Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1671.
CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY" MORNING, MAY 3, 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
GLIMPSES OF GOTHAM.
TUE GLOEIOUS NUISANCE-FLIGHT OF
LOTEES OF QUIET.
The Base Ball Mania-Extraordinary
Interest Taken lu Match Games by
tlie Public-The Defeat of the Cham?
pion Mutuals- Mr. Bergh In Trouble -
His Cruelty to His Fellow Man-A
Friend to the Snakes, Rats and Cats.
[FROM OCR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
NEW YORK, July L
The annual Fourth of July hurly-burly being
upon us, there ls a great exodus from the city.
The proximity of Sunday and the national
holiday affords the fleeing multitudes a chance
for a rather lengthened absence. The infernal
noise created by young America, and the gen?
eral disposition of the unruly classes to get
drunk and make themselves offensive, renders
Kew York anything but a pleasant ^biding
?.place ou the Fourth. Those decent grown
people whom business or sickness or impecu
niosity prevents from going away, lock them?
selves up in their respective residences and
get as far away from the racket as possible.
The streets will be crowded, nevertheless.
Besides the boys and revellers, our country
cousins will flock into town in overwhelming
numbers to see the military parade, visit the
park and the theatres, and look at the fire?
works at night. The police will have their
One ol the growing manias with our young
people of the male sex is for the exhibitions of
skill at base ball. New York has a crack pro?
fessional club, the Mutual, and whenever its
contests with visiting clubs come off, the dis?
plays draw from th a to ten thousand people.
'A few of the leading clubs o? the country, such
as the Mutuals, the Athletics of Philadelphia,
the Haymakers of Troy, . the Olympics of
Washington, the Forest Citys of Cleveland,
and the Chicago and Boston clubs have gath?
ered into their ranks the best players in their
several specialties extant. These clubs are
purely professional. They travel from city to
city engaging in match games with the local
clubs, and getting theirtremuneration from the
money charged the public for admission at the
We have been very proud of our Mutuals.
The playing "nine" is composed of picked
men to whom the hghest salaries are paid.
These have been going tue rounds conquering
all who disputed their superiority, and claim?
ing for themselves the proud distinction ol
"tue champions." During the present season,
previous to Friday last, they had been beaten
but once, and then, as we believed, accident?
ally. Imagine the amazement of New York,
therefore, when a Western club of no reputa?
tion whatever, from the little City of Fort
r Wayne, lu Indiana, came along and handsome?
ly thrashed the champions. The affair had
been considered of such trivial interest that
less than five hundred people had gone to the
Union grounds to witness it, but when the
doleful tale was told lu the morning papers,
the quarter of a million people lu New York
and Brooklyn Interested In base ball could
scarcely believe their eyes.
It was resolved on all sides that the reputa?
tion of the metropolis must be redeemed. The
Mutuals were called upon to challenge the
Fort Wayne men to a fresh trial. The Hoosiers,
astonished and elated with their unexpected
success, readily complied. Fifteen thousand
people went out to the grounds, though the
weather was threatening, and paid, each one,
Ills half of a dollar for admission. The Mu?
tuals were bound to do their very o?st for the
Empire City, and they did lt by defeating the
Fort Wayne Club by a score ot 13 to nothing,
the Hoosiers not being able to score a single
run. Probably they were quite as much sur?
prised by their "white-washing" as they had
been by their previous victory. Mutual stock
at once went up in the city. But alas, for our
pride, our club engaged the Athletics, ol' Phil?
adelphia, yesterday, and after a hard struggle
bad to succumb again-the third time tnls
season. It is hardly necessary to mention
that lu this speculative community heavy
sums ol money are always staked by the gamb?
ling public on the results of these match
games, and that fortune? are made and un?
made as upon the race track.
Our excellent fellow-citizen. Mr. Henry
Bergh. president of the society for the preven?
tion of cruelty to animals, has come into seri?
ous conflict with the city authorities, and, un?
fortunately for him, in a matter in which the
sympathies of the public will be against him.
The good he has done ls incalculable. He is
one of those earnest, unselfish and large?
hearted men, who willingly suffer perpetual
?martyrdom in the cause of humanity. Hut lu
nis zeal to protect the poor dumb animals from
suffering,lie does some things that are slightly
absurd, and some thct amount to positive
cruelty to bis fellow men. Jf there was a so?
ciety In existence for the prevention of cruel?
ty to human beings, I fear Mr. Bergh would
be one of the first to tall under its ban.
The specific case in which he offends is this :
that late in the afternoons when tired human?
ity is streaming homeward in the cate *uid
omnibuses, he will make a raid on some dri?
ver, whom he thinks is maltreating or over?
loading his horse, stop bis vehicle on the track
and prevent his further progress until he pro?
cures another animal. This often has the ef?
fect ol delaying the horse cars from fifteen to
sixty minutes, while thousands of weary, hun?
gry and impatient men and women are anath?
ematizing him in utter Impotence, or taking
to their legs for a long walk to their homes.
On one occasion a Bergh blockade on the
Third avenue lasted two hours. Mr. Bergh
claims that he is authorized by the charter of
lils company to make peremptory seizures and
arrests whenever in hts judgment the cause of
humanity warrants bim In doing so. Upon
this opinion Mayor Hall now takes issue, and
has addressed a letter to the police commis?
sioners requesting them to Instruct their offi?
cials to prevent any more Bergh obstructions.
He suggests that the great humanitarian can
-devise some means to prevent or punish out?
rages on horses without inflicting suffering on
The press, for once, takes sides with the
Mayor. Mr. Bergh will probably fight out the
matter iu the courts and get his powers de?
fined. I have said his enthusiasm leads him to
do absurd things. For Instance he goes prowl?
ing along the wharves until he comes to a
West India vessel, which he will board in
search ol turtles. If he Ands these unfortu?
nate reptiles lying upon their backs, he orders
them to be turned right Bide up and put into
?.water. A man who exhibited snakes was once
Overhauled by him and subjected lo persecu?
tion because he did not feed them properly.
Recently Mr. Bergh has requested a search of
the garrets of closed houses to be made to as?
certain il perchance any cats are peut up and
starving. He is equally sympathetic with rats, ?
and "goes for" a rat pit whenever he hears of
one. Lovers ol cock fighting have to emi?
grate to New Jersey to get beyond his jurisdic?
tion. The city gentry who go out of town with
big double barrelled guns to shoot little spar?
rows lor "sport," are his special contempt and
abhorrence. He ls right, there. NTM.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 3.
The Pontifical celebration to-day was a grand
affair. The procession was over two hours in
passing. The representatives of thirty-one na?
tionalities and military and civic organizations
were in line with music, banners, ?Sec. The
town presented an animated appearance.
Eleven thousand seven hundred and fifty men,
-women and children and four hundred and
four vehicles were In the procession. The fol?
lowing message was telegraphed to Borne:
?"2b Ais Holiness Pius IX:
"Fifty thousand of your devoted children
celebrate here to-day witn enthusiastic joy the
twenty-fifth anniversary of your Pontificate,
and wishing your life prolonged to see the
States of the church and your ireedom restor?
Judge Dwindle has again refused anew trial
for Mrs. Fair.
AMERICAN POMOLOGICA! SOCIETY.
L BOSTON, July 3.
The Massachusetts Horticultural Society have
appointed thirty-six delegates to the Septem?
ber meeting, at Richmond, Ya., Of the Ameri?
can Pomological Society.
NEWS FROM EUROPE.
Tbe Elections in France-Orange Dis
turbances in Ireland-Advance in the
Frenen Loan-G a m b e 11 a Elected
Rochefort Insane-Victor Emanuel
Enthusiastically Received at Rome
Interview Between Thiers and Gene?
ral Fabrice-Visit or the Prussian
Crown Prince to England.
PARIS, July 2-Midnight.
The elections passed off quietly. The city Ls
calm. Gambetta ls elected,
LONDON, Jaly 3.
The quiet elections in Paris have advanced
the loan much above the price at which lt was
placed in the market. Returns from the de?
partments indicate the election of fifteen mod?
erate Republicans. Gambetta alone is elected
from the Radical list in Paris. The Parisian
Press Union elected fifteen of its candidates.
Rochefort is pronounced insane.
It is rumored in diplomatic circles that Slr
Alexander Buchanan succeeds Lord Bloom?
field at Vienna; Lord Loftus succeeds Buchan?
an at St. Petersburg; Lord Tenderton succeeds
Odo Bussel in the foreign office, and Odo Bus?
sel goes to Berlin.
Orange disturbances have occurred in Ul?
ster County, Ireland. The military were called
out. The mob dispersed upon the reading ol
the riot act.
The pioneer steamship Ot the Bristol and
New York Line, the Aragoc, sailed from Bris?
tol on Saturday. Thousands of spectators
/Cheered her off.
BOJIE. July 3.
Victor Emanuel had an enthusiastic recep?
Ministers from -Germany, Sweden, Turkey,
Holland, Bussia, Spain and tbe United States,
to the court of King Victor Emanuel, have ar?
rived in Borne.
PARTS, July 3.
The approximate result from thirty-four de?
partments, excepting that of the Seine, is fifty
six Republicans and twelve Conservatives. It
is now considered certain that eighty or nine?
ty of the one hundred and fourteen deputies
chosen are moderate Bepubllcans, and wflj,
support Thlers's government.
A long interview was held between Thiers
and General Fabrice, the German administra?
tor of civil affairs in France.
The workmen all cast their votes for Gam?
betta and Victor Hugo, who are candidates
elected for the first section of the seventh ar
rondlsement of Paris. The returns from
Sceaux are favorable to the government can?
didates. The election of Gambetta, Wolo wski,
Louvret, Pernolet, PresseuscjCissy and Andre
ls certain. In many districts only a two-thirsd
vote was polled.
BERLIN, Tuly 3.
Prince Imperial Frederick William ana 77'fe
leave to-morrow for England, on a visit to
Pardon of C. C. Bowen-Colfax With*
draws from Politics-Democrats on the
Ku-Klui Committee Summoning "Wit?
nesses-Ratification, of the Treaty
WASHINGTON, July 3.
The President ordered, .by telegraph on
Saturday, from the Attorney's office, the
papers for his signature, pardoning Bowen.
General M ayn ad 1er Is dead, aged 65.
The Baltimore and Havana Steamship Com?
pany have the contract from Baltimore via
Key West* and return semi-monthly. The
compensation is 11300 the. round trip. C. H.
Mallony & Co., of New York, bave the contract
from New York to Key Wefit and return'
weekly at $3200 the round trip.
Colfax, la a letter to the Indianapolis Jour?
nal, reiterates his determination to retire
lrom public life after the expiration of his pres?
The Democrats of the Ku-Klux Committee
have summoned the Hon. A. B. Wright, of
Borne, N. L. Angler and Judge Hiram Warner
of Atlanta, Hon. Th03. Hardemaa of Macon.
Gen. A. W. Lawton and ex-Mayor Anderson
of Savannah, Peler W. Alexander of of Colum?
bus, and Gen. A. R. Wright, of Augusta, Ga.
Sister Monica, a Lay sister at the Convent of
Visitation, ls dead, aged 84 years. She had
b< in in the Convent for over fifty years.
The Secretary of War has gone West, and
will be absent some time. The ratification of
the treaty of Washington, which was signed
here by the United States and British com?
missioners on the. Sthof May last, were ex?
changed at London on the 17th ult, the an?
niversary of the battle of Bunker Hill. The
treaty will be proclaimed to-morrow.
ZOUAVE DRILL-A SON-EST MAX.
CINCINNATI, July 3.
The Heath Zouaves, of Pittsburg, and the
Cincinnati Zouaves have a challenge drill to?
The banking house of H. Davis <fc Co., of
Enreka, Illinois, is closed in consequence of the
absence of David L. Sanderson, with twenty
BALTIMORE, July 3.
The Cincinnati express train due at Balti?
more at 8.45 yesterday was wrecked lour miles
lrom the Belay House. Track experts say the
track was maliciously tampered with. None
killed, and no hurt Southerners reported.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, July 3.
Local storms will probably pass over cen?
tral Indiana and Iowa. No reports have been
received from the extreme Northwest, nor ls
any severe disturbance apprehended for the
Upper Lakes. Partially cloudy weather, with
local rains, is probable for Tuesday east of the
Blue Ridge and New York.
Yesterday's Weather Reports of the
Signal Service, 17. S. A.
9 Isl a
Buffalo. N. Y....
Cheyenne, W. T.
B>v WeBt, Fla.
Lake City, Fla
Mot ile.I 29 98 79
Nashville.1 29.93 91
New Orleans....! 30.00 94
New York.! 30.02 75
san Francisco..! 29.92162
St. Louis.t 29.85136
St. Paul, Minn..I .
Mt. Washington .
FURTHER DETAILS OF THE GREAT
v HISTORICAL EVENT.
The Makers of His tory In Line-The Most
Slgnlficent Scene of Modern Timeg.
[Berlin (Jsae 16) Correspondence London Dally
It was not until nearly 1 o'clock that the
loud bicker of drums and clashing of brass
bands, mingled with the roar of cheering, told
those in the vicinity of the Brandenburg Gate
that the head of the procession must be in the
Potsdamer place. The cheering comes nearer
and nearer, and there are the white plumes
and white coat of gallant old Wrangel, who
having contributed to earlier triumphs, is now
leading one which only old age forbade him to
help to earn. Alone the old man rides, and
the people willingly give their lungs a breath?
er in cheering him. 'He bas his staff behind,
in the shape of generals like himself superan?
nuated lrom active work, and those who from
whatever cause were not in the war. Then
THE FIGHTING STAFFS,
headed by Blumenthal and the rest, differing
from the preceding body in that they are in
field dress instead of full parade uniform.
Then come the leaders who have served as
civil governors during the war-Bittenfeld,
Falke?stein, Boniaand Fabrice. Behind these,
again, ride the generals commanding the sev?
eral army corps, succeeded by the men who
commanded whole armies in these days when
Germany hos so many armies-the Duke o?
Mecklenburg-Schwerin, Crown Prince of Sax?
ony. Field Marshal Steinmetz, and Manteufrel,
Venter, Von der Tann and Coben, who have
also commanded armies, were not In this com?
pany, but among the corps of commanders
preceding. There is a little interval, and then
MAKERS OF HISTORY,
Bismarck, Moltke and Roon. What a tempes?
tuous gust of cheering greets these. It is no
sudden squall to die away at once, for there
behind them, the solitary centre of the splen?
did picture, rides Kaiser Wilhelm himself, up?
right and martial-seeming in his field uniform,
and on his war horse, a dark bay. Behind him
ride the field-marshals ot the royal house, the
Crown Prince of Germany, looking every inch
aprihee and a soldier, on achestnut horse; and
Prince Frederick Charles, heavy browed, stal?
wart and square, with his firm, strong seat on
the bright bay charger. Following these, the
central figures of the pageant^ come a great
bevy of princes, guests of the Emperor, and
personal staff, glittering in varied and brilliant
un ifdrms, and making a eallant show. Behind
these come the under-otficers ot varied German
nationalities, bearing the spoils of war-the
eagles and tbe colors.
As he wheels under the, gate Wilhelm casts
a look back at these prizes about to pass under
a structure once despoiled by the armies o?
the nation irom whom his armies had taken
them. Now for the men who took them.
With steady tramp come laurel-crowned the
stalwart infantrymen ol' the guard, suggest?
ing memories of St. Privat, Glvonne, Stains,
Plerrerltte and Le Bourger. As they look up
they see around them by the gate the blazoned
records and emblems of their services "vor
Paris." Ah ! the drums may rattle and the
music swell, bul the mighty volume of cheer?
ing quells the instrumental' sound?. And so,
r mid hurrahing and waving of handkerchiefs
ana ute clapping of hands, the long anaconda
of fightimr men drags its length tbrough the
historical "gate. On passing tbrough the gate
the Emperor halted to receive an address of
congratulation from the bevy ol Berlin young
ladles, and kissed the speaker, Miss Blaesar.
At the head ot the Linden he received an ad?
dress from the Burgomaster accompanied by
* DOWN TUB LINDEN,
under tue victory columns and between trie,
captured cannon, flanked by a sea of humani?
ty rising in billows to the tops of the houses;
past pulaee, university and opera-house, to
where old Marshal "Vorw?rts" stands in
bronze; here, under the shadow of the rugged
old warrior, with the Reichstag rising in a
bank behind, the Kaiser wheels his home,
princes, generals, guests aud staff on either
side of him, and lets his troops march past
him. Like a moving wall the men go by in
companies. In tbelr half squadrons the horse?
men make a-gaUant 3ho\v. From the terrace
of the Imperl?! Schloss royal beauly showers
Its smiles and greetings 02 the conquerors.
The front of the Emperor's palace ls also
crowded v?:.h the ladles oithe German royal
and prince./ houses.
The ITribune, between lt and the Opera
House, ls perhaps tte most brilliant ot all,
with dignitaries, home and foreign, the mem?
bers of the diplomatic corps, ?fcc' The recess
of the University opposite is one huge tribune,
in which are many Americans. On the side?
walk between the palace and tho Opera
House, stand ranged;the officers of the garri?
son not participating in the procession. Op?
posite are the members of tbe Imperial Rus?
sian Deputation, and many doctors, ambu?
lance directors, civil officers connected with
the war administration, ?c. As the troops
march past some, when over the Schloss
Bridge, wheel away and are no more seen.
Others bend to the right nud take up positions
in serried liles in the Lustgarten, lormlng
gradually three sides of a square with the yet
unveiled*statue ol William III In tbe centre.
In front of the fighting men and thc musl
claus and the trumpeters, in three ranks on
the open face ot the square, fronting the
Schloss, stand the bearers of the captured
trophies. The raised aud open hall of the
museum, behind all, is full of the medalled
veteran invalids of the old wars, of yeomen of
the palace, and of the royal gendarmes. The
seats on the terrace in front of the Schloss are
packed with officers of the guards and the
garrison. Around the statue, on the steps
and close by, gradually collects a depse group,
ministers and councillors of State, municipals,
clerics, Ac. And now, after less marshalling
than might have been expected, Prince Au?
gustus, of Wurtemberg, the commander of
the parade, rides past
TUE STATUE OF GERMANIA
into the Schloss, to tell his master that all is
ready. Then, the Emperor, with his suite of
Princes, enters the square and takes up a posi?
tion under an awning between the two foun?
tains. As Wilhelm comes, the troops present
arms, aud the bearers ot the trophies lay them
down at tbe foot of the statue. There is a
loud and sustained roll ol' drums, and as this
dies away, the cathedral choir bur-is out Into
a hymn. This over, the chaplain-general,
standing on the steps o? the mouumeut, offers
up a short prayer. There ls another bicker of
the drums, and then Bismarck approaches the
Emperor, and is understood to be asking lils j
permission that the statue be uuveiled. WU-1
helm makes a gesture oi assent. Bismarck j
waves his hand as a signal. The canvas falls j
from the statue, the drums roll, the trumpets
blare, the standards of the guards are lowered
towards the statue, the Hoops present arms
and burst into volleys of cheering. The air ls
lull ol din, for a salute ol one hundred and
one cannon is being tired, and the church bells
break into unanimous ringing. Out of the
turmoil the National air resolves itself with
TUE EMPEROR, HELMET IN HAND,
approaches his father's statue, and walks
round it lingeringly. He then made the fol?
lowing address : "What we projected amid the
most profound peace is completed; what we
had hoped to unveil in the profoundest peace
this statue-has now become a memorial of
the close o? one of the most glorious, though
one ot the most sanguinary ^rhre of modern
times. If the king to whom we erect this
statue could see us now he would be well sat?
isfied with his people and his army. May the
peace which we hare achieved by so many
sacrifices be lasting. We must all do our part
that it may be so. God grant it."
And now "Nun danket alle Gott" is being
played lrom the Museum, the. troops joining In
the grand "Te Deum" of Germany, and then
the pageant ls over. The whole of the cere?
monies were concluded by 5 o'clock.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-John H. Knowleton, editor of the Port?
land (Maine) Press, is dead.
-A Rochester row-boat capsized In Ironde
quoit Bay, and two young ladies were
-Judge Robert Huton died at Albany, New
-Ex-Senator Grimes has returned to Wash?
ington. His health is nearly restored.
THE NEGRO KU-KLUX TN BARNWELL.
AUGUSTA, July 3.
Saturday last twenty-five armed negroes went
to the plantation of Angus Bed, in Barnwell
County, S. C., about twelve miles below Au?
gusta, on the Savannah River. Upon arriving
at Bed's residence, the party fired a volley
into it, killing Thomas A. Lowe and seriously
wounding Bed and his wife and mother. After
disarming Bed, they returned to Paul F. Ham?
mond's plantation, where the deputy sheriff
tried to arrest them, bat without success, as
they refused to disarm. The negroes, how?
ever, promised to go to Aiken and stand In?
One of the parties implicated was~arrested
here this evening. His version is that Bed
ann Lowe attempted to chastise a negro for
mealing from the premises of the former; that
the negro escaped from them, and returned
with the armed band, who did the shooting by
way of retaliation. The affair causes-uneasi?
ness and alarm. The party arrested ia this
city represents himself as a school-teacher,
and says he was on his way to Aiken to de?
liver himself up to the authorities.
NEWBURYPORT, July 3.
Saturday, at March's Hill, the bank sudden?
ly caved In, burying eleven men beneath an
immense mass of earth. Bight of them were
soon rescued but little injured. John Tuohy
and James Cushman were dead when reached,
and John Clifford was badly injured. Cush?
man and Tuohy each leave a widow and six
BOSTON, July 3.
Yesterday forenoon, a sail boat, containing
five persons, capsized during a squall in this
harbor. Two boys. George Davis and William
Homing, were drowned.
rJlHE SUBSCRIBERS HAVING ESTAB?
LISHED a Commission House in Charleston for
the sale of all FARM PRODUCTS, would re?
spectfully solicit the patronage of their friends
and the public. L. E. CONNER A SON, \
juiy-i-3*D4c No. 603 Kine street.
ILLIAM WH A LEY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR,
No. 48 BROAD STREET,
julyl-stnthlmo CHARLESTON, S. 0.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
N. E. CORNER BROAD AND CHURCH STREETS,
Above Messrs. Klines, Wlckenberg A Co.'a
WE LITE AND LEARN, DYE AND
THE SOUTHERN DYE HOUSE,
NO. 359 KINO STREET,
Dyes and Cleans, by means or steam, Gentle?
men's, Ladles' and Children's Clothes. Fine
Laces and Lace Curtains cleaned and done
up with the Sort or Manufacturers' Flnjsh; Lace
and Crape Shawls and Kid Gloves Cleaned and
43- Goods received and returned by Express.
JJEEVES, BROWN & VAN WICKLE,
WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
IN AUL SINUS OF
DOMESTIC FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
In their season.
Nos. 162 and 163 CENTRE ROW,
IWEST WASHINGTON MARKET,
REFERENCES.-S. A. Lambert, with Adolph
Nimitz, Commission and Forwarding Merchant,
No. 209 East Bay. cnarleston. s. C. aprl3-3mos
HARLES LIE BE NROOD,
STEAM TURPENTINE DISTILLE BY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
S&~ Highest Prices paid in Cash Tor Crude Tar
49- Virgin $4 00, Yellowj Dip $3 O0, Hard $1 90.
REAL ESTATE AGENT AND COLLECTOR,
No. 109 EAST BAY, NEAR BROAD STREET.
rjlHE GREAT RUSH FOR BARGAINS !
NEW AND BEAUTIFUL STYLES FOR JUNE
GOODS FOR TRAVELLERS AND STATERS AT
FUECHGOTT, BENEDICT <fc CO.,
Nos. ?44 and 437 King Street,
Keeping their Stock new and rresh at all sea?
sons, are geiting in dally by steamers,
NEW TRAVELLING LINENS Tor suits
Plaid and Chene Japanese Poplins
Fancy Organdies and Jaconets for hot weather
More or their best quality Iron Grenadines
White and Colored Piques
Beautilul New Prints, all the recent patterns, In
endless variety; Percales, also
Black Tamise ror Summer and Mourning Dresses
Black Challies, very liest quality
Black 3 4 and 6 4 Mouaellnes
Black English Crape3 and Crape Veils *.
Crape Sets and Collars
Embroideries (a lovely lot)
Linen and Lace Sets
Linen Collars and Culls, Ac.
ALSO, A FOLL LINE OP
CASSIMERES, LINENS AND COTTONADES
LLAMA LACE POINTS
SEASIDE UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS.
Everything sold or best quality, and at the very
lowest prices, and nothing endorsed bnt what ls
good ol Its kind.
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT A CO.,
jun22 Ncs. 244 and 437 King Street.
ps* GETTING M A RRIED. -ESSAYS
FOR YOUNG MEN on great SOCIAL EVILS AND
ABUSES which Interfere with MARRIAGE-with
sure means of relier Tor the Erring and Unfortu?
nate, diseased and debilitated. Sent free, in seal?
ed envelopes. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
No. a S. Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa.
?S* $100,000 IN PRIZES 1-READER,
A FORTUNE MAY BE YOURS FOR FIVE DOL?
LARS.-Fair, Square and Honest. Aiken Pre?
mium Land Sale. Ninety-roar Real Estate Prizes
from $800 to $26,000 each. Fire hundred and
twenty-two Cash Prizes [from $5 to $1000 each.
.Only 19,000 Shares at $5 each. A Premium En?
graving worth $6 with each share. Twenty-live
dollars will secure six engravings, with an equal
chance to all the prizes. For shares and fall
particulars, address J. C. DERBY, General Mana
ger, Augusta, Qa. _Jang
pS* BAKER'S CITRATE MAGNESIA.
A splendid preparation. Completely superseding
the use or all nause?os purgative Medicines. Sold
by Druggists.' JNO. C. BAKER A CO., Philadel?
A full supply on hand by
DR. H. BAER,
feb7-tuths8mos No. 131 Meeting street.
isa-BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
SUPERB HAIR DYE ls the best in the world-per
redly harmless, reliable and Instantaneous. No
disappointment. No ridiculous tints or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. BATCHELORS HAIR
DYE produces IMMEDIATELY a splendlcLBlack
or Natural Brown. Does not stain the skin, but
leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The
only Safe and Perfect Dye. Sold by all Drug?
gists. Factory No. ia Bond street, New York.
^-HOW WE USED TO BE PHYSICH
ED.-Who does not remember the time when
spring purgation was considered indispensable to
summer health? No matter for wry faces, the
Inevitable salts and senna, rhubarb, or calomel
and jalap, must be administered. These "spring
medicines," the youngsters were told, were to
keep them hale and hearty during the summer.
We all know now that this was a fallacy; that new
vigor, not depletion, ls what ls required at the
commencement of the summer solstice. As a
preparation for the enervating effects of oppres?
sive summer weather, a course of HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS ls highly expedient. Tbls
famous vegetable preparation bas three promi?
nent properties: It renovates, purifies and regu?
lates all the functions of the body. It ls composed
exclusively of pare vegetable productions, viz:
the essential principle of Monongahela Rye, and
the most efficacious tonic and alterative roots,
barks and gums known to medical botanists.
Hence, it ls an absolutely safe inedlclu?, and no
tincture of the Pharmacopoeia can compare with
lt, either In purity or m the variety of Its objects,
and its comprehensive results. Happily for man?
kind, the theory that l: was necessary to pros?
trate a patient la order to cure him, ls forever ex?
ploded, and the true philosophical doctrine, that
'vigor ls the great antagonist of disease, bas
taken its place. Hostetter's Bitters ls an lnvlgo
rant, and hence it ls the proper medicine for the
fe ble at. this most trying season of the year.
Be su re that you obtain the genuine article, as
there are Innumerable vile Imitations In the mar?
ket. Look to the ornamental stamp, the engraved
label, and the name blown Into the glass. Hos?
tetter's Stomach Bitters ls sold In bottles only.
ps* READ CAREFULLY.
FEVER AND AGUE.
The only preventive kn?wn for Chills and Fever
is the ase of Wolfe's Scntedam Schnapps.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for Dyspepsia.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls a preventive of Chills and Fever.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for all Kidney and Bladder Complaints,
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls used all over the World by Physicians in their
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for Goat.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
IR good for ali Urinary complaints.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls recommend ed by all the Medical Faculty.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls good fer Colic and pain in the stomach.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls imitated and counterfeited, and purchasers will
have to use caution in purchasing,
oeg leave to call the attention or tue reader to
testimonials in Ia vor of thc Schnapps:
I reel bound to say that I regard your SCHNAPPS
as being ta every respeot pre-eminently pure, and
deserving or medical patronage. At all events lt
ls the purest possible article of Holland gin. here?
tofore unobtainable, and as- ?"ich may besarely
prescribed by physicians.
DAVID L. MOTT. M. D..
Pharmaceutical chemist, New York.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., September 1.
I feel that we have now an article of gin suit?
able for such cases as that remedy is adapted to
DR. J. W. BRIGHT.
"Schnapps" ls a remedy ta chronic catarrhal
I take - great pleasure In bearing highly credit?
able testimony to its efficacy as a remedial agent
In the diseases for which you recommend lt.
Having a natara! tendency to the mucous sur?
faces, with a slight degree or stimulation, I re
gard it as one of the most important remedies In
chronic catarrhal affections, particularly those ol
the gentto-urinar7 apparatus. With much re?
spect, your obedient servant,
CHAS. A LEAS, M. D., New York.
NO. 28 PfNS STREET, N. Y.. NOV. 21, 1367.
UDOLPUO WOLFE, ESQ., Present: DEAR SIR-1
have made a chemical examination of a sample
of your "Schiedam Schnapps," with the intent of
determining ir auy foreign or injurious substance
bad been added to the simple distilled spirits.
The examination has resulted lu the conclusion
that the sample contained no poisonous or harm
rnl admixtures. I have beeu unable to discover
any trace o: the deleterious substances which
are sometimes employed la the adulteration ol
liquors. I would not hesitate to use myself, nor
to recommend to others, for medicina! purposes,
the "Schiedam Schnapps" as an excelleat and
unobjectionable variety of gin. Very respectfully
yours, (Sigucd) CHAS. A. SEELY, Chemist.
CHEMICAL AKD TECHNICAL LABORATORY, )
18 EXCUANOR PLAOB, N. Y., Nov. 25, 1867. J
UOOLT/HO WOLFE, Esq. : DEAR SIR-The under?
signed have carefully and thoroughly analyzed a
sample ol your "Aromatic Schiedam Schapps,"
selected by ourselves, and have found the same
free from all organic or inorganic substances,
more or less injurious to health. From the result
of our examination we consider the article one of
superior quality, healthful as a beverage, and
effectual in Its medicinal qualities. ,
(Signed) ALEX. TRIPPEL, Chemist.
FRANCIS E. ENGELHARD, M. D.
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Dru
?DOLPHO WOLFE'S EST..
mar21-3m03 No. 22 BEAVER STREET. N. Y.
FINE FRENCH EXTRACTS FOR THE
For sale, in quantities to amt purcnasers, by
DB. H. BAER,
may25 ' No. 131 Meeting Btreet.
jpoG?jimi BOOK DE^OSITORYT
NEW CATALOGUE-No. IL
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Spring Comedies, by Lady Barker, $160.
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Light and Electricity, by John Tyndall, $126.
Constitutional Monarchy in France, hy Ernest
Handbook of the Administrations or the United
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FLOWERS FROM THE UPPER ALPS, With
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The Arts m the Middle Ages, and at the Period
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Wonders of Italian Art. By Louis Vlardot. With
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Twelve pictures in folio. $6.
The Birth and Childhood of-our Lord Jesus
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tions of -Jack Brp.g," "Christopher Tadpole" and
'Hector O'Halloran," one vol.. folio. i3.
M?nchhausen-Adventures du baron de M?nch?
hausen. Traduction nouvelle par Gautier als.
Illustr?es par Gustave Dore.
Also, a large and choice collection of the newest
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Q,ERMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL !
AN INVALUABLE REMEDY FOR INFANTS !
This ls the best Medicine for young children
suffering with colic, Diarrhoea, or any other com?
plaint, incident to Teething. It may be given
rita safety, as lt contains no opium, or other in
Price, 25 cents a bottle.
Manufactured and for sale by
DR. E. BARB.
Also by the following Druggists: '
? W. ECKEL & CO., Dr. A. RAOUL.
Dr. W. A SERINE, A O. BARBOT,
W. T. LITTLE & CO., J. BLACKMAN,
P. M. COHEN, Dr. E. ll. KELLERS,
E. S. BURNHAM, GRAMAN A -CUWAKE,
- W. AI M AR, J. LOCKWOOD,
J. LUHN, W. T. LINN,
W. A. GIBSON,
And by Druggists generally. jans
-J H E G BEAT
FAMILY PAPER I
FAMILY PAPER I
FAMILY PAPER j
FAMILY FAPHR i
FAMILY. PAPER I
THE CHEAP HST, THE LIVELIEST, ASO TEM
THE CHEAPEST, THE LTVELIEST AND THE
BEST I .
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND THE
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND BBB
THE CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST ' AND TBS
THE] CHEAPEST, THE LIVELIEST AND THU
? .?-vi* ..* li .j .. .. -ii .:? '?ja!
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THE CHARLESTON WEEKLY NEWS!
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Literary Topics and Renews,
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RIORDAN, DAWSON A 00.,
CHARLESTON, S. a
[(FORMERLY HUNT'S HOTEL,)
COL? MBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA.
This House ls la the centre of the city, convenient
to all the public offices and business houses, locat?
ed on the southwest corner of the Statehouse
Square; has been recently reopened and renovat?
ed, and will now compare favorably with any
Hotel at. the South.
ROSE'S Omnibus will convey passengers to and
from every train free of charge.
Also, a first-class Carriage for the accommoda?
tion of ladies.
juai2_W. E. ROSE. Proprietor.
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
WM. GORMAN, PROPRIETOR.
The Proprietor of this pleasantly located and
elegantly furnished Establishment, at the State
Capital, desires to Inform the travelling public and
others seeking accommodations, thar. 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 centre or the
city, with fine large airy rooms, and a table sup?
plied with every delicacy or the season, both from
New York and Charleston marketa, the Proprie?
tor pledges that no efforts will bc spared to give
perfect satisfaction In every respect.
A first-class Livery stable ls attached to the
Hotel, where vehicles ot every description can be
bad at the shortest notice.
Omnibuses attend the arrival and departure ol
every Train. WM. GORMAN,
Proprietor and Superintendent.
J. D. BUDDS. Cashier. awi/ wfm
JJONEY! HONEY ? HONEY I
Fine New Country HONEY, to be had lu quanti?
ties to suit purchasers, of DR. H. BAER,
may25_No. 131 Meeting street.
gIR JAMES CLARKE'S FEMALE PILLS.
These PILLS have long been used both lo Qmsr
Britain and this country, and are the best of their
kind In the market.
For sale Dy Da. H. BAER,
apr22 |No. 131 Meeting street.