Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1671.
CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY" MORNING, MAY 3, 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
THE GERMAN OVATION.
TRIUMPHAL ESTRY OP THE VIC?
TORS INTO BERLIK YESTERDAY.
Trocha on the Cause or French Defeat
The Countess of Paris Gives Birth to a
Daughter-Napoleon and Eugenie
Visit the Prince of Wales-The New
Kreuch Loan - lUTdirg In Parla- A
"Red" Manifesto;-The Assembly . to
Remain at Versailles until October.
BERLIN, June 15.
Berlin presents an unparalleled appearance
of festivity. The city iscrowded witt people
tr om ali parts of Germany and other countries
of Europe, and quite a- number of Americans
are also nore. Preparations for the great
event of to-morrow, the triumphal entry o?
the German army into the capital of the Em?
pire, are about completed. Arches are erect?
ed ia many streets and adorned with laurel,
evergreens and flowers, and contain mottoes
appropriate to the occasion. "Unter der ?in?
dia" 1B absolutely covered with decorations
and banners, and the Boyal Palace and other,
public buildings presenta magnificent display.
The weather to-day is splendid, and .signs are
favorable for to-morrow.
VERSAILLES, June 16.
General Trochu.contiaued before the Assem?
bly to-day the remarks commenced on Tues?
day, in vindication of bis defence, of Paris. He
gave a minute account of the sorties duri pg
the German siege of Paris, and ol the reasons
for making them. He attributed their defeat
to the fact that the Germans used their artil?
lery only. The French, he believed, would
have beaten the German infantry if they could
have engaged them. His main plan had been
lor a grand sortie toward Rouen, but after ihe
victory of Colmler3 public opinion demanded
a Junction of the garrison of Paris with the
army of the Loire, which was sheer madness.
One ol the greatest obstacles to the conduct
of the defence was the disorderly element in
Paris, which was instigated to rebel by Bis
marck.and to this end was furnished with arms
from the enemy outside ol the city. He stig?
matized the commencement of the bombard?
ment by the Germans, without lornwl notice,
as an unparalleled viclatiou of the rules of civ?
ilized warlare. He said the individuals arrest?
ed as provision agents, during his conduct of
the military affairs of the capital had reap?
peared as leaders of the insurrection, and in?
stanced the case of Dombrowski. The insur?
rection, said the general, was merely a con?
tinuation ot war with Prussia. He coucltJded
by condemning !n vigorous term?, Prince
Bismarck, and mild allusions to the Commune.
A motion was introduced In the Assembly
1^ the taxation of passports of persons en?
tering France, as were also motions propos?
ing that the present Assembly sit for two
years, and that it enact organic laws for the
control ot the finances of the country.
The government remains at Versailles until
General Donal's corps has gone to Lyons io
disarm the national guards in the Talley of
the Rhone, from Lyons to Marseilles. Twen?
ty thousand troops will be sent to Algeria.
LOXDOV, June 16.
The Countess of Paris last night gave b'.ni:
to a daughter. Napoleon and Eugenie hara
made a visit to the Prince of Wales. The
Times states that the French loan will amount i
to only two milliards of francs. Specials from,
Paris report that the Btate of 6iege ceases to- '
day, Friday. The reports o: renewed agita?
tion in the Belleville and VUlette quarters ure
unfounded. The German soldiers visiting
Paris are occasionally Insulted In the street,
and have been refused seats at tables at the
It ls said that upon the entry of Victor
Emanuel into Some, the Pope will go to Cor?
PARIS, June IC.
A proclamation bas been issned by the In?
ternational Society which declares: "We are
disarmed but not conquered, and are still one
hundred thousand strong. Favre and Troclm
were authors of our misfortunes, aided by
capital and the priesthood. We accept the re?
sponsibility of the conflagration. Wo must
hare no interior deputies, no -divisions atJJie
polls. The reaction toolaway our arms%but
not our votes. "Viva la Social R?publique !
Viva la Commune !"
Francis Paul Meurice, dramatist and novel?
ist, arrested as a Communist, hos been re?
The French Acaderry resumed its sittings
Kn try of the Troops Into Berlin-Pro?
gramme of tne Ceremonies.
The Berlin correspondent of the London
Times, of the 25th, says :
The programme of the reception by the city
is now deflultely settled A route has been
chosen from the circumference of Berlin to
the centre, which admits 'ol an enormous
number of spectators Anding convenient
places, either in wludows or on seats in ihe
open street. The troops will assemble on the
extensive field for military exercises between
the Kreuzberg and the-village of Tempelhoff.
They will euler the southern suburbs between
the two hnge breweries situated on the
summit of the Kreuzberg. The street, which
leads from there to the ancleut Hiilllsche Gat?,
19 about lorty yards broad and a mlle in lengtL1.
Being lined with very high and stately houses,
almost all provided wUh balconies on every
story, running la a gentle curve, even the first
part ol the route will offer no contemptible
opportunities lor sight-seers. The name of this
thoroughfare is Belle Alliance street, after the
meeting-place of Wellington and Blucher on
the evening of the battle of Waterloo. It opens
tulAhe north into a cluster of large squires
near the Halllsche Gate. Here the first circu?
lar hall of victory, adorned with statues emble?
matic of the war, will receive the conquerors.
The series ol stationary bands of music is to
begin here, and two rows ol pasteboard statues
and architectural trophies will line the whole
way; The further progress of the march
will not be by the ordinary avenue, Frederick
street, which, beginning at thc Hallische
Gate, runs in a perlectly straight Hoe, two
miles and a hall loug, through the whole West
End of Berlin. It bas been preferred to let
the troops pass bv Kcenigsgratz street to tne
Brandenburg Gate, the triumphal arch ot Ber?
lin, which is a magnified copy ol the TiopylaM.
Thus two miles more of a sufficiently broad
Ihoroughlure-the breadth of this compara?
tively new street is more thun thirty yunis
are gained. A second and larger "hall ol vic?
tor)" is t-? be constructed in Paris Square, just
inside the Brandenburg Gate, where the recep?
tion by the Emperor and thc great bodies of
the Sute 4s lo take place. Frftin here begins
the march through Unter den Liuden, thc leal
"Via Triumphalism" or "Via Sacra" of Berlin,
sixty varis broad, one mile and a half in
lengih. AS in 18CC, the avenue will be
lined with the cannon taken, if the enor?
mous number-uearly 2000, against 200 in
18o?-rea;iv can be piaced. Triumphal arches
erected by tlie guilds and trades-will follow
in rapid succession. More than one hundred
large flugs along the road will bear tile official
dispatches from the seat of war in their chro?
nological succeesiou. Tho spectacle in preua
ratiou becomes grander .is we i-roceed. The
four rows ol iroes .vhich adorn Unter der Lin?
den break off where the equestrian s.atue ol
Frederick Ii rises in th? middle to a height ol'
lilly feet. Thence to the east Hie broad pavo
m<int of "Ibe street is quite free Irom au j im
pediments to the view, and the great public
buildings, which- follow each other in an un?
broken succession on both sides, greatly fa?
cilitate showy disp?ajs. Here the pacific
branches ot' the great army of the German na
t'on, the medical service, the ambulances, the
postal service, the service of railways and
telegraphs, &c, are to be represented. It will
be a'kind of open air exhibition on the larg?
est scale, with tribunes containing accommoda?
tions for the ladles'associations, the ladies
of the central committee surrounding the Em?
press on Hie large balcony of the Emperor's
house. Having thus Anally passed the Acade?
my of Arw, the University and the Arsenal on
the left, the Emperor's house, the Great Operu
and the Palace of the Crown Prince on the
right, the military cortege will cross the broad
Schlossbriicke, that fine structure of Scnln
kles, with Its marble groups, and will Issue on
the Lustgarten, a square which will hold
about one huudred thousand people, and sur?
rounded by the old State Palace, the Cathe?
dral and the old Museum. Here it will be re?
ceived bv a colossal painted pasteboard statue
ol'Germania, eighty feet high, after the well
known lithograph,-showing uer keeping watch
on the Lorelei Rock on the Rhine. But this
time she will have thrown down shield and
sword, and instead will lead, right and left,
two children that had been lost-Alsace and
Lorraine-carryins images of Goethe, and
Schiller as dolls to" play with. Are the chil?
dren to cry or to look s itiBfled ?
THE MASSACRE OF THE PRIESTS.
How th? Archbishop of Paris and Elis
Companions Met th?lr Fate.
[Correspondence or the London Time?.]
A prisoner at La Roquette, M. Evrard, ser
eeant-major of the leer h Battalion of National
Guards, gives the following' particulars : On
Wednesday, May 24, at 7.30 in the evening,
the director ot" the prison, one Lafrancals, u
namesake ol the member of the Commune,
and who himself had spent six years at the
Bagne, ascended at th? head of fifty Federals
to the gallery where the principal prisoners
were confined. An officer weut round to each
cell, summoning first the Archbishop, and
tiien in succession M. Boujean. the Abbe Al?
lard, Fathers Ducoudray and Clair, and the
Abbe Deguerry, Cure of the Madeleine. As
the prisoners were summoned they were
marched down the road ruunin? round the
prison, on each side of which, as far as I could
see, were arranged the National Guaid, wno
received ;ne captives with insults and epithets
which I cannot transcribe. My uutortunate
companions were taken into itie courtyard,
facing the infirmary, where they fouud a fir?
ing party awaiting ihera. Monseigneur D.;r
boy stepped forward, and addressing ms assas?
sins uttered a lew words ol' p irdon. Two of
these men approached the Archbishop, and in
luce ol'their companions, knelt before him be?
seeching h's lorglveness. The other Federals
al once rushed upon them and drove them back
with insulting reproaches, and then, turning
toward the 'prisoners gave vent to most vio?
lent expressions. The commander of the de?
tachment felt ashamed of this, and, ordering
silence, uttered a frightful oath, telling his
men that they were there to shoot-those peo?
ple, and not to budy them. The Federals
were silenced, and upon the orders of their
lieutenants loaded their weapous. Father
Allard was placed against the wall and wa? the
first shot down. Then M. Darboy, In his turn,
fell. The whole six prisoners were thus shot,
all eviuclcg the utmost calmness and courage.
M. Deguerry alone exhibited a momentary
weakness, which was attributable rather to
his state ot health than to fear. After this
tragical execution, carried out without any
formal witnesses aud in the presence ouly of
a nu nber of bandits, the bodies ol' the unfor?
tunate victims were placed in a cart bolont:
tng to a railway company, which had been
requisitioned for the purpose, and were taken
to Pero la Chaise, where they were pl teed lu
the.last trench of the lfo.vse commune' side by
side, without even any attempt to cover them
The same witness thus describes Ids own
escape: "On Saturday, Ferre, a member of
the Commune, aud delegate of the public
safety, came lo the prison, and, summoning
all those who were under sentence of penal
servitude, told them that they were all free.
Arms and uniforms were then uiveu to them,
and Immediately commenced a scene of
slaughter of the suspected prisoners, among
whom were 6G gendarmes, who were all killed.
Five other gendarmes in the infirmary es?
caped. About 7 o'clock, the newly-armed
guards being either drunk or wearied with
their bloody work, one of the warders ol the
iTison, Lan^evln, opened the cell doors and
Invited the prisoners to make a rush lo save
their lives. Acting upon this advice, M.
Evrard and many others not through Ihn
gates, and, dispersing Immediately, succeeded
iu effecting their escape."
A SCRIMMAGE HT ASIATIC WATERS.
WASHINGTON, June IC.
The Monocacy, PcUos and four steam
launches, under command of Commodore
Blade, were senr, June 1st, to examine the
River Sable, ia Corea, at a point called Difli-.
cult Passage, where navigation is most peri?
lous. Masked batteries, manned by several
thousand Corenns, opened a'heavy fire. Tue
French vessels in advance fought gallantly,
the American vessel bearing up drove the
enemy from their works, and tho tide swept
the vessels past the batteries. They anchored
an l threw sheH muong the retreating enemy.
The Monocacy was slightly injured by running
on a sunken rock. On the vessels returning
they received no fire from the forts. Two
Americans were hurt. Pacific overtures are
expected, otherwise the fleet will destroy Ute
torts und. take such other measures - us the in?
terest ol' civilization demands. The Coreans
ar? a treacherous aud warlike people, entirely
iadepeudeut of China.
THE SAVANNAH FIREMEN DOWN
BOSTON-, June lt.
The Susannah fire company was cordially
THE CROPS IN SOUTH CAROLINA.
The Wihnsboro* News, iii a leading' article
on what it is pleased to term "The Fairfield
It is gratifying to hear from all sides (hat
the crop of Fairfield this year is so fur, take il
all round, tiie best crop we have had since th?
wav; thut it bas cost, and will have cost much
less to uiaKe it; that ol the expeuse very much
more than heretofore will have been cash
paid down and no credit; and that everybody
is confident that ihe colton crop al least will
bring a lairer price next winter. This ls the
style ol '-departure" we believe in. Let us so
io steadily on ibis Hue, and political troubles
will lu time disappear. While the Democratic
parly are doing us royal service at the Nortti
by lettirur. the negro aloue, which will soon
compel the. Radicals to let ihe Southern white
mau alone, let the South keep aloof from any
attempt at a leading part iu national politics,
aud fall into line upon tho "Fairfield Depart?
Tiiis is a free country. Every man and every
county has as much legal right aa Vallandf
guam to "depart." It is but. justice that tue
press should publish such "departure" and let
the people nrflect lipon it. We call the atten?
tion ol'the Stale aud of the Southern people,
therelore, to "The Fairfield Departure."
The following ?3 an extract from a le; ter ol
a planler to bisoactors :
MOXTICKLLO, FAIRFIELD. CO., June 13. .
We have had rain, rain, nothing but rain
Ter the last three weeks. Cotton on sandy
land is literally drowned out or washed away,
and what lilli? is lett is wrapped up with gnus
aud weeds. To give you some idea of ihe
quantity of ruin liiat kas lallen lately. 1 reuliv
i elieve that it has rained enough ou my place
to ;>uve made I wo crops. Colton is, ot cours?,
very backwood, at least twa weeks behind
what it was lilis time last season. Corn on
upland is looking pretty well. On botloius I lie
crop is bad!; injured. Wheat crop almost a
THE RESULT OF HOB ACE O REE -
' LEY'S OBSERVATIONS.
The Thieving Carpet-Baggers Worse
The following extract trora Mr. Greeley's ad?
dress* before the Republican Association of
New York, upon his return from Texas, de?
serves the attention of all candid minds:
There is another Influence equally injurious
with theirs, and a great deal more detrimen?
tal to the fame and character of the Republi?
can pariy. I allude to what are known a3 rhe
"thieving carpet-baggers." [Applause.] Fel
. low-citizens, do not mistake me. All the
Northern menin the South are not thieves.
The larger part ol' them are honest and good
men, some of whom stay there at the peril of
their lives, because they believe tl to be their
duty. Next to the noble and true women,
who have gone down South to teach black
children how to read-nobler there are not on
the earth than these, whom a stupid, malig?
nant, dilapidated aristocracy, often sees flt to
crowd into negro hovels to live,, not allowing
them to enter any white society, because they
are leaching negro children-next to these,
who rank as the noblest women iu the South,
are the honest and worthy Northern men,
who, In the face of social proscription and
general obloquy and scorn, stuud firmly, by
the Republican cause.
The public ls often heedlessly unjust. Let a
government have 10,000 official subordinates
In power, ot whom 9900 are honest and true
men, who do their duty faithfully, while hardly.
100 ure robbers and swindlers, the public will
hear a great deal more about ihe 100 robbers
than abouE the 9900 true men. The 100 stand
out In ihe public eye; they are ul way a doing
something which exposes them to the scorn?
ful gaze o?the multitude; while the honest and
true men pass along silent unri unobserved,
and nothing is said, very Utile is thought, of
Hiern. All attention is concentrated upon the
100, who are defaulting and stealing, and forg*
ing and running away.
well, gentlemen, the thieving canpet-bag
gers are a mourntul lad; they do exfsl lhere,
and I have seen them. [Laughter.] They are
fellows who crawled down South in the track
of our armies, generally a very safe distance
In ihe rear; sotae ol' them on sutlers' wuguus;
some bearing colton permits; some o? them
looking sharply to see what may turn up; aud
Ihey remala there. They nt once ingratiated
themselves wllh the blacks-simple, credu?
lous, Ignorant men-very glad to welcome and
lo follow any whites who professed to be the
champions of their rights. Some of these got
elected senators, others repr?sentai ives; some
sheriffs; some Judges, and .-?o on. And there
they stand, right in ihe pabilo eye. stealing
and plundering, many of theta with both arms
around negroes ami their hand in ihelr rear
pockets, seeing ii they caniiol pick a paltry
dollar out of them; and Hie public looks at
them, does nol regard the hauest Northern
men. out calls every '.carpet-bagger* a thief,
which is nol the truth by tl good deal. Btu
these lellows-many ol' them long-laced aud
with eyes rolled up-are greatly -concerned
for the education of ihe blacks aud <or Hie sal?
vation of their souls. [Greatlaughter.] "Lei.
os pray," they say. Btu they spell pray with
'au "e," and, thus spelled, they obey th?upos- 1
lollc injunction to "pray without, ceasing."
Fellow-citizens, th? time has been, and still
is, when lt was perilous to be known as a Re?
publican or nu Abolitionist iu the Sonia, but ft
never called the blush of shame to any man's'
cheek to be so called, until these thieving ctir
pet-baggers went there-never ! [Applause.]
They got into the Legislature; they weut to ?3- l
suing Slate bonds; they pretended to use
them in aid of railroads and other improve- 1
ments; but the Improvements were not made,
and the bonds stuck In ihe Issuers' pockets.
[Laughter.] That ls the pity of it.
"Well," some say, "you have Just such
thieves at ihe North." Yes, we do-too many ,
ol'them! [Applause.] But the South was al?
ready Impoverished-was bankrupt-without 1
money, wit hool thrllt, almost without foot!;
and these fellows went there robbing and
swindling when there was very little to steal,
and taking ihe last lett cent shinplaslor off ot
the dead men's eyes. They were recognized
by the late arlBtocrasy, not merely us thieves,
but us enemies. Says Byron's (Jreek min- i
strel. - ' I
"A tyrant-but our masters thin ?
Were billi at least our countrymen."
Thus we record the men who annually rob
ns at Albany, at Trenton aud at Harrisburg.
They do not carry their plunder out of the
Slate when they get any. These fellows do !
The South was not merely beaten 1n the late
contest, she was profoundly astonished by the
result. Her people have not fairly got over
?.heir amazement at their defeat, und what
they see of us are ihese thieve?, who repre?
sent the North to their jaundiced vision, and,
twpresentitig il, they disgrace it. They are
Hie greatest obstado to the triumph and per?
manent ascendency of Republican principles
at me South, and, as such, I denounce them.
"Well, men, do you Justify the Ku-Klux V
?fain asked. Justily them iu what? If they
I should choose to catch a hundred or two ot
j these thieves, place them tenderly across ruils,
and bear them quietly and peaceably across
ihe Ohio. I should of course condemti the act,
us I condemn all violence; but the tears live
in a very small onion that .would water al! my
sorrow for them. [Laughter and applause.']
Btu ihey do nothing like ilia!; lhey don't go
for the thieving carpet-baggers, but they skulk
around wretched cabins, uud drag out inoffen?
sive negroes, to lash and torture them, merely
for ?landing up for their rights as men. For
this I do execrate the Ku-Klux. I say they
are a disgrace to Southern chivalry, and they
would be drummed out Qi the South if lhere
were any tme chivalry there.
A RAILROAD ISSUE.
* . WASUIXUTOX, June IC.
Boutwell decides that he.cuu en'-rtalnan
appeal from the commissioners of internai
revenue, but neither the Interest of ihe gov?
ernment nor that of the Central Road will be
advanced by hearing ?in appeal in thc case in
question. Tne department will make a de?
mand for the tax, and If not paid will attach
the road property, when the road can carry Hie
matter into court.
WASUINGT/JX, June IC.
The board of supervisors jind inspectors
have resolved upon new rules and regulations
for the pilots, to take effect January 1st. In
the meantime old rules will prevail.
TBE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, June 17.
It ls probable that a severe local storm will
pass over Southern Georgia to-night. The
rains aud threatening weather ol' the Missis?
sippi Valley will probably extend eastward ou
Saturday to the Blue Ridge, with lresh and
brisk easterly winds irom Lake Erle to Lake
Superior, aad southerly winds ou me Guli'
Yesterday's Weather Jit poi-?u of - the
Signal Service, U. S. A..
titi ci ti tia i.,
K:\ West, Kia...
30.08m NW ?eulie.
29 nain SE '(ieat'e.
?JHilrahW Gem le.
30.07 st NW Gentle.
80.o4(tM SW Fresh.
8=1.06 ?6| W Light..
30.01 ii NW urisk.
XB.BAleil ?V Bria*.
29.88|8-.'|NE Kr. -ft.
a0.ip4|74>.S ?Gell! I".
30.08 79 B [Gentle
A MORMON LOVE STORY.
[Salt Lake CorreBponuen.ee Chicago Tribune.]
A Mormon, whom we call Brother Nehl Gib?
bons, took a wife Pt the blooming age of 25. He
was pious arid Industrious, and seemed to be
perfectly satisfied with his bride, whose name
wa? unfortunate lor a heroine, being plain
Mary Ann. She was the best of wives, and she
sang in the choir, bore Nehi a child. and help?
ed to cullivate his vine and fig tree. Their
apricots and pear trees grew and flourished,
their cattle and sheep increased, and nothing
seemed wanting in this comfortable establish?
ment, which was the envy of every youthful
saint. Still, there waa a skeleton In the closet.
Mary Ann had a secret aud a passion. She
wanted Mehi to take a second wife! This was
not only because he was a good aud true man,
and devoted and able-bodied, but because she
had set her mind upon the other wife he was
to take. Mary Ann wanted to provide for her
bosom friend. Susan, who was in every way
deserving of Noni's affection, and who loved
Nehi as purely and as really ai Mary Ann her?
self! They had conferred together about it.
Mary Ann, who could not be happy where
Susan was not-even at Nedi's side-had
broken the subject to Susan, and her clearest
3ii8picion9 were confirmed by the secret dis-1
closure that both the ladies loved the same
salht. Tar from feeling indignant at this Irank
ind forward confidence, Nehl'B wife received
lt with delight. She gave her maiden friend
every assurance that their mutual- choice was
worthy of their united ambition, and they set
Lo work to compel Nehi -to accept another Mrs.
Gibbons. It being unseemly for Susan to do
more than put herself as frequently as possl
ole in Mr Gibbon's way, th - plot ripened slow?
ly, and, on confering with one of the bishops
ii the dniren, he recommended both ladies to ?
make the consummation a subject ot prayer.
Th ev lilted up their hearts together that lt
might be revealer! to Nehl what good srtfta he
was neglecting, but Nehi hardened his heart,
ind refused to extend his table cloth. He
was as yet Ignorant of the new helpmate In?
tended for him, but on the Bivgge.stlon.of Mrs.
Gibbons that he was not glorifying his mau
nood and his family, he said that a pair was
?nough, and that he had no wish to marry.
Under these circumstances, a little extreme
iiplomacy was adjudged necessary, and Mrs.
albbans, to compel a marriage, declared thal
tier household work was too onerous,
md finally affected to be grievously ill.
Mehi 'Gibbons, unable to resist this de?
scription of appeal, obeyed the desire ol'
ils. wife Mary Ano, but the woman he
married-was not Susan ! He was too blind
io guess tlte person intended, aud he married
in entirely differeut woman. Grave compli?
cations ensued unou this precipitate action ol'I
S'en! Gibbons. The peace, ot h'.s family was [
lislurbed, o nd none'the less because, after the
isual period, ihe second Mrs. Gibbons hada
jaby. Mary Aun, redoubling her efforts, met
ivitn-uo other success than that Mr. Gibbons
ooK a third wife,- and this Urne also it failed
.0 be Susau.- The third effort was more di?
rectly mude, and with less diplomacy, Mrs.
gibbons the ?rst suggesting expressly that.
1er choice was her "busoin .'rleud; a?d the
jower ol candor was u?ver so well attested as
antills occasion; for Mr. Gibbons answered:
'Had I thought Susan would have accepted
ne, my dear Mary Ann, I siirmld have made
ter my wife before I proposed lo you !" Tims
liety and patience were crowned, fiiendship
was rewarded, und Susan und Mary Ann,
seing, lovely in life, in wedlock were not di?
THE POPE'S JUBILEE.
WASHINGTON, June 16.
Dispatches report the Pope's Jubilee magni?
ficently celebrated at all points.
WESTON, THE WALKIST.
NEW York, June 1G.
Weston concluded 3-il miles ut ll o'clock to
Jay. Ho probably will complete 400 miles
within the time.
THE ROW AT OH ATTA > OOS A.
?xsnvTLLE," Jirmridi.- i
The railroad excitement at Chattanooga ia
unabated. One hundred and fifty employees
from Alabama seized a locomotive aud cars
ind took them down the Chattanooga and
alabama Road. Pursuit was made, but the
laborers cut the wires. The result ls uo
PASPORTS FOR EGROPE.- The number ol ap?
plications fer passports nt the State Depart?
ment Is now very large, the suspension of
hostilities having let loose a host of voyagers,
who put on* Intended tours on account ol the
war. During the month of Mtv 1151 pass?
ports were ls.-med by the passport bureau of
the department, being un increse of 313 over
the previous month. A large percentage of
applications mude for passports has to be sus?
pended ou account of Informalities, chief
among which is the failure of naturalized
citizens to send their naturalization pa?
pers, or the failure of both native and
adopted eli ?zens to send their oath of
allegiance to the United States. It ls
nec?saary lor a native citizen to accom?
pany his oath ol allegiance with an affidavit
of his citizenship, attested by one other citizen
to whom ne is known, and sworn to before a
notary or magistrate. On all subsequent occa?
sions* a simple reference to the number and
date of passport will be sufficient. When the
applicant is lo ba accompanied by his wile,
children or servants, li will be sufficient to
stale the names und ages of such persons, and
their relationship to the applicant. The wife,
widow or children of a naturalized citizen
must transmit the naturalization certificate of
the husband, suiting, under oath, that she Is
such wife or widow. Diplomatic or consular
agents abroad are not authorized to grant
passport unless lo persons who are certainly
known to be entitled to ihetn.
ii A RTES LT?TBFNHOOD,
STEAM TURPENTINE LIsTILLERY,
BS* Highest Trices paid in Cash ror CruOe Tur?
?3- Virgin $4 05, Yellow Dip $3, Hard $1 90.
XT 1 N SH A N & HOWELL,
AND GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 138 East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Will give prompt personal attention to the sale
nr shipment or
PEACUES AND APPLES IN THEIR SEASON. AND
COUNTRY PRODUCE GENERALLY.
Marking Plates, aud Instructions for packing,
furnished on application._mqy^?-lmo
REAL ESTATE AGENT AND COLLECTOR.
> o. 109 EAST BAY, NEAR BROAO STREET. .
J^EEVES, BROWN & VAN WICKLE,
WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
IX ALL K1SPS OF
DOM ESTIO FRUIT AND VEG ETABLE*
*ln itieir s^soa.
Nos! 16U and ?C3 CENTRE KOW.
W E S T W A S ll I N G TON ?j ? R K E 7 .
REKERK.SCBS.-S. A. Lambert, willi Adolph
Nimitz. Oommisrim and forwarding Merchant.
No ano East Hay, tin arie-: on. 0 unria-sni'tf
JOSEPH W. HAKKTSSON'S,
ARTIST'S SUPPLY, PA IS I'AND OIL 3T0 R?.
No. 62 QUEEN STREET, C'n.vnLESTON.S. C.
Patent Thief Detecting (alarm) MONEY DR A WEI!.
?periai Nour cs.
habit of body ls absolutely essential to physical
health and clearness of intellect. Nor is this all.
Beauty of person cannot co-ezlst with an un?
natural condition of the bowels. A free passage
of the refuse matter of the system thrcugh these
natural wa.-te pipes ls as necessary to the purity
of the body as the free passage of the oflal of a
city through Its sewers ls necessary to the health
of its inhabitants.
Indigestion is the primary cause or most of the
diseases of thc discharging organs, and one of its
mo.it common results is constipation. This com?
plaint; besides being dangerous ia itseir, has
many disagreeable concomitants-such as an un?
pleasant breath, a sallow skin, contamlna'lng
blood and ol le, hemorrhoids, headache, loss br
memory, and general debility.
HOSTET i'E(\'S STOMACH'BITTE RS remove all
these evils by removing their Immediate cause in J,
the digestive organs, and regulating the action of
the Intestines. The combination of properties in
this celebrated preparation ls one or Its chief
merits. It is not merely a stimulant or a tonic,
or an antiblhuus agent, or a nervine, or a blood
d?purent, or a cathartic, bnt all tm ?ie curative
elements judiciously blended lu one powerful
restorative. It lends activity and vigor to the
Inert and enervated stomach, relieves the alimen?
tary canal of its obstructions, and gives tone to
tue membrane which lines it, gently stimulates
the liver, braces the nerves, and cheers the ani?
mal spirits. No other remedy possesses such a
variety of hygienic virtues. It is to these char?
acteristics that lt owes its prestige as a house?
hold me nellie. Experience has proved that it
ts as harmless as lt ls efficacious, and hence lt
ls as popular with the weaker sex as with the
HoSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS are Bold In
bottles only, aid the trade mark blown In the
glass and engraved on the label ls the t st of
genuineness. Beware of counterfeits.
CHARLESTON BIBLE SOCIETY.
The Treasurer of the Charleston bible Society wilt
receive Subscriptions or Donations at his office,
.No. CS East Bay, corner of Atlantic Wharf. The
payment of Two Dollars will constitue a person a
member for one year. Bibles are kept on hand '
for distribution. The Society has one Colporteur
lu the field, and solicits aid to Introduce anothet.
Persons Interested In the work or seeking further
Information trill please call ou thc Treasurer.
J.. N. ROBSON,
nDr28-Uraos Treasurer C. B. S.
ESPECIAL NOTICE.-DURING THE
summer months the rates ot Board at the MILLS
UOCsE will bc REDCCKD to three dollars per day.
J. PARKER, Proprietor.
0. W. PARSER, Superintendent. may29-lmo
avering from o.s eases pertaining to the QENITO
URINARY ORGANS, will receive the latest scien?
tific treatment by placing themselves under the*
care 01 Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, office No. 74 Hasel
street, three doora from the Postofflce.
ya- GETTING MARRIED.-ESSAYS
FOR YOUNG MriN on great SOCIAL EVILS AND
ABUSES which interfere with MARRIAGE-with
sure means of relief Tor the Erring and Unfortu?
nate, diseased and debilitated. Sent free, in seat?
ed envelopes. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
No. 2 S. Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa.
FLOWERS FROM THE UPPER' ALPS, wKii
Glimpses or meir Humes, superbly uiustrateu
willi chromo litiKigraphe, rollo. $12 60.
The Arts in the Middle Ages, and at the Period
of the Renaissance. By Paul Lacroix, Curator of
the Imperial Library of the Arsenal, Paris. Illus?
trated with nineteen chromo-Jiihographlc print-,
and upward of four hundred engravings on wood.
speoimena or the Drawings of the Ten Masters,
wita descriptive letter-press and twenty photo?
graphs, .4io. handsomely bound. $10.
Sunga of Dom-.', with thirty-six illustrations by
Fenn, Hennessy, Griswold, Ac, and eight auto
graphs, uniform with "Songs of Life,1' "Kath
rina," -Bitter-sweet," Ac, cloth, full gilt. $5.
Marvels of Glass-Making. By A. Sauzay. With
Mxt v-stven illustrations on wood, and ten auto?
type copies ol t he best examples in the South Ken?
nington Museum. $6.
Wonders of italian Art. By Lom? Viardot. Willi
ten autotypes aud thirty engravings, cloth. $u.
Wondeis of Painting. Of the Spanish, French,
English and Flemish Schools By M. Viardot.
With numerous antotype aud wood-cut illustra
? mns, cloth, gilt. $G.
The Wunders or .Eugravlng. By George Du
pleBsis. Willi thirty-four Une wood cuts and ten
photograph reproductions In autotype, illustrative
?r the various stages or ihe art of engraving,
irom the earliest times to the present.
Illustrations of the Life of Martin Luther. En
graved in Hue after original paintings by Labou
chere, with letter-prea?. Bv Rev.Merle D'Aubigne.
Twelve pictures m folio. $8.
The Binn and Chlldhoou of our Lord Jesus
Christ. Meditations selected from the works ?I
Augustine, Chrysostom, cosm, Hall, Calvin. Ac,
witn twelve phutugraphs after Da Vinci, RaiTaeile,
Murillo, Guido, Deiaroche, Ary Scheffer, and oilier
masters, 1 vol., illuminated cloth, extra gilt. $s.
Library or Poetry aud Boug. Being a choice
selection from the beat poets, with Introduction
by wm. Cullen Bryant. Handsomely illustrated
l VOL, 8V0. $o.
The-Song or the Sower. By Wm. Cullen BryauL
illustrated with iortv-lwo engravings by the best
artists, -un. cloth, gilt. $o.
Rustic Adornments for Homes or Taste, with
mite colured plates and two hundred and thirty
wood engravings, l vol., Bvo, cloth, gilt. $9.
MIKS Kilman^egg and ncr Precious Les; A Uold
oc Legend. By Thomas Hood, illustrated by
sixty exquisite etchings from drawings by Thomas
Seccotube, K. A., in cnaracteiistlc cloth binding.
Illustrations to Goethe's Faust. Thirteen de?
signs in Silhouette, by Paul Konewka. The English
text from Bayard Taylor's new translation, 1
vol.. -itu. $4.
Miingin-The Desert World. Translated irom
Die French, with additions and emendations. One
very handsome voL, royal ?vu., with one hundred
and sixty superb illustrations. $8.
Mangln-Tee Mystery of the Ocean. Translated
from the Fi euch, with additions and emendations,
one very handsome vol., royal 8vo., with one hun?
dred and tnirty superb illustrations. $6.
Mtclielet-The Bud: Its History, Habits and
Usefulness. One handsome vol., royal sro., with
two hundred and ten superb illustrations by Giaco?
Figuier-Earth and Sea. From the French ef
Louis Figuier, illustrated with two hundred and
Airy engravings. One handscme vol., royal 8vo.
Ecclesiastical Art in Germany during the Middle
Ages. By Professor LUbke. Illustrated with one
boudna! and eighiy-four engravings, 1 vol., 8vo.
Library of Wonders, illustrated with one- thou?
sand beautiful illustrations. The series consists
of: Wonders of thc Human Body; The Sublime lu
Nature; intelligence of Animals; Thunder and
Lightning; Burroin of the Sea; Wonders of the
Heavens; itailau Art; Architecture; Glassmaklng;
Lighthouses and Llghiships; Wonders of Pompeii:
Egypt SSOQ Years Ago; The Sun; Wonders or Heat;
optical Wonders; Wonders or Acoustics; Wonder
lui Escapes; Bodily Strength ard Skill; Balloon
Ascents; Great Hunts. The volumes may be pur
.based separately at $l 50.
Etchings bv John Leech, containing illustra?
tions of "Jack Brag," "Christopher Tadpole-' and
Hecior o'Halloran," oue vol.. folio. $3.
M?nchhausen- Adventures du BarondeM?nch?
hausen. Traduction nouvelle par Gautier flis.
Illustr?es par Gustave Dore.
Also, a large and choice collection or the newest
Juvenile and Toy Books.4 decl9
GERMAN SOOTHING C0??1AL,
A' reliable and invaluable remedy in COLIC.
CHOLERA INFANTUM, Dysentery, Dlarhcea, and
inch other diseases ?is children are i ityected to
dunng the period of Teething. .
Tills' Cordial ls manufactured from the best
Drugs. Bil carefully selected, and contains no in
jurions ingredient. No romlly should be without
"t. The best Physicians have recumr.iended it,
ind Mutliers.may admiututer it with pertect con?
it contains no Opium or ot tier Anodyne.
Manufactured by DR. H. BAER,'
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
No. 131 Meeting street, Charleston.
Price 25 c .nts a bottle. The usual discount to
?Netrjspopcrs, fila g okines, Ut.
HE G R EAT
FAMILY PAPER !
FAMILY PAPER I
FAMILY PAPER I
FAMILY PAPER I
FAMILY FAPER t
FAMILY PATEK 1
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST, AND THE
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND THE
THE CHEAPEST. THE LIVELIEST AND THE
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND THE
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND THE
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND THE
THE CHARLESTON WEEKLY NEWS !
THE CHARLESTON WEEKLY NEWS I
THE CHARLESTON WEEKLY NEWS !
THE! CHARLESTON WEEKLY ??iWS I
THE CHARLESTON WEEKLY NEWS !
THE CHARLESTON WEEKLY NEWS !
Contains all the News, Editorial and Hlsceliane
otis Reading Matter published in
THE DAILY NEWS AND THE TRI-WEEKLY
Latest Telegraph News,
Commercial and Stock Reports,
Literary Topics and Reviews,
Selected Social Essays,
Personal Gossip, and
Information lor Planters.
TOGETHER WITH THE CHOICEST
LIGHT READING, and
From the current Foreign and Domestic
SEND FOR A SPECIMEN COPY.
SEND FOR" A SPECIMEN COPY.
SEND FOR A SPECIMEN COPY.
SEND FOR A SPECIMEN COPY.
SEND FOR A SPECIMEN COPY.
SEND FOR A SPECIMEN COPY.
SUBSCRIPTION TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
ALWAYS IN ADVANCE. CLUBS
OF TEN SUPPLIED AT
$1 60 EACH.
MAKE UP YOUR CLUBS
ta* Address, (enclosing money in Registered
. RIORDAN, DAWSON 4 CO.,
CHARLESTON. S. 0.
rjpBE YORKVILLE ENQUIRER FOR 1871
With the arst ol the year, the YORKVILLE EN
QUIRE Ft will enter upon its seventeenth volume;
and the success with which the proprietor has
met In the past, m his efforts to publish ? first
class Literary and Family paper, has induced him
to- present attractions in the ia tare, superior to
any heretofore offered. With this view, and for
the purpose of securing
ORIGINAL SERIAL STORIES
of a high order, remunerative prizes were offered
for the three beat competitive stories. From a
large number that were submitted, a committee,
composed of disinterested and competent literary
gentlemen, selected as the most entertaining,
"AVLONA," "TEMPTATION," and "THE LOST
. DIAMOND;" which, on opening the seals contain?
ing the authors' names, were found to be from
the pens of some of the most popular story wri?
ters; and these productions are pronounced equal
to the stories issued from any weekly jareas in the
THE PRIZE STORIES
will run through at least twenty-six numbers or
the paper, and will be followed by three other
Original Stories of absorbing Interest, written ex?
pressly for the ENQUIRER, entitled, respectively,
"DESTINY-A TALE OF BEFORE THE WAR;"
"BROKEN CISTERNS;" and ''UNKNOWN"-mak?
ing not less than three hundred columns of Origi?
nal Stories to be published dU'ing tho year,
which, in addition to the "Miscellaneous Read?
ing," adapu-d tu all classes, the Agricultural De?
partment, containing practical and useful infor?
mation for the Farmer; "Reading for the Sab?
bath," under the supervision of a clerical gentle?
man of marked ability, whose graceful pen embel?
lishes bis department In every number: a col atm
of Wit and Humor; together with Editorials on
appropriate t?pica: a co ra pend of the News, at
home and abroad; Commercial and Market Re?
ports, and being one of the l?gest papers pub?
lished In the South, print* d in the best style on a
steam press, the ENQUIRER will supply tuc want
of every fireside, and sustain Us reputation as a
newspaper for the family circle.
PRIZES TO SUBSCRIBERS.
With the determination to keep up with the
spirit of the timc9-the distribution or Prizes be?
ing a popu ar idea-the proprietor has deter?
mined to adopt a system of GIFT DISTRIBUTION
among the subset Ibers of thc ENQUIRER, but upon
a plan different from that so prevalent, lu which
brass Jewelry, "dumb watches" and shilling pic?
tures are the cider attractions. It is deemed pre?
ferable tQ award a substantial gilt, lu an equita?
ble manner, upon the following plan:
Commencing with the- first week In January,
1871, the name of each yearly subscriber on the
list, who has paid In advance, will be placed in
a box provided for the purpose. On each Wed?
nesday morning throughout the year, after tho?
roughly mixing the names, one name Will be
drawn from ihe box-the person whose name
shall be so drawn to be entitled to a prize of FIVE
DOLLARS in cash, ta*As names are added to the
list they will be placed in the box.-sa The name
of the person drawn each week will be announced
tn the Issue of Ehe paper succeeding the drawing,
and the mot.ey promptly forwarded to the au
Money can be safely remitted by "registered"
letter. S,teamen copies will be sent on applica?
tion. Address L. M. GRIST,
decl? Yorkvule, S. C.
cDrngs ana iiUainius.
SPONGES ? SPONGE^'*",,r,,i,r'': s
Jost received a fine assortment' ??
BATHING SPONGE r ? y;l(W;>;
.Carriage Sponge . ,
. Toilet sponte I ?' . '
Sturgeon's Sponge, Ac, Ac
For sale by ~ DB. H. BAER,
mayi6 ... . gjj?j "
O T E B lt 8 I
For your Children, use none other than, tte
VU contains no Anodyne. For ?aie by the
auufacturer, . .. " . MJ,^,PXHL'BAER.
And also to be- nada's gi>DWfc3Stores flfe
? . ? -?7 -^i-?? Emolo fe?o?)
A few or tbe genuine ESPICS "FUMIGATEURS
PECTORALES''to be had o? ,DB. EL BAER, ?
nray25 - - '' r (i1''?'JNo.l8tMe<i<rf^trirwt.
AND IRON PILLS. ,b?.
-!-T-*->j'j M..I ima , toinmtm nt
PROFESSOR BERGER^; tf??^UG
..... ! DESTROYER,-/ I(A ", V1n"
' ".Vi ' >.'>A'J" ? .':'!
Costar?a INSECT POWDER',. ? .,iMl ,.p
Glentworth^ Roach Exlennlnator ' '
Costar's Rat Pdison . ,. ?- "
ITS'? ? . ni io '.? o:i..No^i3i>iitea?g>^'ft
FINE FRENCH 'EXlW?te'!^ THE
' .HAHDKEBefilBFl','jV'>Ii 10 . ' "
"ll ' . i./A ii ii flui.O lo mill ort" .
LUBIN'S, . ....".-, .,7. ... ,:
. nil' . MO?1LLE RON'S, AC
For tale, m qnantitles to Butt purchasers, by ...
' u?'H.' BAER
mayas ? ? Nfc m-M?r4rfgsweet.
FLEMING'S WOR'M: CONFECTIONS!
. " ( S ANTONIN E. ) : - ?"? ?
They? ~ purely.vegetable, safe anAaore. Tte
Best m use. For sale by Dr. H. BAEK,
fit J Sa 181 Meetus street. -
"ppEL MB OL D'S''B U GB:UI
HELMBOLD'S SARSAPARILLA . p ,
Helmbold's Rose Wash
- Hembold'a Catawba Grape Pills.
.For sale by '? DR. H. BAER.
mayl6 _ No. .131 Meeting street. ?
SIR JAMES CLARKE'S FEMALE PILLSl
These PILLS have long been used both in Great
Britain and this country, and are. the-.beat of their
kind in the martel. ". -
For sale ny DrcB'BAER,- -.'
apr22 . No. 131 Meetlqg street.
JUSTE E .0 V E'? . V E U,
CARBONATE OF AMMONIA Rf!
bicarbonate OL' Soda
Cream of Tartar
.. II Fresh HODS'
For sate, wholesale and retaU, by.., .
OOM _ N<> isl Meeting strew
J^OMOOPATHIC REJ?EDIES!1 '
Jost received a full assortment Of HOMOOPA
TU1C MEDICINES-: Tinctares, Pellets and Pow?
ders, of different potencies. .,
Sugar or Milk and Globules, at wholesale.
Family cases Ulled at reasonable rates, by
DU. H. BAER,
majlg_ No. 131 Meeting street. ,
JUST BE 0 E'l V ED ,
will at once disperse them. : - .
Pendleton's Panacea,- or Vegetable Pain Ex?
tractor. . ' . .
A fresh supply or Fleming's Worm Confections,
tb.6 must reliable in use.
Also, a fresh supply of SEAL -OLEUM, trw great
remedy for Rheumatism. ..
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
DT. H. BABB, -.
-.?Bt-jtao -. Na m Meerang aaoejL^
JjlRENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by Grimault A Co., Paris t. : "
SYRUP OF RYPOPHOSPUATE OF LIME, a sov
erlgn remedy in phthisis-relieves, Coughs,
Nlghtsweats, Ac . >': - .'.
tiuarana, for headache, neuralgia, Ac -
Pepsine, for indigestion, loss or appetite, Ac
Iodized Syrup of Horseradish, invaluable lot
persona unable to take Cadaver Oil-especially
recommended in cutaneous affections, and as. a
most powerful depnratlvc .*
Digestive Aiosenges of the Alkaline Lactates, a
pleasant and effective remedy for functional de?
rangement of the digestive organs. "
Troches or Pepsine and PaucreaWne. i
PURGATIF LE ROY. Pharmacie Coron.
VOMITIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Cfittuu;
Dragees de Saitonlvc
Dragees de Morphine
Lancelot's Asthma Cigarettes.
Fer sale by Dr. e. BAER,
may 30 No. 131 Mee tin cr stn""
E. BAEB ' S
VEGETABLE CATHARTIC PILLS
will remedy BILIOUS DISORDERS and
LIVER COMPLAINT-will core Dyspepsia or
Indigestion, Headache, Costiveness, Loss' of
Appetite, and have proved or great nae in Neu?
ralgia, Dropsy, Dysentery, Piles, Pams in the Side,
Back and Limbs. They will core Sick Ceadacoe
and all Derangements of the Stomach. These
Pills contain nu Mercury, sad may be taken with
perfect safety by any persons, aud la all situa?
tions of life.
No family should be without them.
Manufactured by DB. H. BAER,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
Charleston, & 0.
Price per box 26 cents. Usual discount to tba
No DYE !
Insures Healthy and Vigorous Growth. War?
ranted not to contain LEAD, Sulphur, or any
other injurions Drag.
The Excelsior Hair Tonic will keep the head
clear or Dandruff, prevent the falling ont of tire
Hair, and give it a sort and beautiful gloss, in .
lt is not injurious to the health or the user, nor
is lt greasy* and filthy like many of the prepara?
tions at present offered as Hau: Renewer?. -
Manufactured by Da. H. BAER,
Wholesale and He tai: Druggist.
Ne. 131 Meeting street, Charleston.
Price per bottle 60 cents. ...jilin
N. B,-All the preparations mannfaoturod by
DR. H. BAER are In accordance with fondulM
given by distinguished Physicians, and. have been
subjected to long and careful trial. They are no
iecret remedies, and he ls at all times prepared to
submit these formulasto members o: the profea
sion, or others desiring snch information.. ..
fJIHE GREAT GERMAN REMEDIES.
Professor LOUIS WUND RAM'S BLOOD PURI?
FYING AND PURGATIVE HERBS, (in Pula..or
Powders,) for the cure of .all Acute or OmronlG
Diseases, res ul: Lug from Impure blood and imper
Also, the toil owing Medicines by the same (Pro?
fessor Louis Wondram, Brunswick, Germany :)
Herb Tea (for Dyspepsia and Nervousness.)
Rheumatic Herb Tea.
Wundwaeser (the German "Pal nkiller.)
For Bale by Dr. H. J A ER;
mayat)_No. 181 Meeting street,,
HE FOUNTAIN SYRINGE.
SELF ACTING.-NO PUMPING.-NO ADJ
The best universal SYRINGE in the market.
lt is recommended by the first Physicians of tn
ll is so simple that it cannot get ont sf order.
There are no valves, and co thing that will cor?
rode. One will last, a life time. . . ~*
Dr. JOS. H. WARREN, an eminent Phlslclan, bf
Boston writes to the manufacturers: '.
"From' the fact of its etsL^itj and correct
principle in the structure of y otu 'Fountain Sy?
ringe,' and lOr the easy manipulation, practicable
result, and comfort to the patient, 1 hare recom?
mended this instrument extensively-" '"'*
The Profession are invited to CA? an d' examine
the apparatus. -, rj
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
. . J?O. isl Meeting: street,
may 30 Agent for Soath Carolina,