Newspaper Page Text
VOLLME XI.-NUMBER 1774.
CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER I, 1871.
GLIMPSES OF GOTHAM.
THE MUNICIPAL MUD ?LE.
Tammany Rent in Twain -Return of]
the Fashionable Worh'-A Wintry
September- Progress of thc Ore ai
Bridge-Fresh Outbreak of Street Car j
Ruinan Ism-A Book by the "Bold i*rl- |
[FROM OL K OWN C0BRK3P0SDBNT.]
NEW YORK, September 13.
The telegraph would anticipate any fat ts I
might write to-day about tbe municipal im?
broglio, and I will only allude to the impres?
sion passing events are making upon the citi?
zens ot New York. Everybody is of course
deeply Interested; crowds surrouBd the news?
paper bulletin boards which record trom t our
to hour the varying incidents of the Ugh, be?
tween the Hall and Connolly factions, and
about the City Hall the excitement is at fever
heat. The army of department clerks ' .ardly
know where they stand or who to sho it for,
and they frequently Investigate their p *rsons
to ascertain if their official heads are still on
The battle is no longer between the Tam?
many ring on the one side and a parcel of Rad?
ical politicians on the otner. It has assumed
the shape of an Intestine war in the Tammany
ranks, and has drawn to either side people
who at first had no immediate Interest in the
Suarrel. The status to-day presents Messrs.
al!. Sweeney and Tweed, supported by Gen?
eral McClellan, Mr. Belmont, and Democrats
Of that ilk, the World and Herald, arrayed
against Comptroller Connolly and Andrew H.
Oreen, who are backed by Samuel J. Tilden,
-chairman of the Democratic State Central Com
mutee, the Citizens' Committee, the Young
?fiemo era cy. the German Democracy, the Mo
"5art Democracy, the Times, the Tribune, Brick
Pomeroy'.-i Democrat, the Journal of Com?
merce. (Democrat,.) the Staats Zeitung, [Ger?
man Democrat,) and the Republican party
generally. You will admit that things are
somewhat mixed. This ls the aspect to-day.
There may be an entirely new deal to-morrow,
ard the parlies may take different partners tor
a new match. I don't see that anybody is get?
ting any profit out of this except-the Republi?
cans, who feel more sanguine every day-and
with reason-that they will carry the State In
This cold weather ls bringing back the sum?
mer wanderers by the thousands. It ls entirely
the proper thing now to be seen in Central
Park, and one may open his front parlor win?
dows without being ostracised by the fashion?
able world. The ten thousand dollar preach?
ers are all back from Europe and the country,
except!nu Mr. Beecher, who ls still enjoying
bis chronic catarrh in the neighborhood of the
White Mountains. Yesterday the high-priced
churches were crowded with elegantly
dressed women and men. All the theatres
are open, and the great Wachtel makes his
debut in opera to-night. The New York fash?
ionable season of 1371-2 may be said to have
Sae weather is really wonderful for the time
Ol the year. Last September, at this time,
and every preced og September as far back as
I can recollect, were characterized by swelter?
ing weather. Within a day or two half the
male population hereabouts have put on their
overcoats, and I have seen many comfortable
looking grate fires. From the country we hear
of freezing weather, and la some places of
frost. You have reason to be hopeful (or a
speedy death-blow to the unwelcome visitor
you hare recently been obliged to harbor.
Travellers on the Fulton Ferry boats watch
with no little interest the steady rise of the
mas-jiro pile of granite which is to form the
Brooklyn tower of the great East River bridge.
Tbe WOrk ls now tully lotty feet high. As It
grows, one becomes more and more impress?
ed with the grandeur ot the Boheme which ls
gtfi make the first and third cities of the Colon
.tiractically one. The work, on lae Nav York jj
gide has also begun. The caisson was towed |1
to Its position, near Peck Slip, two weeks ago,
and ls being now sunk. Tue foundation ls ex?
pected to be completed about the 1st of De?
cember, and the tower will begin to rise then.
In leas than a year it is probable that the en?
gineers will begin to lay the long slender wires
trom New York to Brooklyn.
There ls a judge In Brooklyn named Pratt,
who Is likely to earn for himself the execra?
tions of mankind if he does not speedily alter
bis rulings in criminal appeals, lt was Pratt
who was applied to, as a last resort, to save
the neck of Foster, the street-car murderer,
and he very complaisantly granted a slay of
proceedings. Nearly all ihe efficacy of hang?
ing Foster was in banging him speedily, and
thus warning the ruffians of New York that
their violations of the law would be followed
by short, sharp and decisive action on the part
Ot the authorities. But Pratt spoiled this ar?
rangement with his interference, and now it
is doubtful Indeed it Foster will ever receive
more than a nominal punishment.
(fudire Pratt rouged the public choler agalr
on Friday by staying ihe execution of Buck
bout, one ot the most atrocious murderers
ever tried In the dock. Buckhorn had had
two trials, and had exhausted every means to
sat e himself. Governor Hoffman had made a ?
careful examination of his case, and had posi- '1
Lively relused to commute. The murderer was
to be hanged on Friday morning, at West?
chester Courthouse. He was almost ready
to march to the gallows, and had assured the
reporters that he was prepared for a better
world, when Pratt's obliging mandate arrived.
There is an impression getting abroad that the ,
judge is a monomaniac on the subject of cod- !
diing murderers. In the meantime, street ;
car ruffianism Is beginning to crop out again. '
Scoundrels of the Foster type infest the street ,
cars, and Insult ladies and gentlemen appa- ,
rently without the fear ot r?tribution before ;
their ey es. I heard of a case where a party of
ladles, returning from a theatre matinee on
Saturday, got int* a crowded car and were
obliged to stand up. Rowdies seeded, delibe?
rately amused themselves by untying the '
huge bows which ladles wear behind, sod I
making trophies ol the ribbons; and one tel- 1
low had the audacity to pluck the ornaments )
trom one of their bonnets. There were no [
gentlemen on board, and the conductor appear- ;
ed to be incapable of protecting the nassen- j
gera. Judge Pratt surely ought to share some 1
of the responsibility for these outrages.
m? A book written by the famous Captain 1j
^Lafflr, of the Confederate privateer Florida, 11
has just made Its appearance on the book
ata?as, having been Issued by a New York
publisher. It ls called ..Nautilus, or Cruizing
under Canvas," and appears to be a narrative J
Of the early art-ventures of the celebrated sailor ?
when he was a midshipman of the United
States Navy, though the relation takes the j
Bhape ot a novel. There ls enough In the j
style and the characer of the Incidents to make j
it/pertain that Mafflt might become the Ameri- 1
ein Maryatt If he cared to work In that vein.
His sense of humor is quite as keen as that of 1
the popular English writer; he has the same
off-hand way of story telling, and his memory
literally teems with reminiscences of racy ad?
venture by sea and land.
Since the abandonment ot the Florida in
a Brazilian port, and the return of Captain
Mafflt to the United States, he has lived. I be?
lieve, on his plantation near Wilmington, ?.
C. Many of the Charleston people passing
through" Wilmington have dropped in upon
the old sea lion and tasted his sall and listened
to his yarns. He is the same brave, cheery,
warm-hearted and open-handed sailor he was
when he trod the decks of the proudest ship
that floated the stars and bars. He has, how?
ever, "accepted the situation" like the rest
of us. His appearance in literature ls perhaps
as unexpected as that of General Garibaldi's
?bout a year ago, and quite as unique. Nv.vt.
Latest from the New Torie Muddle.
NEW YORE, September 21.
The committee find the bond accounts cor?
rect. The evidence against Haggarly and
Balch seems conclusive. They were arrested
upon the affldavi' of Comptroller Connolly. It
is stated that there Is a warrant out for a per?
son In high position who has fled. Mayor
Hall has no lutentlon of resigning pending the
investigations. Haggarly, his wile and Balch.
were committed on the charge of stealing the
THE TREASURY BEARING GOLD,
NEW YORK, September 21.
The government sold six millions in gold to?
day, and under the pressure gold declined to
13 j, but afterwards rallied to I'M
THE OLD WORLD'S NEWS.
PARIS, September 21.
Thiers lias assurances Irom Austria that
nothin" hostile to France occurred at Gastein.
The trial of Rochefort i9 progressing. The
Germans have evacuated St. Denis.
LONDON, September 21.
While the workmen were reopening the
mine at Wiegan aa explosioa occurred, blow?
ing Ave workmen to pieces and wounding
The papers contain pungent articles upon
the United States and Mexican relations as
affected by the barks Brothers and Harvest
Diamonds continue to be found in great
numbers north ot the Capo of Good Hope.
ROMS. September SI.
The celebration ol the Occupation Anniver?
sary closed without violence. Troops were
bivouacked in the Rtreets. A few erie* of
"Down with the Pope" were heard.
BERLIN. September 21.
The Emperor William has invested the Aus
tr?an Minister, Von Beust, with the regalia of j
the order of the Black Eagle.
THE DARLINGTON FAIR.
Its Prospecta anil Arrangement?-A
Warm Invitation to the Neigh iring
TO THE EDPOS. OF TOE NEW*.
AB your journal ls extensively circulated In
the "Peedee section," perhap3 some of your
readers may be interested to know something
as to the prospects of the Agricultural Fair to
be held In Darlington on the 4th and 5iu of Oc?
Although a district enterprise, the premiums
are generally open to the adjoining districts,
whose good people have been cordially Invited
to become competitors, and until they deter?
mine to hold fairs of their own, it is hoped
they will make this an occasion for the assem?
bling of old friends and acquaintances in the
eastern portion of our State. Through the
liberal enterprise of the superintendent of the
Cheraw and Darlington Railroad, visitors will
be carried from Florence to Darlington and
back for thirty cents; the round trip from
Cheraw tor fifty cents, and trom intermediate
points at correspondingly low rates, extra
trains running for the special conveyance ol
This section, though never claiming to be a
stock country, has some thoroughbred stal?
lions of pedigree second to few, if any; a fair
share of good harness horses; and the ante?
bellum importation ol Devons. Brahmins,
Durhams and Ayreshires, have left an im?
press which should produce a fine exhibit of
grade cattle. As grade cattle are considered
most profitable fer beef and milking, even by
stock breeders, there should be no lack of In?
terest in comparing such as the country af?
fords, ia spite ot the herd-book.
But the important matter at last la whether
the ladles are Interested; if so. the fair will be
a success. We rejoice to say they are, and Sr.
John's Academy may expect to be packed with
more good things and beaniitul than were
ever before within its walls. Needle work ol
the finest, willi home-nude jeans ot the stout?
est, jims and jellie?, bread of the whitest,
and solid hams, set off with competing vases
of choice Mowers, it is expected will furnish a
treat to those toad of seeing such things.
The implement department, we have assur?
ance from Charleston, will not be wanting ia
Interest, and Watt and Brin'.y are expected to
fiut in an appearance, lt not la person, at least
n their ploughs.
The building arrangements are in the bands
ol so competent a sub-committee, with so
energetic a head, that there ls every prospect
of things being-gotten up tastefully and in time:
the part of their work most interesting to lovers
of music being the, stand irom which one ot
ENr_KK b??ds ?nlh? State is to display Tts
skill and power ot blowing. Begging pardon
for asking so much of your space, I must close
without saying anything abcut the premiums
[ Bee offered rather out of the usual channel:
(or the best preserved old horse over twenty
years old, for the beat specimens of patching
and darning, and tor the most thoroughbred
specimen of land pike. PUEDES.
NEWS AND GOSSIP FROM FLORENCE.
The Business of the To? n- A Wise Move
of Charleston Merchant*-A Successful
Claimant-The New Intendant.
FLORENCE, S. C., September 21.
TO TBE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Notwithstanding the short cotton crop, our
little town presents a lively appearance. Our I
merchants have a'.l returned and are showing I <
handsome and weil assorted stocks of goods,
ind a good trade has already commenced.
Among those who have large stocks and are
Jrivlng a brisk trade I would mention Mr.
James Allen, Messrs. Schouboe & Co., John
Buker, A. W. Loyns, Jules Kahn, Weinberg k
Strauss, and Louis Cohen k Co. Mr. James
allen shows this fall the largest and handsom?
est stock ever opened here, and he seems fully
ietermined, with the rest of our merchants, to
lerve the trade with full lines and at living
trices. Our old iriend Schouboe has moved
uto his handsome new store, and bis "noble
llghness" can be found at all times wnb a weil
.elected and arranged stock, surrounded by a
lost of friends and customers.
Among the events ot the season, Nachman
b Co., of Charleston, stand foremost, with
heir "Florence wholesale branch." When
Tetlow Jack in Charle ?ton" was trumpeted
iver the country by ti : "wise ones," Nach
aan k Co. wisely move., a large and valuable
tock lo this point, so that their numerous
latrons among the merchants of this section
night be accommodated without a trip up
forth, or "a scare" to Charleston. This was a
vise step indeed, and all the patrons of the
muse In the Peedee country fully appreciated
he accommodation. That Nachman k Co.
lave been (Successful may be seen from the
act that they have sold ID'eight days the hand
lome amount of forty thousand dollars
$40,000)-shipping goods to Barnwell, Kings
ree, Camden, Manning, Marlon. Cheraw. Ben
lettsvllle, Georgetown. Maysvlile, Cnarleston,
ind many other pointe. They slick closely to bu?
siness rule., and will serve none but mer
:hants. leaving farmers and heads of
amilies to select from the reiaii stocks. Mr.
). Haas, the Junior partner of the house,
las Just arrived here from Washington. D. C.
le looks well and cheerful. Well he should !
br he comes home with $12,000 (less a twenty
ive per cent, slice off,) gotten from the United
States for his cotton claim. The business
muses of Messrs. Man tone k Co., Hart k Co..
\dger k Co., Johnston, Crews k Co., and
)thers, have all been ably represented here by
gentlemanly Charlestonlans. THE DAILV NEWS
s still the Guidinz Star among us, and each
:opy is anxiously looked tor, that facts and
?gures may be known. His Honor, Jerome
Pl Chase, intendant, and the town council
have put our streets in fine condition, and
Lhey have now the well-doue of al!. The
weather ia quite unsettled, indeed; an early
frost is expected. Cotton crops very short ia
Ibis locality. The health of Florence was never
better, thanks to the "City Fataera."
THE TEMPLARS IN COUNCIL.
_. _ . BALTIMORE. September 21.
The Baltimore Commander}- gives an elab?
orate silver service to the best drilled Com
There were over fifty Cjmmanderie3 in the
Erecession, and nearly everv Commander}
ad a band. The city courts a?d slock boards
were closed, and there was a general holldav
The Royal Arch Chapter elected the follow?
ing, ranking as named: J. A. Drummond, of
Maine; E. H. English, of Arkansas-: Charles H
Ober, of Maryland; Charles March, of Caliior
nia; John B. McClellan, oi Massachusetts: C.
G. Fox. ol New York: Joseph Yates, o: Wis?
consin: D. C. Dawkins, ot Florida.
-There are ugly rumors afloat of the risk
which besets London next winier from organ?
ized incendiarism. The source of this appre?
hended danger is not stated In the authority
from which this item of intelligence ls derived;
but it is safe to say that the International, or
Hs partisan?, in England is suspected.
A FLORIDA PHENOMENON.
A LARGE PORTION OF ORANGE COUN?
TY CHANGED TO A LAKE.
Trtf-, House. land People Engulfed
Detail* of the Strange Catastrophe.
The Florida mails give meagre and vague
accounts of an astonishing phenomenon at
Apopka, Orange County, near Palatka. The
whole county disappeared in one night, and
site is cohered by a great lake. A correspond
ent. writing from the neighborhood to the
latka Herald, says :
Mr. Alex. K. Foster has Just come in with
more marvellous and startling reports,
says that on his way irom Orlando to Mill?n
ville, after crossing Fort Metlln branch,
left the road to avoid the constant bogging
which he w?3 subjected. The safest place
thought would be on the crown of a hie
black-jactc ridge, running parallel with tn
road, which he accordingly took. Alter riding
perhaps a mile his horse commenced bogging
and for some distance lt was questionable
whether he could cet through; he, however
reached more solid looting; again he com
mecced bogging: at this time he noticed
markable ~ and portentous sounds
his rear. The bogging grew worse
he proceeded, until he had to dismount
there seemed no escape for him, both
he and lils horse were still bogging. The
sounds in his rear increased more and more
and became more and more alarming and the
route Ia front more bogzy-he dare noe atop
as this would have rendered it impossible
have extricated himself-he neither dara nor
could look behind him. his whole thought and
aim was to reach terra Arma. At last, after
the most superhuman exertions, both he and
his horse, exhausted to the most extreme
degree, reached solid ground. Turning to ex
amine into the cause of those tearful sound
la his rear, he saw the most terrific
and apalling sights it has ever been
my late to listen to. The first thin
that attracted attention was that the
trees were moving-tirst a gyratory motion
the top. then some sinking gradually out
sizht. ?he tops revolving more and more rap?
idly as they sunk and disappeared, others fol
lowing, and as they fell revolving and describ?
ing arcs of a circle' against the sky. Then the
whole earth, as far as the eye could reach
sinking and Its place supplied by a sea of wa
ters. rushing, seething, boiling with the noise
of mighty cataracts, and ever and anon casting
lo the surface the roots, tops or bodies
mighty pines and oaks.
People are rushing from the scene ot disaa
ter. Our camp is crowded with the terror
stricken inhabitants from 'the country in our
rear. Everybody la walling the forebodings
md horrible .expectations. They believe the
jay of judgment has come. The extraordinary
phenomenon appears more and more extraor
iinarv. The country Irom two lo three miles
from here to Lake Metlln ls entirely subraerg
?d, and is now one vast lake. Nothing anthon
tative trom beyond, though rumors are rife
?hat Orlando ls* swallowed up, and the whole
;aa;n ot lakes to Lake Conway are now united
ind form an immense inland sea. We leave
.inmediately and in te; ror for our own tate.
Tn haste yours. A. F. STORGES.
ST. PACL, September 21.
Tae Minnesota Slate Republican Convention
BOSTON, September 21.
The primary elections in this city resulted tn
;he election of tifiy-six delegates for Rice and
orty-four for Buller. Lowell sends a full
leiegaiion tor Butler. The latest returns ol
he delegates elected show 357 against 216 for
SPARKS FROM TUE WIRES.
-Senator Thurman lies ill with fever at Co
-Archbishop Spalding, who bad been ill for
l?verai days, was easier yesterday.
-A Calcutta telegram says that the chiel
ustlce ls dead. The assassin feigns insanity.
-Thomas Steen, bearing dispatches from
:he British embassy, was killed yesterday by
umping from the train near New York. Ile
was 83 years old.
NOTES FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, September 21.
The President returns in October. Boutwell
s here, also Spinner. Belknap and General
sherman are gone tor a week. The commis
?loners tor the removal of the Cherokees
.ome tineen hundred in number, from North
karolina, have gone North lo buy the Indian
lupplles. The movement commences next
The Ku-Klux committee have resolved to
lend sub-committees to North Carolina, South
karolina, Georgia. Florida. Tennessee, Ala
urna and Mississippi. The committee will not
.isit Virginia. Arkansas, Louisiana or Texas,
[he expenses will be paid trom the funds In
he hands of the attorney-general.
TUE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, September 21.
An area ol very low barometer probably ex?
its north of Nebraska, alter having apparent
y passed over Oregon on Wednesday moro?
ng. A falling barometer, with Increasing
rinds from the southeast and southwest, are
irobable for Friday morning from Lakes
luron and Superior to the Missouri River,
iasterly winds tor the lower lakes;pleasant
?.eather in the Atlantic and Gulf States,
festerday'? Weather Keporia or thc
Slgual Service, V. S. A.-4.47 P. M.
SS I 33
: Sj ? : Z
: s ? : a
lutralo, S. V....
'heyenne, W. T.
ley West, Fla.,
.ake City. Fla.,
v'ew llaven, Ct...
)s\veg'?. N. Y....
Rochester, N. Y.
ir. paul, Minn.,
NOTT.-The weather renoir dated 7.41O'CIOCK,
his morning, will be posted in the rooms ol the
Jnambcr or commerce at io o'clock A. M.. and,
together with the weather chart, may (by the
XKirtesy cr the Chamber? be examined by ship?
masters a' any time during the day.
-A correspondent, writing from Vienna.
>avs that since the misfortunes of Paris,
Vienna has become the queen city of the Con
liner.t. This winter is prognosticated as a
grund season, and the finest music in the
world, alreadv discoursing at the opera and in
the gardens, will be impersonated later by the
best artists in Europe. Building ls going lor
ward rapidly: immense structures, with im?
posing lacades, embellished with colossal
statuary, are tilling up the blank places along
the 'Tings,*' grand squares are being project?
ed, and hotels multiply day by day. Vienna 13
thus ripening and maturing into what may be
the grandest capital ta the world.
THE S O ITH A ND NA TIONA L POLITICS.
' Letter from Wade Hampton.
COLOMBIA, september 9,1871.
Afy Dear Sir-The Southern Home of the
5th Instant, containing your editorial on the
policy to be pursued by the Southern States In
reference to the next National Democratic
Convention, reached me a day or two ago, and
along with it the letter in which you were kind
enough to ask mr opinion on tbls question.
Though I cannot natter myself that any opin?
ions I may entertain can have the weight your
partiality would Induce you to attach to them,
I most cheerfully comply with the request con?
tained In your letter, because lt ls only by con?
sultation and discussion among ourselves that
we can hope to act judiciously and harmoni?
It would perhaps be sufficient to say that I
concur fully In the views you have expressed,
as to the impropriety of the South taking any
part in the approaching convention; but, in
deference to your wishes. I give briefly the
reasons which have induced this conviction In
1st. The Southern delegates in a national
convention could exercise no influence in
shaping the policy, making up the issues, or
selecting the candidates for the next contest,
without seriously injuring the prospect of a
Democratic triumph. That this would Inevi?
tably be the case, Is proven by the result of |
the'last Democratic convention, where the
very presence of Southerners wa? used to
prejudice the action and to defeat the candi?
dates of our party.
2d. If the Southern delegates could not with
propriety exert any influence in the conven?
tion, while their mere attendance in it might
result in infinite mischief to the Democratic
party, it is surely the part of wisdom to refrain
from participating in the deliberations of the
3d. The Northern Democracy will have to
bear the burden of the fight in the next Pres?
idential contest, and it ls only right that they
should choose the field and select the standard
These, in brief, are the reasons, in conjunc?
tion with those you have already so ably ad?
vanced, that have convinced me that our true
policy is to abstain altogether from all partici?
pation In the next National Democratic Con?
vention. Of course, in pursuing this policy,
we should take care to nave our condnct and
motives fully understood by our Northern
friends. We' should say to them that we are
actuated solely by the desire to promote the
success of Democratic principles and Demo?
cratic candidates; that we wish to leave them
free to act, as the best Interests of our party
demand: and that we pledge them lu the con?
test all the aid we can give, only asking them
to give us a good platform, and as acceptable
candidates as they can. When the platform Is
announced, and the candidates selected, the
Democracy of the South can ratify the action
of the National Convention, and they can use
every effort to secure the success of the party,
for on its success depends the existence of the
If our people concur in this policy, arrange?
ments should be made in each State to carry it
out fully and effectually. Should they not con?
cur, we must, in any event, act in perfect ac?
cord and with entire harmony.
Too much ls at stake for us to differ amongst
ourselves, and I for one am willing to yield my
own opinions for the success of any plan which
will tend to save the South from ruin.
I am, very respectfully and truly yours,
To General D. H. HILL.
CHARLESTON BIBLE SOCIETY.
The Treasurer or the Charleston Bible Society will
receive Subscriptions or Donations at his office,
No. SS East Bay, corner of Atlantic Wharf. The
payment or Two Dollars will constitue a person a
member for one year. Bibles are kept on band
for distribution. The Society has one Colporteur
tn the field, and solicits aid to Introduce another.
Persons interested In ;he woik or seeking farther
Information will please call on the Treasurer.
J. N. ROBSON,
aprtS-flmo?_Treasurer C. B. 8.
j?T- CHARLESTON COLLEGE, JULY
a. 1871.-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 the Faculty or the College and take
proper steps to present the names or such gen?
tlemen who shall be deemed qualified to ail the
Professorship or Classical Literature, recently
vacated by Rev. Mr. Miles, and report at the
anniversary meeting of the trustees in October
next, viz: on the Mon J ?J preceding the third
MR. ALONZO WHITE, )
MR. W. A. PRINGLE, S Committee.
MK. WM. RAYENEL. j
N. B.-Persons desirous of niling the above
named Professorship will please confer with the
Drugs an?s medicines.
AGE'S C A T A RSH REMED Y
PIERCE'S GOLDEN DISCOVERY. DiBING'S PILE
REMEDY, and all other new Preparations.
For sale by Da. il. BAER,
mario_ No. 131 Meeting street.
UPHAil'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SORE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mali, postage
paid, on receipt or price.
The Antidote ls the best remedy that can be
administered tn Manla-a-Potu, and also tor all
For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
No. 131 Meeting street,
oc*.s Arent rnr Smith Carolina
ROSAD ALIS is the best Blood
ROSADALIS, a sure cure for |
ROSADALIS, endorsed by
ROSADALIS, a potent remedy
ROSADALIS, a Remedy tried
ROSADALIS, the best Altera?
ROSADALIS endorsed by the
Dr. R. WILSON CARR, of Baltimore.
Dr. T. C. FL'Oli, of Baltimore.
Dr. THOS. J. BOYK1N, of Baltimore.
Dr. A. DL'RGAN. of Tarboro', N. C.
Dr. J. S. SPARKS, of Nlcholasvlle, Ky.
Dr. A. F. WHEELER, or Lima, Ohio.
Dr. w. HOLLOWAY, of Philadelphia.
Dr. J. L. McGARTUA, of South carolina,
and manv otners. See ROSADALIS ALMANAC
endorsed by Rev. DABNEY BALL, now of Mary,
.and Conference, formerly Chaplain in the Con?
federate Army of Northern \ irginia.
ls Alterative, Tonic and Diuretic, and acta a:
one and the same time upon the BLOOD, LIVER,
KIDNEYS and all the SECRETORY OROANS. ex
idling all impure matter and building np tie
system to a healthy, vigorous condition
IS SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
BOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS, ) Wholesale
GOODRICH, WIN EM AN A CO., J Agents tn
Ur. LL BAER, ) Charleston,
HAMILTON-LEGARE.-Tn September som, by
the Rev. T. H. Legare, at the residence of the
bride's rather, Mr. Jos.?* A. HAMILTON to Misa SAL
LIB M. LXOABB, all or Orangeburg, S. C. No
SH F PL EV.-Departed this lire on Sundav eve?
ning. July 30.1871, at his home In Halt/ax. N S.
JAMBS SHXPLBY, aged 2?- years, eldest son or Phil?
lp and agnes Shepley. *
THE FRIENDS AND RELATIVES
or the late WALTER IZARD MIDDLETON and of
Hon. N. Russe l Middleton and ranrly, are re?
spect Tally invited to attend the Funeral Services
uf the former, at St. Philip's Church, Tats MORN?
ING, at 10 o'clock. sep22
?9* DEUTSCHER ARTILLERIE UN
TERSTUETZU.VGS VEREIN.-The members of the
Association and the friends and acquaintances of
Mr. D. HOPKE, are requested to attend his Fane?
rai.'from his late residence, No. 21 Tradd s Teer.
[Mr. Buck's bakery,) THIS (Friday) MORNING, at 10
By order. F. E. WINDHElK,
.CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER SEA
HULL, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
the ??teamer ls THIS DAT discharging cargo at
Pier No. l, Union Wharves. All goods not taken
tway at sunset will remain on the wharf at own
its' ride. MORDECAI A CO., Agents.
C^SAR COVERED HIS BALD
lead and grey hair with a laurel crown. AYER'S
HAIR VIGOR covers grey heads with the still
nore welcome locks of youth.
?STOFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT AND
DIRECTORS OF THE CHARLESTON CHARITA?
BLE ASSOCIATION, No. 147 ME ETI KO STREET.
CHARLESTON, SEPTEMBER 20, 1371-NOTICE
ro THE PUBLIC-The Scheme of the 12th October
next will go on as usual, under the supervision of
Major HORBAOH, General Agent, and the Raffle
trill post lvely take place on that day. Vendors
will go on with sales. S. BROADBENT, SR.,
sep22-3 President and Manager.
* ??-UNITED STATES MARSHAL'S OF?
FICE. SOUTH CAROLINA DISTRICT, CHARLES?
TON, SEPTEMBER 21, 1371.-Jurors summoned
for the U. S. District Court, to be held at Charles?
ton on the first MONDAY in October, are hereby
notified to appear on the first MONDAY or No vern"
her, (6th Instant,) Instead or said nrst MONDAY in
Witnesses sabpeeaed or under recognizance to
october Term will take notice of above postpone?
ment to Bth November.
L. E. JOHNSON,
sep22-fsw3 U. S. Marshal.
^PUBLIC NOTICE.-THE CITIZENS
3f Charleston are hereby respectfully notified
that, by the order of the Directors, the business of
the CHARLESTON CHARITABLE ASSOCIATION
OF SOUTH CAROLINA, FOR THE BENEFIT OF
THE FREE-SCHOOL FUND, was closed In Charles?
ton from the isth lnstanr, -.and will remain sus?
pended la Charleston until farther notice. Major
I. P. HORBAOH having satisfactorily passed his
awn accounts with the Directors, and settled the
bcslcess of the Association with the public la
Charleston, to this date, the business of the Asso?
ciation will be transferred for the present to the
CITY OF COLUMBIA, and there carried on ander
the Agency of Mr. J. F. BROADBENT and Major
I. P. HORBACH. Attention is Invited to the ad?
vertisement of the Association in other colnmns of
thia paper. S. BROADBENT. Sr.,
sep22-2 President and Manager.
pm- DISINFECTANTS. -THOSE IN
want of DISINFECTANTS will Cnd a mu assort?
ment at the Drug Storo of Da. H. BA ER, In Meet?
ing street. sepl
?mr FLORIDA STEAMERS.-NOTICE.
Shippers to Florida are ln'ormed that on account
af necessary repairs to CITY POINT, there will be
no boat to Florida next week.
sep21-S RAYENEL A CO., Agents.
p??LA CANDEUR LODGE, No. 36, A.
F. M.-Any member of this Lodge who maybe
taken sick, or who may require nursing or med!
sat attendance, ls requested to give notice of the
same, without delay, to Senior Warden D. MUL?
LER, No. 323 Elog street. sep2l
^-NOTICE.-THE BRITISH SHIP
LADY DC FEE KIN, A. Flinn, Master, from Liver?
pool, has been entered under the FIVE DAY ALT.
All Goods cot permitted at the expiration of that
time will be sent to the Public Stores.
septls-S HENRY CARD, Agent.
?9* NOTICE 15 HEREBY GIVEN
to all Sub-Agents of the Land Commission, thar,
[rom and arter the firs: day of March, 1S71, they
will report all their proceedings to Hon. F. L
L'ARDOZO, Secretary or tho Advisory Board.
ROBT. C. DsLARGE, L. C. S. S. C.
Columbia. February 23. MTL_marti
pf ON MARRIAGE.-ESSAYS FOR
voung men on great So.Ia; Evils and Abuses,
which interfere with Marriage, and ruin the hap
piness of thousands-with sure means ol relief |
for the erring and unfortunate, diseased and de?
bilitated. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free of
charge. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No.
2 S. Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa. sep4-3mos
jSff-BATCHELOB'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
SCPERB HAIR DYE ls the best in Ute world-ver
[eclly harmless, reliable and instantaneous. No
lisappointment. No ridiculous tit.ts or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. BATCUELOR'S HAIR
DYE produces IMMEDIATELY a splendid Black
jr Natural Brown. Does co: stain the skin, but
eaves the han clean, sof: and beautiful. The i
m ly Safe and Perfect Dye. Sold by all Drug- I
lists. Factory No. 16 Bond stree:, New York.
?&~ THE STATE OF SOUTH CARO- j
LINA-COUNTY OF GEORGETOWN-COURT OF |
COMMON PLEAS.-WAR^R K. HESTON, Plain
lin*, against JAMES M. COOK and HARRY P.
CROWELL, Defendants. Summons for Relief.
Complaiat not served.
To the defendants, JAMES M. COOK and HARRY
p. CROWELL: You are hereby summoned and rc
julred to answer the complaint In this action,
walch is flied la the office of the Clerk of Common
Pleas, for the said county, and to serve a copy of
rour answer to the said complaint on the subscri?
ber at their office, la Georgetown, South Carolina,
ivlthln twenty days after the service hereor, ex
rluslve or the day of such service: and ir you fall
o answer the complaint within the time aforesaid,
:he plaintiff la this action will apply to the Court
'or the relief demanded in the complaint.
WILSO? Je DOZIER.
July 18th, 1871. Plaintiff's Attorneys.
To the defendants, JAMES M. COOK and HARRY
P. CROWELL: Take notice that the summons in
this action, of which the foregoing ls a copy, with
complaint annexed, was filed la the oillce of the
Clerk of the Court or Common Pleas at George?
town, tn the County or Georgetown, and State of
South Carolina on the eighteenth day of July
1S7?. WILSON A DOZIER,
Plaintiff's Attorney*, Georgetown, S. C.
THE EXERCISES OF THE S?BSCBIB
ER'S SCHOOL will be resumed on MOND?T,
tbe 2d of October, at No. 44 Beaulatn street
8ep2(M2 _ A. SACHTLEBEN.
MRS. HOPSON PINCKNEY WILL
resume the Exercises of her BOARDING
ANO DAY SCHOOL for Young Ladles, on TUES?
DAY, October 3d, at No. 59 Basel street,
.UNIVERSITY OP VIRGINIA.
LECTURES BEGIN OCTOBER 1ST.
For Catalogues, address
CHA? LES S. VENABLE,
Chairman of Faculty.
P. P., University cf virginia._t-ep5-lmo
ST. PETER'S PAROCHIAL SCHOOL FOR
BOYS ANO GIRLS.
REOPENS MONDAY, OCTOBER 2.
Lower Classes 25 cents every other Monday, In
advance ; Higher Classes 40 cents every oiher
Monday, in advance.
Giris taught also Sewing during school boars
wit h no extra charge.
For further particulars address
seplfl-14_Rsv. A. M. FOLCHI, Principal.
g ELECT BOARD AND TUITION.
The undersigned desires to BOARD and TEACH
i few boys, giving them the advantage of his
personal assistance and supervision out of school
lours. Hts residence, at summerville, In the
.and-hills, near Augusta, 0*., ls proverbially
isa!thy. A full High school course of Instruction
rive .including French. Terms-$300 a year, pay
?b e quarterly m advance. Textbooks soopfled,
tad no extra charge whatever. Address
BEN J. B. STUART,
Principal of Summerville Academy.
sepll mwfimoDAC_Augusta, Qa.
i'he undersigned, Prlnc pals or the Public
"Scnools or this etty (with tue permission or the
B .ard or School Commisioners) proDOse to re
jpen their respective ecnoois on MONDAT, the
i stu instant, charging a small tuition fee 11 com?
pensate mern for their services, and provide lor
: tie current expenses or the Schools. The Schools
will be organized and conducted as they have
Heretofore been under the former School Board,
ind they respectfully solicit the support of their
fellow-citizens In this erfort to continue the
Schools until arrangements can be made by the
?choo Board for reopening them upo a their
Application for Information aa to terms, can
Pe made d Hy at trie respective Schoo!?, between
the hour? or Sand 10 A. M., arter the I8tn instant,
a. R. SIMONTON, Principal or the Normal
J. C. HARBERS, Principal or the Intermediate
Department, st. Phillp Street school.
li. WHITEHEAD, Principal or the Primary De?
partment, st. Phillp street School.
ISABELLA BLAIR, Principal ol the Meeting
ELVIRA OXLADE, Principal or the Primary De
partmeut. Morris Street School. ?
sep!3 4mwf3_' "
"VALLE CRUCIS," NEAR COLUMBIA, S. C.,
FOB THE EDUCATION OF YOUNO LADIES, DNDIB
TBE IMMEDIATS SUPERVISION OP TUB RELI?
GIEUSES OF THE I'RSCLINE
The ladles of the Ursuline Community, S. C., re?
spectfully announce to their friends, and to the
public, that the annual exercises of the Academy
will commence September ISL Their institute
laing devoted to the education of youth, aa i
each mernot; having received a long and taren!
training for that parp?se, the achoo.* under
their charge, aa weU In the van?os < ou ? tries of
Europe as ta America, have never lalled to win
md retain the confidence of parents and guar?
Nothing will be left undone In Imparting to the
papila cou?ded to t.ieir care a thorough educa?
tion, In thc highest sense of the word-not alone
Instructing tho intellect, but with maternal care
balding an 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 from the
Capital, and in the midst of aa oak grove or
twetity acres. It ts within hair an hour's drive
from the depot, where Omnibusses and baggage
wagons await the arrival of passengerb.
No distinction or religion will be made tn the
admission of pupils, nor will any undue influence
be used over their religious principles; but, for
the maintenance of good order, all will be requir?
ed to attend the exercises of Divine Worshtp pre?
scribed for the Academy.
From individuals or societies disposed to al l m
the education of yoong ladies, applications for
the admission of pupils, at reduced terms, vin
receive the most favorable consideration t iat
the circumstances of the school will admit.
The Scholastic Year is divided Into two sea-ions
-the first commencing september 1st, and ending
February 1st; the second commencing February
1st, and ending July 1st.
TERMS PER SESSION-FA TABLE IN ADVANCE.
Eoard. Washing, Fuel, Lights, Tuition in Eng
llsh.Needle Work and Domestic Economy..$150
Pens. Ink and use of Library. 2
KreLch, Latin, each. lo
Harp, $30-use or Instrument, $5. 35
Plano, $25-use or Instrument, $3. 28
Ouitar, $18-use or instrument, $2. 20
Vocal Music, (Baa-lni's Method). 15
Vocal Music, private lessons. 25
Drawing In Crayon. 10
Painting ta Water Colors. 10
Painting In Pastel. 2
Paiutlug in Olia. 30
For farther information, application may be
made to the MOTHER SUPERIOR, to Right Rev.
Bishop LYNCH, or to the Reverend Clergy.
"jpHE YORKVILLE ENQUIRER FOR 1871
With the first or the year, the YORKVILLE EN?
QUIRER will eater upon its seventeenth volame;
lad the success with which the proprietor has
net la the past, la his efforts to publish a first
:lass Literary and Family paper, has Induced him
to preseut attractions In the future, superior to
any heretofore offered. With this view, and for
the purpose or securing
ORIGINAL SERIAL STORIES
pl a high order, remunerative prizes were offered
for the three best competitive stories. From a
large number that were submitted, a committee,
composed or disinterested and competent literary
gentlemen, selected as the most entertaining,
"AVLONA,"' -TEMPTATION," and "THE LOST
DIAMOND;"' Winch, on opening the seals contain?
ing the authors' names, were found to be from
the peu3 or some or the most popular story wri?
ters; and these productions are pronounced equal
to the stones Issued irom any weekly press In the
THE PRIZE STORIES
?viii run through at least twenty-six numbers ot
the paper, and will bc followed by three other
Jrlglnal Stories or absorbing Interest, written ex
ng not less than three hundred columns or Orlgi
pal Stories to be published airing tho year,
which, lu addition to the "Miscellaneous Read
ag," adapted to all classes, the Agricultural De?
partment, containing practical and useful infor?
mation ror the Farmer; "Reading for the Sab
path," under the supervision of a clerical gentle
nan of marked ability, whose graceful pen embel
Ishes his department in every number; a column
pf Wit and Humor; together wita Editorials on
ippropnate topics: a compend or the News, at
lome ami abroad; Commercial and Market Re
.rons, and being one or the l?gest papers pub
ished lo the South, printed in the best style on a
iteara press, the ENQUIRER will 3upply thc waat
>r every fireside, and sustain its reputation as a
?ewspaper for the family circle.
PRIZES TO SUBSCRIBERS.
With the determiuatlou to keep up with the
iplnt of the times-the distribution or Prizes be?
lg a popu'ar idea-the proprietor has deter?
mined to adopt a system or GIFT DISTRIBUTION
imong the subscribers of the ENQUIRER, but upon
i plan dur?rent from that so prevaleat, la which
jrass jewelry, "dumb watches" and shilling pic?
ures are the chief attractions. It is deemed pre
eraMe to award a substantial gift, in aa equita
ile manner, upon the following plan:
Commencing with the first week In January,
1871, the name of each yearly subscriber on the
1st, who has paid m advauce, will be placed in
i box provided for the purpose. Ou each Wed
?esday niorulng throughout the year, arter tho?
roughly mixing the names, one name will be
irawn rrom the box-the person whose name
ihall be so drawn to be entiiled to a prize of FIVE
DOLLARS in cash. *a~As names are added to the
ist they will be placed in the box.-?*, Tho name
pf the person drawu each week will be announced
u the issue of tue paper succeeding the drawing,
md the money promptly forwarded to the ad
TERMS, IN ADVANCE.
Jne copy, one year.$ 3 00
rwo copies, one year. 5 00
l'en coptes, one year, with an extra copy to the
person making the club. 25 00
Money caa be saTely remitted by "registered"
letter. Specimen copies will be sent on applica?
tion. Address L. M. CRIST,
declT Yoi kfUle, S. C.
TANDARD TEXT BOOKS.
?y Professor ASA GRAY,
Of Harvard University,
Author of ''How Plants Grow." "School and Field
Book of Botany," "Manual or Botany," "Struc?
tural and systematic Botany," Ac., Ac.
"Botany should be taught In every school, and
these Volumes should be the Text-Books."-Pro}.
J. S. Dams. UiilmrstUii af Virginia.
The publishers beg to call the attention of those
about forming classes In Botany to the well-known
works by Professor Gray. Having been carefully
revised, they present the latent and most accurate
principles and developments of the science, and
lt ts surrlcient indorsement of them to state that
they are used In almost every noted College, High
School and Seminary In the country, and are rec?
ommended over other series by nine-tenths Of the
lead mg Professors and Botanical Teachers In the
No author bas yet approached Professor Gray In
the rare art of making purely scientific theories
and dry details popular and Interesting. From
his charming elementary work "Hew Plants
Grow." tu hts more elaborate '-Manual," there if
one simple, concise and yet exhaustive method of
teaching the various grades of the study.
Descriptive Circulars, giving full titles aud pri?
ces, win be forwarded by mall, to any address, on
application. * .
1Y1S0V, BLAKEMAN. TAYLOR A CO.,
Nos. 133 and 140 Grand atreer, New York.,
JJ Ti ,S SELLS LIST.
The Arts in the Middle Ages, and at the Period
of the Renaissance. By Pani Lacroix, Curator of
the Imperial Library or the Arsenal, Paris, nit?
rated with nineteen chromo-ll-.hographlc prints,
and upward of four hundred engravings on wood;
Specimens of the Drawings or the Ten Masters,
with descriptive letter-press and twenty photo?
graphs, 4to, handsomely bound. $10.
Songs or Home, with thirty-six illustrations by
Fenn, Hennessy, Griswold, Ac, and eight auto?
graphs, uniform with "Songs of Life," "Kata?
rina," "Bitter-sweet," Ac, cloth, full gilt. ta.
Marvels of Glass-Making. By A. Sauzay. With
sixty-seven illustrations on wood, and ten auto?
type copies or the best examples in the South Ken?
sington Museum. $6.
Wonders of Italian Art. By Louis Viardot. With
ten autotypes and thirty engravings, cloth. $4.
Wonders or Painting. Of the Spanish, French.
English and Flemish Schools. By M. Viardot.
With numerous antotype and wood-cut illustra?
tions, cloth, gilt. $6.
The Wonders of Engraving. By George Du
piessis. With thirty-four One wood cats and Un
photograph reproductions m autotype, ill us trau ve
or the vari JUS stages of the art of engraving/
trom the earliest times to the present. .iL
Illustrations of the Life of Martin Luther. En?
graved m line after original paintings by Labou?
chere, with letter-press. Bv Rev. Merle D'Aubigne.
Twelve pictures In folio, to.
The Birth and Childhood of oar Lord Jeans
Christ. Meditations selected from the works sf
Augustine, Chrysostom, Oosin, Hau, Calvin, ?Tea,
with twelve photographs after Da Vinci, Raffaelle,
Morillo, Guido, Deiaroche, Ary Scheffer, and other
masters, 1 vol.. illuminated cloth, extra gilt. td.
Library of Poetry and Song. Being a choice.
?election from the best poets, with Introduction
hy Wm. Cullen Bryant. Handsomely Illustrated.
I voL, svo. SO. ,
The Song or the Sower. By Wm. Cullen Bryant.
Illustrated with rorty-two engravings by the best
artist', 4to, cloth, gut. So.
Rente Adornments for Homes of Taste, wita
nine colored plates and two hundred and thirty.
wood engravings, 1 vol., Svo, cloth, gilt, i S3.
Miss Kllmansegg and her Precious Leg ; A Gold?
en Legend. By Thomas Hood. Illustrated by
sixty exquisite etchings from drawings by Thoma*
Seccombe, R. A., in character sile 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.
Mangin-The Desert World. Translated from
the French, with additions and emendations. One
very handsome voL. royal Svo., with one hundred,
and sixty superb Illustrations, ti.
Mangln-The Mystery of the Ocean. Translated
from tte French, with additions and emendations.
One very handsome vol., royal svo., wi?h one han-:
dred and thirty superb Illustrations. >~.
Mietest-The Bird: lu History, Habits and.
Usefulness. Onehandsoaie-VoL,_royaI grtWKBi
two hundred and ten superb ^lustrations by Glaco
Figuier-Earth and Sea. From the French ef
Louis Figuier, illustrated with two hundred and
fifty engravings. One aandscme vol., royal SVO.
Ecclesiastical Art in Germany daring the Middle
Ages. By Professor Lubke. Illustrated with one
hundred and eighty-four engravings, 1 VOL, aro.
Library or Wonders, Illustrated with one thoo
sand beautiful Illustrations. The series consista
of: Wonders of the Human Body; The Sublime tn
Nature; Intelligence or Animals: Thunder and
Lightning: Bottom or the Sea; Wonders of the
Heavens; Italian Art; Architecture; Glassmaking;
Lighthouses and Lightships; Wonders ol Pompeii;
Egypt 3300 Yeara Ago; The Sun; Wonders of Heat;
Optical Wonders; Wonders of Acoustics; Wonder?
ful Escapes; Bodily strength ard Still; Balloon
Ascents; Great Hunts. The volumes maj be par*
chased separately at $1 CO.
Etchings by John Leech, containing illustra?
tions of "Jack Brag," "Christopher Tadpole" and
"Hector O'Ualloran," one vol.. folio. S3. ,
M?nchhausen-Adventures du Baron de Manch
hausen. Traduction nouvelle par Gantler dla,
mostrees par Gustave Dore.
Two vols. Royal octavo. 1600 pages and namer
ous engravings. Price, $7; by mail, post-paid, ta.
Also, a large and choice collection of the newest
Juvenile and Toy Books. decio
K . B A E R ' S
VEGETABLE CATHARTIC PILLS
will remedy BILIOUS DISORDERS and
LIVER COMPLAINT-will cure Dyspepsia or
Indigestion, Headache, Costiveness, Loss sf
Appetite, and have proved of great use tn Neu?
ralgia Dropsy, Dysentery, Piles, Pains in the Side,
Back and Limbs. They will cure Sick Headache
and all Derangements of the Stomach. These
P 'scontain no Mercury, and may be taken wita
pt.feet safety by any persons, and m all situa?
tions of life.
No family should be without them.
Manufactured by DR. H. BAER,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
Charleston, S. O.
Price per box 25 cents. Usual discount to the
HE FOUNTAIN SYRINGE
8FLF ACTING-NO P?MPING.-NO AIR
The best universal SYRINGE in the market
It ls recommended by the firs: Physicians of th
lt ls so simple that lt cannot get ont of order.
There are no valves, and nothing that will cor?
rode. One will last a lire time.
Dr. JOS. H. WARREN, an eminent Phlalclan, Of
Boston writes to the manufacturers:
"From the fact of tu smip'.'city and correct
principle In thc structure of yow 'Fountain Sy?
ringe,' and for the easy manipulation, practicable
result, and comfort to the patient, 1 have recom?
mended this instrument extensively."'
The Profession are Invited to call and examine
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
yo. 131 Meeting street,
mayso _Agent for South Car Ilia
rpHE UNIVERSITY MEDICINES,
PREPARED BT THE
NEW YORK MEDICAL TJNIVERSriT.
COMPOUND FLUID EXTRACT OF CANCER
Cough Ltnctus-Price SI
Dilanthus Extract, for Epilepsy, St. Vitas' Dance,
Spinal and Brain Affections-Price $2
Catarrh Specific-Price S J
Hydrated uxymel, for Consumption, Bronchitis,
Whooping Cough. Ac-Price $2
Pile Extract-a never falLog Pile cure-Price SS.
May Apple Pills, for Dyspepsia, Torpidity ot the
Liver, Constipation, AC-Price 50 cents
Headache Pills-Price 50 cents
Alkaline Resolvent-an Iodized chemical water
superior to Vichy, Kissingen, Seltzer, Ac
Five Minute Pain Curer-Prtce Si
Chemical Healing, Blood and Bone Ointment /
Ethereal Phosphorus-Price S3
Lithla-for tue Kidneys-Price S3
Katalpa Extract-the woman's friend-Price S3
Victoria Regla-unrivalled for beautifying
Amaranth-for the Hair-stops fal^ag hair-Pries
Neuralgia-Rheumatic Elixir-Price $2
Fever and Ague Globules-Price $2 per ?g?
For sale h 7 DR. H. BAbB,
.pES %. 131 Mee:log street. Ottfltfttt.