Newspaper Page Text
ADVERTISERS wffl take notice that we cannot
-engage that any advertisement sent to THE
3?KWS ornee at a later hoar than half-past nine
o'clock at night will appear In the next morn?
ing's paper. An exception to this rule ls made
.in lavar of notices of meetings, deaths and
Meetings This Day.
Catholic In8titule, at 8 P. M.
Lafayette Artillery Charitable Association,
?at - o'clock.
Washington Lodge, at 8 P. M.
Hook and Laddor, No. 2, at 8 P. M.
Auction Sui. s This Day.
Leitch & Bruns will sell at ll o'clock, at
the old Postofflce, real estate.
P. P. Salas will 8cU at ll o'clock, on Vaader
horst's wharf, molasses.
Richard Caldwell will sell at 10 o'clock,
at his store, corn.
Laurey & Alexander will sell at 10 o'clock,
at their stores, hams.
John C. Milnor & Co. will sell at 10 o'clock,
at their store, cloaks, dry goods. Ac.
A CHALLENGE.- The Palmetto Base Ball
dub challenge any organization, or picked
nine, in Charleston, to play a match game.
THE PEOPLE'S BANK.-We learn that Mr.
John Hanckel was elected, yesterday, presi?
dent pro tem. of the People's Book, and that
Mr. E. Lafitte was elected a director to Mil the
.vacancy caused by the resignation ot Mr. John
THE CROPS IX BARNWELL.-The Journal
says: "The cotton fields are white, and all
hands are hard at work getting out the crop.
General Hagood and Captain Hunter have each
got off a few bales, while Mr. Graham, we hear,
is ahead of everybody else in the number of I
bales already sent to Charleston or ready for (
A NEW ENTERPRISE.-A cypress manufacto?
ry has recently been organized in George?
town, in thts State. The business of the com-1
pany ls to make cypress shingles with an im- j
proved machine, and we learn that the enter?
prise is full of promise to the parties concern- !
ed. The Columbia Guardian says that Thomas
E. Gregg, Esq., of that city, ls the president of j
the company, and Colonel L. P. Hiller, also of
that city, is ta ? superintendent.
THE RICE CROP_The Savannah Advertiser,
of the 7th instant, says: "We have been in?
formed by a gentleman who has just returned
from a visit to many of the largest rice planta,
tiona on the Sat il la and Ogeechee rivers, that
.the present rice crop ls one of the best and
largest in yield that has been made for several
.years. The only apprehension is the Septem?
ber gales, which may lessen the product by
one-eighth or more, should they come with
? any severity. The same accounts have been
received by factors in this city from the rice
.growlng region of the Savannah River."
THE COWHIDING SCRAPE.-The colored man
who chastised another colored man in front of
Sit? Charleston Hotel, Tuesday afternoon, was
.yesterday balled by Trial Justice Levy to ap?
pear for trial. Subsequently he was rearrested
at the Instance of the assailed party, carried
before Trial Justice Bennett, and refusing to
<give ball on the ground that he had given it
once, was committed to jail. Later he was
taken out of jail upon a writ of habeas corpus,
and the case heard before Trial Justices Ma?
grath and Caulfield, who discharged the pris?
oner. The prisoner was represented by ex
Alderman T. J. Mackey, and the prosecutor
.by J. N. Nathans, Esq.
ELECTRICITY ANO CHLOROFORM-DEATH PRE?
TESTED.-On the 22d of November, I860, Pr.
Danzel administered chloroform for the re?
moval of a cancer. After the operation tie
patient ceased to breathe, and opening the
windows, artificial respiration and all other
agencies proved of no avail, when "recourse
was had to electricity. One pole ot the bat?
tery was applied to the neck, the other to the
epigastric. There was soon a movement of
the muscles, and by degrees respiration was
restored. There ls no doubt that death would
have ensued without the application of elec?
tricity, and as this remedy has been applied
with success in several other cases, it .is
worthy ot note on the part ot physicians gene
Ma. JOHN B. LAFITTE.-The board of dlrec
tors of the People's Bank, in accepting the re
ei$&ation of the president, Mr. John B. Lafitte,
adopted a series of resolutions, expressing
their appreciation of his services as well as
their best wishes for his success In his new
home. Besides this honorable mark of confi?
dence and esteem, Mr. Lafitte carries with
him to the "Crescent City" the good will and
regard of all who have had the pleasure of his
acquaintance. For more years than we care
to name. Mr. Lafitte (of E. Lafitte & Co.) has
been engaged In mercantile business in this
city, and we venture to say that no Charleston
merchant ever enjoyed a higher reputation for
commercial and personal, integrity. A man of
broad views and well-balanced mind, Hr.
Lafitte has always been ready to stand
in the front rank when work was to
be done for the Industrial advancement of
the city or the State. A skilful financier and a
thoroughly practical business rana, bis opin?
ions upon mercantile matters have always
jne] Witt) a 'merited consideration, in every
sense of the word, Mr. Lai tte has been a use?
rai and valued citizen, and we deeply regret
that the extensive business connection which
awaited him In New OrleanB should have in?
duced him to remove from this city. All that
remains now, however, ls to join in the chorus
cf good wishes, and to wish Mr. Lafitte Bon
Voyage.' and a career of unvarying prosperity.
AFFAIRS o CHBIST CHUBCH PARISH.-A
correspondent informs us that the cotton crop
lath's parish is doing nell, although suffering
somewhat from the long and continued drought,
which causes the rust to tike it. Judgiug
from the present indications, however, there
is every reason to believe that, aa a general
thing, a vary floe harvest will bj mads. As
jae arly aa caa be approximated, there is about
the sata?. qnaUtify of land undor cultivation as
last yea?; but the planters have displayed
more wisdom than heretofore, inasmuch as
fhey have divided their crops into long cottoni
Short cotton and the cereals, paying more at?
tention to the latter than they have been wont to
do for fae pa?t few years. ) he accursed cater?
pillar, Ire most persistent creditor that the
plant or has at thia Beason, which made its
appearance on ao many of the plantations
some time since, has entirely disappeared,
brightening the countenances of the followers
cf Cain immeasurab ly.
-fount Pleasant, the principal town of this
TArish rem'ins pretty much tho same as it
was at'tho cloaa of the war; the people being
ao much impoverished by losses sustained
then and the continued failure of cropa since,
aB to be nuable as yet to make any repairs or
Quite a ?ve?v interest will be mani.ested by
:both Reformers and Radicals in the coming
election for fcfcwrtant and Wardens, which
Xphtce on the l?h instant. The Umon
'Reform Crab maets ones every month, and tne
good work goes bravely on.
THE GERMANIA 8CHUTZENFE8T Al
Firnt Day'* Proceeding*.
The second uuuuai Schutzeuiest "of the Ger?
mania Sch?tzen Verein commenced at Abner's.
Seventh street park, in Washington, on Mon?
day, and closed yesterday.
Although not so large an organization as the
Washington Sch?tzen Verein, and possessing
no suck splendid park, the Germania have de?
monstrated that their annual i'csiivals are
fully as agreeable ns those ot their older sister.
For weeks past the various committees have
been making their arrangements for the festi?
val, and the result is the great success of Mon?
day and the following days.
In accordance with the arrangements, the
members of the Germania assembled at their
headquarters early Monday morning, and the
first train from Baltimore, on which were a
number of visitinc brethren, was greeted with
a salute of six guns. On board of the train
was a delegation of the Baltimore Burgher
Corps, twjenty ol' tlie Charleston Rifle Corp3,
and a delegation from the New York Rifle
Club, who, together with a number of ladies,
had accepted the invitation to participate with
the Washingtonians in their festival. When
the visitors had disembarked, the president ot
the Germania, Anton Keuchet, delivered a
short address ol welcome, assuring t he party
of a cordial reception. A procession was
formed, (the ladies in carriages,) which
marched to Siengerbuud hall, corner of Eighth
and E ?ireeta, where a collation was served
and heartily enjoyed by all. .
An hour or two was passed in social con?
verse, and 10 o'clock the grand procession was
formed in the following order: Detachment
of eight mounted police, headed by Lieuten?
ant-Johnson; Donelle's city band; four target
bearers, dressed in red shirts and caps and
black pants; F. Gehrings, marshal, and A.
MulW, George Koch and F. Nussbaum. assis?
tant marshals; mounted Sch?tzen; President
Keuchel and otficers of the 3. V. G., in car?
riages; colors of S. V. G.; American, Germau
and Sch?tzen colors; o ulcers of visiting or?
ganizations ; Baltimore Burgher Sch?tzen,
with officers mounted, and colors; delegation
of Georgetown Sch?tzen; delegation of New
York Rifle Club and the Charleston visitors
in carriages; car, gally decorated, and drawn
by four white horses-on the car were Misses
Liemboch and Freis. representing the god?
desses of Columbia and Germania, surrounded
by young ladles and the cadets of the Sch?t?
zen Germania, bearing flags, Ac, all under a
lanopy surmounted by the German colors;
carriages containing the lady visitors; the
jannon drawn by lour horses, bringing up the
Along the route of the procession many of
.he dwellings were decorated with German
lags and wreaths ot flowers aud evergreen,
vhile at various places were displayed the
notto, ? - Wilkommen Sch?tzen."
When the procession had arrived at the Park
,he members ot the Germania with their visi?
ere assembled at the shooting house, where
President Keuchel welcomed the guests to the
scene of festivities. "Hauptman" Seipp. of
toe Baltimore Burgher Corps, responded,
thanking the Germania for the pleasant recep?
tion. He then presented the president with a
liandsomely-framed colored photograph of the
Burgher Corps, which was received and bung
ip in the shooting house. Mr. King, ol* the
Jharieston Rifle Corps, then presented Pr?v?
ient Keuchel with a beautiful silver goblet
uid salver, containining a bouquet of fragrant
lowers. The gift was suitably acknowledged.
L collation was served, and then the prize
hooting commenced, continuing without in
erruptlon until G o'clock.
About 3 o'clock the dancing pavilion was
brown open, and was speedily in the full pos
esslon ot the lovers of Terpsichore. At Inter
als during the afternoon Douches brass band
ilscoursed sweet music, to the delight of the
brong which kept steadily pouring Into thc
?ark. The "curriculum? wa3 crowded with
Ittle ones, the ladies' prize shooting liberally
latroolzed, while the "Incline railway" at
racted hundreds of the curious. This inven
lon is one of the greatest of the age, and
tffords much amusement. The ride over it
% pleasant ind agreeable, and the patrons of
he ln3tltu'.lou seemed not satisfied with one
About G o'clock a procession was formed and
scorted Mr. Nixon, the acrobat, to his rer?
unning platform, where ills feats were duly
During the evening a splendid display ol'
[reworks was given, and dancing wa? partiei
tated in by many until the warning gun. at 12
?'clock, dispersed the gay throng.
TUB FAIR or THE GERMAN LAWES' SOCIETY.
'he ladies gratefully acknowledge the receipt
f the following donations : From Messrs. Hart
: Co., a set ot valuable silver-plated knives
nd forks; Messrs. C. D. Carr A Co., an ele
ant velvet rug; Mrs. A. Tannlunson, a pair ot
eautiful window shades; Mr. Wm. Cfferhardt,
double damask German table-cover; Mr. T.
[elly, an elegant worsted table-cover; Mr. W.
'. Paddon, a pair of beautiful lamps; Mr. A.
f. Ja 3'er, a fine worsted table-cover.
W hope that the girts to the society will
o in steadily and in ever-increasing volume,
t J object of the fair-the obtaining of funds
>r the completion or the new German Church
-must commend lt to every heart, and the
ermans themselves are entitled to the cor?
ia! support of the whole community. They
night manfully for South Carolina during the
ar. They are Industrious citizens, honora
le and useful men, in these times of peace,
nthout the energy and wealth of the Ger
lans, Charleston would be In a bad way; and
. should be our endeavor to make their fair
s general and universal a gathering, and as
ruly successful as their glorious lestivals at
DEATH OF CHARLES SLOMAN.-The death ls
scolded of Mr. Charles Sloman, loug a resi
ent of Charleston, who bore the title of "the
nly English Improvisatore," and who was the
uthor of the "Maid of Judah," and very
?any other songs.
A noticeable mention of Mr. Sloman is that
v Thackerav, In the very tirst chapter of "The
fewcomes,''"where we are introduced to "the
!ave of Harmonv,'' (Evans.) ami "YoungNa
ab, the Improvisatoren with whom, and with
rhose personal rhymes, good Colonel New
ouie was so vastlv pleased, that he pressed
he singer to "come and dine with me to-iuor
ow at 6, Colonel Newcome, if you please, Ne
ot's Hotel, Clifford street. I am always proud
o make the acquaintance of men of genius
md you are one, or my name ls not New
:om?." "Slr, you do me honor," says Mr.
sadab, pulling up his shirt collar; "and per?
haps the day will come when the world will
lo me justice." The day has come. We may
iot scruple to lollow the lead of Colonel New
:ome, and to confess that there was "genius"
n Charles Slomm, the Improvisators
SCPREUE COCRT.-This court, according to
adjournment, met on the Gth, at 10 A. M., in
Columbia. Present-Cbie! Justice Moses and
Associate Justice Willard.
Mr. Melton read a petition for mandamus in
the case of the 5ta;e ex rel. the Attorney-Gen?
eral vs. Zephaniah Platt, judge ot the Second
Circuit, to compel him to hold the courts for
Barnwell County al Blackville, instead of
Barnwell Courthouse. In consequent Qf the
absence of Associate Justice Wright, the me?
llon waa deterred.
No MBBTINO.-Owing to tho lack of a quo?
rum, there waa no meeting of the Board of
Trade last night
THB CATHOLIC INSTITUTE.-There will be a
meeting of this body to-night, when the Rev.
J. A. Corcoran will deliver an address. Rev.
j Mr. C. was thc first presiding officer of the in?
stitution, and under lily auspices lt. attained
thc highest success.
UNION REFORM WARU MEBTTNUS.-There
were large and enthusiastic. Union Reform
meetings held in Wards 4,5 and 7 last night.
In Ward 4, the meeting presided over by
Colonel Z. Davis, was held in Masonic Hall.
Considerable important business was trans?
acted, among which was the adoption of a res?
olution empowering the delegation of Ward 4
in the Central Club to appoint two men to
take the census ot Ward 4 before the ap?
proaching election, and report the [number
of voters. Ac. Messrs. Whaley, Matthews,
Colonel Seymour and others made effective
In Ward 5 there was a large number ol Re?
formers at the meeting-President Fanning In
th e chair. The clinlrman of the working com?
mittee was requested to report. He asked for
time, the same being granted. Mr. J. N.
Nathans was Invited to address the meeting,
and did so in a brief and pertinent speech.
T. B. King, Charles T. Mackey and Henry
Merchant, tollowed in stirring remarks.
In Ward 7 the meeting was held in Henne's
Hall, corner of Line and King streets, and
presided over by Mr. J. Grimke. The follow?
ing named gentlc-meu were appointed a work?
ing committee to take the census and to look
after th? interests of the Reform party in this
ward: J. DeLeslle. M. Harris, G. King, C. Hind?
son, J. H. Calvert, H. Camlnade, G. Britton,
J. Friend, J. Meyer, John Houston, B. Carere,
T. W. Thompson, Times Mazyck. J. Rebman,
A. Sigwald and Thomas R. Keegan. Messrs.
Solomon Baker, C. 0. Trumbo, John Haw?
thorne, Stepney Riley, Colonel Seymour, and
Rev. Adam Jackson, were called upon and de?
livered stirring addresses.
THE N O MI y AT IO NS FOR THE OCTO?
TO THU EDITOR OP THE SEWS.
Il ls announced daily through the press in
the interior of South Carolina that the Reform
movement gains steadily, and already several
county conventions have assembled and placed
before the people suitable candidates tor the
Legislature and other positions.
It is known that Charleston County has con?
summated its organization, and the question
is continually asked, at what time will a con?
vention ot this county assemble and make its
It will be remembered that individual an?
nouncements will carry no effect; and that, to
command and receive the entire support of the
people ot the county, a duly delegated body
should be called together, and those selected
Irom AMONO TUE PEOPLE who will be able to
lead to a successful issue.
A little less than five weeks Intervenes, at
which time the election will be held; and lt ls
respectlully urged that a conveatiou of the
whole county should assemble during the pres?
ent monta.and enter into the nominations. Let
the people know who are to be the nominees
of the Reform party, and that, too, at an early
Will those authorized to act, move in the
matter, anti make a call tor the
THE [PEOPLE'S BASK.
At a meeting of the Board of Directors, held
yesterday, the following preamble anJ resolu?
tions were ura.nmously adopted :
The directora or the People's Bank regret
that the contemplated removal from the city
of Mr. J. B. Lafitte, readers it necessary that
be should rosigo his positica i f president, aud
in accepting his resignation, desire to give
some expression to their feelings at the sever?
ance of their friendly relations, which, though
only of a few months' duration, have still boen
long enough to increase their confidence in
his financial abilities, and t hoir esteem for him
as a friend and counsellor. Therefore,
Resolved, That in the resignation of Mr. J.
B. Lafitte, of thc office of president, the Peo?
ple's Batik has lost the services of an able
officer, and the directors the a d of a safe and
reliable counsellor, whose courtesy and kind?
ness have won for himself their esifcem and
Resolved, That our bast wishes attend bim lu
his new home, and that success and prosperity
will repay him tor the severance of old ties
Resolved, That tu.2 cishior communicate tho
foregoing preamble and resolutions to Mr.
Lafitte, and tbat they be published ia Tan
DAILT NEWS and Courier.
Edward Lafitte, Esq., was elected a member
of the board of directors to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of John B. Lafitte,
Esq., and John Hauckel. Esq., was elected
president pro tem. J AH ss B. BETTS.
A Card from Mr. L. I. Woolf.
10 TUE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
As the statement published by the Bowen
Organ does not accord with the facts, I beg
that, in the Interest of truth and Justice, you
will give place in your columns to the fol?
On the 5th instant a Republican Club meet?
ing or Ward (J was called by Us president, H.
H. Hunter, and under his call was duly organ?
ized. After reading the call of both county
chatriuen. Mr. Hunter then vacated his seat,
and was immediately elected to preside over
When I arose and desired to know under
whose call the meeting was organized, I waa
Informed by the chairman that ne "had read
both calls, and the meeting must decide." I
then replied that "if we did not meet under
the Hon. R. H. Cain's call, I would toke no
part in the meeting, and would leave the hall."
I then made the motion, "That this meeting
recognize no other call than that of R. H.
Cain's." On the motion being seconded, the
chairmrAp asked : "Are you ready lor the ques?
tion ?" when many voices exclaimed "No; no;
not ready; and full one-half ol' the meeting
arose and declared they would only meet
under Mishaw"s call. Great confusion then
ensued, and it was with difficulty or?
der was restored, when the chairman
again pul my morion. At the same time, Mr.
Balantine arose to a point of order,which was,
that my motion was out of order. The chair
being unable to decide the point, appealed to
the meeting, whereupon, my motion not be?
in" sustained, I stated I would take no further
part ia the meeting; and I then, with a num?
ber of others, repaired to Liberty Hall, where
wc were afterwards joined by a large number
of citizens of Ward No. G, who called me to the
chair; and on the meriting being duly organized,
we proceeded to elect delegates, with the fol?
lowing result : L. I. Woolf, G. Shrewsbury, L.
Plncknev, J. G. Mackey, Chas. Vanderhorst.
J. F. Teffair.
L. L WOOLF.
Charleston, September 7, 1870.
As secretaries of the above meeting, we cer?
tify that the statements made by Mr. L. I.
Woolf are true and correct in every respect.
F. C. M. GOLLAND.
MR. R. ARNOLD, NO. 219 Meeting street,
offers horses and mules for sale. See adver?
tisement. ? _
HAVE you tried dollar Tea, Green and
Black? WILSON'S GROCERY-. JunS
BILL HEAPS printed on fine paper at $3, $4,
$?, $6 50 and IS 50 per thousand, according to
size, at THE NEWS Job Office.
MASS MEETING OF GERMANS.
The speeling last night at thc Academy ol
Music was ono of the largest gatheringB ol
Germans we have ever seen in Charleston;
Every shade and variety of the German ele?
ment was represented. Swedes, Danes, Swiss,
Poles, and even Alsatians, Joined in paying
tributo to thc great cause. The large hall and
galleries w-:re filled with a vast throng of the
enthusiastic sons of Vaterland. There were
. also pr?sent ninny native Americans, doubt?
less glad of this opportunity to pay homage to
German valor and German worth.
The ha!! and the building were profusely
decorated with a prolusion of German flags
both the battle dag and the "Schwarz-roth
goldene." (black, red and gold-the German
Meta's brass band was present, kindly con?
tributing their quota in playing the enlivening
airs of the patriotic and war song9 of Ger
Over '.he dais, on the west side of the hall,'
in bold German text, stood the following dis?
. hieb Vaterland, kannst ruhig sein.
Fest steht uni! tren, die Wac ht am Rhein."
[The refrain ol the new war song-"The
Watch on the Rhine."]
On the speaker's stand were seated the
presidents of the several German societies ot
this city : Messrs. Jacob Small., of the Freund
schaft8bund: D. Werner, of the Br?derliche
Bund; Alexander Melchers, ot the Schutzen
GeseUschaft; J. H. Albers, of thc German Fire
Company: H. Harms, of the German Artillery
Charitable Association; C. 0. Witte, Esq., Con?
sul of the North German Conlederation; Rev.
L. Muller, Professor A. Sachlieben, and others.
A few minutes after 8 o'clock the meeting
was called to order by J. Small, Esq., who
nominated C. 0. Witte, Esq., for chairman.
Mr. Witte, on taking the chair, modestly
staled that the selection of himself os chairman
was doubtless due to his official position,
rather than to any personal merit of his own.
He stated the object of the meeting-to do
something toward alleviating the distress of
the wounded and other sufferers from the war.
He stated that not less than 150,000 Germana
had probably been wounded in the battles of
the past two months; that however perfect the
arrangements for taking care of these wounded
that may have been made by the government,
the number ls so unprecedentedly large, that
the means at hand must needs fall far short of
the exigencies of the case. To remedy this
evil, patriotic aid societies have been
formed all over Germany, with a parent
society at Berlin. Similar societies have
also been formed in the United States,
"and it ls the purpose of this meeting
to form such an association in Charleston that
Bh'all show our countrymen beyond the Atlan?
tic tha t we also have German hearts In our
bosoms that beat in unison with the great
throb that now shakes the Vaterland, from the
Vistula to the Rhine. We feel for the wound?
ed, distressed and Suffering at home, and an
opportunity will now be afforded us to testify
our sympathy by deeds." [Applause.]
Theodore Melchers, Esq., moved that the
presidents of the several German societies of
Charleston be vice-presidents. B. Bollmann,
Esq., treasurer, and F. Melchers, Esq., secre?
tary of this Aid Society. Adopted.
A patriotic song was then giren by a quar?
Professor Sachtleben was next introduced
by Captain Small. He said :
The popular legend tells us that the old Em?
peror Barbarossa bas for nearly seven hun?
dred years been sleeping in the Kyfftuenser
mountain, and dreaming of the regeneration
of the dear fatherland. In this year of grace.
1870, tbe nation's enthusiastic cry has awaken?
ed him: he raises bis hoary h?ad from the
marble table on which lt has been resting so
long; with eyes still heavy with the sleep ol'
centuries, he looks around; the old crown of
the holy Roman empire lies broken, and
faintly glimmering at his feet, but a new Im?
perial crown-that of the coming thrice holy
German empire-appears bet?re him In youth?
ful splendor, and the great Hohenstaufen re?
cognizes with patriotic Joy In the knightly
Hohenzollern, the worthy Inheritor ot his
Yes, gentlemen, the great day for which our
ancestors have looked with pious longing;
for which our brave fathers have shed their
blood with Joyous trust; for which the valiant
German people have made so many heavy
sacrifices-the great day ol a strong,
united, and independent Germany, has
at last dawned. The glorious sun of German
unity rises Incarnadine from the misty
cloud which has hitherto obscured lt-all the
more resplendent, all the richer in promise
will that sun now shine, glorifying with its
noontide radiance the smiling face of the new?
born Fatherland. Thanks to the ne?
phew of his uncle who, In order lo
preserve a tottering throne to his in?
fant son. selfishly sacrificed innume?
rable lives ! Thanks to the French greed
for the lett bank of the Rhine, which gr?>ed
was threatening a peaceful neighbor wi.li In?
vasion and conquest ! Thanks to the foresight
and heroic determination of King William of
Prussia ! Thanks to the myriads of brave men
who rallied promptl), lrom the uttermost ends
ot Germany, under Prussia's victorious flag t
Thanks to these, the limes of a Germany, disu?
nited and weak within and dependent without,
have passed away. Henceforth, in the fullest
sense ol'the word, there ls one nation from the
marshes of the Baltic to the foot ot the Alps,
and from the forests of Bobemla to the golden
waters of thc Rhine. Germany now assumes
the proud position which is hers of right
among the nations ot the earth- the protago?
nist of modern civilization. The Latia na
Hons, the representatives of tho middle ages |
and the teachers and custodians ol' their civili?
zation, must bc content ' to take the second
rank in power and Influence, and the Germanic
race leads the van in the new era of cultivated
and enlightened freedom.
Or is this all a dream ? Could it be possible
that the streams of blood poured out by our
brothers beyond the sea tbr the security of
their nomes,for the unity and Independence of
thc common Fatherland, shoul'* again have
been shed in vaia? Shall not a netter und
truly great future for Germany spring from,
the seed of blood sown now upon the enemy's
soil by t he sons of the heroes ot 1813-and 1815 ?
Shall the conquered and humiliated arch?
enemy of our Fatherland, who for centuries,
by a malicious policy, has impeded every free
and vigorous development of the German peo?
ple; who, with selfish greed, has grasped one
German province after another-shall he have
the consolation of feeling that there is still a
divided German v. and still the same old field
for intrigue and of insolent meddling ! God
forbid lt ! No !
The grand and terrible combat which begin
only a lew weeks ago, and already seems to
approach an end so glorious for Germany,
must, lt it is to bear any lasting fruit at all.
unite all German lands, without exception and
forever, under one government. Henceforth,
German fellow-citizens, when we are asked
about our place of birth, we need not again
answer with shame as we think of the dis?
membered condition of Fatherland. Hence?
forth, even so highly cultivated and wise a
statesman as President Grant will have no
excuse for confounding Frederick the Great,
of Prussia, with Frederick the Little, of Ans?
pach or with Frederick the Worthless, of
Hesse; and imagine that "Old Fritz" sold his
heroes of Leuthen. of Prague and ot Rossbacb,
to the English for the subjugation of Ameri?
cans. Soon lhere will be no longer a North
German Confederation or South German Union,
but all ot us, whether Swabla or Bavaria,
saxony or Prussia, be our home, can point
with lust pride to one united Germany, with
one Parliament, and the Imperial crown shall
be worn by Hohenzollern.
Let us, then, hail with enthusiastic joy our
brave brothers, who, on French soil, are pre
narin" this great future. Let us endeavor to
.nve proper expression to the admiration with
which their courage and endurance must fill
? Rut"mi friends, another and a higher duty
claims our attention this evening. Many thou?
sands o: our brave countrymen have sealed
their unselfish devotion with their heart's
blood The horrid, the insatiable war will,
doubtless, demand the sacrifice of many more
prectous lives, before the cheerful star of
Peace ?hall again rise on the horizon-for the
enemy also, is brave and proud, and, remem?
bering the military glories of other days, will
certainly require repeated defeats, before he
will agree to such conditions of peace as are
doraanded foe the future peace and security ot
Germany and Europe. Happy are they who
died for their country upon the battle field In
the hour of victory; thrice happy when com?
pared with the hosts who ai e severely wound?
ed and mutilated, unable to help themselves
for the rest of their lives, or with those who
ore thrown upon a bed of languishing owing to
the unusual hardships ot' the campaign.
Fate has separated us from Fatherland and
the field of battle-. We can neither take up
arms for the holy cause, nor can we, In person,
engage In alleviating the sufferings ol the sick
and wounded. Let us, then, do that which
alone lies in our power. Let us, to the best of
our ability, with open hand and with alacrity,
contribute, that the necessary means shall not
be wanting, for their labor of love, to those
who. upon thc spot, are engaged In the pious
task ol nursing the sick and wounded.
Others who, more than I, possess the gift of
turning the heart to benevolence, will enjoin
upon you, in more ardent terms, this sacred
obligation; and I will close by saying that only
then shall we prove ourselves worthy of the
name of Germans; only then will the German
Fatherland be dearer to us than all the world
besides-when we show by our deeds that we
have not forgotten tho German virtues of char?
ity and liberality. . .
The remarks of Professor Sachtleben were
frequently interrupted by enthusiastic ap?
The following preamble and resolutions, of?
fered by F. Ifelchcre, Esq., and seconded by
Captain Alexander Helchers, were unani?
mously adopted :
The mighty* struggle in Europe, which the
Emperor of the French, with frivolous hands,
brought about to prevent the unity of Germany,
draws upon itself the attention of the lnhabl-1
tauts of the whole civilized world. The Ger?
mans of Charleston also look with the greatest
interest on the bloody clashing of arms, and
admonish their German brethren : Persevere
till the Frenchmen are beaten, and then go
home rejoicing, and receive the. reward of |
your valor. But how many wounds are In?
flicted before this great work ls accomplished !
Already thousands of the best sons of Germany
are burled In the soil ol Prance-they died for
their Fatherland the noble death of a soldier.
And home In Germany, mothers aad wives,
children and men, gray with age, are mourn?
ing over their dear departed, and suffer be?
cause their supporters are gone-they died on
the field of honor.
How much suffering a war brings about, we
all have experienced but lately-specially in
Charleston where, for years, the enemy's shells
destroyed the. peaceful habitations of the peo?
ple. We have suffered as almost no other city;
otu* property was destroyed, and we were made
nearly all beggars; therefore we sympathize so
much more with our German brethren, as we
know what it means when the dogs of war are
For the purpose of assisting as muchas is
in our power our wounded countrymen, and
the widows and orphans of those who fell In
battle, be lt resolved*.
1. That we form a patriotic aid society.
2. That a committee be appointed ot twenty
four members, three for each ward, to collect
money from the Germans ol Charleston.
3. That this money be sent through the Ger?
man Consul, Mr. C. 0. Witte, to the Central
Aid Association In Berlin, No. 12 Unter den
4. To call upon our countrymen In the whole
State to form branch associations for this pur
?ose, and Bend the money so collected to the
har le eton association.
In seconding the resolutions. Captain A.
Melchers made a highly effective speech, in
the course of which he reviewed the relations
of France and Germany during the last two
hundred years, concluding with an ardern ap?
peal to the charitable sympathies and generous
emotions of the meeting. His remarks were
The band then played: "Was 1st des
The secretary then announced the following
committees to canvass the wards and obtain
Ward 1-J. H. Kllnck, C. Nordemyer and H.
Ward 2-0. A. Alchel, John Logeman and
Ward 3-J. C. H. Claussen, A. Nlemann and
Ward 4-A. Stemmermann. A. W. Eckel, P.
C. Schroder, P. Sch tick man ri and H. Jaeger.
Ward 5.-J. Haesloop, C. Otjen, ?. Bul
wlnkle and 0. Wleters.
Ward 6-J. Garves, F. D. C. Kracke ?tnd L.
Ward 7-H. Robde, J. H. Thiele ano. C. F.
Ward S-H. Hastedt, J. H. Pieper and H.
The song of the German Fatherland was
then splendidly sung by the Bruderlicher
Bund, under the leadership of Professor Alchel.
The song was encored and the first and last
stanzas were repeated.
Mr. H. Petersen then read a patriotic poem.
The Rev. L. Huller was then Introduced,
and delivered a very attractive speech, In the
course ol which he took the ground that the
great success in the present struggle was the
grand idea of German unity, which had always
Inspired the hearts of the German people.
Another song was then sung by the Br?d?
erlicher Bund, and the meeting adjourned.
A FIRST CLASS HOTEL, European Plan. Loca
Uon unsurpassed, being near UNIOS SQUARE,
WALLACE'S THEATRE, and A. T. STEWART'S
New (up town) Store. Broadway and Twelfth
streets, New York. G. P. HARLOW,
a-pru thstu Proprietor.
0 L U ll B 1 A HOTEL,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
WM. GORMAN, PROPRIETOR,
Tba Proprietors of this pleasantly located and
elegantly furnished Establishment, at the State
Capital,, desire to Inform the travelling public and
orhers seeking accommodations, tha'. the "CO?
LUMBIA" ls in every respect a first-class Hotel,
unsurpassed by any In the State or the United
states. Situated In the business cendre of the
city, with fine targe airy rooms, and a table sup?
pli?t with every delicacy of the season,.both from
New York and Charleston markets, tue Proprie?
tors pledge themselves that no efforts wUl be
Rj^red to give perfect satisfaction In every re?
A first-class Livery Stable ls attached to the
Hotel, where vehicles of every description can be
had at the shortest notice.
Omnibuses attend the arrival and departure of
every Train, and passengers are carried to and
from tbe Hotel FREU OP CHARGE.
- - -?
rpHE CHESTERFIELD" DEMOCRAT.
This paper, located at Gheraw, Chesterfield
County, S. C.. is offered so the merchant? of
Charleston as. a suitable medium for advertising
their wares in the Peedee country. Having a
pood circulation ia a thriving portion of this
State, the DEMOCRAT ?firers inducements Do ad?
vertisers second to no paper m the Interior. Ad?
dress V. LITTLE,
au(rt2 _Cheraw, S. C.
PROFESSOR BERGER'S BED-BUG
Costar's INSECT POWDER
Glentwortta'B Roach Exterminator
Coatar's Rat Polsoa
. Isaacaen's Sure Pop-Death tr. Mosquitoes.
For sale by DR. H. BAER,
julys _No 131 Meeting street.
A FULL ASSORTMENT Just received by
DR. H. BAER,
jUly5 _No. 131 Meeting street.
CARBOLATE OF LIME, the best Disinfectant
and destroyer of Rats, Mice Bugs, Cockroaches,
?c. A smaU quantity placed where they frequent
will at once disperte them.
Pendleton's Panacea, or Vegetable Pall Ex?
tractor. " ,
A fresh supply of Fleming's Worm Confections,
the most reliable In use.
Also, a fresh supply of SEAL OLEUM, the grea:
remedy for Rheumatism.
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
maj3 J ' No. 131 Meeting airees.
RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
or Mr. JOES WATERMANN, and his brothers and
sister, are invited to attend the Fanerai of the
' former, at the German Lutheran Charca, Anson
street,THISMORNINS,atii o'clock, seps-* .
I POPB.-Died on Bailers island, Hie ?th of Septem?
ber. SARAH LKK, infant daughter of Dr. Dan'I T.
and Sallie M. Pope, aged ten months and twen?
ty-three days. .
J. R. SOLOMONS, M. D., DEN
TIST, has retnrned to the City. *ep8
? NOTICE.-THE PLANTERS' AND
MECHANICS' BANK OF SOUTH CAROLINA will
apply to the Legislature, at Its next session, Tor
I an Amendment of ita Charter.
pf NOTICE.-AT THE EXPIRATION
of three months, application w ill be made for is?
sue or a new Certificate for Seventy-three Shares
er Stock of the Bank or Charleston, standing In
the names of JACOB ANSON, C. M. F??RMAN and
THOS. J. GANTT, Trustees, m lieu of Certificate
No. 1498, which has been lost or destroyed.
C. M. FURMAN, Surviving Trustee.
pf NOTICE.-THREE MONTHS AF?
TER date, application will be made tor RENEWAL
of SCRIP, number and date not Known, lu name
of Mrs. ESTHER W. CAREW, ror eighty-one
Shares of South Carolina Railroad and Bank
Stock, supposed to have been lost.
?S?* THE PALMETTO BASE BALL
CLUB hereby challenge any organized or picked
niue or Charleston, to play a match game of Ball,
on or before the -?oth Instant. Address
JAMES E. CORBETT, Secretary,
0scp8-l*_Postofflce Box 334.
?&~ A GOOD THING.-A J REMEDY
that will relieve women of those complaints that
are peculiar to ladles, ls a remedy without price.
Thfs DR. J. BRADFIELDS'S FEMALE REGULA?
TOR will always do. For sale by
GOODRICH, WISEMAN A CO.
pf, UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT-SOUTH CAROLINA DISTRICT.-IK BS
THE LAURENS RAILROAD COMPANY, BANK?
RUPTS-IN BANKRUPTCY.-The creditors of the
Laarens Railroad Company, Bankrupts, arerr?
quired, by order of the Court, dated August 26,
18T0, to render and establish their respective
liens, before C. G. JAEGIR, Registrar, at New?
berry, South Carolina, within thirty days from
the pubUcatlon hereof, or they will be precluded
rrom any distribution or the assets or the said
Bankrupt. JAMES M. BAXTER, Assignee.
Newberry, S. C., September e, 1870.
pf NOTICE. - CONSIGNEES PER
British Bark]GRANTON are hereby notified that
she has THIS DAY been entered under the Five
Day Act. All goods not permitted at the expira?
tion of that time wi 1 be sent to the Government
Stores. . HENRY CARD,
^NOTICE.-I WISH TO SAY THAT
Mr. PtJDIGON, late or the firm of MORGAN A
PUDIGON, ror making Turpentine, has no longer
an v interest in Turpentine or other business with
me*. A. MORGAN.
Georgetown, September lat. 1870. sept6-6
pf NOTICE -OFFICE SAVANNAH
AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY
CHARLESTON, S. C.-The Coupons ror interest
on the Bonds or the Charleston and Savannah
Ratlroad Company, guaranteed by the state of
South Carolina, which mature September 1st,
1S70, will be paid on presentation at the First Na?
tional Bank of Charleston.
ang29_S. W. FISHER. Treasurer.
pf NOTICE.-OFFICE SAVANNAH
AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.-Tile Coupons on the Bonds of
the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Company,
tor fnnded interest, which mature September 1st.
1370, will be pall on presentauuu at the Banking
House of H. II. KIMPrON, Financial Agent State
or South Carolina, No. 9 Nassau street, New York,
or at the First National Bank or Charleston, at
the option ot the.holders. S. W. FISHER,
pf NOTICE.-AT A? MEETING OF
the Town Connell or Mooltrlevllle, Sullivan's Is?
land, held THURSDAT. Angust 25,1870, 'he follow?
ing resolutions were adopted:
Resolved, That the Clerk or Council be Instruct
ed to advertise that all parties who have made ap?
plication lor Lots prior to August ll, 18T0, will
receive their certificates by calling on Um, at
No. 16 Broad street, and paying all charges, in?
cluding road dnty ror this year.
Resolved, That ali persons to whom Lota have
been granted must apply for the certificate of the
same, and pay all charges therelu within thirty
(30) days after publication of notice heretofore
ordered, and that m default thereof the privilege
granted be rorreited.
Extract from the Minutes.
D. B. GILLI LAND.
?erk Town Council,
ang27_Monltrlevllle. S. I.
pa^TEE SHIVERING SEASON.-THE
loss to the laboring classes of the United States
caused by fever and ague has been estimated at
upwards of two millions of dollars per annum.
Whole settlements are sometimes prostrated by
; he disease, and lt ls regarded in some localities
as onr of those visitations of Providence which
cannot be avoided. This ls a mistake. As cer?
tainly as any of the evils which are Invited by
neglect may bc forestalled by precaution, so cer?
tainly may an attack of Intermittent (or remit?
tent) fever be prevented by invigorating the sys?
tem with llostetter's.Stomach Bitters lu advance
of the season at which this malady prevails. Pre?
vention, lt ls needless to say, ls the wisest policy;
but lt is consoling to know that where time has
not been thus taken by the forelock, and the par?
oxysms have actually commenced, a complete
cure may, la all oases, be rapidly effected by the
use ot this powerful vegetable tonic. The repu?
tation of :he Bitters as a specific for dyspepsia,
fiver complain;, constipation and nervosa debili?
ty, has in soma measure turown into the shade
its merits as a preventive and cure or other ail?
ments, but eil who have ever taken lt, either as a
protection against or remedy tor ma'arloua fe?
vers, will admit that lt surpasses In eitclency all
the so-called specifics (Including quinine) usually
prescribed: for these maladies, while lt ls at the
same time entirely harmless and decidedly pala?
SAVE MONEY BY HAVING TOUR
EXECUTED AT THE NEWS JOB
49-ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.-?
pf AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD
Eyes made new, easily, without doctor or medi?
cines. Sent postpaid on receipt or io cents. Ad?
dress Dr. E. E. FOOTE, No. 120 Lexington aven re,
New York. dacia
~pfA GRAND EPOCH IN SCIENCE.
From the time when, tn 1834, Dr. RUG GE discov?
ered "Carbolic Acid" and its extraordinary medi?
cal effects, nothing in the history of Medicine has
equalled lt. Largeiy used by the French physi?
cians in treatment of consumptive and scrofu?
lous diseases, lt was introduced by the Court Phy?
sician of Berlin, MAX ERNST HENRY, into Prus?
sia, and from thence to ch? United States. No?
thing else of the prasoat day caa equal HEN?
RY'S SOLULION OR 0ARBOLI0 CONSTITUTION
RENOVATOR. Patients get better after only one
doss lias been taken, and we cordially recommend
it to thepnbilc.-fEdltor "Argos." janir lyr
pf AWAY WITH UNCOMFORTABLE
TRUSSES.-Comfort and Cure for the Ruptured.
Sent postpaid on receipt of io cants. Address
Dr. E. B. FOOTE, No. lao Le\fc#.QO avenue, Now
Unction Sake--QTIU? CJar??-,
Bf JOHN G. MILNORJfcCt.
LADIES? BLACK CLOTH CLOAKS, ON
joodaaccount of Mannfacturers, Ribbons, Dry.
THIS DAV, 8th instant, at io o'clock, tra witt
Mil a our ?ore No. 135 Meeting at eet.
Aa invoice Ladles' Assorted Ri?/ir mnrkr
CLOAKS. Trimming Rlb???gJg?
nets, Kentucky Jeana. Flannels. Twlto Hiae*
Cloth, Bleached and Brown Sh rungstrtSSf
DenlmB, DriUs. Blankets, Hosier/, HaudtorehleS.
Spool Cotton, Flax Threads, Ac. Daat"-orcQlfcBH
Conditions cash; .'
On Tuesday next, 13 h Instant, we will sell a>
large lot Government Clothing, Overcoats, Jack?
ets, Bine and Red Rlankets, Ready-made clot hin?
Shirts. Ac. Particulars in fntnre advertisement'
By Vf. Y. LEITCH & R. S. BRUNS,
TWO-STORY BRICK BUILDING Di
HASEL STREET, KNOWN AS "GEORGE'S
wm be sold THIS DAT, the 8th inst., at the
Old Postofllce, at 11 o'clock.
That desirable two-story BRICK BUILDING
and exceUeut business stand, m Hasel street,
south side, between King and Meeting, known as
"Georges Restaurant," now rented at flfty dol?
lars per month. Lot measures MK feerjront b?
90 feet in depth.
Terms-One-half cash; balance m one year
with Interest on bond and mortgage; property to*
be insured and policy assigned. Purchaser to
pay us for papers and stamps. sepS
Br F. P. SALAS.
THIS DAY (Thursday), the 8th inst., at ll
o'clock A. M., will be sold on Vanderhorst Wharf,
alongside the brig H. C. Brooks, from Havana.
150 barrels superior Mascovado MOLASSES
50 a fids, superior Muscovado Molasses.
25 hhds. Sweet Cuba Molasses.
Conditions of sale-All sams under $500 cash;
above that amount, thirty days, with approved
endosed notes, or one per cens off for casa.
By LAURE Y & ALEXANDER.
UNCANTASSED HAMS, ON ACCOUNT
OF ALL CONCERNED.
THIS DAY, the 8th Inst., will be sold in front of
oar Store, at 10 o'clock.
ll tierces uncanvassed HAUS.
Conditions cash._ aep8
By RICHARD CALDWELL,
THIS DAY, the 8th Instant, will be Bold be?
fore my store, at 10 O'clock,
100 bsgs CORN. '
Conditions cash. sepS
SUxrt?m Salea--iTninre jgggg
By W. Y. LEITCH & R. S. BRUNS,
SLOOP AMELIA AT AUCTION.
On FRIDAY, 9th instant, at 11 o'clock, at
Palmetto Wharf, where she now Iles.'
The Sloop AMELIA, barden 24 41-100 tons C?s
tomhouse measurement, with her Salla, Spars,
Anchors and Chains. She carries 1800 bushels of
grain or 40 tons phosphate, and draws, loaded,
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay us for papen
By LEITCH & BRUNS,
UNDER DECREE OF THE COURT OF
Common Pleas, will be sold, at Public Auc?
tion, on TUESDAY, the 18th September, near the
All that LOT OF LAND situate, lying and being
In the City or Charleston, on Charleston Neck,
bnttlng ?nd bounding as follows, to wit: On the
east by Coming street, 39 feet 7 inches; on the
north by Lands of George Glenn, 300 feet; on the
west by Lands now or late of Mrs. Ann Morris,
38 feet a inches, be the same more or less. The
said Lot being the south ha'f of Lot No.-. de?
scribed on a plan or plat of Lands made by John
Diamond, upon the following terms, to wit: One
third cash; balance in two equal annual instal?
ments, pay ably In one and two years, with inter?
est thereon payable annually, secured by bond of
the purchaser and mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay for papers and stamps.
?a i lr oe ti 3.
REDUCTION OF FREIGHTK ^
SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE, )
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COUPANT, 1 S
CHARLESTON. S. C., Aug. 15. 1870. 'lid
The attention of the public ls respectfully called
to the foUowiug REDUCED RATES OF FREIGHT
between Charleston and Stations on the Wilming?
ton and Manchester Railroad, to go into operation
on the 20th of August :
1st 2d 3d 4th 6th'
Class. Class. Class. Class. Class.
To Sumter, $1.15 90 80 66 35
To MayesviUe. ]
To Lynchburg, j
S???S?r lm w *. w 30
To Peedee, 1
To Marion, J
In order to show the extent of this reduction,
the following OLD RATES are appended:
1st 2d 3d 4th 5th
Cbtss. Class. Class. Class. Class.
To Sumter, *l.8<) 1.40 1.20 76 47
To Tim m's ville, I .-n , ^ ... 1
To Mars Bluff, f 1,70 lM 70 45
To Pedee, j
To Marloo, J
S. S. SOLOMONS,
Superintendent Northeastern Railroad.
Trams leave Charleston dally ac 9.30 Ar. M.,
(Sundays excepted,) and 6.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston 7.30 A. iL, (Mondays ex?
cepted,) and 6 P. M.
Tra in leaving at 9:30 A. M.. makes through con?
nection to New York via Richmond and Aqnla
Creel: only-going through in 42 hours, and with?
out detention on ?sunday.
Train leaving at 6:30 P. M., have choice of route
via Richmond and Washington, or Bay route via
Portsmouth and Baltimore. Passengers leaving
Friday by this train lay over on Sunday In Balti?
more ; those leaving on Saturday remain Sunday
in Wilmington. N. 0.
This ls the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
route to cincinnati, Chicago and other points
West and Northwest, both trains making close
connections at Washington with Western trabas of
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
a S. SOLOMONS.
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. OLBAPOR, General Ticket Agent.
septe _ _
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
NOTICE.-On and after TUESDAY, the 9th inst.,
the Summerville Train will leave Charleston at
S.20 P. M., arriving at Summerville at e.40 P. M.
A. L. TYLKR.
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
OENERAL SUPEKiNTLNLr.N * ?.?FIOE,)
CHARLESTON. >. C. i'V IL 1870. J
On and after suuaay, Mav .ath, the Passenger
Trams upon Mic soutc Os'.oana Railroad will run
as follows :
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta.4.26 P. M.
Leave Cnarlestoa.8.80 A. IC
Arrive at Columbia..4.10 P. kL
Leave Augusta.8.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.7.46 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.30 P. M.
AUGUSTA NIGHT KIP na 38.
Leave Charleston.8.80 P. IL
Leave Augusta.6.00 P. M.
Arrive ar Augusta.7.06 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.40 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS,
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. KL.
Leave Columbia.7.60 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.oo A. sf?
Arrive at Charleston.6.46 A. M.
Leave Charleston.6.20 P. If.
Arrive at Summerville..6.40 P. JJ.
Leave Summerville.;.7.10 A. M
Arrive at Cnarleston.A? A.
CAMDEN BRANCH. .' ' ?
Camden and Columbia Passenger Train? OB
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATCBDAYS, ann IDO?
tween Camden and Ringville ?sg^W?
cepted.) connects with up and down Day Pas?
sengers at Ringville. - " . ?,
Leave Camden...il MA! IL
Arrive at Columbia.V oo P M.
Leave Columbia.IMP* Br
Arrive at Camden.??'TVPEAKB;
oayl3 Oeneral Superintendent.
Q HAMPO O LNG AND HAIR CUTTING.
^ LADIES AND CHILDREN
Attended a: then* r?sidences promptly and at
Send orders to
W. E. MARSHALL, Barbee,
Broad street, next door to Telegraph tdwev