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VOLLME XI.-NUMBER 1774.
CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER I, 1871.
THE IMPROVEMENT OF OUR SYSTEM
OF PUBLIC SCHOOL!;:
The Duties of Properly.- .'J. 3.
Admit, for argument's- sake, weat Is moat
emphatically untrue in fact, that a tax lor
educational purposes ls paid exclusively by
property-holders, and, nevertheless such a
tax can be proved to be equitable. The enjoy?
ments springing from property are cue to the
existence ol society and to the prev a.ence of
-certain social and economic prlnc pies that J
favor the property-holders; and he, herelore,
owes a di bt of duty to that society which, in
its constitution, is the source of bb isfluence
and Ms happiness. Upon this lact JS founded
the right ol society, as such, to tax every
species of property, not only lor r jlitlcal, but
for social purposes. It is incumbent upon the
rich to endow charitable and rel gious and
educational institution?, as a voluntary and
delightiul use of the means that Providence,
through society and Its workings and its laws,
has put at their disposal. They should second
e4-ery good work projected by those who study
the good of their fellow men, and who suggest
plans ot social improvement. They should ever
be ready to act as the right hand of philanthro?
py to bring all of its yearnings to a successful
consummation. Like the heart of the body,they
should circulate the life-blood to refresh and
Invigorate the other members, and place them
under the direction of the head. To them
must great institutions look; to thee , in their
individual, voluntary action, for support and
icouragement. Without their co-operation,
"civilization must retrograde. And it is an
honor to human nature that this claim of so
Cieiy upon Its more prosperous members has,
in England and in America, but more particu?
larly at the North, been abundantly acknow
Jedged and most nobly met. The Cooper Insti?
tute, Cornell's University, Girard College, the
Peabody Institute, and hundreds ol other lesser
endowments, proclaim the unselnshnees and
the magnanimity of conscientious men. Every
church, too, that lifts its spire to the skies
points the same great moral, and reads the
same pleasing lesson of duty acknowledged,
and duty in a measure performed.
But the interest of education must not be
left to voluntary contributions alone. Society
is so constructed, socially and economical ly<
that "to bim that hath (property, or reputa?
tion, or a thriving business,) shall be given;
and to him that hath not, shall be taken away
even what (Ita chances ot doing better) he
seemeth to have." Deny lt who may, this law
o^fpirltual life, stated by our Saviour, per?
vades the universe In all ot Its parts. The
rich man, with equal brains and character,
will far outstrip the poor man in the race of
fortune. The successful physician or lawyer
win bear off the palm ot a good business prac?
tice from the equally accomplished medical or
legal brother, whose merits are not yet known,
and who has not yet met with success. To
whom do people in distress go ? To the good
doctor and to the good lawyer -not to the
man as yet untried, except through necessity.
The whole structure ot society favors, not
those who have not, but those who already
have. Were this the place to do so, it could
^>e shown how wise and admirable an arrange?
ment this ls, what a spur to exertion, how
conservative and at the same time truly pro?
gressive lt is. how exactly suited to man's
moral nature. But this ls not the direct ob?
ject of this paper. It is rather to press the
p 3:nt that those who have, owe much to that
society which does so much for them, which,
by its constitution and the normal working ol
its laws, lifts them to wealth, power and Influ?
ence, as princes and rulers of the world. What
they have they get from, or at least by occa?
sion o?, society. Society does not grudge IL
No sober man would take lt away. But they
should contribute ot lt towards the education
and consequent happiness of that society to
which they owe lt. They should often lend,
not expecting to receive again. They should
freely give to the deserving, yes, ?nd to the
undeserving, too; to the good and the evil; to
th'iVst and the uoJusL And no property
holder should demur to benefiting himself by
educating the people, nor to benefiting the
people by the payment ot an educational tax;
even though lt did not benefit himself and his
children, in a thousand ways, some of which,
but only some, can be reduced to tbe rough
standard ol a profit In dollars and cents, but |
* others ot which can only be adequately appre?
ciated by him who studies man in the light of
that searching question, 'Is not the life more
than meat, and the body than raiment ?"
QUEEN VICTORIA'S FANCIES.
Her Extraordinary Hallucination In
Regard to the Late Prince Consort.
Whatever may be the truth in regard to the
report that Queen Victoria intends to abdicate
the throne of England, it is known that she
has been laboring tor some years past under at
least one phase ut mental infirmity. She has
a Arm conviction that Prince Albert ls always
present with ber, and tbat she can hold commu?
nion with him. Her private rooms are arranged
as they were when he was alive. His chair j
Unlaced opposite to her own in the library,
am the books which he delighted to read to
her are arranged lovingly, in order, upon, the
table. In some of her moods she will converse
with him for an hour together, conducting her
own share of the conversation aloud and with
the vigor and interest of old times. He had
taught her by bis example the success of his
business enterprises-especially by his man?
agement of thu Duchy of Cornwall-to super?
intend as much as possible all her private
affairs herself; to reduce all unnecessary ex
penoflures, and to forbid extravagance. Hence
the greatest simplicity ls observed at the
Queen's table, and she imagines that her hus?
band looks on, well pleased. At times, when
she is more than ordinarily impressed with a 1
sense of his presence, the poor, loud woman
will order a knife and fork to be placed on the
dinner-table for bim, and cause the attendants
to place every course before the empty chair
as ft the master still occupied lt. Every morn?
ing a pair of boots are cleaned and set down
against the door ot the chamber which be once
occupied; and at breakfast, when in scotland,
she will often sit a long time in silence, wait?
ing for the Prince.
The Queen's strong belief in the communion
or the living with the spirits of the dead t>he
received, no doubt, from Pilnce Albert him?
self, who was a sort of theosophist-a some?
thing between Jacob Behmen, the mystic, and
J. 0. Fichte, the philosopher of transcendent
'allsm. Whatever may be thought of it as a
theory of philosophical or religious b-lief by
sober,common-sen&opeople, it is to Victoiia a
source ot ureat consolation, and she often talks
with the Prince concerning tbe state of the
soul alter death. She has been gradually with?
drawing from public Hie for some years past,
and lives in a world of her own. Her harp and
ber easel are both neglected, and she neither
sings, pla}s, nor paints, except at rare Inter?
vals, when she will sweep her harp-strings for
a few moments in memory of some sweet tier
man air that her husband loved to sing or to
^ "NOT GUILTY."
' WASHINGTON, October 2.
The jury In the case ol Darden lor the kill?
ing of HcCarthev were out ten minutes, and
returned a verdict of "Not guilty,"
OR AXT AS AX AXGRV PAPA.
Straiv-Ridlug at Long Brandi-Trouble
in Grant's Family-Sudden Midnight
Appearance of the President of the
United States in the Middle of thc
Road with a Lantern-Another or
[From the New York Sun.l
Straw-riding is jolly sport. Straw rides used
to be a leading feature ot the jollitica'.ions in
the pastoral regions that succeeded the gath?
ering of the golden harvests and the fall
threshing. To this day ojr Jersey friends re?
tain the old-time custom, and with a huge lum?
ber wagon, without seats, but with a box well
Oiled with bright clean straw, and the lads and
lasses tumbled in promiscuously together, the
more the merrier, behind fleet horses, enjoy a
night's frolic as only the innocent toilers of the
harvest field can enjoy a little diversion ot that
Straw rides form a feature of the later lad
8Dorts at Long Branch, and are f 'ally enjoy?
ed by some even who are not usi to toll and
labor. They had such an event a couple ot
weeks ago. It was on the Monday evening
that preceded the departure ot the President
and his family on their Western pilgrimage.
The party was a very select one, made up ot
the beaux and belles of the West End exclus?
ively. Miss Murphy, daughter of the collector
of this port, was one of the ladies. Miss Brown,
a daughter of the proprietor of Brown's Park,
was another. It so happened that on the even?
ing of this gr\nd affair Miss Nel.le Grant,
daughter of the President ot the United States
and Miss Dent, her cousin, dined at the resl
dence of the Hon. Thomas Murphy, and were
still enjoying the collector's hospitality and the
agreeable companionship of bis family when
the Immense farmer's wagon engaged for the
straw-riding party called lor Miss Murphy
k;Oh, dear," sighed Miss Nellie Graut. "I
wish I could go too !"
"So do I," chimed in Miss Dent.
'.Well, then, come along," replied Miss Mur?
. But we are not invited." suggested Miss
"Tnat will not make the slightest difference
in the world,'' returned Miss Murphy. "The
gentlemen will only be too happy to have you
along. And besides, the addition of two to
the company will only fill the wagon more
closely aud make it all the more jolly."
"I bave a good mind to go," said Miss Kel
lie. hair persuaded. "But what would papa
"You ought not to go without your father's
permission," suggested the prudent wife of the
"Oh, pshaw !" said the Hon. Thomas Mur?
phy, "If Nellie wants to go, let her go by all
means; there's no harm in ll."
"But papa might not like it," replied Miss
Neille, Billi hesitating.
"Don't give yoursell any uneasiness on that
score," responded the collector; "I will 6ee
your father and make it all right with him
Go along and enjoy yourself."
And so Miss Nellie and her cousin joined the
happy party, and were soon tucked away In
the huge lumber wagon, halt burled in straw
and blankets, and packed as closely with the
rest of the company as rod herrings in a box.
It was a very jelly party, full of music and
anecdote; and a.? the great lumbering wagon
rolled along up and down the avenue on tbe
bluff their merry voices started the tisb-hawks
on their lofty perches, and went rolling far
out to sea. The party started out abouts
o'clock. They had traversed the length of
bluff road two or three times, and were re?
turning toward the West End about midnight,
when, directly in front of the Presidential
cottage, they were halted by an apparition
carrying a lantern, and crying:
"Stop that wagoo, you miserable yelpers !"
It was the voice of the President of the
"Ia my daughter in there !" angrily demand
ed the aforesaid Presiden!, at the same lime
approaching the wagon with his lantern.
"Yes, papa, I am here," dullly responded
"Get out this minute und come Into the
house, you huzzy," shouted the President, at
the same time grasping his daughter by the
shoulder and dragging her out of the wagon.
"Ain't you ashamed ot yourself, cutting up In
this mauner and keeping one up here till this
time of night wailing for you, when you know
I have been kept up the past two nights and
have got to be up ai daylight to-morrow morn
lng to go away !"
And ne gave his fair daughter a rude push
toward the gate of the Presidential enclosure,
crying, "Go into the house with you !"
Miss Nellie burst out crying, partly from the
pain Inflicted by her lather's rough treatment
and partly from mortification. In the mean
time. Miss Dent was assisted from the wagon
by the gentlemen of tbe party, and approach?
ing the President began expostulating with
"Mr. Grant, while I am your guest you
might at least treat me respectfully."
The rest of her words were lost as she moved
away toward the house with the President
and his daughter. But the parly in tho wagon
could distinctly hear their voices in angry al
tercatlon all the way up the lawn and until
they bad entered the cottage.
THE FLORIDA WRECKERS.
Their Habits and node of I ite-Valua?
ble Services to Vessels in Distress.
, A correspondent of the New York Evening
Post, In the course of an Interesting article on
the wrecking interest, says :
In Florida there Is a ".lass more strictly de
nominated wreckers the ? those of Massachu?
setts, as they are licens? i as such, and spend
their whole time in aiding tbe crud lhat may
go ashore upon the dread reeis of the Gull
coast. The Florida wrecker, speaking ot the
vessel used, is much like the schooner of our
Northern fishermen. Probably no vessel floats
that equals these lu gaiety and speed. The
pilot boa-8 are like them, but usually
larger. A captain and six men consii
tuto the usual crew. In most instances two
Vissels work in company. As it often hap?
pens that several vessels are owned by one
company, t bey take stations so as to cover the
wrecking ground to good advantage. From
Cape Florida to Key West Is about two hun?
dred and fifty miles; on this grouud, which ls
a fatal one tor our shipping, the wrecking ves?
sels are stationed within sight of each other,
and signals are passed on the discovery of a
wreck. From Cape Florida northward the
coast is open to tbe ocean and no sheller is
afforded the wrecking-craft. For this reason
the wrecked vessels are often not visited by
wreckers for several days alter they go ashore.
There is such a harvest of wrecks, In fact,
atiera storm on this coast that the wreckers
are obligel to contine their duties to the
ground they have been watching.
Indian Key. about midway between Gape
Florida and Key West, is the recognized ren?
dezvous of the wreckers. lu former days,
when lhere were great number of 6hlps laden
with coll?n passing out Irom the Guli to our
own ports and those or the Old World, wrecks
were, of course, more common. A vast
amounl of wealth was carried by even one
ship, and If the vessel became hopelessly
stranded, a rich harvesi was enjoyed by ihe
wreckers. This harvest, let us show plainly,
ls a purely legitimate matter ot business. The
wreckers tit out aud man their vessels or they
are fitted by companies, and are legally allow?
ed by license to pursue the calling. Aa we
have shown, they station their cratt on cer?
tain grouud, and thereby act as watchful sen
tinela. Should life be lu danger wheu a
wreck is discovered, aud should the vessel
happen to go ashore in a heavy storm, lt. is
fortunate for the sailor or traveller that
these vigilant, fearless watchers are at baud.
When lite tn saved, then a ?oodly number of
stout men are ready to bargain for the resto?
ration ol the ship and cargo. This may be done
by a private arrangement, or by the action of
the Untied r tates Marine Court at Key West
The owners of the vessel are obliued to pay
certain amounts to each member of the wreck?
ing vessel as salvage. The vessel has Its share,
the captain or chief wrecker his, and the crew
their portion. To tully appreciate the services
of these men we need only imagine them re?
moved from these places. What loss ot life
would there be in times of hurricane. Whal
suffering from hunger and thirst upon unin?
habited wastes, where ure almost insurmount?
able barriers to prevent an escape Inland.
These wrwkvw of F.orioa. far from being
landsharks aud pirates, as many have imag?
ined them, are known, a? a class, io be hu?
mane, kindly and honest. I have known some
of them personally, and have regarded them
only as noble and upright men.
THE LOTTERY OF LOVE.
SOLVING THE CONJUGAL QUESTION.
How the Romans Managed It-French
.Methods of Arranging Marriages- The
French Notary-Extracts from the
I.on ton Matrimonial News-The Ro
manic of thc Future.
in teat pleasing Irish fashion ot half a cen?
tury ago. when to carry off a pretty heiress
was'.nought rather a proof of spirit, we only
see -'.story repealing Itself. Surely, when
Romulus made that rare show of Neplunus
Eqceatrls, and lured within his city a whole
bevy of Sabine women, like poor doves to be
pounced upon by the Roman hawks, though
MGT.rr..-er. does not mention it, undoubtedly
these young ladies were plentifully adorned
will: those golden bracelets and trinkets
lor wh:c- the early Latin races were so fa?
mous, aad booty and beauty was the
watchword. Love alone, of course, is an im?
portant item in connubial felicity, but
when tho object of our fond affection brings
will: her fair self, whether we are In New York
cr in Abyssinia, a certain proportion of Uuited
S'.ate= bonds or so many score of fatted cows,
the amount ol bliss is supposed to be notably
augmented. How lo bring together however,
twa I'.ea:'..- bealing in unison thousands of
miles apart, how to arrange malters conveni?
ently and decently, how to do away with ehll
ly-sbaUjlng and namby-pambying, and stili not
to shock les convenances; how the lovely and
aristocratic Andromeda with $.5000 a year ls to
inform Perseus with bis million that ber maid?
en aunts, I he Gorgons, will no longer oppose
any difficulties in the way of their marriage,
or how to let it be known that Darby, with his
lovinz heart and strong hands, ls ready to take
some'Joaa with nothing but her good looks
pour :o\U potage, are questions which have ex?
ercised the most ingeuicus minds.
In France marriages are arranged In an ex?
ceedingly decorous and business like manner
What could have been more eminently re
spectable than the well known Parisian notary
who received us some score ol years ago In his
elegant bureau in the Rue du Helder. Our
business with this grave lunctlouary was to
care ?or the Interest ot an American lady,
about to marry a very worthy Freuch gentle
man. Our affair having been satisfactorily
concluded, not abruptly, out with the most in
sinuattng grace, the subject ol our own for?
lorn condition of single-blessedness was
brought on the tapis. "Monsieur must be
aware that true happiness can only be attained
uv dividing its Joys and sorrows with a falthfu'
companion. Monsieur will excuse, I trust, the
solicitude I take In his weiiare. but should
marriage enter In his mind, I be?
lieve-I feel 6ure-need I say I am
certain, that I can satisfy every desire
of bis heart;" and with this be opened a
formidable ledger and running an elegant
white finger down Its columns, suddenly
stopped. "Voici notre affaire. Here is s
young ?adv, eighteen ou her last birthday
Parentage admirable. Rich manufacturers tn
Alsace. She has no accent, speaks French
like a Parisian, kind, gentle, a good musician,
and as for looks, Monsieur shall judge for bim
sel:'. As to dot, let me consider you as my
client, and that your Interest are my own
Might I ask If you have an invitation for Mad
ame X-'a soiree lo morrow ?" "We have
not been so honored," was our reply. "You
will rind an invitation on your return home
Let me beg of you to go. It the young lady
pleases you, an introduction can be had
through my auspices apr?s-my office ls al
ways open for any visits of a confidential na?
ture Monsieur may honor me with."
To the reception we went. There was our
notary engaged in playing a game of whist.
As he'trumped a trick, counted the honors and
won the game, be brierly said: "On that ron
sole there, next lo the mantel-piece, ls seated
Madame la M?re. Mademoiselle is next to
her, playing with her fan. CA^re petite, what
grace, what elegance !" Modestly we gazed.
It was a young and lovely lace. That snow
white dress, the color of those ribbons gorge
de pigeon, have never exactly disappeared
from our mind. She never knew how near
she was to her fate ! How we silently admir?
ed at a distance, and endeared that pure little
creature with a thousand sterling qualities. It
might have been ! Alack ! now we are gray
and grizzled, and the bloom has long, long ago
been brushed from oil our peach.
Bul let us be practical. Before us Hes the
Matrimonial News, Vol. 2, No. SO, "a weekly
lournal devoted to the promotion of marriage
and conjugal felicity," published In London,
and sold at twopence. It has eight pages, ls
closely printed, and contains no less than 280
marriage advertisements. In the "Notice to
Readers" the object of the paper ls clearly sla?
ted, and we remark lu particular the sixth
Item, which ls as follows : "All Introductions
are given on the understanding that the lady
and gentleman shall each pay a fee to the edi?
tor within a month alter marriage." and the
ninth. "The editor may be consulted person?
ally, by appointment, for a fee ot five shillings."
In the most methodical way advertisers have
a number alloted to them. Thus the Beatrice
ls No. 3219, and the gallant Benedict difgulses
himeeit under the cold numerals of No. 1649,
and advertisements of this kind ure common:
1916.-If either 18U0. 13-9, 2U03, 2023. WU, 2047
or 2048 would like a really loving ai>d Indulgen'
husband, she ls iespec fu.ly referred tu the gen?
tleman advertising under this number, May 20.
who would be glad to orr.spond lust ic: confi?
dence E dior ha- address.
Perhaps "Phoenix's" Californian Idea of sup?
plying new degrees uf comparison by numbers
might be advantageously employed, as insteud
ol' the advertiser's vanu'lng their personal
charms, as for Instance : "Maria, with beauti?
ful hair, a small foot, aud magnificent eyes."
Ac, it might be rendered, "Maria, with 6223
hair, li lou!, and 9999 eyes," Ac. Most of ihe
wants are written lu a very matter-of-iaci way,
and only a very fen-gush with the romanticism
Of the "Ouida" school. The use of one partic?
ular word, used by the ladies, according to
our American acceptation ut the term, sounds
..?120-Ella ls St, cons dered very pr. tty, tall,
dark hair, falrskln, voilet blue eves, weil educi
lei and connected, thoroughly domesticated,
wishes to correspond wun 11-27, 1985, or any g-u
tleman wanting a good, clever, affectionate, lov?
We sincerely trust that Ella is thoroughly
domesticated, and with no wild-cat prudi vines
notwithstanding her violet eyes. One thing
curious Is that the short men In England must
evidently find much difficulty In being mated,
as advertisements from little men abound.
Here Is one:
2035-Henry, aged twenty-seven, fair and not
bad looking, good-tempered and loving, but li- tie
aud g> od, height five feet two Inches, thoroughly
up tn business, requires a young lady, or widow
with not mure than two children ai.d not more
than thirty, having about ?300 to go into busi
nes-t at bournemouth, lugiily remunerative; must
be good-tempered, lund ot tn me and not too loud
of dress, but neat and able to keep account
nooks, if possible, but not m cessnry. Enclose
cane, in confldeucp, to Henry, under cover to
Editor M. N., Nu. 282 Strand.
An orphao, however, of quite fair propor?
tions, thus expresses lils desire for a helpmate :
1927.-An orphan, the last and only representa?
tive uf an <>ld anu n gilly r i-peca'de family, well
i ducater, goud positlun and uf superior mu d ami
anilities; ? nist-elass ueuileiran fanner, cultivat?
ing landy ?state, worth ?29.000, wini 1 he cer?
tainty uf nee- ming sole owner at no distant date;
air, height, six feet two inches; weight, clxteeii
stone-; wishes to meet with a ladt of congenial
tastes, wita fond, c mnding and loving disposi?
tion, between the age of sixteen and thirty, tine
grown ?aid nea thy, (tull and dark preferred.) and
htiong. one who would be content wfh a loving
husband and tne posuio.i In li'e In which she
would be placed, aud w, ula uke an Interest lu
nusinesB tis a ?oure.cof pleasure Muderate drink?
er and non smoker, ??en ti iny-two.
The accomplishments required by both sexes
are exceedingly varied, ihat of swimming
seeming to b?; a sine qua non. See what are
Mr. Hastings's ideas ot the Ideal wile :
194U.-Hurry llaitlug* wants a wife. Ills | leal
isa gli lof nineteen, ora Utile u:iuer; somewhat
tall, aud of middle complexion; Drown hair, good
^yes, good features and color; o; gm;d health ami
active-a dancer and skater, lor Instance; able
to swim and ride a little; of Huftlilent rd neat loo
KIMI renneinent-not absorbedly artistic, geologi?
cal or musical, tnuiuh with some skit; o( tue last;
ol wann n-arted disposition even If Impulsive,
anuve all, wuh ?pint-an insb girl best, snen aa
one might ccu M..d;?e Harry I- now on lils way
Wire ^ ,mt Wo lld BO?n return to win -ucli a
Here is a younu lady who manuraci tires the
superlative in a remarkably way ' No. 2018
A young lady, who ls desirous ol' correspond
mg with a young gentleman in regard to mar?
riage, would require him to be atofully hand?
some, being difficult to please," &c. Listen
to a lat gentleman who thus disguises his cor?
20?s\-A gentleman, aged twenty-eight, very
respectably connected, average height fair
and jro id-loot lng aud affectionate, rattier strong?
ly bnlif. with an income of about ?250 per ai
num. whi^h is rapidly increasing, 4c, ?tc.
Undoubtedly No. 2068 is a second Daniel
Lambert. One party, No. 1944, evidently con?
sidering himself accused with a name like
Buggiogs or Stlgglngs, says his patronymic
can be lound in Burke's Peerage, assures us of
his honorable Intentions, and wants a wife.
One young lady. Agnes by name, seem3 In
want of a husband under the most trving cir?
cumstances. Does not object to India, and
lias no ejection "to rough lt." Oae gentle?
man, No. 2070, oged forty, "whom any one
could love." ls a wine merchat; but we should
teel Inclined to distrust his habits since he
3igns hlmselt Bacchus. Here Is one which has
somewhat ot the genuine ring about it:
1933.-Una, h resident governess in a family
where she rece ves ?100 a year, desires to corres?
pond, wltn a view to marriage. She la a trades?
man's dauihter. the youngest of six girls, and
hus never c sc her parents a shilling since she
was eighteen. Una ts affectionate, domestica ed,
a dear lover or children and home lire, and not in
the tc?<at old-maidish, .-he reels her lire 19 being
was ed where she ls. when she could render her?
self and others b ippy with a hu-band who wowd
value a loving "helpmett'' rather than a rich
match. Um Is thirty-five yrara old, not rall, and
considered lady-llke. agreeable and good-looking.
Kererences given and required. Editor bas ad
dn ss and photographs.
We sincerely trust that "Una's" cost of ad?
vertisement may fled a return and her "Lion"
be caught. Now comes a peculiar one, that ls
according to the interpretation made :
?.056.-A lady, aged thirty, highly educated,
fond or lan^uag-s, well connected, amiable and
loving, dark huir, goud figure and con-ldered
good looking, would like to hear rrom s me gen?
tleman with sufficient means to mas-.- a wl;e com?
fortable. Fditor has address.
If fond of laniuages means that this polyglot
lady possesses the power of scolding in all the
known tongues, such accomplishments had
better be concealed. Notice In this one a pe?
culiar jumble, which ls amusing:
1 v34 -A professional gentleman, of rather aa
assuming habits and manners, age thirty, of good
personal appearance, wants to correspond with a
lady or similar posttlon, tastes, and or rsltgiouB
tendency, ag?j twenty-four to twenty-eight, with
a view tn niurrtage. l am fond or music and slag?
ing, though no musieran mjseir; my helg ,t, five
reit five inches; no whlskets. but fine imperial
and moustache. Edit r has addresses.
The religious tendency, the music and no
whiskers-out an imperial and moustache are
delicious. Some of the advertisers certainly
look out very closely for number one. Here is
undoubtedly a shrewd lawyer :
2064.-Lex, a solicitor, with a small practice
that might be mdt fini ely increased by the com?
mand 01 capital, wishes to correspond with a lady,
musical, or good connections, and possessing
?10,000. Lily. 1390, and the widow lady, 1906, in
M. N., May 13, appear suitable. Advertiser's re?
latives are of good soctal autos; he ls highly edu?
cated M. A., oxford) and accomplished, tall da k
and gentl manly looking, age 33. Lex should
send his add:ess to the edi: -r.
To ask tor nearly $50,000 In exchange for a 1
small practice ls hardly a quid pro quo. Here
is one which has a wicked look. We should
be afraid lo risk our lot with No?2003. She
wants her mamma to go to the graveyard,
aud might advertise herself, if she ever got
married, as a widow, when her spouse was the
least under the weather. No. 2003, we should
not trust you with a prescription at the drug?
2003.-A young lady, aged twenty-one, con?
sidered a fine, handsome, tall girl, well educated
and or good connections, present income ?250,
bat at mother's death will have ?-00 a year,
would like to hear irom a gentlemau o good
means and position. Address and particulars
8ome of the advertisements are very flimsy,
such as the one of a French gentleman :
1969.-A c?ptala or tue French artillery, gen le?
m?n by birth, aged thirty six. well conni cted and
good looking, recently retired rrom the army
sluce the last war, a d reputed la the French lit?
erature as aa accomplished novelise, gettlug
more than ?1000 a year, wishes to exchange
cartes and open correspondence with an Eiagllsli
lady possessing a suitable fortune, or a widow lu
the 6araeconditlonor means, between twenty and
thirty, pretty, well educated, a >d, ir possible,
speaking a little French, who would go t> Paris
os his wire. Edltorhas addr<89 and other partic?
French literature must pay better now than
In former days, for 25.000 francs is not easily
made by romance writers In France. We are
afraid 1 rita Frenchman Is a humbug.
Here 1B a musical party, who, In guise ol
personal appearance, offers his vocal powers:
1978.-TENOR: BSBtwru.-A yoong gentleman,
aged 23, gifted witu the above voice, charming
and or tue first quality, has studied under the
beat Italian masters, wanta a lady, good-looking,
lovable, and, lo short, a girl wnose stody woo d
be to make her husband happy; auch a woman
the advertiser would love with the deepest devo?
tion, and his great aim would be his w.re a happi?
ness. With regard to personal appearance the
editor hus circe, so yoong ladies can judge lor
themselves. Editor has abo ad ress.
We distrust No. 1978, and fear he is a Man
ta?nl. Occasionally, rarely, we are bound to
say, the advertisements have the patchoully
odor, which emanates from the purlieus ol St.
Having taken some pains to Sud out the
character of the Journal under examination,
we are inclined to think that most of the ad?
vertisements are of a bona nde character, and
we have no doubt but that many marriagea
are engineered by the enterprising editor,
and possibly the Ave shillings consulta?
tions aud Hie fees, after the honeymoon, are
not uncommon occurrences. As afford?
ing a glimpse of one ol the many sides of
English social life in the middle-classes, the
insight this Journal gives us isa curious one.
Perhaps, as we become more utilitarian, tbe
romaucist ot the future, discarding the thous?
and threadbare devices of his art-those Im?
possible and unaccountable accidents which
intervene page on page before the hero es?
pouses his heroine-will commence his thrill?
ing narrative something 'n this way, and
chapter first might thus begin: * * * "And
folding hts bride witbiu hts arms, he satd:
'Fair Angelica ! never, no never, did I make
a better investment than when I expended
five shillings lo advertise myself.' There was
a pau?e, and In Hie midst of the penunie of
orange blossoms she murmured softly, suf?
fused blushes mantling her lovely face: 'Ador?
ed Number 999!-no Alonzo mine, I mean-lo
find you out, lo crown my life with bliss, only
cost me two aud sixpence!' "
SAN* FRANCISCO, October 2.
Tuscan. Arizona, advices report that there is
no sulety for life and property on the Olia
Uiver. The Mexican bandits kill Mexican and
American resideuts indiscriminately.
YELLOW JACK IN NEW ORLEANS.
Kaw ORLEANS. October 2.
The board ot health reports the luierments
for Hie week to have been one hundred and
sixteen, only oue of which was from yellow
fever. The death reported by yellow fever
was thal ol a man from Natchez, taken sick
seven days aller bis arrival. He was carried
lo the Charily Hospital on the 27th and died
on Hie 30lb. No other death ?rom yellow fever
has occurred in the last niue days.
TUE CV BAN WAR.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The Cuban Junta celebrated Us anniversary
on Saturday night. According to ?talements
then made, ihe Insurrection is as strong as
ever, aud ihe revolutionary government con?
tinues Ita regular organization.
Atiutlier dispatch says that the telegraph
line between Havana aud Puerto Prlaclpe,
which passes through Camaguay, the insur?
gent's stronghold, ls completely re-established.
lt was cut at the beginning ol the war, and
could not be restored until now.
TUE WAR WITH THE MORMONS.
NKW YORK, October 2.
A special to Hie Herald (rom Salt Lake re?
ports that lt is rumored that Brigham Yuung
ls indicted aud will be tried this week, Hie
Mormons continue to bring arras, and Hie Mor?
mon Journals adv?cale open resistance, lt is
understood tnat the Federal authorities ask
tar reinforcements. . A
SALT LARK, October 1.
Three companies ot United States troops
have arrived. They were sent by General Au?
gur upou tho requisition ol' Governor Woods.
THE OLD WORLD'S NJiWS.
LOKDON*, October 2.
There was a ?ghi at Cork on Sunday be-1
tween the police and a band of supposed
Fenians. Shots were exchanged, and one j
policeman was wounded. Three arrests were
The bark Sorelle ?3 ashore. Six persons
were rescued, and four starved to death in the
rigging. Four were drowned. The ship
Mount Sinai ls burned at sea. The recent gale
extended to the Continent, damaging the crops
and vineyards, and prostrating the telegraph
The proprietors decline to accept arbitration
at Newcastle because the best workmen have
gone elsewhere. They cannot afford to make
concessions unless they secure skilled labor
PAR?S. October 2.
Victor Hugo has written to Thiers strongly
interceding for clemency In the case of Roche*
fort. There are no Intimations that the ap?
peals in Bocheforta favor will be favorably en?
The Germans commenced withdrawing from
the Department ot the Oise on Sunday after?
Differences have arisen between France and
Italy respecting the Pontifical debt.
Thiers writes Hugo that pardons by commis-1
sion alone can mouify sentences of the mili?
MADRID, October 2.
At the official reception at Don Espartero's
house the ex-minister addressed the King as
follows : "If at any time the enemies of Spain
should Beek to overthrow its liberties and in?
dependence, and the young King will place
himself at the head of the army, I and my com?
rades will tollow him." The" reception was
During the progress ot Araadeii9 he expend?
ed fifty thousand pounds sterling In donations,
and received thirty thousand petitions.
SEW YORK ITEMS.
NEW YORK, October 2.
International money orders between the
United States and Great Britain commenced
to-day. Remittances may also be made via
Switzerland to the principal towns and cities
of Austria, Hungary. Spain, Russia, Sweden,
Denmark. Greece, Egypt,East India and China.
Judge Barnard has modified his injunction
by an order, which restrains the payment of
money without the endorsement ot Comptrol?
ler Green, and prohibits the raising of money
without the sanction of the board of apportion?
WASHINGTON, October 2.
The secretary of the treasury has a bad cold.
The secretary of the navy goes to Ohio to
aid In the campaign.
The President leaves Chicago hltherward
, The President's son has three months added
to the leave granted his classmates.
The debt statement shows a decrease during
the month of thirteen and a half millions ot
dollars. The coln lu the treasury amounts to
ninety and a halt millions and the currency to
slxreeo millions of dollars.
The Circuit Court quashed the Indictment
against White and Ramsden, who refused to
testify before the Senate committee.
A NEW RAILROAD WAR.
RICHMOND, October 2.
A bill for an injunction agalnet the Virginia
and Tennessee Railroad Company and its presi?
dent, General Mahone, was flied this morning
In the United States Circuit Court by James
E. Tyson Sc Co., of Baltimore, a non-resident
stockholder. The bill charges that the con?
solidation ol that road with others is illegal and
unconstitutional; that the president and offi?
cers propose lo issue bonds for eight millions,
secured upon the consolidated roads and their
earnings, including the Virginia and Tennes?
see, South Side and Norfolk and Petersburg
roads, under the name of the Atlantic. Missis?
sippi aud Ohio Railroad Company. The bill
further charges that any such use ot said
road and property is illegal and destructive
ot the rights ol' the stockholders as ls the carry?
ing out of the consolidation act in other res?
pects. The bill, therefore, prays for an In?
junction against any act to carry out such con?
solidation, and especially the issuing and sell?
ing of bonds and securing the same By a lien
upon the stock. Judge Bond has passed an
order tor hearing the motion for Injunction on
the 20th instant, which, by practice of the
court, operates as a restraining order until the
THE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, October 2.
A falling barometer, with brisk southwest?
erly winds and possibly rain, will probably
prevail by Tuesday noon Irom Tennessee and
Illinois to the lower lakes and New England;
continued cloudy weather, with souiherly
winds, west of Alabama; southerly winds and
increased cloudiness on the South Atlantic,
and a rising barometer, with clearing weather,
in the Northwest.
Yesterday's Weather ileports of thc
Signal Service, U. S. A.-4.47 P. AI.
Augusta..iSO.lTi 73 N
liostuli._ 30.05 57 SE
Buffalo, N. V -129.85 06 W
Cheyenne, w. T.?29.44 6e|w
Chicago.29.83; 70 W
?incinuail.30.u 73 ?W
Cleveland.29. S5! 74M
Corinne, Utah... 29.96| 6b sK
Detroit. 29.76! 721 SW
Duluth. Minn... 29.78] ealw
Indianapolis.... 29.se rsisw
Key West, Fla.. 3u.o: 79,K
Knoxville, Tenn. 30.14 68 W
Lake city. Ma..'30.13 78 E
MemphiB. Tenn.. 30.03 74 W
Milwaukee, Wis, 29.81! 67 W
Mohlle. 30.13 75 >E
Nashville.3J.13 73 S
New London, Ct. 30.02 60 SB
New orleans_ 30.06 73 SE
vew York.30.oo ess
omaha, Neb.20M 71 NW
Oswego, N. Y.... 29.87 69 SE
Philadelphia.30.t0 72 W
Pittsburg, Pa.... 30.01 73 SW
Purl bulli. Me.... 30.191 63 *E
Rochester, N. Y. 29.84 74 SW
Sau Frasciaco.. 29.os 84 NK
savannah.*>.i7 7i s
St. Louis. 29.93 76 *W
St. Paul, Minn.. 29.89 63 NW
Toledo. O.'9.81 75 S
Wa?utngton,DU ??.w 73 SE
wilmington^ a 30.i7 73M
Nurfo.lt. 130.09 72 SW
Lynchburg.30.u9j 71 ......
Leavenworth.... 30.1-, ?4 NW
i?npc Mai". 30.01 67 S
Mi. Washington.! 10.13! 35.N
NOTE-The weather renorc dated 7.47o'clock,
this morning, will be posted lu the rooms ol the
Chamber or commene at 10 o'clock A. M.. and,
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy or tho Chamber? be examined by ?hip
manier* at ?nv time donne the dav.
?PHAM'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SORE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mall, postagt
paid, on receipt or price.
The Antidote is the best remedy that can bc
administered in Manla-a-Potn, and also for al;
For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
No. 131 Meeting street,
rc*t trent Ihr smirh (Umuna
rjj_OOD NEWS FOR THE SICK l
LIEBIG'S EXTKACT OF BEEF,
(The genuine article.)
UPHHAM'S FRESH MEAT CURE for the pre?
vention Hud cure or Consumption, after Dr.
Beer, Wiue ami Iron.
Elixir Calls iva Bark.
Kiixlr Calisaya Bark and Pyrophosphate or
'"These and all other new preparations are to be
round at the Drug Store or Dr. H BAER,
Kpl41 No. 131 Meeting street.
MICHEL- Hied, on the mnrsing of the M Inst.,
Mrs. CATHARINE: J. MICHEL, aged 62 yearr.
pm* HEB RELATIVES AND FRIENDS,
and those of the family, are respwrtfally Invited
to attend ber Funeral Services, at the Uni-arlan
Church. THIS MORNING. 3d October, ari 9o'clock.
pm*'B^E??BER THlfs ?^EOPTEE
Sinale Number Baffle Certificated of the Charles?
ton Charitable Association, for Gold Bonds, elovs
on i he evening of October io._OCT3-7
pm* CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
SOOTH CAROLINA, from New ?ork, are hereby
notified that she la discharging cargo at Pier Kt*.
2. Union Wharves. Goods uncalled for at sunset
will remain on the wharf at owners' risk.
0Ct3-l WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent.
pm* CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
GULF STREAM, from Phluvtelphta, are notified
that she ls discharging cargo at Brown's Wharf.
I All Goods not removed.by sunset TO-DAY will be
stored at expense and risk of Consignees.
OCt3-l WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent.
pm* CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER
MARYLAND, from Baltimore, are hereby notified
that she ls THIS DIT discharging Cargo at Pier
No. 1, Union Wharves. All goods not taken away
at sunset, will remain on wharf at consignees'
risk. MORDECAI k CO.,
od 3-1 Agents.
^WE WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE
for any debts contracted by the crew of the
French bark DELPHINE MELANIE.
oct3-2 GEO. W. WILLIAMS A CO.
NOTICE TO SHIPMASTERS AND
CONSIGNEES OF VESSELS.-On and after this
date, the rate for Compressing Cotton at Presses
under our control, Including Drayage to i'csse',
will be SEVENTY FIVE CENTS (76 cents) PER
BALE. ROBERT MURE A CO.,
0CI3-1 JOHN HANCKEL.
pm* THE UNDERSIGNED WOULD
respectfully Inform the former friends and cus?
tomers of the late Jno. Losano, that he has re?
sumed the business at the Old Stand, No. 102
MARKET STRF.ET, where he would be pleased to
see and serve them. CHAS. HERBIT,
pm* OFFICE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
LOAN AND TRUST COMPANT.-The Board of Di?
rectors or th's company having declared a Divi?
dend or FOUR DOLLARS per Share on the Capi?
tal Stock, free of all Taxes, the same win be paid
on and after WEDNESDAY, 4th instant, at their
Offlce, No. 17 Broad street,
F. A. MITCHELL,
oct3-3 Assistant Cashier.
pm* THE CHARLESTON CHABITA?
BLE ASSOCIATION, FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
FREE SCflOOL FUND.-OFFICAL RAFFLED
CLASS No. 165-MORNING.
As witness our hand at Columbia thia 2d day or |
October, 1871. FENN PECK,
oct3 Sworn Commissioners.
pm* BEMEMBEB THE SALE OF THE
Single Number Rattle Certificates or the Charles,
ton Charitable Association, for Gold Bonds, closes
on the evening of October io. oct8-7
pm*L? CANDEUR LODGE, No. 36, A
F. M.-Any member or this Lodge who may be
taken sick, or who may require nurrlog or medi?
cal attendance, ls requested to give notice of tne
same, without delay, to Senior Warden D MEL
LRR, No. 323 King street._aep21
pm* OFFICE SA V A N N A H "iND
CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY.-The Oou
pons on the EIQHT PER CENT. BONDS of the j
Savannah and Charleston Railroad Company, due
1st Instant, will ba paid on presentation at the
First National Bank, Charleston.
oct2-i S. W. FISHER, Treasurer.
pm* UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT.-By an Order or the Hon. GEO.
BRYAN, United States District Judge, the hearing
or all petitions and motions lu Bankruptcy, orin
the general business or the Dlstr.ct Oiurt is post?
poned until tue first Monday or November next.
sep30_HANL. HORLBSCK, Clerk.
?3* NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
ro all Sub-Agents or the Land commission, that,
from and after the flrst day of March, 1871, they
will report aU their proceedings to Hon. F. L.
iJARDOZO, Secretary ol thc Advisory Board.
ROBT. C. DBIJARGE. L. U. S. S. 0.
Columbia. February tit. 18TL_maru
pm* ON MARRIAGE. -ESSAYS FOR
young men on great So J lal Evils and Abuses,
which Interfere with Marriage, and ruin the hap?
piness or thousands-with sure means or relier
for the erring and unfortunate, diseased and de
bille ned. Sent tn sealed letter envelopes free or
charge. Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No.
S. Ninth street. Philadelphia, Pa. aep4-3mos
pm-TEE SOUTH CAROLINA LOAN
AND TRUST COMPANY. SAVINGS DEPART?
MENT.-Depositors are requested kto leave their
books on and ar er MONDAY, October 2d, to be
credited with the quarterly Interest due 1st prox.
All deposits made on or before the 2Ctk October
will bear Interest rrom 1st October.
Interest, Six Per Cent, per aunum, will be com?
pounded quarterly. F. A. MITCHELL,
sep3)-stuth9fl Assistant Cashier.
pm* CHARLESTON BIBLE SOCIETY.
The Treasurer of the Charleston Bible Society will
receive Subscriptions or Donations at his office,
No. 88 East, Bay, corner of Atlantic wi arr. Thc
payment or Two Dollars will constitue a person a
member for one year. Bibles are kept on baud
ror distribution. The Society has one Colporteur
in the Held, and solicits aid to introduce another.
Persons interested in the woik or seeking further
Information will please call on thc Treasurer.
J. N. ROBSON,
apr?8-6mos Treasurer C. B. S.
AN UNPROTECTED SYSTEM.
Do not fancy because you fed f troog that you
are Impregnable to sickness. Whole neighbor?
hoods are rrequently prostrated at this season by
ma arlous fevers. Vigorous muscles and strong
Inews, broad shoulders and sound lungs, are no
defence against the mephitlc vapors of autumn.
Frames which have wltnstood the summer beat
ay succumb now. Many an athletic mau,
whose fam ly depends for tts support on lils In
dusiry, now lies prostrate, weak and helpless as
a babe, u der.the periodical a-saults of chills and
fever, or bilious remittent fever. This ccnld not
be ir all were wiso enough to provide agaiust
such a contingency, by toning and fortifying the
system with H?STETTER'? STOMACH BITrERS.
his approved vegetable t nie ls absolutely harm?
less, so that lt is sheer folly not to take lt as a
safeguard at a season when diseases of the liver,
the stomach, the bowels, and Indeed all the visce?
ral organs are generally prevalent. To Jeep the
system in ouler and lnrure health, or to put lt In
order when this precaution has been neglected.
ls the du-y of every human being who values life.
For boih those purposes UOSTETTER'S BITTERS
ls designed, and lt answers both. Petty local
dealets are endeavoring in many parts of the
country, to substitute preparations mai e of Im
pure and dangerous materials in Its stead. Give
them a wide berth. They are prepared by unsk'.l
ful experimenters, who want to turn a penny at
thc expense or the public health.
QIB JAMES CLARKE'S FEMALE PILLS.
These PILLS have long been tosed both in Gre?
Britain and this country, and are the best of their
Kind In tlie market.
Forsale by DR. H. DAER,
aPr2^ Ko. 131 Meerlntr street
VEGETABLE CATHARTIC PILLS
will remedy BILIOUS DISORDERS and
LITER COMPLAINT-will care Dyspepsia or
Indigestion, Headache, Costiveness, Loas of
Appetite, and have proved of great use m Neu?
ralem, Dropsy, Dysentery, Piles, Pains lo the side.
Back and Limbs. They will care Sick Headache
and all Derangements of the Stomach, nnse
P '(-contain DO Mercury, and may be U."> with
rt,rect safety by any persona, and tn all situa?
tions or life.
No family should be without them.
Manufactured by DR. H. BAER,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
Charleston, S. C.
Price per box 2fi cents. Usual discount to tho
MEDICINE & FOOD COMBUVBD.
MOST WONDERFUL CURES EF?
FECTED, BOTH OF MIND
DU BARRY'S DELICIOUS HEALTH RE
REVALENTA ARABICA FOOD
Will care DYSPEPSIA, Constipation, Acidity
Cramps, Fits, Heartburn, Diarrhoea, Dysentery,
Nervousness, Biliousness, Affections of the Liver
and Kidneys, Flatulency, Colic, Palpitation of the
Heart, Nervous Headache, Irritability, Noises in
Head and Ears, Giddiness, Pain between the
Shoulders, and la the Chest, Chrome lnflamma,
tton and Ulceration of the Stomach, Emptions on
the Skin, Scurvy, Fevers, Scrofula, impurities,
Poverty or Blood, Incipient Consumption, Dropsy,
Diabetes, Rheumatism, Gout, Influenza, Grippe,
Nausea and Vomiting during Pregnancy, after
eating or at sea, Low Spirits, General Debility,
Paralysis, Cough, As'hma, Tightness Across the
Chest, Phlegm, Sleeplessness, Tremors, Vertigo
Blood to the Head, Exhaustion, Ac. The beat
food for Invalids, generally, aa lt never toma acid
on the weakest stomach, like arrow root, bat Im
parts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and
re "ores the faculty of digestion and nervous and
musca ar energy lo the most enfeebled. Likewise
adapted to rear delicate Infanta. ^
A few out of 69,000 Testimonials of Core a
given below :
THE POPE'S HEALTH RESTORED B f DU BAR
Cure No. 68,418-"Rona. July 31, 186?.-The
health or the Holy Father ls excellent, especially
since, abandoning all other remedies, be baa con?
fined himself entirely to Da Barry's Revalenta
Arabica Food, of wh'ch he consom?s a putera
at every meal. It bas produced a surprisingly
beneficial effect on his health, and bis Holiness
cannot praise this excellent food too highly."
From the Gazette Du Midi, July 26.
FROM THE DOWAGER COUNTESS OP CAsTLE
Cure No. 62,612.-"ROSSTBBTOB, COUHTT or
DOWN, IRK LA ND, December 9, 1864.-The Dowager
Countess of Oastleatnart reels induce-*, tn the in?
terest of suffering humanity, to State that Da
Barry's excellent Reval >nta Arabica Food baa
cared ber, alter ali medicines had failed, of Indi?
gestion, Bile, Great Nervousness. Irritability, and
Hysteria of many years' standing. This Food de?
serves the confidence or all sufferers, and may ba
considered a real blessing.
For sale in one and two pound packages by
DR. H. B A E R,
SOLE AGENT, MEETING STREET.
Directions with every package. angil
Thia la the best Medicine for Infanta and yfong
Children ever offered to the public. It ls carefully
prepared from the best Drugs, accord mg to a pre?
scription famished by a distinguished German
Physician or large and successful practice, and
has been tried and approved by many or oar bett
physicians. It ls specially adapted to the diseases
' Incident to childhood during the trying period of
teething, and recommends Itself for the cure
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic, Griping in tb
Bowels, Sommer complaint, Ac. It contains
IV O ANODYNE,
or other Injurions Drug, and should, therefore,
be preferred to the Soothing Syrups that now flood
the marker, whtcb are known to contain opium,
and are, therefore, more or lesa Injurions. Thous?
ands of children are murdered annually by Sooth?
ing Syrups; In some cases, this fact has been pub?
lished in the newspapers, where the physician In
attendance so stated tn his death certificate. In
the numerous other cases, where the Innocenta
are murdered by this modern Herod of the Nur?
sery, the cause la laid to a thousand other canses
toan bat the right one.
Mothers, bear this In mind, and use the GER?
MAN SOOTHING CORDIAL, which ls safe, effi?
cient and satisfactory.
DO NOT FAIL TO TRY A BOTTLE
This SOOTHING CORDIAL ls also an excellent
Tonic, admirably adapted in caaes of debility
giving tone to the system, recuperating the
strength and restoring the appetite.
PRICE-TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER BOTTLE.
Dr. H. BAER,
CHARLESTON, R. C.
Also for sale by the following Druggists.'
A. W. I.CRKL Sc, CO., Dr. A. r.AUUk
nr. W. A. SKRINE, A. O. KAKBUT,
VOGT A CO.. J. BLACKMAN.
Dr. P. M. COHEN, Dr. E. ii. KKLLBBS;
fci. S. BURNHAM, flltAMA Ti":"
U. W. A IM AR. J. LOCK WOO'*.
a. j. i.ntiN. w. r. ugt
A. M. COHEN, *?. GIBSON,
AiiU by Druggists gen .".an- *****