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VOLLME XI.-NUMBER 1780.
CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR
WILL GRANT WITHDRAW?
SPECULATIONS UPON THE Cl R E A T \
The Radical Schisms-Another Blast
from H. G.-The Humored With,
dniw al of Grant-New Jersey Politics
- Y Raid apon the Organ-Grlnders
The Coming Italian Opera Season.
[PBOM OL'B OWN CORRKSPONDRNT.]
NEW YORK, September 4.
Mr. Greeley's fresh blast of three columns
against the Radical faction led by Conkllng
and Murphy in the interest of ?. S. Grant, has
spread consternation down at the custom?
house In this article, Mr. Greeley exhibits
the determination to fight his opponents in the
Radical ranks to the bitter end, even though
the party in th* State is disrupted by lt. The
severity of his language will undoubtedly call
for a retort in kind from the adverse faction,
anc thus the war will continue, until it culmi?
nates ia a grand ..scrimmage'' at the Syracuse
The Fenton and Greeley Radicals are ex
ceediogly bitter in their feelings against
Grunt. I have heard so ot them talk about
him recently and I assure you they use ex?
pressions which no respectable Democrat
would allow to fall from his lips In reference
to a President ol' the United States. The old
saying ?3 verified, that family quarrels are the
most virulent. The movement I wrote of
some time ago, to prevent the renomination
of Cr ?ut in the Radical National Convention,
ls being actively prosecuted. It is now known
that both Generals Hawley and Pleasanton are
pB^ipposed to Grant, and their influence with
HVthat extensive soldier's organization-the
Graud Army of the Republic-is very strong.
One of the morning papers has a Washing?
ton letter in which the writer professes io
know that Grant's most trusted triends have
succeeded in pervading him that he will be
deleated if he runs, and have induced him to
consent to withdraw. I have the same intel?
ligence myself from an anti-Grant Radical,
wno, on the authority of an Intimate of Secre?
tary Robeson's, asserts lhat the President has
i already written his letter ot declination, sacri- j
fleing himself tor the purpose ol restoring bar- ]
mouy In the party. I sive you the statement
for what it is worth, lam free to say that I
put no faith In it. Grant would belle his char?
acter ll he backed out of anything he had made
np Iiis mind to attempt. Besides that, lt was
but the other day that Senator Conkling, who
Is in the confidence of the President, If any?
body ls, declared In his public letter to Mr.
Griswold, of Troy, that the renomination of
Graut ls a foregone conclusion, and added,
gratuitously, that his re-election was the same.
Across the river there ls an interesting
struggle going on tor the Governorship of |
New Jersey. Both party conventions meet
this month, and I do not exaggerate when I
stale that .here are at least twenty aspirants
foe each nomination. The State is so close
that bot ii parties confidently claim lt. Ail
over New Jersey the friends of the forty are
caucuss og, wheedling, bullying and bribing.
The county delegate elections will probably
be attended with some rioting, and the State
conventloc will be brimful of excitement.
Among thr candidates for the Radical nomi- j
nation is General Kilpatrick, who has been
stumping the State in his own behalf, just as
Butler is doing it in Massachusetts. Kilpat?
rick is only rivalled In the matter' of "cheek"
by the hero of Dutch Gap, but, as an im?
pudent braggart, tr, to use another ex?
pressive word, as a "blower" of his own
trumpet, he stands pre-eminent among Radi?
cal -JO. i tic ians. His weakness ls BO well known
and creates so much genuine disgust, that lt J
is doubtful It he can secure the nomination;
but it Grant's Influence can get lt for him, he
0fUl easily be beaten. Another first-class
fraud, w ho is striving lor the nomination, is
Colonel Jim Scovel, formerly president of the
State Senate, a man with about as much popu?
lar strength as Daniel Pratt, Jr., the great
Americau traveller. The Democrats are equally
bewildered ty the numerousness of the appli?
cants for their favors. Among the more promi?
nent of the candidates for the Democratic
nomination is Leon Abbett, formerly speaker
of the House of Assembly, one of the arm of
Abbett A Fuller, New York City lawyers, who
are weil known, to Charleston people.
The movement started by the respectable
Italians of New York to discourage organ
grindins in the streets ls very popular. The
mass meeting which was appointed for last
Saturday night was postponed, as a committee
which has In hand a plan for the employment
of indigent Italians was not yet ready to re?
port. But a strong effort will be made to per?
suade the sunny sons of the Peninsula to sell
their monkeys to the menagerie men and
abandon their vagabondish ways. The organ
grinders are getttng to be an Intolerable
nuisance. They are so numerous that
neighborhoods that would otherwise be
Sulet and orderly, are favored with
ie inharmonious attentions of two or
three at a time, driving the sick, the nervous
and the musically educated to the verge of |
madness. Besides the Italians there are a
large number of veteran soldiers from the late
armies of the Potomac and James who have
adopted this atrocious form of beggary for a
livelihood. It ls a scandal to the United States
army, that her heroes should be per mi tied i J
depend on the casual pence ot passers by, and
make themselves the terror of th' ' lellow
The programme of the coming Italian opera
season in New York was published this morn?
ing. A word about it will be of Interest to
Chat leaton readers, as the troupe will un?
doubtedly make a tour of the States, after the
close ol the season here. The heaviest gem
el course will be Nilsson, who will appear In
opera for the first time in this country. All
her work hitherto, since she came over the
water, bas been In concert and oratorio. The
managers, who are the two brothers Strakosch,
will produce Ar brose Thomas's Hamlet espe?
cially for M??s Nilsson, as her Ophelia is
thought to be ber best part. Among the other
renowned singers In the troupe will
be Capoul, the famous Paris tenor; Du?
val, the prima donna from Covent Garden;
Miss Cary, the contralto, who accompanied
Nilsson in her concerts; the Inevitable but
tHyays acceptable Brlgnoil; Lyall, a buffo
singer; Barbe and Randolphi. haritones, and
Janian, the French basso. Max Maret zek will
nave charge of the Instrumental department.
Maurice Strakosch will remain in Europe and
send over other celebrities during the season.
Italian opera has been under a cloud in New
York for the past five years. It has ruined
every manager who has undertaken lt. il any
body can save a manager and re-establish the
reputation of New York as a first-class musi?
cal Oily, it is Nilsson ol course. N /M.
THE TEACHERS ZS COUNCIL.
REIDVILLE. September 4.
TO THE EDITOR OF TUE NEWS.
The teachers of Spartanburg County have
Just held their second annual convention.
Three days (August 29th, 30th and 31st) were
oecupied In discussing questions of special in?
terest to teachers, and in exchanging expe?
riences In school government and in the best
methods o? teaching the various branches of
study common to our schools. The question
box constituted one of the most interesting
features ot the convention. This box was
.opened at the close of each session, and tne
.questions which had been quietly deposited
therein by teachers and others, were answer?
ed by the members in brief and pointed re?
marks. A serious turn was given to the last
day's proceedings, by discussing tho responsi?
bility ot the teachers' office, Sunday-School ad?
dresses, and touching remark* made at the
adoption of suitable resolutions upon the re?
cent death of a prominent and efficient mem?
ber. All testify to the pleasure and profit de?
rived from these few days of friendly Inter?
course. The generous hospitality, too, of the
good people of New Prospect will perpetuate
pleasant reminiscences of our sojourn amongst
them. We have returned to the duties of our
school rooms with deeper impressions of our
responsibilities as teachers, with livelier views
ot the Importance of our protesslou, and en?
riched with new ideas gained by the mutual
interchange of experience. We heartily re
commend to our sister counties the holding of j
Similar conventions annually.
4 W. C. KIRKLAND.
THE OLD WORLD'S NEWS.
The Meeting of the Emperors-French
Affairs--The Cholera Abating-T h e
Conference at Falda-Victoria Utecov
ing-"Workingmen'* Meeting at Glas?
SALZBURG, September 7.
The Emperor of Austria, with a brilliant
suite, received the Emperor William and Bis?
marck. The Emperors conversed a quarter of
an hour. There will be a grand banquet. It
is stated that the conference is to strengthen
the friendship between Geruany and Austria.
Germany reminds the Cabinet at Bucharest
that Roumania is not a sovereign State, and
not entitled to correspond directly with Euro?
pean powers. The communication bas been
referred to the Grand Turk.
PARIS, September 7.
It is intimated that the relations between
the Italian minister and Napoleon render the
minister's position here untenable.
The Assembly passed a bill imposing the
burden of the war on the whole nation, and
providing for the immediate distribution or a
bucdred million trama among the sufferers
irom the Commune.
Theirs and Bazaine had an hour's interview.
The negotiations tor evacuation are not going
The cases of cholera here now are said to be
of a different type from the Asiatic. Anxiety
throughout Germany is decreasing.
The editors of the Verile ind Avenir have
been sentenced to six months' imprisonment
and five hundred francs fine each for a viola?
tion of the press laws.
LONDON*, September 7.
Eighteen thousand emigrants lett the Mersey
for America during August.
Proprietors in New Castle are sending in all
directions for workmen to take the places of
the strikers. The women are arming. Some
factories have been enabled to resume work.
Nearly 1000 worka.eu have left.
The remains of Renforth, the boatman, have
arrived. Thousands followed the coffin in si?
lence to the house ot bis widow. The funeral
will take place Sunday.
Commodore Ashbury's yacht, the Livonia,
has been aground off Isle of Wight, but got off
without damage. She is to-day sheltered In
Portland harbor, awaiting the termination of
the prevailing heavy gale before continuing
her voyage to New ork.
The German bishops, in secret conference
at Fulda, omitted high mass. This is con?
sidered significant of earnest business.
The cholera is beginning to abate in the
Baltic provinces of Prussia. Only a few cases
The new United States steamer Juni ata res?
cued twelve persons from a capsized boat in
Queen Victoria ls rapidly improving. Hon.
Mr. Cowper has been arrested on charges of
The bullion in the Bank of England has de?
creased a quarter of a million pounds. Securi?
BERLIN, September 7.
The house carpenters have struck, and many
have left the city.
GLASGOW, September 7.
A large meeting in support of the strike at
Newcastle has been held here. Resolutions
for nine hours' work passed. The meeting
CONSTANTINOPLE, September 5.
AU Kibrasli Pacha, Grand Vizier and Minis?
ter of Foreign Affairs, is at the point of death.
It is expected that Kiamll Pacha, now presi?
dent of the council of State, will succeed to
the grand viziershlp.
QUEENSTOWN, September 7.
The steamer Leader, from Dantzlg, bound
hither, has been wrecked and all on board
THE FASTEST TIME OS RECORD.
MILWAUKEE, September 7.
Goldsmith Maid made the fastest three miles
recorded. Time-2.20i, 2.17, 2.20j.
SAN FRANCISCO, September 7.
Both parties claim the city and Stale. The
vote ls close and not full. The Democrats
elected the mayor, surveyor and treasurer.
The taxpayers elect the balance of the munici?
pal ticket. Twenty-five per cent, of the ne?
groes voted the Democratic ticket.
LATER.-Booth, Republican, has carried the
State by two or three thousand majority. His
majority in this olty is nearly one thousand.
The taxpayers' ticket ls elected with one or
LATEST.-California has gone Republican
from three to five thousand majority. The
entire State ticket Ia elected. The result In
San Francisco is in doubt as to the mayor, but
the prospect now is that Alwood, the candi?
date ol the taxpayers, is elected.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, September 7.
Clear and pleasant weather is probable for
Friday for the Middle and Eastern States and
on the lower lakes. Bising barometer and par?
tially cloudy or clear weather tor the Southern
and Gulf States; lallintr barometer and increas?
ing cloudiness tor the upper lakes, and threat?
ening weather in the Northwest.
Yesterday's Weather KeporU of the
Signal Service, U. S. A.-4.47 P. M.,
Buffalo, K. Y....'30.09j
Cheyenne, W. T. 29.o.i
Corinne, Utah... 29.23
Key West, Fla.. "9.96
Knoxville, Tenn. :9.S4
Lake City, Fla..'29.SJ
Memphis. Tenn.. 29.9R:
Milwaukee, Wis, so. .7
New London, Ct.j29.9
Oswego, N. Y....'30.08
Portland, Me.... 29.92
Rochester, N. Y.!30.06,
San Francisco.. 2?J.90
St. Paul, Minn..[29.99
Leaven worth.... F30. io
Mt. Washington. [30.031
74 I SE
i Gen tie.
NOT*.-The weather resort dated 7.47 o'clock,
this morning, will be posted in the rooms of the
Chamber ot Commerce at 10 o'clock A. M.. and,
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy of the Chamber) be examined by ship?
masters a*, any time during the day.
THE GROWING CROP.
A BLUE VIEW OF THE PROBABLE
TIELD OF COTTON.
The Agricultural Bureau's Estimates.
[From the Macoa Telegraph.]
The telegrams Inform us that the Charleston
Courier and NEWS agree In estimatiDg the In?
coming crop at Irom three to three and a
quarter millions of bale?. On what premises
can such an estimate be based ? The crop
grown in 1869 represented the product ol' a
highly propitious year-a protracted season
and a very liberal application of fertilizers,
and it was, in round numbers, 3,155,000 bales.
Run over the previous crops since the war, as
follows: 1863, 2,439.039 bales; 1867, 2,593,903
bales; 1866, 2,010,774 bales; 1865, 2,103,987
bales. The aggregate of the six crops, be?
ginning with that ot 1863, and counting the
crop of 1870 at four and a half million bales,
will amount to 16,901,739 bales. Divide by
six, and we have an average yield for
six years of 2,816,956 bales per annum.
TJp to last spring no one pretended to con?
sider the crop grown in 1869 "an average
crop." It was universally cooceded to have
been a crop exceptionably good. It started
out with flue stands, and lt encountered no
misfortune worse than a drought in July,
which caused some shedding, but was followed
by propitious rains, and a new growth that re?
alized a very productive fruitage through a
That crop showed a gain of 715,907 bales on
the short crop of the previous year. Nothing
but the unprecedented product of the last
year-the joint result of extravagant fertiliz?
ing-the infatuation of a cotton mania, and a
year propitious almost beyond example, could
nave induced anybody to set un the crop of
1869 as an average crop. But last year was
wholly abnormal. It showed a product al?
most double that ol any previous year since
the war-the heavy crop of 1869 aloue except?
ed. The average of the four previous years
being 2,311,693 bales, the crop ol last year was
over two millions in excess. It was simply
a spasmodic crop-the result of an exhaustive
effort of productive energy, backed by twenty
live or thirty millions worth of fertilizers, and
supplemented by the concurrence of every
natural condition for the development ot an
In short, we fall to see any solid reason
whatever fur making up an average crop out
ot the Joint products of the last two years, and
that is precisely wh??t every estimator Is doing.
Both were exceptional years. In both the
product was stimulated by lavish applications
of guano; and both were lavored with seasons
unusually propitious. Both crops had a fair
start and a elerlous consummation. There is
hardly a planter in Georgia who would pretend
to set up the product ol either or ot both as his
own average crop on a similar acreage.
A liberal average, it seems to us, would be
made up out of the solid crop product ot freed
labor since the war. And that this ls not
alone our view, we have heretofore shown
trom the cotton year book for 1871. The edi?
tor ot that Intelligent publication, writing a
little less than a year ago, says:
"The season of 1869 was highly favorable;
that ot 1870 has surpassed lt. In all the his?
tory of American cotton growing the third pro?
gressively lavorable season has never occur?
red. A planting equal in area to that of 1870,
may turn out less mau 3,000,000 bales."
Assuming, then, that a fair average crop
would be less than 3,000,000 bales, what Is
there In the situation to Justify the expecta?
tion of an average crop ? We see not the first
reasonable ground to hope for lt. The ac?
counts from every section of the colton grow?
ing belt, Arkansas. Florida and Texas except?
ed, all predict a deficit ot a third to a half. And
as to these exceptions we may remark that
Texas is now sending lorward bad reports,
and Arkansas has modified her anticipations
very much within two or three weeks. We
see no chance for an average crop, and we see
no possible foundation fora three and a quar?
ter million est?male more rational than this :
Assume that the last crop of 4.500,000 bales
was "an average crop." Then knock off
about thirty per cent, for diminished area, bad
stand, rust, worms, Imperfect and generally
unpromising condition, and you will come
down to the 250,009 bale estimate.
How the Estimate of the Agricultural
Bureau ls Made.
[From the Washington Chronicle.]
The July report ot our agricultural depart?
ment has excited considerable comment on
both sides of the Atlantic. Charges have been
freely bandied against the Integrity of that re?
port, involving corrupt collusion among the
correspondents ot the department in order to
raise the price of cotton by deprecating the
yield ot the coming crop. No evidence of any
such collusion is presented, only slanderous
suspicions. This ls unworthy the dignity of
the organs ol public opinion. The mere tact
that the department returns figure out results
so different from what were expected or de?
sired, is no reason for questioning their accu?
racy. Nor should the integrity ol either pri?
vate or official men be challenged except upon
actual intormatlon received.
The correspondents of the department, to
the number of about three In each county, are
men of the best character and intelligence.
They are not acquainted with each other, and
hence have no special lacilities for organizing
such a scheme of collusion as ls here charged.
Their reports show not only a diminished cot?
ton acreage, but also a series of disasters lo
the early planted cotton in some ot the States.
The deluging rains of the early season In
many places stimulated Hie growth of grass,
in the extirpation ol which the plant itself was
Injured. The subsequent severe drought
caused the forms and trait of the cotton plant
to shed extensively. These facts are support?
ed by the Independent testimony of newspa?
pers and correspondents In different parts of
the South. The agricultural department was
very judicious in its guarded estimates, and
facts are multiplying in their support.
The Crops In the State.
The Marlon Crescent ?ays: "Accounts have
been received by us from all parts of the coun?
ty, and, indeed, from portions of our sister
counties of Marlboro' and Horry. The best in
tormed and most reliable condi ni our previous
estimate ot the cotton crop, which is placed at
from a halt to two-thirds of a crop. It cannot,
all accounts agree, be more than two-thirds,
and the general opinion seems to be that it
will not very much exceed a half a crop, as all
the cotton which will be made this year will be
known as the July crop, or. to explain, the
crop trom bolls which 'formed' in July. There
seems to have been uo August or September
crop of bolls, except on peculiarly favored
plantation?. This injury was caused by that
cold snap in July, which we at the time feared
would be disastrous. Cotton picking ls rapid?
ly progressing and will be over bv the first of
October, as three-fourths of the whole crop
seems to be already opened. This mav be re?
lied on, and merchants need not hopet.be ac?
counts are overdrawn as to the crop falling
short, because large quantities may come into
market earlier than usual. Belore they are
aware of it. the whole crop ot cotton will be in
market and sold."
EARTHQUAKE AT TURK'S ISLAND.
KINGSTON. September 7.
A hurricane and earthquake have dam?
aged Turk's island. Many vessels were driven
NEWS FROM HAVANA.
HAVANA, September 7.
The British Government demands damaires
for the blockade cf a British, ship at Port'ati
Prince by a Spanish cruiser. Valmeseda was
at Santiago ile Cuba on Tuesday.
The steamer Ocean Queen touched at Kings?
-Most ol the New York parsons have re?
turned to that eily from their pleasure trips in
the country, and have resumed service's in
their churches. During their absence those
of their congregations" who did not follow
them to Europe or to the watering places,
have received religious instruction from such
casual peripatetic preachers as may have op?
portunely presented themselves tor the pur?
pose, and have officiated for the deserted
flock tor the sake, perhaps, of a passive fame.
There is no little charlatanry in this world;
and the habit of practically "closing, -fashion?
able" churches during the summer months,
when some ot the congregation leave town, is
about Ihe most trasparent.
-The New York anti-Dramshop Convention
nominated a tull State ticket.
CRIME IN THE STATE.
An Outlaw Klllert.
The Sumter Watchman says: "Washington
Dollard, a negro outlaw, was killed a "few
! nights since in Clarendon. There were seve?
ral warrants out against him, but be had suc?
cessfully resisted arrest, in one instance
choklnz a trial justice, and in another level?
ling a double-barrel gun at the officer who
tried to take him, and who thereupon backed
out and allowed him to escape. He is 3ald to
have been Ku-Kluxed by bis own color the
party surrounding his bouse, and being fired
upon by him, it ie rumored, with some dam?
age to the assailants. He then made a dash
for the woods and was fired upon and killed
He was a brother of Jim Reed, recently killed
by Constable Weeks, and he and his brother
were both from Clarendon. They were run off
from there and came to this county, where
they continued their course of crime until the
county became too hot for them. Both are
Arrest of Negro Murderers.
The Newberry Herald says : "Sheriff Paysin
ger, we are gratified In peing able to slate,
has succeeded In arresting three ol the mur?
derers ot the old crippled man, named Ben
Hare, on the farm of Mrs. Noble, about two
weeks ago. The parties arrested are negroes,
and named Ed. Calmes, Dave Whitmlre, and
Dolph Klnard, and caused considerable trouble
bet?re they were finally taken and lodged in
jail. One other ls implicated In the murder,
and it is thought he will be overhauled in Au?
gusta, Ga. That this toul murder was not.
committed by white men ls a sore disappoint?
ment to certain parties, and if the authorities
elsewhere would ferret out the murders com?
mitted, as Sheriff P. bas done, there would be
convincing proof that ihe negro in a majority
of ca?es is the criminal."
Robbery In Edgefleld.
The Augusta Chronicle says : "Near Wood?
lawn, In Edgefleld County, about seventeen
miles fjrom this city, there lives a widow lady,
Mrs. Peggy Jones, and a short distance from
her a married daughter, Mrs. Henry Tilghman.
From some cause a report had been put in cir?
culation that Mrs. Jone*, was the owner of a
good deal ot gold coin, which she kept secret?
ed in her house. On last Saturday she went
over to spend the night with her daughter
leaving her house comparatively unprotected.
During the night a negro man in ber employ,
nameu Joseph Kent, entered the house and
made a thorough search for the hidden treasure.
All his labor, however, only brought to light
two hundred dollars in greenbacks and thirty
dollars in gold. Of this amount one hundred
dollars in currency and twenty dollars in gold
was the property of Mrs. Tl ignman, which she
had deposited with her mother for sale keep?
ing. He also realized several gold buttons
and werai pieces of Jewelry. As soon as
the robbery was committed the robber made
lila escape and came, lt ls thought, over into
Georgia. The police officers of Augusta were
Informed of the robbery on Monday evening,
and. alter working at the case a little, thought
that Kent had gone to Burke County, where
his wife'? relatives resided. A lieutenant of
police went lhere on Tuesday, but found that
the bird bad uot been In that part of the coun?
try. No arrest bas yet been made."
THE WAR ON TAMMAyT.
NEW YORK, September 7.
Large numbers of citizens assembled this
morning In the Supreme Court Chambers.
Judge Barnard was on the bench, as lt was un?
derstood an application would be made on be?
half ol John Foley, as taxpayer, for an injunc?
tion to restrain the mayor, comptroller, Ac,
from paying out money for the expenses of
the city and county government, except out of
the balance lett of the appropriations of the
last Legislature, after paying the State taxes
and the public debt, the principal and interest
due on the debt, and the principal and Interest
due In the current year.
Ex-Judge Barrett made a lengthy argument
In support of the application, claimlag that
the state of affairs required this action. At I
the conclusion of his address Judge Barnard
said: "You are entitled to your order, sir,"
thus granting the relief asked for. The ex?
ecutive committee of citizens and taxpayers
held a second meeting to-day; lorty members
were present. Alter some discussion a mo?
tion to make the sessions of the committee
private was adopted, and the reporters were
bowed out. The chairman said the secretary
of the committee would make all communica?
tions necessary to the public press.
LATER.-In the matter of Judge Barnard's
decision to-day, on the application for an in?
junction against the city authorities, the in?
junction was refused as to tax collections and
payments of accruing liabilities, but granted
against the Issuing of bonds. Practically, the
Injunction ls nugatory, because all the bonds
authorized by the Legislature have been al?
ready Issued and negotiated, except the via?
duct Railway bonds, that are yet not called for.
ALL ABOUT THE STATE.
-Dr. Howe preached at Sumter on Sunday.
-Seed cotton business is looking up In
-Newberry ls improving rapidly. Several
new stores are building, and the authorities
are cleaning up the streets.
-Mr. R. C. Gist, of Spartanbnrg. died at
Glenn Springs recently; and Mr. S. Morris
Moore, of the same county, is also dead.
-Lexington has assessed a tax of five cents
on every one thousand dollars' worth of prop?
erty, and five cents on each legal voter In the
township for public school purposes.
-The Greenville municipal election takes
glace on the 13ih. Alexander McBee is the
?emocratic candidate, and J. P. Moore the
citizens' nominee for the office of Mayor.
-A negro woman was bitten by a rattle?
snake in Springville the other day. She was
put outside ot a pint and a half of whiskey,
and didn't care lor whiskey or "any other
-Four convicts, belonging in Newberry
County, have been pardoned out of the peni
tenti'.ry, their time having nearly expired,
anr". they departed lor their homes by train as
happy as larks.
E. X S II toy SO TES.
-The chignon's reign is ended.
-Turban hats are more in vogue than ever.
-Trimming on the Iront ol' dresses ia re?
-Bonnet strings are wider and very much
-Chatelaine braids will not be worn much
-Little soap locks on the side of the face are
out of date.
-The most fashionable neck "lace" now is a
Honiton lace collar.
-Many ladies have become really crippled
by wearing the French high heels.
-You should get married at exactly noon,
nowadays, if you respect the claims of fashion.
-It is proposed that men who are bald
headed should have their monogram painted
on the bare spot.
-Low-necked dresses are now entirely a
thing ol the past, all evening dresses beiug
cut a la Pompadour, heart-shaped, or square
over the shoulders.
-Fashionable young ladies are reminded
that the printed labels on the ends of thread
spools are excellent materials from which to
cut patterns for the new style ol bonnet3.
THE GOLD MARKET.
NEW YORK, September 7.
The bids for the government gold to-day
amounted to ten millions. Two millions were
awarded at 13.28*13.38.
-A Washington dispatch to the Ballimore
Sun says: ..Ex-Congressman Bowen's chances
for the:gubernatorial nomination ia Souih
Carolina are said to be very bright. Recent
advices from that State show that the negroes
are being brought over to lils support, and
that the wl.ite Republieans generally are ad?
vocating bringing him out." The same cor?
respondent adds: "Attorney-General Aker
rnan ls expected to submit two important opin?
ions at the Cabinet meeting to be held the lat?
ter part of the present week. One concerns
the question recently submitted by the civil
service commlssion,"and the other the powers
of the President to declare martial law under
the Ku-KJux bill."
RIGBY.-Died, at his rather's residence, at
Ree vea ville, South Carolina Railroad, on the 26th
day of August, 1871, EDWARD L. RIGBY, aged
twenty-seven years, ten months and twenty
daye. ? *
AVER'S CHERRY PECTORAL.
The world's great remedy for Colds, Coughs,
Consumption and all affections of the Lungs and
pS* THE SEASON IS APPROACHING
for Children's Summer Complaints, especially In
those who are Teething. A sale and secure reme?
dy is all Important, and mothers will Hud such a
one in DR. BAER'S OERMA.V SOOTHING COR
DIAL. To be had of all Druggists. apr24-mwf
pm* EXECUTOR'S NOTICE.-ONE
month after date, or as soon thereafter as con?
venient, the subscriber will apply to the Judge
or Probate for a Anal discharge as Executor of J
the Estate of HANNAH DOWD, deceased.
pm* NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
to all Sub-Agents of the Land Commission, that,
trom and after the first day of March, 1871, they
will report all their proceedings to Hon. F. L.
L'ARDOZO, Secretary af the Advisory Board.
ROBT. C. DB LARGE, L. C. S. S. C.
Columbia, February 28. 1871. marll
ON MARRIAGE. -ESSAYS FOR
young men on great Social Evils and Abuses,
which Interfere with Marriage, and ruin the hap?
piness of thousands-with sure means of relief (
for the erring and unfortunate, diseased and de?
bilitated. Sent in Bealed letter envelopes free of
charge. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No.
2 S. Nln'-h street. Philadelphia. Pa. 3ep4-3mos
j??-BATCHELOR'S HAJE DYE.-THIS
SUPERB HAIR DYE ta the best in the world-per
fectly harmless, reliable and Instantaneous. No
disappointment. No ridiculous tints or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. BATCHELORS HAIR
DYE produces IMMEDIATELY a splendid Black
or Natural Brown. Does not ataln the akin, but
leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The
only Safe and Perfect Dye. Sold by all Drug?
gists. Factory No. 16 Boud street, New York.
pS* CHARLESTON BIBLE SOCIETY.
The Treasurer o' the Charleston Bible Society will
receive Subscriptions or Donations at his office,
No. 63 East Bay, corner of Atlantic Wharf. The
payment of Two Dollars will constitue a person a
member for one year. Bibles are kept on baud
for distribution. The Society has one Colporteur
in the Held, and solicits aid to introduce another.
Persons interested In the woik or seeking further
information will please call on the Treasurer.
J. N. ROBSON,
opr?s-emos_ Treasurer O. B. 8.
pS*m THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES FOR THE EASTERN DISTRICT
OF SOUTH CAROLIN A.-In the matter or JAMES
D. KIRKPATRICK, Survivor of J. A J. D. KIRK?
PATRICK, Bankrupt-In Bankruptcy.-To whom
lt may concern : The undersigned hereby gives
notice of his appointment as Assignee of /AMES
D. KIRKPATRICK, of the City of Charleston. In
the County of Charleston, and State of South
Carolina, within aald District, who has been ad?
judged a bankrupt upon bis own petition by the
District Court of said District.
Dated at Charleston the 26th day of August, A
D. 1871. JOHN G. LEGE,
pS* CHARLESTON COLLEGE, JULY
6,1871.-At a meeting of the Board of Trustees,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That a committee or three be appoint?
ed by the Chair, who shall be authorized to con?
sult with the Faculty of the College and take
proper steps to present the names or such gen?
tlemen who shall be deemed qualified to fill the
Professorship or Classical Literature, recently
vacated by Rev. Mr. Mtles, and report at the
anniversary meeting of the trustees In October
next, viz: on the Monday preceding the third
MR. ALONZO WHITE, )
MR. W. A. PRINGLE, > Committee.
MR. WM. RA VEN EL. )
N. B.-Persons desirous ot filling the above
named Professorship will please conter with the
TgETHEL MALE ACADEMY,
NEAR WARRENTON, FAUQCIER COUNTY, VA.,
Prepares Youths for College, University, or
BOARD AND TUITION $176
Per session or 10 months-no extras. Locality
unsurpassed for health and morals. For further
Information, Caialogue, ?a. address
ALBERT G. SMITH, !
WM. w. SMITH, A. M., [ Principals.
J. BLACKWELL SMITH, )
OF TH S
"VALLE CRUCIS," NEAR COLUMBIA, S. C.,
FOR TDK EDUCATION OF YOUNO LADIES. CN DB H
THE IMMEDIATE SUPERVISION" OF THE RELI?
GIEUSES OF THE URSULINE
The ladles of the Ursuline Community, S. C., re?
spectfully announce to their friends, and to the
public, that the annual exerclsea of the Academy
will commence September 1st. Their Institute
being devoted to the education or yon:li, au I
each member having received a long and circu?
training lor that purpose, the schoo.s under
their charge, as well In the various countries of
Europe as in America, have never tailed to win
and retain the confidence of rarents and guar?
Nothing will be left undone In lmpartlhg to the
pupils confided to meir care a thorough educa?
tion, in the highest sense or the word-not alone
Instructing the intellect, but with maternal care
uldlug au 1 training the heart.
The situation of the Convent ls all that can be
desired for health and beauty. The buildings are
on elevated ground, about two miles rrom the
Capital, and lu the nildot or an oak grove or
twenty acres. It is within hair an hour's drive
from the depot, where omnlbusses and baggage
wagons await the arrival of passengers.
No distinction or religion will be made In the
admission or pupils, nor will any undue innuence
be used over their religious principles; but, for
the maintenance or go- d order, all wtll be requir?
ed to attend the exercises or Divine Worship pre
Bcrlbed ror the Academy.
From individuals or societies disposed to aid In
the education or young ladles, applications ror
the admission or pupils, at reduced terms, wl.i
receive the most favorable consideration that
the circumstances or the school will admit.
The Scholastic Year is divided Into two SesUons
-i he tlrst commencing September 1st, and ending
February 1st: the second commencing February
lbt, and ending July 1st.
TERMS PER SESSION-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Board, washing, Fuel, Lights, Tuition in Eng
lish,Needle Work ami Domestic Economy..$laO
Pens, ink and use or Library. 2
Freeth, Latin, each. _
Uarp, $30-use or Instrument, $5. 3a
Piano, $25-use or Instrument, $3. 28
Guitar, $18-use ol instrument. $2. 20
Vocal Music, (Bas-lnl'd Method). 15
Vocal Music, private lessons. 25
Drawing in Crayon. }0
Painting in Water Colors. lo
Painting in Pastel. 20
Painting in Oils.-. 30
For further Information, application may be
made to the MOTHER SUPERIOR, to Right Rev.
Bishop LYNCH, or to the Reverend Clergy.
HASKELL'S ELECTRIC OIL.
UASKELL'S CARBOLIC CANCER SALVE,
For sale hv DR. H. BAER,
mayfc' 131 Meetina street.
j ? S T R E C E I VED,
CARBONATE OF AMMONIA
Bicarbonate of Soda
Cream or Tartar
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
oesi No. lil Meeting Btreet,
GINNING -JAMES ISLAND MILLS, (CRusS
ROADS.)-GEO. F. A E. A. EA BE NIGHT Will Gin,
Mote, Bale and Resize, at No. 17 Sonth Bay Wharf,
Sea Island Cotton, and deliver the same to any
factor, at 6 cents per pound; short Cotton at 2%
cents per p.und.
Refer to W. C. BEE A Co., or to No. 17 Sonth
Sr* NEITHER FAILING TEETH, NOR
the peeping wrinkles of t.me, so forcibly tell of
advancing years as your gray hair. AYER'S
VIGOR restores its color and makes your appear?
ance more agreeable to others, as well as your?
self. With fresh, luxuriant hair, the infirmities
of age are far less noticeable, seps-fmW3D?W
par DIS?NECTANTS.-T HOSE IN
want of DISINFECTANTS will lind a full assort?
ment at the Drug Store of DR. H. BA ER, In Meet
lng street._ sepl
^OFFICE HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
MARKET HALL. CHARLESTON, -SEPTEMBER,
1,1571. - The office of this Association will be
opened dally from 7 o'clock A. M. ont m io o'clock
P. M. Mr. DANIELS HART, Clerk of the Board,'
will be In constant attendance to meet all app 1
cations for relief, receive contributions, Ac.
The Secretary will be at the office dally at l
o'clock P. M., to examine and sehet nurses, and
those who desire situations as nurses mnat apply
at this office. GEORGE S. PELZ ER, M. D.,
OFFICERS OF THE HOWARD ASSOCIATION
JAMES H. TAYLOR,
Residence No. 7 Rutledge street; office corner.
Hayne and Church streets.
SENIOR VICB? PRESIDENT,
THOMAS S. BUDD,
Residence No. 7 Water street; office 15 Boyce's
JCNIOR VICE PRESIDENT,
w. o. DESAOSSURE,
Residence No. 25 East Battery; office 23 Broad
I GEORGE H. MOFFETT,
OfflceAdgerA Oo.'s Hardware Store, Meeting
GEORGE S. PELZER,
Office in Market Hall.
H. F. Baker, residence No. 27 Qtieen street;
office No. 20 Cumberland street, (H. F. Baker A
Co's. Coal Yard.)
W. O. DeSaussure? residence No. 25 East Bat?
tery; office No. 23 Broad street.
T. P. Lowndes, residence Limehouse street;
office No. 26 Broad street.
W. H. Peronneaa, residence Smith's lane; effice
Bank of Charleston.
Thomas M. Haackel, residence No. 47 Hase
street; offlee No. 4 Broad street.
H. C. Robertson, residence No. 1 Malden lane;
wharfinger, Atlantic wharf.
Jacob Small, residence No. 4 Boll street; office
corner King and Princess streets.
S. A. Nelson, residence No. 21 Archdale street;
office No. 2 Uayne street.
S. Y. Tupper, residence NO. 2 Ann street; office
Planters' and Mechanics' Bank.
J. H. Devereux, residence No. 28 Reid street;
office corner Broad and East Bay.
Joseph A. Sanders, residence No. 68 Pitt street,
next corner Vanderborst street.
F. S. Holmes, residence corner Pitt and Yander?
ra rs: streets; office Hoi me s's Book Store.
B. F. Evans, residence No. 7 Drake street; office
Walker, Evans A Cogswell, Broad street.
James M. Eason, residence No. 15 Drake street;
office corner Columbus and Nassau Btreets.
\V '.RD 8.
W. G. Whllden, residence southwest come
Ashley and Spring streets; office corser King and
w. s. neuerer, residence southeast corner
Spring and St. Philip Btreets._sep2
Dings ana itteoinnes.
MEDin\E & FOOD COMBLXED.
MOST WONDERFUL CURES EF?
FECTED, BOTH OF MIND
DU BARRY'S DELICIOUS HEALTH RE?
REVALENTA ARABICA FOOD
Will cure DYSPEPSIA, Constipation, Acidity,
Cramps, Fits, Heartburn, Diarrhoea, Dysentery,
Nervousness, Biliousness, Affections of the Liver
and KMneys, Flatulency, Colic, Palpitation of the
Heart, Nervous Headache, Irritability, Noises In
Head and Ears, Giddiness, Pain between the
Shoulders, and in the Chest, Chronic Inflamma?
tion and Ulceration of the Stomach, Eruptions on
the Skin, Scurvy, Fevers, Scrofula, Impurities,
Poverty of Blood, Incipient Consumption, Dropsy,
Diabetes, Rheumatism, Gout, Influenza, Grippe,
Nausea and Vomiting during Pregnancy, 'after
eating or at sea, Low Spirits, General Debility,
Paralysis, Cough, As'-hma, Tightness Across the
Chest, Phlegm, Sleeplessness, Tremors, Vertigo
Blood to the Head, Exbanstlon, Ac. The best
food for Invalids, generally, as lt never turns acid
on the weakest stomach, like arrow root, but lm
parts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and
restores the faculty of digestion and nervous and
muscu ar energy to the most enfeebled. Likewise
adapted to rear delicate Infants.
A few out of 69,000 Testimonials of Cure are
given below :
THE POPE'S HEALTH RESTORED BY DU BAR
Cure yo. 63,413-"ROME, July 21, 1866.-The
health of the Holy Father ls excellent, especially
since, abandoning al! other remedies, he has con?
fined himself entirely to Du Barry's Revalenta
Arabica Food, of whtch he consumes a plateful
at every meal. It bas produced a surprisingly
beneficial effect on his health, and hts Holiness
cannot praise this excellent food too highly."
From the Gazette Du Midi, July
FROM THE DOWAGER COUNTESS OF CASTLE
Cure NO. 52.612.-"ROSSTREVOR, COUNTY OF
DOWN, IRELAND, December 9,1354.-The Dowager
Countess of Castlestuart reels Induce*, la the In?
terest of suffering humanity, to state that Dn
. -rry'a excelieut Reval-nta Arabica Food has
cured her. alter all medicines had failed, of Indi?
gestion. Bile. Great Nervousness. Irritability, and
Hysteria or many years' standing. This Food de?
serves the confidence of all sufferers, and may be
considered a real blessing.
For sale In one and two pound packages by
DR. H. B A E R,
SOLE AGENT, MEETING STREET.
Directions with every package. au ga
J^OGAETIE'S BOOK DEPOSITOEY.
AUDUBON'S BIRDS OP AMERICA: s Copy Of
tula rare Book complete In 4 Tola., well bound and
in good preservation, wiu be sold at a low price li
applied for soon. .
Also, a copy of McKenny and Hall's "Indian
Tribes of North America," with 120 portraits from
the Indian Gallery at Washington, In 8 Toto., fol.,
half Russia. *
NEW CATALOGUE-Ko. 14.
THE DOMESTIC LIFE OF THOMAS JEFFER.
SON, compiled from Family Letters and Reminis?
cences, by his great grand-daughter, Sarah BT.
Randolph, $2 50.
Benolre Blake. M. D., Surgeon at Glenalble, by
the author of "Pleasant Life in the North," tl 7&
Mixing In Society, a complete Manual of Man?
ners, by the Right Hon. the Countess of * . . *,
$160. * *
Morris's New Poem-The Life and Death of Ja?
son, a poem, by Wm. Mortis, $160.
The Earthly Paradise, a poem, by Wm. Morris,
parts l, 2 and 3,2 vols, each, $2 25.
Specimens of the British Poets, with Biographi?
cal, and Critical Notices, and an Essay on English
Poetry, by Tbes. Campbell, a new edition, $3 26.
Prose Writers of Germany, by Frederick H.
Hedge, Revised and Loglarged, $5.
Longfellow's Poeis and Poetry of Europe, anew
edition. Enlarged, (6.
The Plays of Philip Massinger, with Critical and
Explanatory Notes, by Wm. Gifford, i8 60.
Gunn's Domestic Medicine, or Poor Man's
Friend, new and revised edition. $5 so.
Gunn's New Family Physician, or Home Books
of Health, with supplementary Treatises on Anat?
omy, Physiology and Hygiene, tc, with numer?
ous Illustrations. $8.
spanish Picture', drawn with pen and pencil,
with illustrations by Dore and others, $4.
Swiss Pictures, drawn with pen and pencil, il?
lustrations by E. Whymper, $4.
Pictorial Journey Through the Holy Land, or
Scenes tn Palestine, L. R. T. S.. $8 26.
The Comic History or England, by A. Beckett,
with 20 colored etchings and 200 wood cuts, $8.
The Comte History of Rome, by A. Beckett, il?
lustrated by Joan Leech, tl 76.
Old Testament Shadows of New Testament
Troths, by Lyman Abbott, illustrated, $3.
Captain Cook; his Life, Voyages and Discove?
ries, by Wm. H. G. Kingston. $2.
Life In the Open Air and other Papers, by Theo?
dore Winthrop, $1.
The Modern Playmate. Gamea, Sports and Di?
versions for boys or all ages, compiled by Rev. J.
G. Wood, with six hundred original lil na t ratio ns,
The Play Book or Metals, Including Narratives of
visita to coal, Lead, Copper and Tin Mines, with
a number ot Interesting experiments relating to
Alchemy and the Chemistry of the fifty metallic
elements, by John H. Pepper, 800 illustrations,
The Treasures of the Earth; or Minea, Mineral?
and Metals, by Wm. Jones, F. S. A., $176.
National Nursery Rhymes and Songs. Set to
Music by J. W. Elliott, with numerous illustra?
tions by the Brothers DalsleL Norello A Go.,
At Last, a Christmas Story In the Weat In?
dies, by Charles Kingsley, Illustrated, $3
Second Series or Cameos from English History,
by author of "The Heir of Redcliffe," $160.
Pioneers and Founders, or Recent Workers in
the Mts don Field, by Miss Yonge, $2,
SV Persona residing tn the country will please
bear m mind that by sending their orden to na
tor any books published in America, they will be
charged only the price of the book. We pay for
the postage or express. _
mw Address ~
. FOGAETIE'3 BOOK DEP08IT0BY,
No. 260 King street, (tn the Bend,) Charleston, s. c.
The Arts in the Middle Ages, and at the Period
of the Renaissance. By Paul Lacroix, Curator of
the Imperial Library or the Arsenal, Paris. Bias
rated with nineteen chromo-lithographie prints,
and upward of four hundred engravings on wood.
Specimens of the Drawings or Hie Ten Masters,
with descriptive letter-press and twenty photo?
graphs, 4to, handsomely bound. $10.
Songs of Home, with thirty-six illustrations by
Fenn, Hennessy, Griswold, Ac, and eight auto?
graphs, uniform with "Songa or Life," "Katti
rina," "Bitter-sweet," Ac, cloth, full gilt. $6.
Marvels of Glass-Making. By A. Saaiay. Wita
sixty-seven Illustrations on wood, and ten auto?
type copies or the best examples m the South Ken
sintrton Museum. $0.
Wonders of Italian Art. Bj.Lonls Vlardot. Wita
ten autotypes and thirty engravings, cloth. $6.
Wonders of Painting. Of the Spanish, Frenen,
English and Flemish Schools. By M. Vlardot.
With numerous antotype and wood cut illustra?
tions, cloth, gilt. $6.
The Wonders of Engraving. By George Da
plessts. With thirty-four fine wood cuts and ten
photograph reproductions m autotype, illustrative
of the various stages of the art of engraving, -
trom the earliest times to the present. $6.
Illustrations of the Life of Martin Lather. En?
graved In line after original paintings by Labou?
chere, with letter-press. Bv Rev. Merle D'Aubtgne.
Twelve pictures In folio. $0.
The Birth and Childhood of oar Lord Jesus
Christ. Meditations selected from the works ?f
Augustine, Chrysostom, Cosln, Hall, Calvin. Ac,
with twelve photographs after Da Vinci, Raffaello,
Murtho, Ouldo, Deiaroche, Arr Scheffer, and other
masters, l vol., illuminated cloth, extra gut. sc
Library of Poetry and Song. Being a choice
?election from the best poets, with introduction
by Wm. Cullen Bryant. Handsomely illustrated
l VOL, 8VO. $6.
The Song of the Sower. By Wm. Cullen Bryant.
Illustrated with forty-two engravings by the best
artists, 4to. cloth, gut. $s.
Rustic Adornments for Homes of Taste, wita
nine colored plates and two hundred and thirty
wood engravings, 1 vol., 8vo, cloth, gilt. $9.
Miss Kilmansegg and her Preci?os Leg; A Gold?
en Legend. By TLomas Hood. Illustrated by
sixty exquisite etchings from drawings by Thomas
secuombe, R. A., in characteristic 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., 4to. $4.
Mangln-The Desert World. Translated from
the French, with additions and emendations. One
very handsome voL, royal 8vo., with one hundred
and sixty superb Illustrations. $8.
Mangln-The Mystery of the Ocean. Translated
from the French, with additions and emendations.
One very handsome vol., royal 8 vc, with one hun?
dred and thirty superb illustrations. $6.
Michelet-The Bird: Its History, Habits and
Ceefuluess. One handsome voL, royal 8vo" wita
two hundred and ten superb illustrations by Giaco
Figuier-Earth and Sea. From the French et
Louis Flguter. Illustrated with two hundred and
city engravings. One bandscme voL, royal Sro.
Ecclesiastical Art In Germany during the Middle
Ages. By Professor Lubke. Illustrated with one
hundred and eighty-four engravings, l voL, 8vo.
Library or Wonders, Illustrated with one thou?
sand beautiful illustrations. The series consista
or: Wonders or the Human Body; The Sublime la
Nature; Intelligence or Animals; Thunder and
Lightning; Bottom of the Sea; Wonders of the
Heavens; Italian Art; Architecture; Glassmaklng;
Lighthouses and Lightships; Wonders or Pompeii;
Egypt 3300 Years Ago; The Sun; Wonders or Heat;
Optical Wonders; Wonders or Acoustics: Wonder
lui Escapes; Bodily Strength ard sun; Ballooa
Ascents; Great Hunts. The volumes may be pur?
chased separately at $150.
Etchings by John Leech, containing illustra?
tions or -Jack Brag," "Christopher Tadpole" and
Hector O'Halloran," one vol.. folio. $3.
M?nchhausen-Adventures du Baron de M?nch?
hausen. Traduction nouvelle par Gautier Ala.
Illustr?es par Gustave Dore.
Two vols. Royal octavo. 1600 pages and namer
ous engravings. Price, $7; by mail, post-paid, $8.
Also, a large and choice collection of the newest
Juvenile and Toy Books._deel?
rJIHE UNIVERSITY MEDICINES,
PEEPABED BT THE
NEW YORK MEDICAL UNIVERSITY.
COMPOUND FLUID EXTRACT OF CANCER
Cough Liucrus-Price $1
Uuan tb us Extract, lor Epilepsy, St. Vitus' Dance,
Spinal and Brain Affections-Price $2 #
Catan a Sp?cule-Price $2
Hydrated oxy mel, for Consumption, Broa chitin,
Whooping Cough. Ac-Price $2
Pile Extract-a never failing Pile cure-Price $2.
May Apple Pills, for Dyspepsia. Torpidity of the
Liver, Constipation, sc-Price50 cents
Ueadache Pills-Price 50 cents
Alkaline Resolvent-an Iodized chemical water
superior to Vichy, Kissingen, Seltzer, Ac
Five Minute Paiu Curer-Price $1
Chemical Healing, Blood and Bone Ointment- ;
Ethereal Phosphorus-Price $3
Lithia-for the Kidneys-Price $3
Ku'alp i Extract-the woman's friend-Price $3
Victoria Itegla-unrivalled for beautify mg
Aniarautti-ror 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,
anrtl No. 131 Meeting street. Charleston.
?TkE BING'S PILE REMEDY.
For sale by Da. E. BAER,