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VOLLME XI.-NUMBER 1774.
CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER I, 1871.
*THE CHOP OF ?H7L
THE Fry.ir. EXHIBIT OF THE y?w\
TO BK Fiy.? y CI. IL CHROyiCLE.
The Aggregate 4,352.317 Bales.
i SPEC! A. TELEGRAM 70 T33 NEWS ]
NEW YORK, Friday Nigh:. September 9.
Through the courtesy of the editors of the
Financial Chronicle, I am enabled to furnish to
the readers o? THE NEW?, simultaneously with
its publication here, the following state?
ment, which has Just been made np, of the cot?
ton crop of the United States, for the commer?
cial year ending Aurnist 31.1S71 :
CROP OP 1970-'71. BALES.
Total receipts at the shipping ports.. 4,032,154
Shipments overland direct to manu?
Manulactured in the South . 91,240
Grand Total of the Crop.4,353,317
Ot the above aggregate. 21.603 bales were
sea island cotton.
The total consumption by the mills North
was 1,008,956 bales, and ttat of the mills
South 91,240 bales, making a total American
<A|j?3umption of 1,100,196 bales.
The total exports for the year are 3,166,742
bales; and the aggregate o: stocks on hand
September 1st, 1871, is 104.514 bales.
B. W. T.
THE GBO fTIXG CROP AS'D PROBABLE \
Report of th?^Tew Orleans Cotton Ex?
The Cotton Exchange ol New Orleans Issued
its report on the 1st of September, and its
general tenor may be summed up as follows :
Mississippi.-They say ol Mississippi that
the reports average a falling off of one-half to
three-quarters of last year's crop with a favor?
able season and a late fail. Cotton-picking is
two or three weeks later. Boll worm has
caused serious injury in many ot the counties,
and the caterpillar ls reported In eleven, with
no serious damage as yet.
Louisiana-Excessive rains in the south?
ern, southeastern and eastern parishes, and
drought in the northwestern. Condition of J
the crop fair. Picking two to three weeks j
later. Decrease in acreage eighteen to twenty
- per cent. Estimaie of yield per acre one-half J
to three-quarters as compared with last year,
with a favorable picking season and no al?
lowance of damage from worms. Caterpillar
In fifteen parishes.
Arkansas-Condition of crop generally good.
Weather as good as last year, except In White,
Chicot, Woodruff, Drew. Ashle?, Desha and
Arkansas Counties, which have suffered from
too much rain. Picking generally ten to fif?
teen days later than last year. Falling off in
cotton acreage twenty to twenty-five per cent.
Estimated yield per acre from 'three-quarters
to seven-eighths of last year's crop.
Alabama-Condition ol crop not good. Pick?
ing two to four weeks later, except where
?turlty has been precipitated by drought.
,rease in acreage twen'y-one per cent. The
jleld per acre, with a favorable fall, will be
seventy per cent, as compared with last year.
Georgia-Picking from one to two weeks
later. Decrease in acreage eighteen percent.,
and yield, as compared with last year, seventy
five per cent.
Texas-Long and continued drought over
nearly the whole State. Crops greatly Injur?
ed. Picking, owing to drought, earlier than j
last year. Decrease In acreage thirty per cent.
Yield, with favorable season, one-half to five
eighths of last year.
Tennessee-Reports meagre, but favorable
in every respect.
The receipts of new "top cotton to August
31st, compared with pr*, ous years, are as fol?
lows: 1871, 22 bales; 1870, 109* bales; 1869, 432
bales; 1868, 476 bales.
The Liverpool circular of Watts & Co., of
August Wth, says:
The supply of American here and at sea now
amounts to only 366,800 bales, and if we as?
sume the deliveries of this description for the
nexi> ten weeks at 30,000 bales per week
against 34,762 bales per week during the past
six weeks, and 40,2S2 since 1st January last
it would leave us with a stock of only 66,800
balen on 26th October next, plus what we may
get from America In addition to the shipments
not at sea. The stock of American here on
27th October last year was 75,660 bales, and in
the four weeks following that date lt was re?
duced to 36,250 bales, and this, too, notwith?
standing the shipments from America last
?all were almost exclusively to this port, owing
to the war then raging between France and
?Germany. True, the trade have got a large
stock of cotton, which ls largely composed of
American, and our exportation is likely to be
very small; lt is, therefore, possible that our
deliveries may not, for the next ten weeke,
reach an average of 30,000 bales per week; but
in any event, lt seems quite certain the low
grades of American will all be wanted before
the close o? November, and that the trade are
more likely to run upon these than adjust
their machinery to work Surats during a tem?
porary scarcity ol the better grades of Ameri?
It was generally supposed that there would
be an immense stock of cotton on hand when
the new crop commenced rolling In. The sup
positic . was not a correct one. Colton of the
better grades i? already Bcarce at manufactur?
ing paints, and lt requires the wildest ?ort of
alajinagination to figure up a crop in this
country of over ?,000,000 bales, and the indica?
tions point to even a less amount than that.
Our realera will see that it is strong in New
York p.nd Liverpool with upward tendency,
and If the planters can hold on to their crops
the; stand a fair chance of receiving a much
nigher price than ls now ruling.
About fifteen bales of new cotton have been
sold in Winnsboro'. The crop of the county
whi not reach the half of an average.
The Pros3 and Banner says : '-From pres?
ent indications the cotton crop will be ready
for market at least two weeks earlier tban
usual. Tne planters are In a much better con?
dition 'nan usual, from the fact that fewer of
them have gone In debt for supplies this year
than any year since the war."
The Camden Journal saj 3 : '"For the season
of the year, it ls very dry. Complaints come
to us from all about th'e county that rain is
much needed. Cotton ls opening fast, and so are
the thieves upon lt. A quantity of seed cotton
has been already sold In town, and we have
heard of one gentleman who was compelled,
in self-defence, to gather his entire crop of
corn, which was being rapidly stolen in the
CUFFES AS'D THE TEETOTALERS.
BOSTON, September 8.
The National Division of the Sons ot Tempe?
rance has settled the question of colored mem?
bership by the adoption of tho following
preamble and resolution, by a vote of 81 to 39:
Whereas, In the Order ot the Sons of
Tiinperance under the jurisdiction ot the Na
tlcnai Division, we know no distinction on ac?
count of race, color or former condition, but
treat all alike as equal before the law; there?
fore, be it ,
Resolved, That In our future action we do
not deem it expedient to organize separate
bodiea in the same territory on ?ccount of any
ot the above named distinction
THE CHARLESTOS REPUBLIC AX.
Its Annoonccment of Ita Own Demise
[From tue Charleston Repuollcan, Sept. b.j
We are obliged to inform our readers thal
with to-day's issue we suspend the publication
of the Daily Republican. It is unnecessary for
us to say with what regret we make this an?
nouncement. The regret is no less because
for some time we have anticipated the coming
of the period when we would have to say
these words to the public. We would gladly
also avoid say!"g anything of the causes which
make this suspension necessary If we could
do BO consistently with our duty to ourselves
and to the Republican party. In brief, then,
this paper dies because the Republican Ad?
ministration at Columbia wills tte death.
It is no secret to any one who has been in?
side Republican politics that this paper lias not
been a favorite with our administration dur?
ing the past year or more. One man says it ls
because we are too decent, another that we
are not Radical enough. dre. ic, but the real
secret of the dislike ls that we have refused to
be the medium for gratifying the petty spite
an personal hatred of individuals, or the
r Jy tool of those who would use the State
Government for the purpose solely of advanc?
ing their own pecuniary and political interests.
We now tell our friend's, both in the State and
outside of it, who from time to time have spoken
good words of us, and wished us long life, that
for our death Governor Scott, and those who
along with him control the patronage of the
government, are solely responsible. We have
never asked a favor which we had not a right
to ask; Indeed, we have not asked favors at
all, but have simply insisted that the govern?
ment in the distribution of its patronage
should not forget that we who had borne the
heat and burden of the dav. and who had
never ialled in support of purely governmen?
tal measures, however much we may have
shrunk from supporting schemes concocted
for the aggrandizement of individuals, were
entitled to a full share of that patronage in
virtue of our position as a Journal represent?
ing and advocating Republican principles and
We do not speak to serve any personal ends
to-day. To our personal interests it can make
but very little difference whether the paper
lives or dies, but Republicans throughout the
State, to whom this paper has come to be a
necessity, have a right to know whether any
injustice has been done it by those who occupy
places of power and trust.
Since the adjournment of the Legislature,
the patronage of the government lias been
freely given to Democratic papers, and the
work done has been paid for. We make no
special objection to this, although it ls not
customary for political parties to keep their
enemies 'alive and in full vigor, by feeding
them. We have not only not had our share
ot public patronage, but tor the work we have
done, payment has been refused. We under
derstand this perfectly weil to be punishment
for our sins-the sin ol opposing the Green?
ville Railroad swindle for example-but we
want that the Republican party should also
We do not say that since we have conducted
this paper we have never done injustice to ath?
one in its columns, but we do say that we have
never consciously or wilfully doue so. We ?ay
further, that we have uniformly conducted it,
as we believe, in the interest of the whole Re?
publican party, and not in the iuterest of any
faction within lt.
In doing this we probably have frequently
failed to measure men by their own standard,
or that of their more intimate personal friends;
we may have failed to praise men who thought
?hey deserved praise, and we doubtless have
condemned men and measures when they ami
their friends thought them both worthy of com?
mendation. But t h*>se iaults, if faults they be.
would, with men who have any higher aims
than the gratification ol their own selfish am?
bition, have entitled us to praise and support.
This support we have not received, and
therefore we are compelled to suspend publi?
cation lor tho present. It may be that we will
be able to resume after awhile, or, it we do
not, that some other Republican Journal will
take our place. There never was a time when
an Independent, outspoken Republican paper
was more needed in the Slate than now, and we
trust the people will not be long without one.
For ourselves, in looking back over the past.
w!uh all our short-comings, we think we have
nc reason to be ashamed of our work; and we
close to-day with the assurance that we have
the respect, not only of the Republican party
at large, but ol a goodly number ot the oppo?
site party also. . _ ._
ALL ABOUT THE STATE.
-A cyclone passed over Spartanburg Coun?
ty on the 26th ult. Logs were carried a dis?
tance ot 150 yards. Negro houses, fences and
;r es were blown in all directior ?.
-A meeting of the registered voters of
Greenville, on Saturday last, nominated James
P. Moore, Esq., for Mayor, and the iollowing
Sentlemen for Aldermen: Ward No. 1, P.A.
falter; Ward No. 2. Wm. 3eattle; Ward No.
3, M. J. Beardln: Ward No. 4. John Ferguson;
Ward No. 5, L. D. Cline; Ward No. 6, Leonard
-A county agricultural society was organiz?
ed at Chester on Monday. The officers are :
General W. A. Walker, "president; John W.
Wilkes, first vice-president; James Pagan, sec?
ond vice-president; 0. Barber, third vice-pres?
ident; R. T. Mockby, fourth vice-president; J.
W. Carter, filth vice-president; Julius Mills,
secretary; John S. Wilson, treasurer. Toe
Hon. Samuel McAliley was 'nvited and request?
ed to lecture to the clul> OD the first Munday
CHIME IX THE STATE.
Attempted Robbery and Outrage lit
Two men in disguise visited the house of a
negro man, near Yorkville, last week, and de?
manded his money. The demand was refused,
and the robbers decamped. Two white men
John Benfield and Romulus Hoffer-were
charged with the 'mirage. Hoffer was arrest?
ed, and found L be innocent; but he impli?
cated Benfield and a man named Bennelt. On
the same night, two men went to tne house of
Mlies Watson, a neirro man, and attempted to
outrage his wife. The new Lucretia cut Tar?
quin with an axe. and drove the scoundrels
away. It ls believed that the pair were Ben?
nett and Benfield, as the latter received on the
night in question a wound in the arm.
THE CRIME OF ABORTIOX.
NEW YORK, September (j.
Judge Bedford to-day, at the opening of the
September term ot the Court of General Ses?
sions, delivered a lengthy charge to the grand
jury. He said the people looked to the author?
ities to stem the current ot crime, which now
jeoparded the safety of citizens. Let them not
look in vain. Having referred to the myster?
ious trunk case, he said the sad victim ol
treachery and deception, In a moment of fran?
tic despair, gave herself up and was murdered
by an abortionist. Of late, he added, we have
been living as it were in an atmosphere of
abortion. The air was heavy with the dark
deeds of these traffickers In human life. He
hoped that the Legislature, at ils next session,
would declare abortion to be murder in the
first degree, punishable with death, instead of
manslaughter, in the second degree. The
charge was applauded by the audience.
NEW YORK, Septembers.
The coroner's verdict is that Miss Post came
to her death by inhuman treatment at the
hands of Dr. Perry and Madame Van Buskirk:
further that Peter K. Pos:, Sr.. and P. K.
Post, Jr., and Minerva Post, in placing their
daughter and elster in the hands of a kno*n
abortionist, are guilty of an unnatural outrage,
evincing depraved minds utterly regardless of
their natural duty. The Posts were held as
witnesses, and Dr. Perry and Madame Van
Buskirk for the action of the grand iurv.
THE POINTS AGAINST ROSENZWEIG.-The fol?
lowing are the points thus far established
against Rosenzweig, the abortionist : The dis?
covery of the dead body with unmistakable In?
dications that an abortion had been commit?
ted; the removal of the trunk containing the
remains from the house of Rosenzweig, on 2d
avenue; the identification of Rosenzweig by
the truckman as his asslstnnt in transferring
the trunk trom the basement to the truck; the
identification of the remains by the Paterson
physicians; the discovery of the sash and
marked handkerchiefs in Rosenzweig's house;
the Identification of the clothes in the trunk
by the servant; Rosenzweig's application to
the undertaker on Saturday morning to bury
a servant girl; Rosenzweig's bad character,
suspicious practice and numerous aliases.
A SUMING STATEMENT.
THE PEOPLE OF SPARTAXRURO VER?
SUS MR. SEX A TOR SCOTT.
A Question of Veracity-Shall wc have
Martial Law ?-Horace Greeley Comes
to the Rescue-A Demand for Further
NEW YORE. September 8.
The Tribune this morning says, editorially:
UA question of veracity has arisen In South
Carolina as to the authenticity of the state?
ments concerning Ku-Klux outrages, made in
Senator Scott's letter to the President. Seve?
ral prominent officials Join issue with Hie as?
sertions aud affidavits in the document.
Among these are one or two United States
officials, who are supposed to be Impartial
witnesses. As the matter in dispute involves
so grave a consideration os the proclamation
of martial law in South Carolina, this counter
statement makes lt obvious that a further in?
vestigation of Senator Scott's charges should
be made before decisive steps are taken.'*
RAILROAD COLLISION IX KEXTUCKT.
LOUISVILLE. September 8.
A collision occurred at eleven o'clock last
night, between two passenger trains, on the
Louisville and Nashville Railroad, at Randolph
station, about eight miles from this city. One
person was killed and two others fatally In?
jured. Their names are, Mr. Buchanan, of
Asheville, N. C., Dr. Jas. Thomas, of Rome,
Ga., and Mr. Griflith, of Nashville. The train
bound South ran into the next to the rear
coach of the train from Memphis and Nash?
ville as tt was going upon tne side track. Sur?
geons were promptly summoned by tbe com?
pany, and everything was done for the com?
fort* of the wounded, of whom tbere were
LATER.-The persons most severely wound?
ed are R. Brady, of Little Rock. Arkansas: J.
0. Griffiths, ol the Nashville Union and Ameri?
can; James Stove, of Washington County,
Mlsssissippi, wounded In the bead; W. W.
Anderson, wounded In the head; Mrs. Cynthia
D. Nyekers, of Hillsboro', Tennessee, and
James Welch, of Louisville. The Injuries ot
these persons are not regarded danserons, and
thev are doing well. Dr. James Thomas, of
Rome. Georgia, and William Buchanan, of
Asheville, North Carolina, died this morning.
A RAILROAD SQUABBLE.
CHATTANOOGA. September 8.
Chancellor Key. to-day, on application of
the attorneys for the State ol Alabama, gave a
rat turning the Alabama and Chattanooga
Railroad and rolling stock, in Tennessee, over
to John H. Glndrar, the receiver, o? Alabama,
as receiver of the court. In his decision, the
chancellor stated that if the property of the
road, in charge ol a receiver ot another State
was attached within his Jurisdiction, he>?would
release the propertv, and he expected
a like amity and comity from the
courts of other States. Gindrat gave
a bond signed by Governor Lindsay, of
Alabama, for three hundred thousand dollars,
and Is now In possession of tbe road, rolling
stock, machine shops and depots ot tbe Alaba?
ma and Chattanooga Railroad in Tennessee.
The only obstacle now to the running of the
road are attachments in Dade County, Ga.
An application for a receiver, similar to that
just decided, will be heard by Judge rarrott,
at Trenton. Ga., September 19, and will un?
doubtedly be decided In a similar manner, so
that trains may be expected to run on the
Alabama and Chattanooga Railroad by Sep?
STATISTICS OF TOBACCO AND FER
WASHINGTON, September 8.
The official tobacco statement tor the year
ending July 1st, 1871, ls as follows: Production
of smoking thirty and a half million pounds;
chewing and snuff sixty-four and a hall mil?
lion pounds; Cigars over a million and a quar?
ter. Importation of leaf tobacco over eight
and a quarter million pounds; of cigars
Over seven m'ilion barrels of fermented
liquor were produced during the year. The
opinion of the Statistical Bureau ls that the
consumption ol malt liquor has increased and
that of whiskey decreased during the year.
TUE RESULT IX CALIFORXIA.
SAX FRANCISCO, September 8.
The taxpayers' majority In the city is be?
tween two and three thousand, and In the
State about six thousand. The taxpayers elect
two and probably three members of Congress.
XE IV YORK ITEMS.
NEW YORK, September 8.
David Doran, while attempting io shield a
young woman from roughs at Jones's Wood,
By a collision on the Braeville and New
Jersey Railroad, three were killed and several
hurt. "The brakeman escaped. AU were asleep
at the time of the accident.
THE CROP OE HOPS.
MADISON, WIS.. September 8.
Considerable excitement prevails among Hie
hop growers. As high as fifty cents per pound
has been offered tor new hops, and twenty
cents for last year's growth. The quality this
vear ls pronounced better than lor several
years past, but the quantity is limited. It ls
estimated the crop will only be 5000 bales.
TUE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, September 8.
Brisk southerly winds will probably contin
nue on the upper lakes to-night, with cloudy
and threatening weather, nut litte or no
rain. Clear weather with southerly winds for
the Gulf States, followed by cloudy weather.
On Saturday clear and pleasant weather for the
Middle and Eastern State3.
Yesterday's Weather Reports or th?
Signal Service, I . S. A.-4.47 P. AI.,
El ? 5 1
Fe g r- :
: = r.. : 2
; ci . s :
Augusta,.?30.05! 79.NE Gentle. ?Clear.
Baltimore.|30.3l. 70 NE Gentle. 'Clear.
Boston.no.st 68 >E Kresh. ?Clear.
Buffalo, N. 1'....30.1N 7i K Gentle. ?Fair.
Charleston.CO.04 72 NE Fresh. ILt.Raln
Cheyenne, W. T. 29.19 65 E Fresh. .Cloudy.
Chicago. 30.05 Tl SE Fresh. Bazy.
Cincinnati.3M6 ??!R Light, smoky.
Cleveland. 30.15 72 SE Gentle. ?Bazy.
Corinne, Utah... 29.43, 77.N Fresh. Hazy.
Detroit.!30.14! 71?SE Gentle. 'Fair.
Duluth. Minn... .0.76 59 NE iGentle. Thr'ng.
Indlantpoll?_ to.05 80 >E Light. ?Clear.
Key West, Fla..'30.Ol' 90.NW Gentle. Fair.
Knoxville, Tenn. 30.04 STINE Fresh. 'Fair.
Lake City. Kia.. ?0.97 79 N iGentle. Fair.
Memphis. Tenn.. 30.02 86 NW IGentle. Clear.
Milwaukee, Wis, 30.01 69 SE ;Brlsk. Hazy.
iloMle.,30.00 c<3 S .Gentle. 'Fair.
Nashville.'30.06; 88 SE ?Light, j Fair.
New London, Ct. 30.39 64 S iLtght. Clear.
New Orleans -130.01. 89 E Gentle. ?Clear.
New York.30.19 64 SE Gentle. ?Olear.
Omaha, Neb.?9.66 89 S Brisk. !Falr.
Oswego. N. Y.... 30.25 65 B Gentle. Fair.
Philadelphia.|30.4i 6S N .Clear.
Pittsburg, Pa.... 30.24; 73 SE Fresh. Fair.
Purtland, Me.... 30.38; 64 SW Fresh. jClear.
Rochester, N. Y. 30.24; 66 E Gentle. IFalr.
San Francisco.. ?9.ST 69 w i.Hazy.
Savannah.:30.oi 73 N ;Biisk. ?Fair.
St. Louis.?29.97 81?SE Gentle. Clear.
St. Paul, Mian..?29.62 S4 S Brisk. Cloudy.
Toledo, o. 30.06 73'E Fresh. Clear.
Wa-hir.gton,DC. 30.35' Tl SE ;Gent?e. ?Ciear.
Wi;mingtou,NC.i3O.l0 74 NE ;Fresh. jThr'ng.
Norfolk.'30.261 TO NE .Fresh. Cloudy.
Lynchburg.!30.2T' 71 SE iBrlsk. Fair.
Leavenworth.... :<?,Kl 9(vs ?Fresh. Fair
Cape Mar.40.35 65!NE ?Fresh. Clear.
Mt. Washington, ao.43; 42.NW ?Light, [clear.
NOTE.-The weather reaort dated 7.47 o'clock,
this morning, win be posted In the rooms of the
Ciiamber or Commerce at io o"clock A M.. and,
tog?ther with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy of the chamber) be examined by ship?
masters at any time during the day.
TETE OLD WORLD'S SEWS.
Troulinansdorf, who Is a partisan of Dolling
er. is appointed German Ambassodor to Rome.
This produces a deep feeling of discontent in
MontMy returns from the board of trade
show that tile exports from Great Britain dur?
ing August were unprecedented. Their act?
ual value was ?22,221,245, an increase of thirty
per cent, over 1870.
An affray between Catholics and Protestants
occurred yesterday at Portadown, Ireland. No
Communication has been effected with the
imprisoned miners in Wigan. The dead body
of one ot the victims has been brought to the
surface, and the others are known to be In so
precarious a condition that hardly a hope is
entertained for the preservation of any of their
. Queen Victoria is still Improving.
A fearful storm caused great damage to
buildings and crops in Halton District, in the
County of -York. Hoof and mouth disease is
spreading alarmingly nmcn?- the cattle in
The Emperors William and Francis Joseph
parted this morning warm friends. Francis
Joseph meets the King of Bavaria at Munich.
NIAGARA UTILIZED.-Horace H. Diy pro?
poses to?tlllze the water powers of Niagara
Falls to propel boats on the Brie Canal. He Is
satisflp;i that water power can be transported
in tubes for twenty miles at a loss by friction
of only one per cent. He is also sure that an
air-pipe can be placed along the bank of the
eanal betweeu Albany and B?rlalo, extending
the entire distance, and at every ten miles
attached to reservoirs, to be constructed as
ordinary cylinder boilers, and of such capaci?
ty as to supply the propelling boats with their
charge of compressed air, with which they
would do their work. The air ls to be com
Sressed by the force derived from Niagara.
Er. Day and others are now at work upon
engines which will use compressed air.
-Thirteen men. women and children ar?
rived at Chrlstlansville, Mecklenburg County,
Va., on last Saturday, direct lrom Scotland,
having left their native land on the 11th
August, coming via Norfolk direct to Chrls?
tlansville. They expect to settle in that neigh?
borhood, and If they are pleased, lt is thought
that large numbers of their countrymen will
-The week in New York is reported to have
opened with unusual briskness in mercantile
circles. The Jobbing and commission houses
Monday morning were thronged, and some of
the leading firms were said to have large or?
ders from western and Southwestern buyers,
which will keep their packers busy till far into
the night. The prospect ls favorable lor busy
times all around for at least six weeks ahead.
The hotels ar? quite crowded with country
merchants from a'l parts of the Union.
Drugs ano iVle?innes.
MOST WONDERFUL CURES EF
F.ECTED. 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 or the Liver
and Kidneys, Flatulency, Colic, Palpitation or the
, Heart, Nervous Headache, Irritability, Noises In
1 Head and Ears, Giddiness, Pain between the
Shoulders, and lu the Chest, Cnronic Inflamma?
tion and Ulceration or the Stomach, Eruptions on
the Skin, Scurvy, Fevers, Scrofula, Impurities,
Poverty or Blood, Incipient Consumption, Dropsy,
Diabetes, Rheumatism, Gout, Influenza, Grippe,
Nausea and Yomltlng during Pregnancy, alter
eating or at sea, Low Spirits, General Debility,
Paralysis, Cough, Asthma, Tightness Across 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, but 1m
parts a healttiy relish for lunch and dinner, and
restores thc faculty of digestion and nervous and
muscu ar energy io the most enrecbled. Likewise
adapted to rear delicate Infants.
A few out of 60,000 Testimonials or Cure are
given below :
THE POPE'S HEALTH RESTORED BY DU BAR?
RY S FOOD.
Cure No. 68,413-"ROMS, July 21, 1366.-The
health or the Holy Father ls excellent, especially
since, abandoning all other remedies, ne has con?
fined himseir entirely to Du Barry's Revalenta
Arabica Food, of whxh he consumes a plateful
at every meal. It bas produced a surprisingly
beneficial effect on his health, and his Holiness
cannot praise this excellent rood too highly."
From the Gazette Du Midi, July 25.
FROM TUE DOWAGER COUNTESS OF CASTLE
Cure A'O. 52,612.-"ROSSTBEVOR, COUXTT OT
DOWN, IRELAND, December 9,1S51.-The Dowager
Countess or castiestuart reels Induce'1, in the In?
teres: or suffering humanity, to state that Da
Barry's excellent Revalenta Arabica Food has
cured her, after all medicines had failed, of indi?
gestion. Bile, Great Nervousness. Irritability, and
Hysteria of many years' standing. This Food de?
serves the confidence of all sufferers, and may be
considered a real blessing.
For Bale In one and two pound packages by
DR. H. BAER,
SOLE AGE VT, MEETING STREET.
Directions with every package._sugg
jpBENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by G ri m ault A Co., Pans :
SYRUP OF HYPOPUOSPUATE OF LIME, a 30V
erign remedy In phthals-relieves, coughs
Pepsine, ror indigestion, loss or appetite, Ac.
Digestive Lozenges or the Alkaline Lactates, e
pleasant and effective remedy ror runctlonal de?
rangement or the digestive organs.
Troches of Perslne and Paucreatlne.
PURGATIF LE F.OY, Pharmacie Gottta,
VOMITIF LE ROY. Pharmacie Cotna.
Dragees de santonine.
Dragees de Morphine.
Lancelot's Asthma cigarettes.
For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
mavrto No. Ul Meeting-SUP**.
GERMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL,
A reliable and Invaluable remedy in COLIC,
CHOLERA INFANTUM, Dysentery.Dlarrhoa, and
such other diseases aa children are subject to
daring 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 wtthout
tr? The best Physicians have recommended lt,
and Mothers may administer lt with perfect con?
It contains no Opium or other Anodyne.
Manufactured by DB. H. BAER.
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
No. 131 Meeting street, Charleston.
Price 25 cont? a bottle. The usual discount to
HASKELL'S ELECTRIC OIL.
HASKELL'S CARBOLIC CANCER SALVE,
For sale bv DR. H. BAER,
may if 131 Meeting street.
NORTH-RUDDOCK.-By the Right RfiV. W. B.
W. Howe, on the evening of Sth luttant, at the
residence of the urlde'd fatiier, RICHA.HB L.
NORTH to SUSIE J., second daughter of T. D. ?Rod"
dock, all of thu city. No Cards. *.
RAWLINGS.-Died, on the evening of therm
Instant, ELLA ANNETTE, infant daughtdr of John
W. and Mellie A. Rawlings, aged thirteen months
and seven days. *
BROWN.-Died, on the loth August, at the resi?
dence of Wm. E. Mathews, Legarevtlie. John's Is?
land, Mrs. LAVINIA BROWN, in the eighty-second
year of her age. _
pm* THE RELATIVES ANDFRIENDS
of Mr. and Hrs. Henry Conlon, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry A. Cohen, Mrs. Mary Stanley, and her
sons, Tbomaa and Robert B. Stanley, are respect?
fully invited to attend the Funeral Services or Mr.
HENRY CONLON, from his late residence, No. 371
King street, at 4 o'clock, P. M., THIS DAY.
pm* THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. WIGGER,
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Roaebrock, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Henne, Mr. and Mrs. H. Wigger, Mr. Henry
Rosebrock, Mr. D. Wehrs and their families, are
respectfully invited to attend the, Funeral of the
former, at his late residence, Anson, between
Hasel and Wentworth streets, THIS MORNING, at
io o'clock, precisely. sep9
pm* GERMANIA LODGE, No. 5, K. j?.
The members of the above Lodge are respecttnlly
Invited to attend the Funeral or our late brother,
JOHN H. WIGGER, from his late residence, in
Anson street, opposite the German Lutheran
Church, at 10 o'clock THIS MORNING.
sep9 J. A. ALPERS, R. S.
pm* GERMAN STEAM FIRE COMPA?
NY.-You are hereby Invited to attend the Fune?
ral or your late brother fireman, J. H. WIOOER,
at his late residence, Anson, between Basel and
Wentworth streets, at 10 o'clock THIS MORNING
precisely, In citizen's dress.
aepO GERHARD RIECKE, President.
DEUTSCHE ARTILLERIE UN
TERSTUETZUNG VEREIN.-The members are
requested to assemble at No. 60 Anson street,
THIS DAY, (Saturday) at 10 o'clock A. M., to pay
the last tribute of respect to our late member. J.
By order. *~**3 F. E. WlNDHEIM,
pm* STATE OF tSODTH CAROLINA,
CHARLESTON COUNTY.-BY GEORGE BUIST,
ESQ . Probate Judge.-Whereas, PETER MCKIN?
LAY, of Charleston, Mechanic, made suit to me
to grant bim Letten of Administration of the
Estate and Effects of ELIZA MCKINLAY, late of
Charleston, Spinster: These are, therefore, to cite
and admonish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of theaaid ELIZA MCKINLAY, deceas
ed, that they bo and appear before me, In the
Court of Probate, to be held at Charleston on the
20th day of September, 1871, after publication
hereof, at ll o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, ir any they have, why the said Administra?
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 0th day of Septem?
ber, A. D. 1871. GEORGE BUIST,
sep9-s2 Probate Judge.
pm* PURIFY THE BLOOD.-IT IS AN
established fact that a very large class or disor?
ders can only be cured by such remedies as will
enter Into the blood, and circulate with lt through
every portion of the body; for by this means only
can the remedy be brought Into Immediate con?
tact with the disease- To obtain this desirable
end no preparation bas ever been so uniformly
successful as DR. JAYNE'S ALTERATIVE. Scro
fu a, Ring's Evil, Cancer and Cancerous Tumors,
White Swellings, Enlargement of the Bones,
Chronic Rhumatlsm and Gout, Eruptive Diseases
of the Skin, Old and Indolent Ulcers, Goitrous
Swellings of the Throat. Ac, are cured with a
certainty which has astonished every beholder.
It ls, besides, one or the mest pleasant articles
that can be takes Into the stomach; operating as
a tonic, it removes Dyspepsia and Nervous Affec?
tions, and Imparts a glow or animation and health
unequaled by anything In the whole Materia
Medica. Sold by all Druggists. GOODRICH,
(VJ NEMAN ACO., Wholesale Agents.
ESTATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
KERSHAW COUNTY.-Court of Common Pleas.
JOSEPH D. DUNLAP, as Receiver of the Assets
of the Estate or WILLIAM A. ANCRUM, deceas?
ed, plaintiff, against WILLIAM DA ASH. Defend
ant.-Copy Summons ror Money Demand,
[Complaint not served.]
To WILLIAM DA ASH, Defendant In this ac
tion: You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint In this action, which JO?
SEPH D. DUNLAP, Receiver of the Asset3 or the
Estate or WILLIAM A. ANCRUM, deceased,
filed In the cilice or the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleaa for the said County, and to serve
a copy of your answer on the subscribers, at
their office, In Camden, within twenty days arter
the service or this summons on you, exclusive of J
the day of service.
If you rall to answer this complaint within the
time aforesaid, the Plaintiff will take Judgment
against you for the sum of five thousand nine
hundred and three dollars and arty cents, with
Interest at the rate of seven per cent, per annum
from the first day or August, one thousand eight
hundred and seventy-one.
Dated August 21, 1871.
LEFNER A DU>LAP,
pm* INFLUENCE OF TEMPERATURE
ON HEATLU.-In the rall the difference between
the temperature of night ami day ls greater Hun
at any other time of the year, tn the early au?
tumn the quicksilver sometimes rises as high dur?
ing the day as In the most fervid summer weather;
while at night lt often sinks to an aim.st wintry
point. The human body no; being made or steel
or India rubber, sensibly reels these tremendous
changes. To rortiry the system against them, a
genuine tonic ls required: and the public has long
since discovered that among this description of
medicines HOSTE FTE R'S STOMACH BITTERS ls
infinitely the bes:. It gently quickens the circu?
lation, regulates the bowels, tones the liver, bra?
ces the nerves, and 'hus puts the whole physique
on its defence against the vicissitudes of tempe?
rature In our climate. Few. If any cases of epi?
demic fever are heard of lu localities where lt ls
In common use. As lt becomes mjrc and more
widely known, and the demand for it increases,
chills and fever, and the bilious remittent seem
to recede before lt, and lt ever lt should come
Into univers ?1 use, these diseases would cease to
be known as the scourges of our low-lying and
marshy districts. That homely blt or proverbial
philosophy, that "prevention ts fetter than cure,"
should be especially borne In mind In the autumn
months; and indeed tn all seasons, together with
the ract that, among all the preventives of mala?
rious disease, Hostett r's Stomach Bitters ls the
most safe an i potent..
Be certain, however, to obtain the genuine arti?
cle, aa countless Imitations of a pernicious char?
acter are abroad. See that the externals are al
>4ghr. and remember that Hosteler's Stomach'
Bitters is sold In bottles alone.
_^CITY TAXES.-OFFICE OF CITY
TREASURY, SEPTEMBER 1,1871.-The third and
last instalment of CORPORATION TAX for 1871
will be received during the present month. j
sep7.th3tu3 City Treasurer.
Spf rial jrotices.
pm* DIVINE SEBYIOE WILL BE CON
DUCTED In the Orphans' Chapel oa SABBATH AF.
TBRNOON, at hali-past 4 o'clock, by the Rev. J. B.
pm CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER FAL?
CON*. 'rom Baltimore, are hereby notified that
the Steamar I9 Tnrs DAY discharging cargo at
Pier No. 1, Dhu11" Wharves. AU goods not taken
away at sunset wJl remain on the wharf at own?
ers' rut. MORDECAI A CO., Agents.
pa* DISINECTANTS.-THOSE IN
want of DISINFECTANTS will fli; l a ru'.? assort?
ment at the Drug Store of Do. Ii. S&.ER, in Meet?
ing street. geni
COTTON GINNING I COTTON
GINNING I-JAMES ISLAND MILLS, (CROSS
ROADS.)-GEO. F. A E. A HABESICHT Will Gin,
Mote, Bale and Resize, at No. 17 South Bay Wharf,
Sea Island Cotton, and deliver the same to any
factor, at 6 cents per pound; Short Cotton at SM
cents per p und.
. Refer to W. c. BEE A Co., or to No. 17 South
.jar-OFFICE HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
MARKET HALL. CHARLESTON, SEPTEMBER,
1,1871.-The office of this Assoc la'lon will be
opened dally from 7 o'clock A M. un tia 10 o'clock
P. M Mr. DANIELS, HART" clerk of the Board,
will be in constant attendance to meet all app !.
cations for relief, recslve contributions, Ac.
The Secretary will be at the office dally at l
o'clock P. M., to examine and select nurses, and
those who desire situations as nurses must apply
at this office. OEORGR S. PELZER, M. D.,
OFFICERS OF THE HOWARD ASSOCIATION
JAMES H. TAYLOR.
Residence No. 7 Rutledge street; omce corner
Haync and Church streets.
THOMAS S. BUDD,
Residence No. 7 Water street; office 15 Boyce's
JUNIOR VICE PRESIDENT,
W. O. DBSAUSS?RE,
Residence No. 25 East Battery; office 23 Broad
GEORGE H. MOFFETT,
Office Ad?er A Co.'s Hardware Store, Meeting
GEORGE S. PELZER,
Office la Market Hall.
H. F. Baker, residence No. 27 Queen stieet;
office No. 20 Cumberland street, (H. F. Baker A
Co's. Coal Yard.)
W. G. DeSaussure, residence No. 25 East Bat?
tery; office No. 23 Bread street.
T. P. Lowndes, residence Llmehouse street;
office No. 26 Broad street.
W. H. Peronneau, residence Sm th's lane; ?fflee
Bank of Charleston.
Thomas M. Haackel, residence No. 47 Hase
street; offlee No. 4 Broad street.
H. C. Robertson, residence No. 1 Malden lane;
wbardnger, Atlantic wharf.
Jacob Small, residence No. 4 Bull street: office
corner King and Princess streets.
S. A. Nelson, residence No. 21 Archdale street;
office No. 2 Hay ne street.
S. Y. Tupper, residence No. 2 Ann street; office
Planters' and Mechanics' Bank.
J. H. Devereux, residence No. 23 Reid street;
office corner Broad and East Bay.
Joseph A. Sanders, residente No. 68 Pitt street,
next corner Vand erh?rst 3 tree t.
F. S. Holmes, residence coraer Pitt and Vander
horst streets; office Holmes's Book Store.
B. F. Evana, 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 streets.
W. G. Whllden, residence southwest corne
Ashley and Spring streets; office comer King and
W. S. Henerey, residence southeast corner
SprlDg and St. Phillp streets. aep2
pm* NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
.1: all Sab-Agents of thc Land Commission, that,
from anil after the first day of March, 1871, they
will report an their proceedings to Hon. F. L.
UARDOZO, Secretary of the Advisory Board.
ROBT. C. DsLARGE, L. C. S. S. C.
Columbia. February 23.1871._m aril
pm* THE SEASON IS APPROACHING
for Children's Summer Complaints, especially In
those who are Teething. A safe and secure reme?
dy ls all Important, and mothers will find such a
one In DR. BAER'S GERMAN SOOTHING COR
DIAL. To be had of all Druggists. apr24-mwf
NEITHER FAILING TEETH, NOR
the peeping wrinkles of time, 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 arc far less noticeable. sep8-fmw3D?w
pm* ON MARRIAGE. -ESSAYS FOR
young men on great So.lal Evils and Abuses,
which interfere with Marriage, and rain the hap?
piness of thousands-with sore means of relief |
for the erring and unfortunate, diseased and de?
bilitated. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free of
cnarge. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No.
2 S. Ninth street. Philadelphia, Pa. sep4-3mo3
pm* OFFICE OF THE SOUTH CARO?
LINA CENTRAL RAILROAD COMPANY
CHARLESTON, S. C., AUOCST 19, 1871-The
Twelfth Instalment of TEN DOLLARS PER
SHARE will be payable on 19th September, prox?
imo : In Charleston, at the OFFICE OF '?'HE COM
PANT; in Sumter, to Colonel JAMES D. BLAND
INC; in Manning, to Dr. G. ALLEN HUGGINS.
augl9-s5 WM. H. PERONNEAU, Treasurer.
pm* CHARLESTON BIBLE SOCIETY.
The Treasurer of the Charleston Bible Society will
receive Subscriptions or Donations at his office,
No. 83 East Bay, corner of Atlantic Wharf. The
payment of Two Dollars will constitue a person a
member fur one year. Bibles are kept on band
tor distribution, rae Society has one Colporteur
in the field, and solicits aid to Introduce another.
Persons interested in the work or seeking farther
information wi'.i please call on the Treasurer.
J. N. ROBSON,
apr28-6moa _Treaaarer C. B. S.
pm* CHARLESTON COLLEGE, JULY
8,1371.-At a meeting of the Board of Trustees,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved. That a committee of three be appoint?
ed by the Chair, who shall be authorized to con?
sult with tne Faculty of the College and take
proper steps to present the names of such gen?
tlemen wno shall be deemed qualified to fill the
Professorship of Classical Literature, recently
vacated by Rev. Mr. Miles, and report at the
anniversary meeting of the trustees In October
Dexr. viz: on the Monday preceding the th ir J
MR. ALONZO WHITE, )
MR. W. A PRINGLE, J Committee.
MR. WM RAVENEL. )
N. B.-Persons desirous of filling the atove
named Professorship will please confer with the
TDOGAETiErs " BOOK DE?^TIO?W.
rhf,Cr??B^N*vs B1RDS 0F AMERICA: a copy of
n "?8-?0* comP'ete la 4 vols., well boundind
? TSoTT' WiU * 80ld at a low *rtce ?
ffi?^^ at^osamgto? ?a"^S
NEW CATALOGUE-No, 14.
THE DOMESTIC LIFE OF THOMAS JEFFER?
SON, complied from Family Letten und Reminis?
cences. by bis great grand-daughter, Saran, N.
Randolph, $2 SO.
fienolre Blake, M. D" Surgeon at Glenalble, by
the anther of "Pleasant Life in the North,-' $1 75.
Mixing In Society, a complete Manna! of Man?
ners, by the Right Hon. the Conatess of ? . *
Morris's New Poem-The Life and Death of Ja
son, a poem, by Wm. Morris, $150.
The farthly 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 Thoa. Campbell, a new edition, $3 25.
Prose Writers of Germany, by Frederick H.
Hedge, Revised and Englarged, $5.
Longfellow's Poets and Poetry of Europe, a new
edition. Enlarged, $s.
The Plays of PhUip Massinger, with Critical and
Explanatory Notes, by Wm. Gifford, $3 50.
Gunn'a Domestic Medicine, or Poor Man's
Friend, new and revised edition. $6 so.
Gnnn'a New Family Physician, or Home Books
of Health, witn supplementary Treatises on Anat?
omy, Physiology and Hygiene, Ac., with numer?
ous Illustrations. $8.
Spanish Picture', drawn with pen and pencil,
with Illustrations by Dore and others, f 4. ~
Swiss Pictures, drawn with pen and pencil, il?
lustrations by E. Whymper, $4.
Pictorial Journey Through the Holy Land, or
Scenes In Palestine, L. R. T. S.. $3 26.
The Comic History of England, by A. Beckett,
with 20 colored etchings and 200 wood cuts, ss.
The Comic History of Rome, by A. Beckett, il?
lustrated by John Leech,-53 76.
Old Teatament Shadows of New Testament
Truths, by Lyman Abbott, Illustrated, 13.
Captain Cook; bia Life, Voyages and Discove?
ries, by Wm. H. G. Kingston, $2.
Ll??ll the Open Air and other Papers, by Theo?
dore Winthrop, $1.
The Modern Playmate. Gamea, Sports and Di?
versions for boys of all ages, compiled by Rev. J.
G. Wood, with six hundred original illustrations,
The Play Book of Metals, including Narratives of
visita to Coal, Lead, Copper and Tin Mines, with
a number or Interesting experimenta relating to
Alchemy aud the Chemistry or the flfty metallic
elements, by John H. Pepper, 800 lilnstr&tlona,
$2 26. .
The Treasures of the Earth; or Mines, Minerais
and Metals, by Wm. Jones,-F. S. A., $175.
National Nursery Rhymes and Songs. Set to
Music by J. W. Elliott, with numerous Alustra
tlons by the Brothers Dalslel. Noveno A co.,
At La-.t, a Christmas Story In the West In?
dies, by Charles Kingsley, illustrated, $2
Second Series or Cameos from English History,
by author of "The Heir of Redcliffe," $160.
Pioneers and Founders, or Recent Workers in
the Mlsdon Field, by Miss Yonge, $2.
sw Persons residing In the country win please
bear m mind that by sending their orders to tm
ror any books published In America, they will be
oharged only tbs price or the book. We pay for
che postage or express.
FOGASTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
Ho. 260 King Street, (in the Bs nd, j Charleston, 8. C.
ni - . .
The Arts m the Middle Ages, and at the Period
of the Renaissance. By Paul Lacroix, Curator of
the Imperial Library ol the Arsenal, Paris, fllus
rated with nineteen chromo-lithographlc prints,
and upward of four hundred engravings on wood.
specimens of the Drawings of the Ten Masters,
with descriptive letter-press sud twenty photo?
graphs, 4to, handsomely bound. $10.
Songs ol Home, with thirty-six illustrations by
Fenn, Hennessy, Griswold, Ac, and eight auto?
graphs, uniform with "Songa of Life,'1 "Kata,
rina," "Bitter-sweet," Ac, cloth, full gilt, $f.
Marnia of Glass-Making. By A. Sansay. With,
sixty-seven Illustrations on wood, and ten aur
ty pe copies or the best examples in the South Ken?
sington Museum. $6.
Wonders or Italian Art. By Louis Vlardot. With
ten autotypes and thirty engravings, cloth. $6.
Wonders or Painting. Of the Spanish, French,
English and flemish Schools. By M. Vlardot.
With num?reos autotype and wood-cut illustra?
tiona, cloth, gilt. $6.
The Wonders or Engraving. By George Da*
piessia. With thirty-four One wood cuts and ten
photograph reproductions m autotype, illustrative
of the various stages of the art of engraving,
from the earliest times to the present. $0.
illustrations or the Life of Martin Luther. En*
graved In Une after original palntlngs?by Labou?
chere, with letter-press. By Rev. Merle D'Aublgne,
Twelve pictures tn folio. $6.
The Birth and Childhood of our Lord Jesus
Christ. Meditations selected from the works sf
Augustine, Chrysostom, Cosln. Han, Calvin. Ac,
with twelve photographs after Da Vinci, Raffaello-,
Murillo, Guido, Delaroche, Ary Scherjer, and other
masters, 1 vol., illuminated cloth, extra gilt. te.
Library of Poetry and Song. Being a cholos
selection from the bear poets, with introduction
ny Wm. Cullen Bryant. Handsomely illustrated
I vol., 8 vo. $6.
The Song of the Sower. By Wm. Cullen Bryant. ;
Illustrated with forty-two engravings by the best
artists, 4to, cloth, gilt. $6.
Rustic Adornments for Homes of Taste, with
nine colored plates anr* .wo hundred and thirty .
wood engravings, 1 VOL, 8vo, cloth, gilt. $0.
Miss KUmansegg and hor Precious Leg; A Gold?
en Legend. By Thomas Hood. Illustrated by
sixty exquisite etchings from drawings by Thomas
Seccombe, lt. 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. $1.
Mangln-The Desert World. Translated from
the French, with additions and emendations. One
very handsome voL, royal 8vo., with oue hundred
and sixty auperb illustrations. $8.
Mangin-The Mystery of the Ocean. Translated
from the French, with additions and emendations.
One very handsome vol.. royal 8vo., with one hun?
dred and thirty superb Illustrations. $6.
Mlchelet-The Bird: Ita History, Habits and
Usefnlness. One handsome vol., royal 8vo., with
two hundred and ten superb Illustrations by Glaco*
Figuier-Earth and sea. From the French sf
Louis Figuier. Illustrated with two hundred and
flfty engravings. One handscme vol., royal 8vo.
Ecclesiastical Art In Germany during the Middle
Ages. By Professor Ltlbke. Illustrated with one
hundred and eighty-four engravings, 1 voL, ero.
Library of Wonders, Illustrated with one thou?
sand beautiful Illustrations. The aeries consists
of: Wonders of the Human Body; The Sublime In
Nature; Intelligence of Animals; Thunder and
Lightning; Bottom of the Sea; Wonders of the
Heavens; Italian Art; Architecture; Glass making;
Lighthouses and Lightships; Wonders of Pompen;
Egypt 3300 Years Ago; The Sun; Wonders of Heat;
Optical Wonders; wonders of Acoustics: Wonder?
ful Escapes; Bodily Strength ard Still; Banoon
Ascents; Great Hunts. The volumes may be pur?
chased separately at $150.
Etchings by John Leech, containing illustra?
tions of "Jack Brag," "Christopher Tadpole" and
"Hector O'Hauoran," one vol.. folio. $3.
M?nchhausen-Adventures du Baron de M?nch?
hausen. Traduction nouvelle par Gautier tua.
illustr?es par Guatave Dore.
Two vols. Royal octavo. 1600 pages and namer
ous engravings. Price, $7; by mau, post-paid, ?a.
J an 7
Also, a large and choice collection or the newest
Juvenile and Toy Books._ dec?a
HE FOUNTAIN SYRINGE
SELF ACTING.-NO PUMPING.-NO AIR
The best universal SYRINGE In the market.
lt ts recommended by the nrst Physicians of tn
lt ls ao simple that lt cannot get out of order.
There are no valves, and nothing that will cor?
rode. One win last a life time
Dr. JOS. H. WARREN, an eminent Phis lc lan, Qt
Boston writes to the manufacturers:
"From the fact of its stn; p!}<u:y and correct
principle la the structure of youv 'Fountain Sy?
ringe,1 and ror the easy manipulation, practicable
result, and comfort to the patient, I have recom?
mended this instrument extensively."
The Profession are invited to can and examine
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
?io. 131 Meeting street,
may30 _Agent for Soath Carolina.
JUST BE OBI YE D ,
Fendleton'a Panacea, or Vegetable Pain Ex?
Aiao, a fresh supply or SEAL OLEUM, the great
remedy for Rheumatism.
For sale, wholesale and retan, by
my 30 T?a 131 Meeting street.
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATER*
Manufactured and ?^D*B.-U1B.
K" 131 Meeting streev