Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1671.
CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY" MORNING, MAY 3, 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
*- SOUTH CAROLINA.
CRIME IX THEM STATE.
Two diguised white mea broke into the
bouse of Mr. M. L. Tate, six miles irom York
ville. After a tussle with Mr. Tate and his
dog, the unsuccessful burglars stampeded.
Beating a Soldier.
The Chester Reporter says that on Saturday
night several colored men met a soldier by the
name of John Mills. In the street, all alone.
The went for him in a mass, and, although ne
cried loudly for the police, "murder," Ac,
ihey gave him a severe drubbing.
A Negro Killed.
The Darlington Southerner says: "On the
15th instant, Richard Osburn Bboi Carolina
Cusack through the heart, killing bim Instant
ly. The shooting occurred near Ward's Mill,
In this county; both parties colored. An in?
quest was held on the 17th, when evidence
was shown that the act was done in self-de
The Affray in Samter.
The Watchman learns that the affray (report?
ed in THE NEWS of yesterday) originated in the
bealing of a soldier by a negro named John
Craig, on Sunday last, while tne soldier was In
-a state of intoxication, and this excited his
comrades. The soldiers say the negroes swore
they did not dare to come up street that night,
and that the negroes commenced the firing.
A Fight In Chester.
The Reporter says: "On Thursday ? night of
last week, a party was given at the house ot
Benjamin Brown, a colored citizen, at .which
a number of the soldiers of the garrison at?
tended. A difficulty occurred between some
of the colored young men and some of the sol?
diers, which terminated in a general fight, In
which one soldier received a flesh wound In
the thigh from a pistol shot, and several of the
?*?f colored men had sore heads."
The Aiken Journal says: "We are Informed
that a few nights ago a band ol armed colored
men, n; ri bering about twenty, went to the
house of Mr. Isaac Shellhouse, who lives
about ten miles from Aiken, stating that they
. were sent to arrest a Mr. Porter, who is ac?
cused ol killing a colored man some time
since, and they having been informed that
. Mr. Porter was on the premises. Mr. Shell
house told them that Mr. Porter was not
lhere, and one of the former's sons coming
out of the house, the whole gang insisted that
that was Mr. Porter, and levelled their mus?
kets at him, but desisted from shooting at the
entreaties ot Mr. and Mrs. Shell house. "
Homicide In Edgefield.
The Adv. ser says : "A fatal difficulty oc?
curred at the residence of Mr. W. D. Allen, in
the Hom's Creek section, on Tuesday of last
week, between Mr. Allen and a negro man by
the name of Aleck Davis, which resulted in
the death of the negro. The negro had leit
his work and gone on a trip to Granite ville
without permission of Mr. Alien, and on Tues?
day returned, when words ensued between
him and his employer, and the negro, becom?
ing enraged, drew an axe on Mr. Allen, and
attempting to strike him, the latter, In self
defence, stabbed Davis fatally in the side with
a pocket-knife-bis only weapon of defence.
Davis died on the day following. Mr. Allen
promptly Surrendered himself, and was releas?
ed on $3000 bail."
A Quadrangular Row.
The Chester Reporter says that, on Satur?
day morning, Ben Martin and Paul Young met
near the barber shop of H. Henderson. Mar?
tin charged Young with striking him with a
slung snot on the head at the party at
Brown's. Young admitting the charge, Mar?
tin pitched into him to get satisfaction, when
Young drew his favorite weapon on him.
Martin took lt away from him and gave ulm
.several blows with his own shot. Several
other fights were threatened, when Jerry Nel?
son, the step-lather of Ben Martin, came to
?~the rescue of Ben. He indulged in some
epithets against some who were present, when
a soldier who had witnessed ali tbat had taken
place knocked Jerry down several times,
which brought Jerry to tears, with the excla?
mation to the soldier : "Mister, you have
made my nose bleed !" Jerry left the field oi
hattie still crying.
A Murder in Cheater.
The Reporter says : "On Tuesday night, the
15th Instant, a negro man named Bird McLure,
formerly the property of James S. McLure,
Esq., was murdered on the plantation of Jas.
G. McAlliey, on the western side of this coun?
ty. He was called out of his house, ab jut
midnight, by fonr persons, and shot to death
immediately opon their getting him in range.
The witnesses. Inclusive of the wife of the de?
ceased, and of Tom McAlliey, who guided the
murderers to. the house of tne deceased, were
unable to tell who any of the perpetrators of
the deed "were. We have heard stories on
both sides-first, tbat the deceased had made
violent threats about what he would do in case
he had the authority to make arrests of white
n)en; and again, that he had incurred the en?
mity of certain young colored men by sup?
planting them In the affections of a dusky
belle, which story, if either, is true, we
neither know nor care. The crime will be at?
tributed to the Ku-K'ux, and every white man
in Chester will have his due share of odium in
the Northern mind attached to him. When?
ever the friends and pimps of Grant's admlnls
Hon cease to speak of the white people of the
South as Ku-Klux and murderers en masse, we
will then feel that our self-respect justifies us
in denouncing as they deserve midnight ma?
rauders and murderers." .
. THE WEATHER AXD THE CROPS.
The Press and Banner, of the 21th, says:
"We are at last favored with the promise of
abundant rain. The long continued drought
bas very materially shortened our crops, and
the reports from all portions of our district are
somewhat discouraging. Cotton and corn
bave alike suffered."
The Mountaineer, of Wednesday, Bays :
."Rain began falling yesterday afternoon and
continued at intervals through the night, and
the ground has already received much benefit
therefrom. We presume these showers bave
been general; if so, they will stay some ot the
damage that would have otherwise continued.
^The corn crop generally has been almost irre
^medlably Injured by the .drought, but these
-present showers, with a prospect of more to
-come, will help the growing cotton."
Cheater and Fairfield.
A correspondent of the Wlnnsboro' News
aays: "The corn crop ls the best we have had
since 1865. Kain will do it very little good.
No rain will do lt very little harm. More corn
will be made than will be necessary to carry
-en the farms another year. The cotton crop
lsjtot a complete failure, but the amount of
lint will be small, and If the manufacturers
wish to ran their machinery all year, they had
better, make some alterations so as to work np
ALL ABOUT THE STATE.
-Hrs. Hartha Beeves, of Anderson, died on
Saturday, after a lingering illness.
-An incendiary set fire to "a disreputable
bull" in Wlnnsboro' en Monday. No harm
-The censos retara shows that the Town of
Abbeville has a ; t.pulatloa of 1448, viz: 613
whites and 885 colored.
-Greenville thicks the uew telegraph line
a glorious thing, but wants to have the office
nearer "the hub" of the city.
-The new telegraph company have finished
their line to Chester, which village subscribed
$2000 to the stock of the company.
-Some ol the streets in Beaufort are to be
macadamized, making a fine drive nearly
two miles long, A psjk is in contempatlon.
-The cornerstone of the Greenville Metho?
dist Church-was laid on Tuesday by the Mason
le fraternity. The Rev. Dr. Buist delivered
the address. The building ls 90 feet by 50 feet,
and 40 feet high, and win be finished in the
.spring. . . .
Applications by Well to-do Immigrant?.
The following letter is printed in the last
^Bue of the Cheater Reporter :
NEW YORK, August 14.
Major E. C. McLure, Chester, 8 C.:
DEAR Bra-I have many applications from
-persons desirous ot settling in your State, and
-to-day a party of five families have called on
me who want land In York or Chester County.
We have been offering land on long credits,
say five years, and. as you are doubtless aware,
the object of this association ls not only to pro?
cure such lands, but to aid persons substantial?
ly If they have not the means of paying their
own expenses to reach there. These parties,
however, are mechanics and small farmers,
who have some means, and General If. W.
Gary has suggested your name to me, from
whom to ob?.ain information of the possibility
of obtaining six or seven hundred acres of
food land for these people on above terms,
f you know of any such, and will oblige me
with all particulars, prices, location, Ac, yon
will aid in the good cause.
JOHN C. JACOBSOHN,
General Agent of the South Carolina Land and
A BRITISH" REPUBLIC.
Alleged Programme of the English
The New Tork correspondent of the Phila?
delphia Ledger, writing under date of the 21st,
makes the rather suspicious announcement
that among the passengers from England by
the City of Brooklyn, come several well known
political agitators who were associated with
the Democratic Mr. Odger in the recent de?
monstration In Hyde Park against the govern?
ment appropriation to Prince Arthur, and
adds the correspondent:
These gentlemen are said to have a "mis?
sion,'' and about this -'mission" there ls much
gossip. It is alleged that they have come over
ere for no less a purpose than to Interview
the American Fenian leaders with reference to
great events which are expected to transpire
in England before iong. In the ordinary
course of events they say Queen Victoria
must soon die, in which case a republic will
be simultaneously proclaimed in all the
leading cities ol the three Kingdoms. The
machinery to that effect, It is further said,
has been quietly but efficiently perfected, and
nothing remains now but to secure the practi?
cal co-operation of the Fenian element, Incase
lt should be necessary to bring it into requisi?
tion. Of the B access of the programme, it is
further said, these English Democrats nave no
doubt, as many government officials, occupy?
ing Important military and naval positions,
are secretly pledged to co-operate with it
What effect this news will have on the price of
consols when lt becomes to be known on the
other side, your correspondent ls unable to
say. He simply repeats the facts as they have
been communicated to him by one who knows.
One thing, however, Is certain: these Eng?
lish gentlemen have no time to lose. The ca?
ble to-day reports the" Queen as "111 again" at
Balmoral, and as she may die at any moment,
lt ls a pertinent question, What would become
of the republic if they were not on hand In
Hyde Park to -'proclaim" lt?
A DRAMA OF REAL LIFE.
Attack and Defence in the Bafenbnrg
A correspondent of the New York World
telegraphs from London, Ohio, on Sunday
night, as follows :
I am at liberty to afford an Inkling of tbe
evidence which will probably be introduced
during the trial of Mrs. Colburn, which be?
gins here to-morrow. The prosecution will
prove the presence of arsenic, and then en?
deavor, by evidence of a circumstantial char?
acter, to point the Anger of guilt towards Mrs.
Colburn. They will prove by servants that
she alone administered the medicine to her hus?
band, old Butenburg, during his last Illness,
and bring forward witnesses to swear that
his other relatives were excluded lrom
his room. Frank Bassford, a pork mer?
chant of Cincinnati, will swear that on one
occasion Mrs. Bufenburg and Colburn were
going out riding when old Bufenburg protest?
ed, and was only calmed by Basstord, who
was then buying a large quantity of hogs.
Evidence of farm servants, reflecting on Mr.
flbd Mrs. Colburn, will probably not be admit?
ted by the Judge, the defence will act on the
theory I have advanced that poison was ad?
ministered before death by parties interested
in the securing of old BuPs wealth. Old farm
servants will swear to the love of old Buf for
his wife, and then will come what I term "the
sensation" in the production of testimony that
after old Bui's death an attempt was made by
parties Interested to decoy Mrs. Colburn into
the woods at night with her two children for a
The preliminary examination of Mrs. Col?
burn commenced in London, Ohio, on Tues?
day, beiore Oliver Crabb, Justice of the peace.
Judge W. R. Rankin, of Columbus, J. C. Mc?
Leod and J. F. Chapman, of London, appear?
ed as attorneys for the State, and R. A. Harri?
son, ot London, and C. N. Olds, of Columbus,
for the defendant. The defendant (together
with her husband) was present, and the court?
house was crowded with people. The testi?
mony of Dr. Wormley was more minute than
it was before the coroner, but did not differ
materially from that already reported except
In the following answer: The natural Inference
would be that the man was poisoned, unless
there should be a satisfactory explanation. We
might go a step further with the aid of anatom?
ical Investigation. A critical examination of
tbe whole body might assist in determining the
question. Professor Wormley said further,
that there was no case on record ot criminal
introduction of arsenic into a dead body. At
this point Judge Rankin, on the part ot the
prosecution, moved that the coroner be order?
ed to examine the body ot the deceased, and
have lt taken to a place where the examination
could be promptly and effectually made.
THE GREAT RACE.
Longfellow Beaten by Helmbold on the
SARATOGA. August 24.
Amid almost breathless silence, only broken
by some betting man proclaiming his readiness
to lav $100 to $30 on Longfellow, the flag tell at
the first attempt to start the horses. Helm
bold at once took a lead of three lengths, bat
in going around the turn Longfellow closed
the gap, and before reaching the quarter pole
had taken the lead from Helmbold. He led a
length along the back stretch and at the half
mile mark was a length and a half lu front,
which space he kept open along the lower side
to the home stretch turn. A burst of ap?
plause greeted him as he went under the
string on the first mile, a clear' length and a
half ahead, in 1.55-both horses under a
strong pull. At the turn Helmbold drew a
little closer, lay at Longfellow's quarters
throughout the next quarter mile, and, as the
half-mile pole was passed, he reached his op
nonent's saddle-girths. On the lower stretch
Longfellow again drew Blighily away, and as
they went under the string on the second
mile run in 2.50, he was exactly a length
ahead. He retained this advantage to the
quarter, but at the half mile Heimbold was
again at his Baddle-glrths hanging to bim like
a shadow that would not be shaken off. The
murmured applause ot the vast assemblage
burst into a thunderous shout of Irrepressible
exultation as Helmbold closed, and cellared
Longfellow in coming up the homestretch,
passed bim and went under the string
on the third mlle-a clear length ahead
In 5.45-the great Kentucky "crack" nag
already beginning to hoist unmistaka?
ble signals of distress. The backers of
Helmbold became frantically Jubilant at this
unexpected change in the aspect of affairs,
and snouts of exultant applause rent the air.
At the upper turn Heimbold was two lengths
ahead, and he increased his lead to turee
lengths at the quarter. Along the back
stretch he steadily urew away from his already
beaten opponent, and the six lengths advan?
tage he had at the half mile he made into a
score along the lower stretch. The race was
virtually over, for Helmbold galloped up the
home stretch and under the string, an easy
winner, twenty lengths ahead ot the much
distressed Longfellow. Time of the tour
miles, 7.494. Tne flrat ml'e waa ruQ ln L55:
the second mile in 1.55; the third in 1.55, and
the lourth and last mile In 2.014. Helmbold
carried 114 pounds, Longfellow 108.
-A larg? and remarkable socialist meeting
has been held at Leipsic. Many middle class
persons and ladies were present. Tbe Com?
mune was applauded, and Bismarck and
GRANT AND GREELEY.
THE ADMINISTRA TIOS" TALKING TOO
The Honorable Horace Greeley's Con?
' temptuous Private Opinion of Ulm
Personal Characteristics of the Great
Agriculturist-How He Flanks the
Borea - Hoffman and the Italian
Unionists-Tlie Romance of Bliss Crab?
[FROM OCR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
NEW YORK, August 23.
Grant has allowed another newspaper re*
porter at Long Branch to catch him in a gar-"
rulouB mood and extract from him sr me more
fiat and silly gabble about himself and his po?
litical opponents. The account of this last in?
terview, as reported in the Herald, must be
distressing to the sensitive Republican, who
knows in bis heart that his party ls bound neck
and heels to this man. In talking about the
intestine troubles of the New York Radicals,
his Excellency was so indiscreet as to remark
that there were some members of the party
who were making discord, but that they "don't
amount to much." He meant Greeley and
Grant's contempt for the erratic philosopher
and agriculturist Is fully reciprocated. Mr.
[ Greeley is obliged to preserve the form of re?
spect towards his party'* chief In the columns
of the Tribune, but he does not hesitate-to
speak in conversation of him with sneers of
ridicule. The old and almost threadbare Joke
about "those relations" ls ever on the great
farmer's'lips. Mr. Greeley, In spite of that in?
nocent, lamb-like expression on his face, is a
good hater. He Is almost as loud of telling
stories and relating reminiscences as tire late
Mr. Lincoln, and Ta not much more choice,
either, In his ideas or expressions, and latterly
be has made Grant the butt of his most amus?
Like all famous men Mr. Greeley is annoyed
by borea There is not a small Radical poli?
tician in the interior of Ohio or Iowa, who,
coming to New York and swelling with local
Importance, does nqt call upon the editor of
the Tribune to inform him ot the condition of
"the Republicans up in Cuyahoga County,
slr." Mighty as these little mea are In their
own estimation, they sink into their boots at
the reception they usually get. Mr. Greeley
can counterfeit admirably what Mr. Thackeray
called the "stony British stare." Bores shrivel
Not only politicians but beggars of all kind,
attracted by Mr. Greeley's reputation as a phil?
anthropist, flow Into the Tribune office. To
tbe latter he exclaims, "Get a hundred dollars,
young man, go West and buv a farm." Many
a poor darkey from the South, who has come
to New York to "pick up gold lu the streets,"
and has been cast away la the big city without
a dime, to buy him bread, calls upon Mr.
Greeley, and gets shown to the door by the
office boy, (understanding instructions.) As
the current of bores never ceases to roll into.
Spruce street, Mr. Greeley takes refuge in the
rooms cf the American Institute, in the
Cooper Building on Eighth street. I am aware
-that I am putting the pursuers on the scent,
but tbe truth must be told, whoever suffers by
it. Here, surrounded by enormous specimen
squashes,-and bewildering models of Imprac?
ticable Inventions, the "Clergymens' and
Scholars' Candidate," as the sarcastlcal Sun
now calls him, gets-quietly through the morn?
ing papers, and writes essays and editorals.
Here nfl- bosom friends know where to find
him and are welcome.
The Italian committee wno are preparing
for the grand demonstration in honor of Unit?
ed Italy, on Friday next, have received "re?
grets" from Mr. Greeley and Governor Hoff?
man. Tbe first expresses sympathy, but is
going off West to address an agricultural so?
ciety; the latter "thanks for the'courteous in?
vitation," but will be detained in Albany by
official duties. The Governor's unfortunate
experience about the Orange procession ls
enough to make him avoid all national and re?
ligious festivals hereafter, when he can honor?
ably do so. Some or the Irish papers growl
about the forthcoming celebration, but It Ts not
believed that any trouble will be made. An
occasional brickbat only may be shied at the
partisans of Ylctor Emanuel. Delegations are
coming In from all parts of the Union. Signor
L. Canale ls here as the representative of the
Italians of Charleston.
Little Miss Lotta Crabtree Is the star at
Booth's great theatre, and draws, as she always
does. I remember the debut of Miss Crab?
tree In this city seven years ago. She came
here from California with her father, and
made Just one appearance at a small minstrel
hall called Nlblo's Saloon. There was a very
slim audience, mostly deadheads (I paid;)
the little girl danced Jigs, hopped about the
stage In imitation of a irog, ana screamed at
the top of her lungs. She was coarse, crude
and angular, but any one might see there was
talent In her. Since that unremuneratlve
debut, she has fought her way to fame and
fortune. The paternal Crabtree setting an un?
reasonable financial value on his services as
agent, was dismissed. The little sinner mana?
ges her own business. She ls now one of the
most profitable stars in the galaxy; lays up
$250 per night, and plays in the first theatre In
Her accumulations during the past three
years cannot be less than $100,000. Some of
tile's tars are millionaires. Joe Jefferson, who
plays for $500 per night, ls probably the rich?
est of American actors, lt was in 1851,1
think, that with Ellsler and Linden he was
trying to manage the Charleston Theatre. It
was a bad season, and I fear he had some
trouble about meet lng bis board bills. He was
only about nineteen years old then. He must
be worth nearly a million of dollars now, and
the bulk of his fortune has been made out of
that Inimitable personation of Rip Van Win?
kle. The other rich actors are Forrest,
Booth, Lester WaUack, Maggie Mitchell, the
Barney Williamses, the Florences and Lydia
Thompson. The latter salted down $100,000
in London real estate the other day, and the
same amount in property here. She Is repre?
sented as having cleared $300,000 by her last
theatrical venture in America. She began a
fresh season at Wallack's last week, having re?
turned from a visit to England with a fresh
bevy of blondes. Visitors to the theatre no?
tice that Mrs. Henderson (nee Thompson) har
been careful to select no beauties like Mark?
ham, to divide honors with her in the new
troupe. She shines forth alone In her golden
hair, gorgeous and resplendent, and all the
other Blondes pale out of sight when she ls
on the stage. NTM.
CRIME IN NEW ORLEANS.
NEW ORLEANS, August 25.
James Caghlin, now under indictment tor
fearfully clubbing Martin Long, killed Michael
Hickey last night. Hickey, who ls a reputed
thief, resisted his arrest.
Arthur Given, shot a short time since by
Sheriff Houston, ls dead.
THE ARMY WORM IN ALABAMA.
SELMA, ALA., August 25.
The army worm commenced operations in
this vicinity on the 21st instant, and ls now
committing fearful ravages. The cotton crop
ls materially shortened.
LO! THE POOR INDIAN.
WASHINGTON, August 25.
Vincent Collyer's report from the New Mex?
ican Indians is unfavorable. They are nearly
all scattered through fear of the miners and
Mexicans. Cochise is In the mountains, sick
and eating hie horcos. The Mexican Govern?
ment is offering large bounties for Apache
The census tables, as finally revised, give the
total population at 38,555,933.
SAD DROWNING ACCIDENT.
FORTRESS MONROE, August 25.
Pedro G. Palaci, son of the Mexican minis?
ter at Washington and secretary of the Mexi?
can claims commission, was drowned while
bathing on the beach.
An Incendiary fire at Hampton caused a
loss of $5000.
The Spanish brig Loila encountered a hurri?
cane off Hatteras, on the 16th instant, and was
towed into port.
THE OLD WORLD'S NEWg.
Disbandment of the .VatIonal Guard
British. Ships Lost-Cholera at Ant?
werp-Vessels A s h o r e-Roumanian
Troubles Settled-Railroad Bondhold?
ers to be Indemnified.
VERSAILLES, August 25.
Ia the French Assembly General Pellissier,
the brother ot the Marshal, opposed the dis?
bandment of the National Guard as inoppor?
tune and dangerous.^ Viscount Metis advocat?
ed their immediate disbandment amidst vo?
ciferous cheers. Thiers attempted to speak,
[but was violently interrupted by the Bight.
?biers concluded that lt was evident he had
iiost the confidence of the Assembly, and that
he knew what course, to adopt. The amend?
ment proposed by. General Duerot for the
j gradual disbandment was then adopted by 407
It appears that Thiers actually wrote out his
resignation yesterday, but withheld lt after the
adoption of Ducrot's motion.
PARIS, August 25.
The Radical journals unanimously favor the
dissolution of the Assembly.
Loxnos, August 25.
The railroad bondholders are to be Indemni?
fied by a new loan, guaranteed by Prussia and
Cholera being reported at Antwerp, the Ital?
ian Government ordered strict quarantine on
vessels from that port.
Weather tempestuous; many vessels ashore..
The British ship St. Cearns and Knight Errant
were both lost off Cape Horn, bound to Liver?
pool from San Francisco. An unknown
schooner was sunk yesterday in the channel;
eighty persons lost. ;
TROX SEW YORK.
Blore Marine Disasters-The Italian
NRW YORK:, August 25.
The Nassau Herald, of the 19th instant, re
Sorts that the schooner Oliver Jamison, from
ichmond (or Galveston, with a cargo of rail?
road cars, went ashore on Henry Strand and
was got off bv wreckers.
The West india and Panama cable has been
successfully laid to the Island ot St. Lucia.
The Italian procession marched down'the
Bowery and through Chatham street, -passed
the City Hall and proceeded up Broadway tb
Fourteenth street, where lt was disbanded.
A dispatch from St. Augustine, Fla., to
Messrs. C. H. Mallony & Co., reports a vessel
wrecked seventy-five miles south of St. Au?
gustine. Twenty persons were lost. A mess
boy, picked up yesterday, brought the news of
the total wreck. The survivors are-the cap?
tain's son, first and second mates, chief and
first assistant engineer, one fireman, four
sailors and the mess boy.
ANOTHER RAILROAD WAR.
CINCINNATI, August 25.
Judge Hogan granted the motion to set
aside the sale of the Cincinnati and Dayton
Tunnel Railroad, and dismissed the receiver
appointed under the scheme ot capitalization
Issued by the Secretary of State to the afore?
said company. The effect of the decision ls
favorable to General Fremont and others, and
the Great Eastern Railroad Company, who are
interested in a road by way of a tunnel under
A terrible storm has been raging at Crest?
line. Trees and houses were prostrated, and
the engine-house of the Indianapolis Railroad
SAVANNAH, August 25.
The steamship H. Livingston collided in the
river yesterday with the schooner M. B. Bram
ball and carried away her jlbboom and bow?
sprit and damaged her upper works. The
Livingston proceeded on her voyage and is
supposed to be uninjured. Martin's industry
Light Ship put into Warsaw Sound this morn?
ing. No one is lost, and the ship is not badly
The steamship Leo spoke the ship Rose
Sprazue, of Boston, with ali her topmasts lost,
off Port Royal, at 1 P. M. to-day, heading lor
.RIOT ry MEXICO.
Cur OF MEXICO, August 18.
A Catholic priest, who had been imprisoned
at Morea for harangues inciting Catholics to
violence, attempted to escape from jail. A
great riot resulted, in which many persons
were killed and wounded.
ST. Lours, August 25.
A party of Indians killed three and captured
three of a party of eight whites thirty miles
south of Cheyenne.
The capitol movers have a mass meeting to?
THE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHTXOToy, August 25.
, The barometer will probable rise from Lake
Superior to Maine, but will continue low
south of that region, with local storms to?
night and on Saturday from Iowa and Ar?
kansas to New Jersey, and of special severity
in the Ohio Valley, Southeastern Pennsylvania
and New Jersey. The Florida cylone will,
probably, on Saturday, move over Southern
Georgia, with Increasing easterly winds on
the South Atlantic coast.
Yesterday's Weather Reports or thc
Sigual Service, U. S. A.-4.47 P. M.,
Lu i'ul Time.
C H D "0 ce
Bl S ssl S ?S
SD B DO 8 fS
Place or ?; c o S
Observation. : & E : ? 2 a?
i ? i i9 B : g
: ? r : a a : ?
Augusta.. 29.87 85 E Gentle. Fair.
Baltimore. 30.05 85 S Fresh. Fair.
Boston. 30.00 79 NW Fresh. Cloudy.
Butralo, N. ?*.... 29.98 75 N Gentle. Fair.
Charleston.30.02 82 SE Fresh. Hazy.
Cheyenne, W. T. 29.13 82 SE Fresh. Clear.
Chicago. 30.02 70 NE Fresh. Clondy.
Cincinnati. 29.88 80 SW Gentle. Fair.
Cleveland. 30.00 70 NE Fresh. Cloudy.
Corinne, D tah... 29.23 88 S Gentle. Fslr.
Detroit. 29.97 ?9 NE Fresh. Thr'ng.
Duluth, Minn... 30.05 72 NE Gentle. Clear.
indianapolis.... 29.83 79 NE Fresh. Cloudy.
Knoxville, Tenn. 29.90 90 SW Gentle. Cloudy.
Lake City. Fla.. 29.621 72 NE Brisk. H. Rain
Memphis, Tenn.. 29.85? 92 W Gentle. Fair.
Milwaukee, Wis, 30.06 67 N Fresh. Thr'ng.
UobUe. 29.84 92 NE FreBh. Fair.,
Nashville. 29.92 89 ?W Gentle. Fair.
New London, Ct. 30.07 73 SW Fresh. Clondy.
New orleans_ 29.86 9l|N Gentle. Fair.
New York. 30.05 71 X Light. L. Rain
Omaha, Neb. 29 95 67 NE Fresh. Oloudy.
Oswego, N. Y.... 29.98 70 NW Gentle. Cloudy.
Philadelphia. 30.05 85 E . Cloudy.
Pittsburg, Pa.... 30.01 70 E Gentle. H. Rain
Portland, Me.... 29.91 69 NE Light. Cloudy.
Rochester, N. Y. 30.01 711N Gentle. Hazy.
San Francisco.. 29.96 61 W . Oloudy.
Savannah. 29.96 81 E' Fresh. Oloudy.
st, Louis. 29.79 86 NE Gentle. Clear.
St. Paul. 30.02 76 SE Light. Fair.
Toledo, 0 . 30.03 67 NE . Oloudy.
Washlngton,DC. 30.0l| 86 S Fresh. Fair.
wumlngton.NO. 30.111 85 SE Fresh. Cloudy.
NorrolK. 80.0718*8 Fresh. Cloudy.
Lynchburg. 30.02! 79 E Light. Fair.
Leavenworth.... 29.961 72 NE Gentle. Cloudy.
capo May. 30.06 77 S Brisk. Fair.
Mt. Washington. 30.24| 52 NW L'gat. Fair.
Nor?.-The] weather report dated 7.47 o'clock,
this morning, will be posted In the rooms of the
Chamber or commerce at 10 o'clock A M., and,
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy or the Chamber) be examined by ship?
masters at any time during the day.
-Tom Thumb stuck a penk'Je into the eye
of a little girl in Australia recently. She was
peeplng_through a hole In the tent, when the
bloody Thumb drew his trenchant blade and
LIST OF LETTERS remaining in the Fostofflce
at Charleston, fortlieweek ending August ?25,
1871, and printed officially In TBS DA?LT NEWS,
aa the newspaper haring the largest cfrcolatlon
In the City or Charleston.
?"Persons calling for Letters Advertised
should state that they are- "Advertised."
ta- Office hours from 9 A!. M. to P. M. OD
Sundays, from SK to OK P. M.
STANLEY O. TROTT, Postmaster.
Abrahams, Mrs l?ready, Mrs ba- Myer.Mrs Cecily
Emeline rab L McAvoy, Miss
Allen, Mrs H O Grant, Miss Liz- Mary .
Allen, Mrs Sa- zle Moloney, Mrs
rah Grant,MIES Mar- James
Ancrum, Mrs gret McMulon, Mrs
Mary Oreen, Miss Vir- Mary C
Aus phau, 1 ? T gi ola Nelson, Miss J N
Ann Guy, Mrs Marie Nell,. Mrs Jessee
Ball, Mrs Sarah M CTBannon, Mrs
Beamish, Mrs T Har vis, Mrs So- H
A phte O'Donnell, Mrs
Birnie, Mrs Mar- Harriss, Mrs M Mary
tha Bari Ison, Mrs Ozlalde, Mrs
Bethune, Sapey John Mary
Bostick, Mrs Hamilton, Mrs Paoli, Mrs Erne
Jane Emily line B
Brady,MlaaEllen Hamilton, Mrs Pardln, Miss
Brady, Mrs Alice Sarah Laura
Brayton, Miss Hasenmlaer, Park, Mrs Net
Annie Misa M tie
Broughton, Miss Hayue,' Mrs E P Parter, Sarah P
Dollie A Haynes, Miss Parker, Mrs S
Brlnton, Miss Olivia Patterson, Mary
Rose Hands, Miss Petsch, Mrs A M
Brlghtman, Mr- Jane A Parse, Mrs F
Sarah Hasel,Mrs PeterlPnskey, Miss
Brown, Mrs Sea- Hanscome, Miss Laura
moro S A Q,ulgley, Miss
Brown,Mrs Mor- Henslow, Len- Annie S
rit eazer Quinlan, Miss
Brown, Miss Hlldecrand, Fre Julia
Clara Catharina Ray, Hattie
Butler, Mrs An Holt, Miss Solla Ramey, Miss
nett Hood, Mrs Shar- Sarah
Busch, Mrs JD lott Ralford, Miss
Cahill, Mies An- Howard, Mrs E Clarlssy
nie W Reeves, Miss '
Casoc, Mrs Ewd Htighlens, Mrs Ella F
J ~ HO Robinson, Char
Cammer, MI-s Hunt, Mrs Ann ity
Nora R Robinson, Miss
Cammer, Miss Isear, Mrs Hau- Mary R
Lenora nah Rose, Martha M
Campbell, Miss Jezzen, Miss O Roberts, Miss M
Jenny Jones, Miss Ger- Ellen .
Capers, Miss aMine M Rolllson, Miss
Mary E Jones, Marla Lydia
Charans, Mrs Jones, Miss Ida Ryan, Mrs Han
Harriett E nah
Olore, Mrs An- Johnson, Sece- Ryan, Miss Min?
na ma nie
Cooper, Miss Kaernuf, Miss Sanders, Mrs
Anny Lena Emma G
Conlln, Mrs E Eandehair, Miss Sanders, Mrs L
Coats, Miss Ell- Jessie -anders, Mrs
zabeth Kelley, Celia Jos A
Collins, Mrs Su- (col'd) Sanders, Miss
san Riddell, Misa E Julia A
Conroy, Mrs M Kinloch, Han- Sandls, Eliza
Davis, H S nah beth
DeBearlclebln, So es ter, Miss Scarps, Mrs
Miss Q Mary Margrettta
DeBaodelebln, J Lartee, Eliza Shaffer, Mrs J S
F iL Lacomb, Mella SIneatb, Mrs
Dean, Hetty Lamkln, Miss . Mary
Derwortb, Miss Carrie Singleton, Mrs
. E B Lennon, Helen V
Douglass, Har- Jane Slattery, Mrs
rlett Levy, Mrs Mary Mary Jane
Drayton, Sarah Ann B Sohl. Miss Mar
Duncan, Mrs F Livingston, Mrs greth
Dnmure, Miss Ellen Spencer, Miss
Ellen Mears, Miss Ju- Lucretia
Earle, Miss Ann lia A Steadmann,
E Marjenhofl, Mrs Mles
Edwards, J C Geo -eala, Miss Ma
Edwards, Zoan- Madden, Mrs ry
na Laura Stewart, Mrs D
Eliott, Harlot Manshon, Mrs Talbert, Mrs
Emery, Miss Aron Rachel
amanda Macwood, Miss Templeton, Mrs
Evans, Mrs Mar H E Ann
gret Mere, Miss Sn- Thlellng, Mrs F
Fehrenbach, san W
Mr a A M Mesaervy, Mrs E Thomas, Miss
Fitzgerald, Miss S MoUy L
Mary Miller, Miss E M Toomer, Miss
Fisher, Miss Sa- Miller, Miss Ella Mary B
nina Miller, Mrs Ea- Tonney, Mrs Sa
Funck, Mrs Re- ty rah Ann
becca - Milloy, Mrs Lyn- Todd, Mrs E
Finnie. Miss An da Tarrant, Miss
nie (col'd) Mitchell, Rebec- Josephene
Freeman, Miss ker Toote, Miss
Mary Mlnere, Miss Ju, Vandross, Mrs
Fraser, Miss Ma- day Alice R
ry L Millican, Nora Velmentz.Chrlj
Frazier, Tenah Moodie, Mrs Ma- tina
Garrett, Miss ry Warnke, Miss.
Nancy Moor, Mrs Sal- Margret
Gadesin. Llleby kis Washington,
Qeddls, Mrs E Morrison, Miss Miss Mlley
Geary, Ann Jane Waldon, Miss
Geradoun, Mrs Morris, Miss J E Sarah A
Gibbs, Mrs Han- Morrison, Miss West, Mrs Lou
nah JP sa
Gibbs, Rose Mo?; Virginia Weston, Miss
Gibbs, Roslena Morgan, Miss Sarah
Gibson, Mrs Ca- Annie Whitney, Misa J
therine MuUer, Mrs L Wilkerson, Mrs
Glbbens, Mrs Mustafar, Lau- Nancv
Jennie ra Wilke, Mrs ROBB
Glover, Miss Mustapha Miss Wilson,Miss Ro
Lisa Laura sa
Goufreerllle,Mrs Martin, Mrs E E wilson, Mrs Ell
Henrietta Mustpherfer, zabeth
Goetgen, Mrs M Mrs M Wolf, Mrs E
Griffin, Mrs J Murley. Mrs Wreden, Miss
. Phillis Rebecka
AI worth, Robt Forrest, Phillip Om z, Marph
Anderson, Da- Gatson, Peter Owln, Richard
vld Gale A Co, R W Parker, Arthur
Baring. A Co Goldstein, H Parker, D D
Wm K Graber, stephen Peronneau, .
Bell, Neptune Gregory, G W Abram
Benton, Chas Gung, F Plnckney, Dan
Bennett, W J Harvey, Chas F lei
Belot, F Hayward, Sam- Plockney, SR
Bernon, Dr uel Page, Henry
Bishop, T B Helney, John Purse, James
B'? IT, Pat- Henne, Augupt Q?ulnn, Patrick
rick Beary, John Qush, Frank
Brummer, Hen- Hill, Levi Richardson,
rlech Hill, Wm B Robt L
Brunjes, Johann Holloway, CJ Rodrick, W W
H Hookina, Capt O Roessler, Shar
Bradford, FM H ly
Brown, Joseph Howard, George Ranken, Hen
Brown, Chas F A reich
W Hulsberg, John Rutledge, B W
Brown, Charles Irwin, Patrick Rushon, Ed
Buck, John W Israel, Morris ward
Callaban, Mr B Jarkes, George Schultz, H
Cokny, Ells Jourdan, AF Schnitz, W
Caulfield, M Jeffers, Lange Schroder, Hen
Cantdy, J c Jenson, Capt O 1 ry
Chaplin, John F Johnstone, J V Sch?ttler, Hen
Chapero, L D Jones, Edward ry
Uaussen, J Oas- Johnson, Thom- Scott, Henry
per as leabrook, Mo
Claussen. John Johnson, John S ses
Climax, J B Q Johnson, Joseph Sharp, R O
Clark, J C J Singleton, BenJ
Clark, John Johnson, Capers sig wald. Lewis
Couard, AS T Smith, T B
Collin, Charles Kennedy, J W Smith, Geoffry R
Covert, Dublin Klmmey, J B Smalls, Aron
dighton. David Kohn, Henrlech Tebault, George
Crosby, George Laid our, John Thealn, George
Oulllton, P Lawrence. Wm Thompson,
Cunningham, Losy, Ellgher Isaac C
Henry L L, B Thompson, G R
Cutter, Wm H Maud, Mr Tilie, Henry
Dabell, Henry Manego, Thom- Toomer, Wm
Denny, JW as Velmlntz, oil
David, Francis Martin, John ver
M Martin, John F Wallace, W J
Deveox, Ellas Miller, C Walden.John W
Dorey, Sr, Mr, Middleton, Dan- Waring, Moul
Doogan, James lei ton
Doogan, A P Middleton, Toby Washington,
Dweile, Levy Middleton A Co, George L
Eason, RH JJ Welte, E D
Ediogs, D Scott Mlscheu, Thom-j Wescott, james
Ehney, PT aa W
Fitzgerald, McBetty, Sebas-1 Weston, Isaac
Thomas tlan Wheeler, Wm
Fish mau. Eman- McKarren, Wm i White, Isaac H
uel McKee, E | White, Wm F
Forbes, Daniel McManus, John Wbite, Henry
W Were, Reuben B Wlnnlngbam, L
Foster, Wm S Orth, Fredric W
Folk A Co, osborne, J H H Wohlken, Hanke
Sres, .I Wood, George P
49- Persons depositing letters in the Postofflee
will please place the stamp near the upper right
hand corner of the envelope, and they will also
please to remember that without the stamp a let?
ter cannot be malled, but will be sent to the Dead
Letter Office. _
GERMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL,
A reliable and Invaluable remedy in COLIC,
CHOLERA INFANT CM, Dysentery, Dlarhcea, and
such other diseases as children are subjected to
during the period of Teething.
This Cordial ls manufactured from the best
Drugs, all carefully selected, and contains no in?
jurious ingredient. No family should be without
lt The best Physicians have recommended lt,
and Mothers may administer lt with perfect con?
It contains na Opium or other Anodyne.
Manufactured by Da. H. BARR,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
No. 131 Meeting street, Charleston.
Price 26 eena a bottle. The usual discount to
MOST WONDERFUL CURES EF?
FECTED, BOTH OF MIND
DU BARRY'S DELICIOUS HEALTH RE?
REVALENTA AK ABIC A FOOD
Will cure DYSPEPSIA, Constipation, Acidity,
Cramps, Fits, Heartburn, Diarrhoea, Dysentery,
Nervousness, Biliousness, Affections of tbe Liver
and Kidneys, Flatulency, Collo, Palpitation of the
Heart, Nervous Headache, Irritability, Noises m
Head and Ears, Giddiness, Fain between the
Shoulders, and in the Chest, Cbramo Inflamma?
tion and Ulceration of the Stomach, Eruptions on
the Skin, Scurvy, Fevers, Scrofula, Imparities,
Poverty or Blood, Incipient Consumption, Dropsy,
Dlabe'tes, Rheumatism, Gout, Influenza, Grippe
Nausea and Vomiting during Pregnancy, arter
eating or at sea, Low Spirits, General Debility,
Paralysis, Congh, Asthma, Tightness ?cross the
Chest, Phlegm, Sleeplessness, Tremors, Vertigo,
Blood to the Head, Exhaustion, Ac. The best
food for invalids, generally, as lt never turns acid
on the weakest stomach, like arrow root, bot Im?
parts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and
restores the faculty of digestion and nervous and
musen'ar energy to the most enfeebled. Likewise
adapted to rear delicate infants.
A few out of 69,000 Testimon?ala of Cure are
given below :
THE POPE'S HEALTH RESTORED BY DU BAR?
Cure No. 68,413-"ROME, July 21, 1866.-The
health of the Holy Father is excellent, especially
since, abandoning all other remedies, he has con?
fined himself entirely to Du Barry's Revalenta
Arabica Food, of which he consumes a platero!
at every meal. It has produced a surprisingly
b?n?ficiai effect on his health, and his Holiness
cannot praise this excellent food too highly.?
From the Gazette Du MULI, July 26,
FROM THE DOWAGER COUNTESS OF CASTLE
Cure No. 62,612.-"ROSSTRXVOB, COUNTY OF
Dows, IRELAND, December 9,1861.-The Dowager
Conntess of Oastlestuart feels induce'1, m the In?
terest of suffering humanity, to state that Da
Barry's excellent Revalenta Arabica Food has
cured her, after au medicines had failed, or Indi?
gestion, Bile, Great Nervousness. Irritability, and
Hysteria of many years' standing. This Food de?
serves the confidence or all sufferers, and may be
considered a real blessing.
For sale in one and two pound packages by
DR. H. BAER,
SOLE AGENT, MEETING STREET.
Directions with every package. aug21
FOR INFANT8 TEETHING.
Thia ls the best Medicine for Infants and young
Children ever offered to the public It ls carefully
prepared from the best Drugs, accord.ng to a pre?
scription furnished by a distinguished German
Physician of large and successful practice, and
has been tried and approved by many or our best
physicians. It ls specially adapted to the diseases
incident to childhood daring the trying period of
teething, and recommends Itself for the enreof
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic, Griping In the
Bowels, Summer Complaint, Ac. It contains
IV O ANODYNE,
or other injurious Drug, and should, therefore,
be preferred to the Soo ttl ag Syrups that now flood
the market, which are known to contain opium,
and are, therefore, more or less injurious. Thous?
ands or children are murdered annually by Sooth?
ing Syrups; la some cases, this fact has been pub?
lished in the newspapers, where the physician In
attendance so stated in his death certificate. Ia
the numerous other cases, where the innocents
are murdered by this modern Herod or the Nur?
sery, the cause is laid to a thousand other causes
to *U but the right one.
Mothers, bear this lu mind, and use the GER?
MAN SOOTHING CORDIAL, which ls safe, effi?
cient and satisfactory.
DO NOT FAIL TO TRY A BOTTLE
AT ONCE I
This SOOTHING CORDIAL ls also an excellent
Tonic, admirably adapted in cases of debility
giving tone to the system, recuperating the
strength and restoring the appetite.
PRIOE-TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER BOTTLE.
Dr. H. BAER,
CHARLESTON, S? C.
For sale by au Druggists._aog21
QEBMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL I
AN INVALUABLE REMEDY FOR INFANTS I
This ls the best Medicine for young children
suffering with Colic, Diarrhoea, or any other com?
plaint, incident to Teething. lt may be gives
with safety, as lt coatains no opium, or other In
Price, 26 cents a bottle.
Manufactured and for sale by -
_DR. H. BAER.
rJIBUSSES, SUPPORTERS, Ac.
Just received, a large asssortment and for sale at
DB. H. BAER'S
CARBONATE OF AMMONIA
Bicarbonate of Soda
Cream of Tartar
For sale, Wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
octo No. 131 Meeting street.
g T. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY,
SDMTEB, S. C.
TJN BIB- TH H GABI OP'",
THE SISTERS OF OUR LADT OF ME ROT'
. i ::*?rt*.-. i
r- .:-....>: ,.. ...-. r_? - r*t?rab
. -1. .- . "vY^Si-? ?
. . -i- ; \: J -:>.?'^(5j*---w
The Exercises of thia tattratewliftofj retool?
ed September 1st. . " '
The Scholastic Tear ls divided into two Ses
alona: The first, commencing September 1st, and
ending February 1st.
The second, commencing February 1st and end
lng July 1st.
THE COURSE OF INSTRUCTION '
Comprises Orthography, Reading, Writing,
Grammar, Rhetoric, Composition, Ancient and
Modern History and Geography, the French ana
italian Languages, Botany, Philosophy, Chemis?
try, Astronomy and nae ol' Globes, Algebra, Vocal
and Instrumental M?sle, Drawing and Painting
in Water Colors and Pastels, ftc., Ac, Ac. - ~~
TERMS PER QUARTER m ADVANCE. . ,
Board, Washing and EngUflti Tuition....... $60roo
Mnsio....... ia sa
Cse of Instrument..'.'.. 2 60
Languages, each.........10 00
Crayon Drawing, Painting In Watercolors, '
Pastel and Oils, each.i? oo
Vocal Music at Professor's charges..
. . ' -I .--..Im:;' .. .. . O ?Ii?tJ?0
Each pupil requins a good supply of comfort?
able clothing-dark skirts for win tor-black sHk
or alpaca aprons; tr convenient, silver oap,
spoons and fork, marked; one pair of blankets,
two palra of sheets and pillow cases, combs ana
No undueinflaeace used on the religious princi?
ples or the pupils; bat to insure regularity, all
must conform to the gene:ral rules of the Institu?
The correspondence of the pupils ls subject'to
he inspection of the Superioress of the Academy;
but by no means restricted as regards parents or
English Tuition for day pupils per quarter- $?,
$8, $12, $16.
Extras as for Boarders.
For farther particulars, apply to the
SUPERIORESS OF THE ACADEMY,
anglo Sumter, 8.0
Jg ETHEL HALE ACADEMY,
NEAR WARRENTON, FAUQUIER COUNTY, VA.,
Prepares Youths for College, University, or
BOARD AND TUITION $176
Per session of io months-no extras. Locality
unsaroassed for health and morals. For farther
Information, Catalogue, Aa, address
ALBERT G. SMITH, )
WM. W. SMITH. A. IL, \ Principals.
J. BLACKWELL SMITH, )
CIVIL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEER?
ING, at the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Troy, N. Y. A higher and more practical Course
or Instruction win be given here tuan has ever
been attempted elsewhere m this country. Re?
opens September 18th. For the Annual Register,
containing Improved Coarse or Study, and full
Barticulara, apply to Prof. CHARLES DROWNS;
"WASHINGTON & LEE UNIVERSITY.
The next Session of this Institution will com?
mence on the Third THURSDAY (2lst) or Septem?
ber, 1871, and continue without Intermission un?
til the Fourth THURSDAY In June, 1872.
The Instruction embraces thorough Classical.
Literary and Scientific courses, together with the
Professional Departments of Law and Engineer?
The entire Expenses for the Session of Nine
Months need not exceed (300 to $825, according
to the price of Board. Arrangements are also
made for messing, by which Students may re?
duce their expenses to $260 per session.
For further information, address
G. W. 0. LEE, President,
Or WILLIAM DOLD, Olerk or Faculty.
rJlHE UNIVERSITY MEDICINES,
PREPARED BT THB
NEW YORK MEDICAL UNlVEBSITY.
COMPOUND FLUID EXTRACT OF CANOES
Cough Linctus-Price $1
Dilanthus Extract, for Epilepsy, st. vitas' Dance,
Spinal and Brain Affections-Price $2
Catarrh Specific-Price $2
Hydrated Oxymel, for Consumption, Bronchitis,
Whooping Cough, Ac-Price $2
Pile Extract-a never rauing PUe cure-Price $2.
May Apple Pills, for Dyspepsia, Torpidity of the
Liver, Constipation, Ac-Price 60 cents
Headache Pills-Price 50 cents
Alkaline Resolvent-an Iodized chemical water
superior to Vichy, Kissingen, Seltzer, Ac
Price $l n ^
Five Minute Pain Curer-Price $1
Chemical Healing, Blood and Bone Ointment*;
Ethereal Phospnorus-rPrlce $3
Llthla-for the Kidneys-Price $3
Katalpa Extract-the woman's friend-Price $8
Victoria Regla-unrivalled for beautirying
Amaranth-for the Hair-stops falling hair-Price
Neuralgia-Rheumatic Elixir-Price $2
Fever and Ague Globules-Price $2 per box. *
For sale by Da. H. BAER,
apr21 No. 131 Meeting street. Charleston.
rTPHAM'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle Sent by mail, poatAftf
paid, on receipt or price
The Antidote is the best remedy that can ba
Administered In Mania-a-Potu, and also for all
For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
oct? Anent for South Carolina.
"DENZLNE, DOUBLE DISTILLED,
FOR GLEANING CLOTHES.
For sale wholesale and retail by^ aBAM.
Nc 181 Meeting itrwW