degrees Fahrenheit, and prevailed on
my lather to embark in mining. To my great
delight he promised to begin operations the
next morning. That night visions of gold
dazzled before my wakeful eyes. I was im?
patient that morning should come. At tue
break of dav, I was with my father in the barn
yard: he ordered me to put the plough harness
on "Old Dick," a favorite boree he brought
tr oin North Carolina.
In a short time Dick was harnessed, and I
was directed to hitch him to tbe plougu ! I
thought this a new mode of "digging gold," J
bat as my father's orders were never ques?
tioned, I silently obeyed.
Hy father selected a broad corn field on
which to initiate me into the mysteries of min?
ing. Carrying me to tbe field, be said: "Now,
George, yon see the corn; pion ch [oar farrows
carefully between each row. This field is a
sore gold mine-one that bas never failed me.
We will make corn to sell to those men who
spend all their time hooting for gold." 1 fol?
lowed "Old Dick" and my father's orders to the
letter. When the bard day's work was over. I
took for sapper rye mash and mi Ht. That
night I was too tired and practical to dream ;
by morning the golden fever was so effectually
cored. I have never had a return of it.
G. W. W
MEN AJS'D MEASURES IN CHER AW.
WHAT 13 THOUGHT OF THE BALTIMORE RING.
Tbe Satle or the Churaw and Darlington
Stoefc-What F reaident Bridges says
a bent It-Indignation of tbe People
Hie Convict Business-The Ladles of
[raoit otra TBATXIXZMO OORREBPONMNT. ]
CHZBAW, 8. C., September 4, 1869.- Thia
old town with its wide and regular streets, is
quite attractive in summer. Cberaw can boast
of good society and energetic merchants, who
are preparing for the cotton trade of the fall
and winter. A quantity of cotton from North
Carolina finds it way to this market, and the
farmers of Marlboro' and adjoining counties
say that it is better to ship to Charleston via
Cberaw, ae the mere fact of its passing through
the latter place makes it command a higher
price than if shipped direct from the nearest
The citizens of Gheraw expect at no distant
day to find their town a great railroad centre
and place r f considerable importance. There
is corsiderable fooling exhibited npoo the sub?
ject of the Cberaw and Salisbury Railroad, and
much indignation is expressed against the offi?
cial, who is said to have sold himself to the
Baltimore ring. Tbis feeling is not confined
to Cberaw, but extends along the entire line
of the Cberaw and Darlington Railroad, and
with good reason. Tbe Cberaw and Darlington
Railroad bas ita stock divided ap into 7833
shares, of which over 4000, owned by corpora?
tions and individuals, have contributed towards
the building of tbe Cberaw and Salisbury Rail?
road. This stock bas been sold to Mr. Bridges,
president of the Weldon and Wilmington Rail?
road at twenty cents on the dollar,
and said to be agent of the Baltimore
ring. In other words, for tbe paltry sum of
$40,000 over half of the Cheraw and Darlington
Railroad stock bas papped into banda
outside of tbe State. Mr. Bridges
olaims that be has not bought this Cberaw and
Darlington stock save for himself and friends,
and for the following reasons: Along the pro?
jected line ol the Savannah and Charleston
Railroad, and between Chenw and Walter
boro', are to be fouor?, in large quantities,
"iron pyrites." from which sulphuric acid is
made. ' Mr. Bridges expects, at no distant day,
to ace from two to six extra trains daily run?
ning from these iron pyrites fields to Charles?
ton in order to supply the phosphate works of
the city witb material for making sulphuric
acid. Again, Mr. Bndges disclaims all inten?
tion of running my railroad in any interest ex?
cept that of tho stockholders. He says that
when be was elected president of tbe Wilming?
ton and Weldon Railroad tbe Wilmingtonians
wanted bim to run the ro id in the interest of
Wilmington; but be declined, and tho proof
that be did so is that the road, instead of
being io the banda of the bondholders, is Saying
dividends on its stock Let the City of Charles?
ton, the Northeastern Railroad, the individual
owners of stock, keep their eyes open, sod the
Baltimore ring. Mr. Bridges, and the "sold
official," may all be disappointed, and oar old
city get ber just dues.
The ladies of Cheraw are working zealously
for their respective churches, and by giving
concerts, oratorios and ice cream receptions,
accumulate considerable sums to repair their
churches and for other purposes. On Wed?
nesday nigbt last I attended aa oratorio given
by the Roman Catholics, at the Town Bail.
The einging waa excellent, save that it lacked
variety. After the musical performance, the
audience adjourned to the ice cream saloon
opposite, and the fair devotees soon emptied
the pockets of the willing bachelors by their
entimng raffle lists.
Quite a batch of convicts was sent from this
placo to Columbia a few days since. They
were chained in pairs, with braces and chaine
locked around their necks. What a farce is
this sending these negro convicts to the peni?
tentiary; bat it is a well managed scheme for
Scott A Co. The judges pass severe senten?
ces upon those convicted, tb us blindfolding
i he citizene of the State, and Scott and Stol
brand take care that the sentences are mere
forms, as witness the numer?os murderers,
incendiaries and thieves that are set free to
deoredate upon the citizens and vote the Ra?
The corn crops in this section are short; but
tbe evil can be rectified by the farmers plant?
ing largely in oats and other small grains.
Cotton, it is feared, will be still more injured
by tbe cold nights we have had for tbe past
week. A late fall is much needed. While in
Darlington Courthouse the other day, I heard
of two gentlemen, both of them doctors, who
planted ten and fifteen acres respectively, ad?
joining the village in fact'a part of the village,
and netted last year one hundred dollars per
acre, about sixty dollars more per acre than lt
would bring them if sold. In Marlboro', there
is a planter who, this year, expects to make
sixty biles of cotton ou tbe same number of
acres, and next year intends running from
thirty to forty plongbs, planting five bondred
acres and using sixty tons of "Wmdo."
Tixnmonaville. near Florence, on the Wil?
mington and Manchester Railroad, expects to
do s largo cotton business tbis year. The
merchants, many of them, ttade with Charles?
ton, and all of them would do so if freights
were not double from Charleston what they
are from Wilmington. Thanks to the Wilming?
ton and Manchester Railroad 1 Oh, sbadea of
the projectors of tbis road I
Nine bales of new cotton shipped from Tim
monaville, yesterday, the 4th, sold at 30c.
A meeting of the Beaufort Bar, at August
term of the Court of Common Pleas, was held
for the purpose of paying atribute of respect to
thc memory of the late JAMES A. STBOBHABT;
Esq, a member of the Bean fort Bar. Wm. F.
Colcock, Esq., was requested to act as chair?
Mr. Colcock said ha bad known Mr. Stiob
hart from early manhood-that be had koown
him in the private relations of life, and as a
public man he paid a warm tribute to his
amiability and geniality of temper, his utter
unselfishness and thorough devotion to his
friends, and briefly sketched his career as a
representative to the Legislature, as State re?
porter and as a member of the bar.
LeBoy F. Youmans, Esq., after alluding in
IceUng terms to the many gaps which death
had made in the ranks of the Beaufort Bar,
offered the following preamble and resolutions,
which being seconded by B. J. Davant, Esq.,
were unanimously adopted. The meeting then
Whereas, Since the last term of the Beiu
foit Court it has pleased the Almighty Ruler
of Events to remove from our midst oar
brother James Albert Strobbart,
1st. Besotted, That in his death the country
has lost one of its most public spirited citi?
zens, tho community one of its most exemplary
members, and the bar one ol those who had
long contributed to maintain the tone and dig?
nity or the Beaufort forum,
2d. That while bowing with submission to
the inscrutable decree which has deprived us
of our lamented friend and brother, we can?
not refrain from this public testimonial of our
sense of our great bereavement.
3d. That the secretary furnish the family of
our deceased brother with a copy of these
4tb. That bis Honor, tbejiresiding judge, be
requested to have the same entered on thc
journals of the court. v
5th. That these proceedings be published in
the Charleston papers.
CHARLES E, BELL. Secret arv.
THE LEXINGTON SLANDER.
Another Radical Lie Nailed to the
* We take /rom the Columbia Phoenix, of yes?
terday, a letter, io which it is positively assert?
ed that there is no truth ia tbe Richea! ru?
mors that attempts are being made in Lexing?
ton to defraud the freedmen. The correspon?
dent Bays :
TO THE EDITOR OP THE PHOHTX.
In your issue of the 4th instant appeared
the following from a member of the State con?
"1 believe a regular systematic attempt win
be made to defraud the freedmen in Lexington
this year of their share of the crops. Many of
the latter neglected to have written contracts,
and are being driven off the plantations, and
refused any remuneration for their labor."
Ton ask, "what say oar Lexington friends ?"
We pzonounce the whole paragraph malicious?
ly false, and aa unpardonably wicked attempt
to slander the good citizens or Lexington. The
paragraph in question bears upon its face the
evidence of its writer's being wholly unac?
quainted with the people whose reputation he
so unwarrantably attempts to defame.
If some freedmen of this county have no
written contracts, it is because they refused to
be thus bound, and preferred to work without
a contract in writing, so that they could leave
when it might suit their convenience, or when?
ever they might become too lazy to work.
Tho only "systematic attempt to defraud''
known to the citizens of this county, is the
present State government, which, not satisfied
with the spoils of office, would rob the good
people of the State of their fair fame also.
Toe business firm of R. E. Scott A Co. cer?
tainly displays greater energy than any whole?
sale boase in this State. His drummers, the
State constabulary, are sent out in every direc?
tion to collect material to lie manufactured
into election yarns by Northern printing
presses, or to be used as fae! to i-crease the
already too violent feelings entertain ., towards
the Southern people. This firm, with its nume?
rous clerke and drummers, earea nothing for
its own reputation or that of the people of
"oar dear State," unless it increases the gene?
ral stock of the company, or aids in keeping
the lucky goose in the clutches of Northern
carpet-baggers and Southern scalawags. The
citizens of Lexington are, however, too well
known to be injured by the vile shafts of R. K.
Scott's chief clerk, Hubbard, or any of tbe in?
ferior drummers who do bis biddings.
We challenge the "great calumniator" him?
self, the Slate constabulary, or any other set
of defamers, to establish the charge of any
"systematic attempt" on tho part of the good
people of Lexington to do aught save their
duty. We know of a systematic effort to root
out Radicalism and the present rotten Stato
government: and wo honestly believe that the
fact of Lexington's being so thoroughly Demo?
cratic bad not a little to do with this slander?
ous statement. Imagine these drumming con?
stables travelling through this county, so
nearly ruined by Sherman, so blessed (I) in
having a Boozer and a Carley, and yot so true
to the principles of Democracy as to have for?
ever removed, at the late election, tho loaves
and fishes from the too willing grasp of hun?
gry Radicals. Imagine their spleen as they
medicated on these sad truths-as they thought
of tbe hundreds of carcases which die people
of this connty offered in tho good canse daring
the last campaign-as they remembered the
Democratic barbecues, picnics, Ac, and you
will agree with us that there was need of " au
overflow of gall, some vent to their spleen, and
some expression of the malice which they bear
this county, and you will find, too, in these
things, an explanation of the "systematic at?
tempt to defraud."
We fear tbe censure and love the praise of all
good and true men; bot we would shun the
approval of these would-be citizens, and wel?
come their reproaches as an evldenoe of the
?nswer-ing integrity of our people. Bat
"\To might nor greatness in mortality
Can cent ere 'scape; b'Ck-woundW o.lnmnj
The whitest virtus strikes; what zing so s bong,
Can tie ta? gall up in the slanderous tongue."
September 6.1869. LZXXHOTOR.
-Ranke bas published the life of Wallen?
-The Sultan declines Miss Burdett Coutts'
offer to repair the water works of Jerusalem,
but promises to do it himself.
-A private letter from Adelina Patti to an
old friend says: "I expect to visit America
again, but not to sing. I will never sing again
in New York,"
-Lord Ly Urn's Horace, tho appearance of
which has been long delayed, is now being pre?
pare! for publication. Tho work will consist
of the original and tbe translation in opposite
-Mr. Charles Dickens, in his capacity of
president.of the Midland Institute, Birming?
ham, will deliver the address at the opening ot
the autumn session, which takes place this
-A son of an ex-President of the United
States, who, for sams mouths has been living
no one knows exactly how, has been admitted
toa charity ward in Provilenee Hospital,
-Bit-lit Rev. Dr. Lynch, Bishop of Charles?
ton, 8. C., is to deliver a lecture ia aid of the
Catholic Home for Destitute Orphan Girls, in
Philadelphia. Kia subject will be "The Life
and Times of Bishop England."
-Brigham Yon op; and the sois of Joseph
Smith are quarrelling. The former has for?
bidden tho latter the use of tbe "l'absrnao'.o, "
bat the Gentile home of worship has been
tendered them and they puncturo the prophet
not a little.
-The Viceroy of Egypt, who spent dui ii g
his recent European trip more money than any
Prince did 'or nany year.', brought from Pans,
perhaps, the most expensive doll ever given to
a child. It is destined for one of tho daughters
of Sultan Abdal Aziz, and it has diamond ear?
rings worth tourleen thousand dollars.
-On Friday last D.\ Henry Holland, the
celebrate! English rh/sician, accompanied by
his son, the Rev. Mr. Holland, arrived in New
York, from Liverpool Hom after bis arrival
tho Rev. Ur. Hallan A received a dispatch an?
nouncing that his son, nine years of age, had
been accidentally drowned at Southampton the
day alter he (Rev. Mr. H.) sailed lor the Unit?
-The impression so long current in unoffi?
cial circles that George Wilkes is to bc ap?
pointed minister to China in place of J. Ross
Browne, seems to havo settled down into ac?
tual baiiof. It does not appear, however, that
the belief is based upou any official informa?
tion, and some of tbe best informed assert that
the appointment will very shortly bo made,
and that Mr. Wilkes will not be the man.
Secretary Fish is known to oppose him.
-Tho Duke of St. Albans, who has hereto?
fore boon best known as thc boou companion
of that bad young man, fbe Prince of Wales,
baa suddenly become famous in quite a differ?
ent way. Recently the living of Redbourne
fell vacant. It was worth about $1500a year,
quite a nico thins for some poor clerical ex
det. This living is in tho Duke's gift, but in?
stead of pitchforking in some family hanger
on, as is the usual custom, he wrote one of the
principal parishioners to the ^fcfect that
he would appoint any clergyman tho
laity might choose. Tho fast Duke coull
not have ventured on any one act more
startliug than this of giving the peo?
ple the choice of their minister. Tho par?
ishioners of Redbourne immediately held a
public meeting, declared the duke an orna?
ment to his class, or words to that eflect, and
unanimously voted that the "permission to
ele't an incumbent of their ovn cioice isa
privil?ge rare an! unparalleled, and m?riis
their warmest thanks." These Britons, who
wa know never can be slaves, have so long
bsen need to accepting the spiritual
guides which aristocracy provides for
them, that they fall down in ecstatic
admiration of the generosity that allows
them any choice in the matter which most
nearly concerns their souls. What we claim as
a right, they consider as an " unparalleled
privilege." But the Dukejhaa made a bad pre?
cedent for the dealers in the care of souls in
the established church.
-Urs. Anns Cora Mo watt Ritchie, ic., is wri?
ting letters to the San Francisco Chronicle from
Switzerland. She tells a story of a newly-mar?
ried couple who came late al night to a crowd?
ed hotel where they could only obtain accom?
modations in the bath-room. A bed was made
up in each of the two baths which it contain?
ed, and the pair retired to rest. An hoar or two
later the stillness of the night was suddenly bro?
ken by shrieks of distress issuing from the bath?
room. The lady, wishing to summon a servant,
had polled what she presumed was a bell-rope,
suspended over her bed in the bath, when sod?
denly she was inn ods ted by a shower of cold
water. The gentleman, roused by her cries,
and not quito comprehending the position,
palled a supposed bell-rope, which he felt
dangling over his bath-bed, to bring bim a
domestic, but brought, instead, a shower of bot
water over himself. It was quite dark, and
neither bride nor bridegroom could grope their
way to the door. By the time succor came
they were np to their knees in water.
FULLER.-Drowned, suddenly, near Beaufort, S.
C., on the afternoon of tbe Sd September, 1869, and
while on a visit to bis parents, RICHARD, youngest
son of Dr. H. AL FULLER, in the sixteenth year of
his age. Pure, gentle and noble in every feature of
his charsctor sud person. "For I know the thoughts
that I think towards yon. saith the Lord; though to
of peace, and not of evil, to give you an expected
end." "And they shall bring the glory and honor of
the nations into lt; and there shall in no wise enter
into it anythinr that deflletb, neither whatsoever
worketh abomination, or maketh a lie, but they
which are written in the Lamb's Book of Life."
Beaufort, S. C , September 5, 1869.
49" CONSIGNEES PEB STEAMSHIP
MANHATTAN, from Few Tork, are hereby notified
that ah? is Tms Dax discharging cargo at Adder's
South Wharf. All golds remaining on the wharf at
sunset will bo stored at owners risk and expense.
/AMES ADO EB A 00.,
?B-LADIES, OWING TO THE PEC?LIAB
kiste of the air surrounding them, require the u>e
of MILE OF VI0LRT8 to whiten as well as brighten
their complexion, without the least injury. Sold by
all druggists. V. W. BBIN'CKEKHOFF, New Tork,
sole s gent io- America. 1 Sept 8
SS-TO THEATRICAL DI A NAGERS.-THE
CHARLESTON OPERA HOUSE will be ready to
open about the first day of December. The House
will be the most elegant of any in the South, and
superior to any Theatre in Ne * York >ave "Booth's
Theatre" and the "Grand Opera House." Seating
capacity about 1300.
Applications tor hiring by the singlo night, weak,
month, or for the year, must be made to
Care of JULIUS L. Moses,
Sept 7 6_Charleston. 8o. Ca.
AB-OFFIUE SAVANNAH AND CHARLES?
TON RAILROAD COMPANY. CHARLESTON, AU?
GUST 28,1868.- rbis Company ii now prepared lo
FUND THE IN TKBE9T DUE, and to become due on
September 1,1869. on the Bonds of the CHARLES?
TON AND SAVANNAH RAILROAD COMPANY, en?
dorsed by the State of South Carolina, according to
tbe provisions of Section Third OJ) of an Act to ena?
ble the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Company
to complete their Road, which section reads aa fol
SECTIOS 3. Tbat the aald Company is hereby
forth er authorized and required to fund and redeem
the Coupons for interest of the Bonds of the
Charleston and Savannah Railroad Company, gua?
ranteed bv the State, now past dne, and tbat may
fall dne on or before the first day of September,
1869, by Issuing therefor an equal amount of their
Bonds, with Coupons attached, for Interest, payable
semi-annually, at the rate of seven cor cent, per
annum, and the principal to boconas due in twenty
years alter the date thereof. And th - payment of
said Bonds so to be issued In substitution for inter?
est Cornons shall be guaranteed by the State in the
same manner and as fully as the said original Bonds
of the Charleston and Savannah Railroad Company
are now guaranteed; subject, however, to the previ?
sions of flection 6 of thia Act.
Tbe Treasurer of the Company will FUND DAILY,
until Saturday, 11th September, between the hours
of Nine snd Two o'clock, at the Office of Mesar?.
OAMPBELL A SEABROOK, No. 60 f road-street,
and thereafter at Office of the Corr pity, foot of Mill
street. 8. W. FISHER,
August 30 mwf Secretary ard Treasurer.
SS* PRE IT Y WOMEN.-A COMPARATIVE?
LY lew ladles monopolize the beauty as well as the
attention of society. This ought not to bc so, but it
is, and will be while men aie foolish and single out
pretty faces for companions.
Ibis can all be changed by using HAGAN'S MAG?
NOLIA BALM, wbich gives the bloom of youth and
a refined sparkling beauty to thc complexion, pleas?
ing, powerful and natural.
No lady need complain of a red, tanned, freckled
or rustic complexion who will invest 76 cents in Ha?
gan's Magnolia Balm. Hs effects are truly wonder?
To preserve and dress the Hair use Lyon's Ea
t hatron. nao wi m im o Annist 35
S9-MAREM?O.-F E V E R AND AGUE
CURE, TONIO, FEVER PREVENTIVE.-This val?
uable prenaration had been in private nae for many
years, and through the persuasion of ?rienda, who
have n ed It with the most beneficial results, the
proprietor has been Induced to offer it to the pub?
lic. It ls warranted to cure CHILLS AND FEVER
of howevei long standing, removing the cause and
entirely eradicating ite effects from the system. It
will PURIFY THE BLOOD, strengthen the diges?
tive organs, induce an appetite, and restore the
patient to perfect health. It is a purely VEGETABLE
preparation, and so harmless that children of all
ages may take lt with safety. AB a tonic MARENGO
bas no superior, and for debility arising from the
effects ol fever, or from other cause, ls invaluable.
A few doses is sufficient to satisfy the most in?
credulous sufferer of its 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 ol 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 b ing a native and
resident of Charleston, and it is fully guaran' cd to
give complete and universal sitisiaction.
NO HUMBUG. TRY IT.
For sale by all Druggists, and by DO WIE &
MOISE, corner Meeting and Hasel streets; GOOD
RICH, WINEMAN A CO., Hayne-street, and G. J.
LUHN, Druggist, Agent of Proprietor, corner of
King and Jobi* reeta, Charleston, d. C.
June 8 nae 3mo
SS-THE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-1 BE NEWS JOB OFFICE, No.
lil EAST BAY, having replenished its Stock with a
new and large assortment of material of the finest
quality and latest styles, is prepared to execute, at
the shortest notice and in the best manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
MW NO HOE.-ALL PERSONS ABE
hereby cau?rn?d against harboring or trusting any
of the crew of the British Brig LADT PIBIE, PATEE
?OK Vaster, from Jamaica, aa no debts of their con?
tracting will be paid by the captain or consign?es.
J. A. ENSLOW A Ca,
Sept 8_2_ No. iii East Bay.
NOTICE.-I, THERESA SONNTAG, "WIFE
OF OTTO SONNTAG, Dyer and Scourer, residing at
No. Ul Market-sheet, south side, do hereby give
notice that I will carty on business as a Sole Trader
in one month from the date hereof.
August? Imo THESE8A 80NNTAG.
ter A CAED-SOUTHERN LIFE IN8UB
ANOE COMPANY, ATLANTA DEPARTMENT.
To ike PeopU of South Carolina:
The above Company was organ zed In 186?, in
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of Southern
policies by Northern companies. The unparalleled
success of the enterprise has foroed several of these
companies to restore their Southern policies, from
the fact that they could sot operate in our midst
without the appearance of honesty..
We keep all our money at home to build np our
impoverished country-every dollar of premium
being safely invested in the Btate from which it is de?
rived. The institution is purely Southern, and hence
should appt .1 with great force to the patriotism and
and sympathy of every Southern heart
'Tis not our purpose to make 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- thc true test of s company's strength-ls
second to none on this continent, being nearly $300
Whenever and wherever we have presented the
claims of this Company, it has not only enlisted tbs
sympathies of our people, but has also secured their
he arty 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 weD
known to every citit m of South Carolina. We ap?
peal personally to (Le people of South Carolina to
assist in pushing forward this deservedly popular
Southern institution. J. H. MILLER,
General Agent Southern Life Insurance Company,
No. 33 Broad-street, Augusta, Ga,
J 8. Y. TUPPEB,
Agent, Charleston, S. C.
H. W. DrSAUSSURE, M. D.,
We cheerfully recommend the above Company to
the patronage of the citizens of South Carolina.
Columbia, 8. C.-J. 8. Preston, J. P. Carroll, C. D.
Melton, S. W. Melton, J. D. Pope.
Camdon.-J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. E.
Sumter_John B. Moore.
Winnsboro'.-W. R. Robertson, J. B. McCants,
James H. Bion.
York vi lie.-W. B. Wilson, A. Coward, James Ma?
roo, L D. Witherspoon, J. R. Bratto J, J. T. Lowry,
F. O. McCaw.
Anderson.-J. L. Orr.
Barnwell.-Jos. A. Lawton, James Patterson, John?
Clarendon. -Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Richard.'on,
RZFZBZMCXS TS CHAHLESTON.
General JAMES CONNER, Messrs. PEL ZEB,
BODGEBS A CO , JAMES H. WILSON, Esq., GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq.,. LEWIS D. MOWRY, Esq.
August 17 - ^_ amos
~ ta- SOLOMON'S BIPTEBS.-THIB PRE?
PARATION, compounded by one of our oldest and
most esteemed chugging, bas, during the short tune
in which it has been offered to the public, attained
a reputation which has almost entirely driven out of
market the various tonics and stimulants which, for
a few mon'bs, by exorbitant puffing and heavy ad
vertishig, succeeded in building a profitable busi?
ness for their projectors.
Solomon's Bitters sro not of the flashy style, de?
pending upon large advertising, bought puffs and
fictitious recommendations for a sale to a gullible
public. Their composition is well known to and ap?
proved by many of our best physicians, and (be pro?
prietors depend upon the intrinsic merita of their
medicine to make lt as popular ss it ls curative.
They do not pretend to offer a medicinal prepara?
tion that will cure all the ills that flesh is heir to,
but they do contend that the Judicious use of these
Bitters will greatly alleviate human suffering, and
bring very many to a state of comparative health
who have long been strangers to that great blessing.
One good genuine recommendation of any pro?
fessed curative is worth dozens or hundreds of
bought certificates, and the Messrs. SOLOMONS
have only published a few out of the hundreds of un?
solicited testimonies which the have received. We
this morning give acopy of a letter from Hon. ALIX,
H. STEPHENS, whose peculiarly enfeebled condition
for the past six months baa 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 beneficial qualities of thia medicine than
would columns of stereotyped recommendations
from unknown parties:
LIBERTY HALL, )
CSAwr 0KD8VTLLE, G A , August 14. 1869.1
Meurt. A.A. Solomoni <t Co , Druggist, Savannah,
GENTLEMEN-Please send me balf a dozen bottles
of your Bitters. I have been using them lately
upon the recommendation of a friend, with decided
benefit, in giving tone lo the digestive organs and
general strength to my system. Send by Express,
with value endorsed, C. O. D.
(Slimed) ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS.
August 24 Imo
MW MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY ON
THE CAUSE AND CURE OF t-REMAlUK DK
CLINE IN MAN, the treatment of Nervous and
Ph) Bical Debility, Ac.
"There is no member of society by whom this
book will not be found useful, whether such person
holds the relation of Parent, Preceptor or Clergy?
man."- Medical Times and Goutte.
Sent by mall on receipt of Atty cents Address
tl e Author, Dr. E. DxF. CUBITS,
Sept 1 lyr _Washington. D. C.
MW THE FEVEB AND AGUE SEASON.
When the leaves begin to change, remittent and in?
termittent levers make their appearance. From the
surface of the earth, bathed nightly tn heavy dews,
from marshes and swamps surcharged with mois?
ture, from the dying foliage of tbe woods, from fes?
tering pools and sluggish streams, the sun of Sep?
tember evolves cluuds of miasmatic vapor perdions
to health and life. The body, deprived by the burn?
ing temperature of July and Augu-t of much of its
vigor and elastic'ty, is not in a proper plight to re?
sist malaria; and hence all diseases Ihit are pro?
duced by a depraved condition of the atmosphere
are particularly prevalent in the fill.
There is noieason why tho health of thousands of
people should be thus sacrificed. A preparatory
course of HOSTEITEB'S S10MACH BITTERS is a
certain protection against tbe epidemics and en?
demics which autumn brings in its train. Let all
dwellers in unhealthy localities, lUble to such visi?
tation?, give heed to thc warning and advice con?
veyed in this advertisement, and they miy b.d defi?
ance to the foul exhalations which are now rising,
night and day, from the soil around them. No farm?
house in the land ehould be without this invaluable
exhilsrant and unigorant at any period of the year,
but especially in ?JC fall, lt ia not safe to go forth
into the chill, misty atm-sphere of a September
morning or evening with Ihe stomach unfortified by
a toni.-, and of all the tonics which medical chemis?
try has j ct given to tbe world, Hostetter'a Bitters
are admitted to be the purest, the most wholesome
and the men beneficial.
Let all who desire to escape the bilious attacks,
bowel conn.>lalnls and milirious fevers, take the
Bitters at least twice a diy throughout the present
season. It is as wholesome as it is infallible. Look
to the tra le mark. ..Hostetter*? Stomach Ri.tere,"
engraved on the label and embossed on the bottle,
and tbe r revenue stamp coveriog the cork, as
ccu torieita and imitations abound.
?cptl PAC C
EXCUS5?25L8 TC AIJII POINTS OP IS.
TERE8T ABOUND TEE Hi EBOR.
NOT?E?.YA0HT ELEANOB WILL NOW BB
bu MT her trips to all points tn OM harbor
- Apply to A. A. GOLDSMITH,
At M. Goldsmith & eon's,
M Vendue Rance.
Or to THOMAS YOUNO, Captain, on bcswdT^
Ana,nat io _
THE FINE FAST SAILING YAOH"
ELLA ANNA, Ute Champion of the Boat*-'
, ls now ready and prepared to make rogo
. trips, thus affording an opportuuitv to
who may wish to visit porn ta of Interest In our b
For passage, apply to the Captain on Urden Wharf.
NEW YURBI ABD CHARLHSTC
POR Bl ? W TOR K
CABIN PASSAGE 120.
THE SPLENDID - SIDE-WHEEL
'STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, M. a
WOODHULL. Commander, will aafl
--from AdgBr'i booth Wharf aa Ba?
CEDAT, September nth, at 10 o'clock A. M.
*y An extra charge of *5 made for TWreta pur?
chased on board altar sainno.
SST No Billa of Ladin; signed after the steamet
SST Through Bills Lading given for Cotton to
Boston and Providence. H. L
S3-Through Bills of Lading given to Liverpool.
49* Marine Insurance by this fane H par/ cent
49* The Steamers of thia line an first class fa
every respect, and their Tables are supplied with all
the delicacies of the New York and /*r**Trr?n mar?
keta. ~ ,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGRB ACO.. Agents,
Corner Adder's Wharf and Bast Bay (Up-staira.) r
49*The Steamship JAMES ADGEB, T. J. Locx
WOTD Commander, to follow on TUESDAT, Septem
bex 14. at half-past ia o'clock M. 1 Sept 8
BALI IMORE ANO CHAR LR BT O Fl
STEAMSHIP LINE. ?
TUB STEAMSHIP 8BA GULL,
[Captain DUTTOH, will sall for Balti?
more on Tam AV, 10th September, at
. 10 o'clock A. M., from Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves. CV. ./
49* Through Bills Lading signed for all classes of
Freight to BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA, WILMING?
TON, DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, and the NORTH
WES r. ,
" For Fl-elght or passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TBKNHOLM,
POR PI J IL A DELPHIA Al? O BOSTON.
THE STEAMSHIP J. W. EVER?
YMAN, Captain J. N. HnrcrutT, will
have Nortk Atlantic Wharf, THU as?
_? DAT, September 9. at - o'clock.
For Freight or Passage spplv '.o
JOH;: ? THEO, GETTY , ?>
SeptS_North Atlantic Wharf, i
KUR tV KW a ORK.
REGULAR LINE EVERT THURSDAY.
THE SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
MINNETUNKA, Capt. CAarKXTZB,
will have V-nderhorsfs Wharf on
?TH enan AT, Septsmber 9, 1889, at
hair-past 8 o'clock A. M. BAVEN EL A CO..
Sept 4_Agent?. '
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'*
THBOCOH LIBS TO 1
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CBAJ/OS OF SAILING DAISI
STEAMERS OF THE ABOV .
line leave Pier No. ta. North River, .
foot of CanaLatreet, Haw York, at
ia o'clock noan, of th? 1st, 11th and
21 st of every month (except when these dates fall
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 2i?t connect at Panama Wita,
?teamerc for South Part ftc ana Central American
portai Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo. *i
Departure of 11th ot each month connecta with
the new (team line from Panama to Australia an*
Steamship CHINA leavea Baa Fraxouco for China
and Japan October 4.1869.
No California ataamers touch at Havana, bat gs
direct from New York to Alpin wa U. !
Ona hundred pounds baggage free to each adah".
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further Information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 13 lyr F. B. BABY,.
POR K DISTO,
ROCKVILLE, CHISCLM'3 ABD BEAUFORT.
m . TUT-*a? THE 8TEAMBB PILOT BOY,
Jg?3lh3CCaPuln FENN PECK, will leave for
above points on Turn-DAY Moasrao, at 8 o'clock.
Returning, will l?ave Beaufort at 6 o'clock FBIDAT
Morarse, and Edlato at 2 o'clock P. M.
All freight payable on the wharf.
J. D. AIKEN, A CO.,
Sept 3 6_Sooth Atlantic Wharf.
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF AND INTER*!
MEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE SANTE?
THE LIGHT DRAUGHT STEAMER
_'MARION, Captain Aux. BOBTCBTSON.
receive Freight on Monday, 6th Instant, and
leave on WEDNESDAY night, the 8th instant
For freight engaaements apply at the
OFFICE OF THE AGENCY,
Septa 6 Accommodation Wharf.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA.
VTA SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA AND JAG ESQ
THE ELEGANT AND FIRST-CLASS
"STEAMER DICTATOR, C?ptalo
ICNELTY. will sall from Charleston every
Tc ESDAI EVENING, at Nine o'clock, for tbs abort
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savannar
for MoHUe and New Orleans, and with the Florida
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at whlot
point steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola. Key West and Havana.
Through Billa Lading signed to New Orleans au A
All freight pnyable on the wharf.
Gooda not removed at sunset will be atorad at ria
and expense of owners.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agenta,
May 27 mw South Atlantic Wharf.
49* CONSIGNEES' NOTICE. -CON -
SIGNEES per British Brig COURIER, from Liver?
pool, are hereby notified that she has THIS DAT
been entered under the Five Day Act, and that all
Goods not Permittel at tho expiration of that time
will be sent to Public Stores.
Sept 7 toths3 RAVENEL A CO., Agents.
49-A HANDSOME IND?CEMENT.-EVEEI
person who sends $3 60 to the "XIX CENTURY'
Publication Company, in thia eily, receives that
superb Magazine for one year, and a copy of either
of the Waverly Novels or the works of Charles
Dickens that may be designated. - Specimen num?
ber with premium list 85 cents.
August 31 luthslmo
49* EXECUTOBS' FINAL NOTICE-No?
tice ls hereby given that on the rnurr DAY or
OCTOBER ensuing, the undersigned will apply
to Ibo Judge of Probate, of Charleston County, for a
find discharge as Executors of the Estate of the lato
JAMES F. SLATTERY,
Executors of Estate of J. Pat tan I.
43-MEDICAL NOTICE.-PATIENTS 8CF
FERING from Diseases partainlng to the Genito
Urinary Organs, will receive the latest scientific
treatment by placing themselves under the care of
Dr, T. REENTSJERNA, Office No. 74 HASEL
ST h EET, three doors eaat from the Postofnce.
August as WS
S9* BATCHELOB'8 HAIR DIE_THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the beat in the world; the only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, ins tar. ta
neons; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves the bair soft and beautiful black or brown.
Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Batchelors Wi Factory, No. - Boad
street New York._lyr_May IS
49* PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, as delivered at the
New York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the sub?
jects : How to Live and What to Live for ; Youth?
Maturity and Old Age ; Manhood general review?
ed ; the (BUM of Indigestion ; Flatul-mce and Ner^
vous Diseases accounted for ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considered, Ac. These Lectures will be for?
warded on receipt of four stamps, by Addressing r.
SECRETARY BALTIMORE MUSEUM OF ANATO?
MY No. 74 We-t Baltimore-street, Baltimore, Md.
April 19 mwf lyr