Newspaper Page Text
fij 'H???te?t. I
What tas been done in me olden time
I?alSeiuMnrW dim ?nd low ?
wStta deed bf guilt or brime, J
A Hidden wr ng or stealthy blow.
That ls acted again at midnight's chime,
Wita c. au g or of wall and woe ?
Ab t who sball tell ! Not the pallid walls,
Or the dusky lattice pane;
The bat that flits as the last stroke falls,
Or the panel's crimson stain.
Where the tapestry waves in phantom palls
Alive with weird forms again.
Bat sore as. ev er the hoar comes round,1
A heaviness chills the air.
The rustle of ellK and a footstep's soumt
Are heard on the creaking stair;
While moving past, o'er tho echoing ?round,
A presence unseen is there.
i?* ""-SW* "
"Let melin P? lt always pleads and moans,
|^'?Xet me in'l" the same cry goes;
I Bnt rRQWSwer comea/save th? dying groans
' Of a soul in mortal throe*.
Then lt sobs, and glides away, while its tones
Bing ont on the dread repose.
. Badly,-wearily, downward lt wends
'???^thespot from whencedt came;
Thank Heaven I with da)light the glamor end i
r-T?r8 horror without a name,
- ; That all'the warm ure b oed qntveTlcg sends
Lillee, through the thrilling frame.
.-. ?from Miss Braddon''? Belgravia.
'.Finis Coronal Opus."
.The end shall crown the work"
Ah, who shall tell the end t
It 1B a woesome way, ? ?
And clouds portend. ?
The work is all we know- '.
Enough for oar faint sight.
The end nod knows. Press on 1
The crown-is tight.
ONE OE THE VICTIMS.
R?v?lations of a Pardoned Ka-Klux
A Washington dispatch to the New York
Herald states that Beuben 0. Young, a Ku
. Klux prisoner, who bas been pardoned by tbe
President, arrived in that city from the Alba?
ny penitentiary on Saturday in a dying condi?
tion. He was on his way home to Youngs ville,
Alabama. He was interviewed in the cloak
zoom of the House of Representatives, where
he was attempting to sleep. The reporter
nays: -*-: '??
He appeared to Meep In death." His face
had a leaden, ghastly look, with' wrinkles
deeply and rigidly set, as if void ol sense and
motion. My companion touched him lightly.
He raised bis head slowly and cast a languid
look .toward me. It seemed to me the look ol
A galvanized corpse. He was dressed In a
snit of homespun. HIB face was thin and
ashy, with a three weeks' beard upon lt; his
?yes and cheeks were sunken In, and thin,
Sray hairs straggled down upon bis forehead,
e was asked whether he wus treated kindly
In prison. .He answered: "All the officers
treated me kindly except one overseer, who
was harsh to me. When I was too ieeble to
work I bad to remain In my cell, which was
very cold. I sometimes asked him to let me
go to the stove In tbe corridor to warm my?
self, but he retuned. 'Don't be hard on an old
man,' I would say, but still he wouldn't let
me go ont." I was confined in the same cell
with my eon RInggold, wbo ls still there, fie
has to .work in the shoe shop from daylight lill
evening; but he has been In good health
never missed a day In the shoe sbop. if lt
hadnot been for blmflshould bave been dead
. long before this. He' took good care of me."
The dying man gave: the following history
ol his case: Kl
"It was all the work of a man named
Barnes. He ls a lawyer. . He hated me, and
wanted to have me put ont of the way. For
this purpose he went to John D. Young, a Ku
Klux prisoner, now'ia the Albany peniten?
tiary, ont no relation or mine, and asked him
to turn Stale's evidence against me, bnt John
. refused. The next day he was arrested and ?
' - tried, and, like me,, sentenced to len years.
This man Barnes wasy a -United States com?
missioner, and had^snllmlted power in my
county. He waa on the grand Jury which
found an lu diet ment against me. ? They want?
ed to convict somebody, and they selected me
and my son, Blnggold T. Young. There are
now six .Ku-Klux prisoners in the Albany I
penlte^tfctty-three lrom TaJlapoosf; and three
from Ra?idc Iph Cou n ty. One of them. Charles
Howastti is a perfect idiot; anota or, named
Blanks, Is a noy."
. TBE GREAT DIAMOND SWINDLE
9b* mmtp** ' M ?? _
~ How thc Fraud trna Suggested- An In
. gen loa a Boheme.
The Ban . Francis co Bulletin of December 7
m ?toes the following summary of the doings of
? 'the men who "salted" the so-called diamond
Arnold Slack and J. B. Cooper are practical
mlaers ci- much experience, and In tbe sum
-mer.ofl871 they, were employed by Harpen?
ding to go to the Burri Burri mine, owned by
-nimbin New Mexico, forty miles from the
/Almona line. Harpending desired to effect a
? 800 ot the mine to English capitalists,
? said he' made use ot the practical knowl
'?edge of Arnold Slack and Cooper to en
-able him to make favorabe representa
--Hons concerning the mine prior to Its sale,
in September, 1871, Harpending leit for
fm, and the three mining experts started
?lr Journey to San Francisco. On reach
in Defiance they stopped io prospect In
Iclnlty, having heard of the finding of
)le stones In that region. Their search
rowned With success. They fonnd a
large number of stones, of whose value they
wer&Jgnoran ty t he ruby business being at that
time out of their line. They concluded, how?
ever, to bring--the stones to San Francisco.
On their arrival here they learned, quite to
their surprise, that some of the stones were
garnets, some sapphires, and probably some
-rubles, wi h now and thea a black stone tv
j aembltng the black diamond. They thought
of taking Bteps to secure possession of tbe
ooaniry in which the stones were found, but
had not capital to carry out the plan unaided,
and lt was finally determined to endeavor to
.ellan interest, meantime keeping the loca
* tlon a secret. While endeavoring lo nego?
tiate a sale, finding many difficulties in the
way, and losing confidence In the value of the
stones, they concluded to change tbeir plans.
They determined to sell out their discovery,
and to get a good price they set about de
?A vising means to make it appear valuable.
. The character of the discovery must be
. , chan ged from a ruby to a diamond field. This
idea was' suggested by tbe remarks of ex?
perts and Jewellers, who told them that ll they
- had diamonds instead ot garnets they would
have something worth money and they could
not see why diamonds lc New Mexico would
not be as reasonable a story as diamonds In
Africa. Finally v some one, lt ls said, proposed
to obtain some diamonds of little value from
r the Diamond Drill Company, and mix them
with the stones. The proposition was accept
? ed, and the small diamonds, worthless except
lor drills and other diamond-pointed Instru
- mente, yet genuine, gave therefore sufficient
foundation for hone of more valuable stones
still nnfound. After mixing these with the
stones lound in New Mexico, they submitted
"4fce tot to Frontier, Bellmere <t Co., which
firm gave them a certificate that the lot con?
tained genuine diamonds.
The plot had now progressed far enoc -h to
enable them to make definite proposals tl
C3pltalisi8. Arnold sought out G. D. Roberts,
meeting him on the street, as lt casualty, and
hinting to him that he had a "good thing"
After rousing Ronerts's curiosity .he explained
.to him the difficulty under which tbe discov?
erers labored, and offered to sell an Interest.
" On no account, however, Arnold said, would
they sell the whole; they only wanted means to
secure title aad prosecute the work. Arnold
1>ropo8ed to organize a company, and sell a
United quantity of stock. Roberts said he
would write to Harpendlng, and have him
Join in the-enterprise. He did so. and Harpen?
dlng wrote back that be would be In New
York In a few weeks, on his return, and
Tran ted some of tbe stones sent lhere tobe
tested prior to bis arrival,
h Accordingly, Arnold and Slack, with a bag
foll of stones, went to New York lo March
last, and deposited the stones with Tiffany <fc
Co., whose experts selected some ot the dla
- monds for examination, and pronounced them
genuine. When .Harpendlng arrived from
Europe, he brought with bim William M. Lent
.nd aa Englishman named Rubery, who came
from Europe ona tour. Lent at once became
Interested in tb? statements made by Tiffany's
experts, and the stories of vast quanilties ol
stones In their native beds, located on United
States Boll, and In a region tbe title to which
could be secured before outsiders could Jump
the claim. Tiffany & Co. valued the bag of J
stones at $160.000, and on their assurances
Mr. Lent placed such reliance that he Imme?
diately determined to Join In the enterprise.
Harpendlng, also, was anxious to go In, bnt I
Arnold DOW began to olav shy, and utterly re
fased to state the location Ol tbe .field, though
Slack pretended that he waa willing to reveal
the location, vttth Arnold's consent, and that
he Slack, would sell bis Interest-one-third
for $100,000. "According lo the statement af
one informant, this sum was actually paid to
Slack, and afterward divided between Arnold.
Slack and Cooper, the last.named keeping in
the background. Arnold and Slack agreed to
go and point out the ground as soon as the
weatber would permit, which would allow them
two months in which tb perfect their plans.
Snowing that the Fort Deflanoe region
. would yield no diamonds, and that If they
took the agents of Lent & Co. they would
have to "salt" the claim, they decided to pro?
cure African diamonds for tbat purpose, and
Arnold visited London, with the result already
known. After his return it was concluded
that aa they must salt any way they might as
well selecta more accessible Meld, so they de?
termined on the location In Colorado, and
Arnold went again lo Fort Defiance and pur?
chased a large quantity of stones from the In?
dians. With these and the diamonds pur?
chased In London, they prepared the ground
visited by Jania. . .
A long statement ls made' by Mr. W. M.
Lent, president of tbe Diamond Company,
showing how the sharpers led OD the original
lncorporatow, and finally got their cash.
WENNING A CAPITAL PRIZE.
Great Rejoicing In Columbas, Indi,
ana-Thc Lucky Holders of Ticket
6450 In the Lo a ii vi Ile Lottery
Standing Guard over the Precious
[Columbas (Ind.) Letter.]
On tbe 3d day of November, 1872, three gen
' tlemen stood around the stove In tbe queens
ware aud grocery Blore of W. D. Summers, in
the town ot Columbus, Ind. The great Louis?
ville Library drawing was the topic of con
veisation. Tbe names of the persons com
?08l ng the party were T. C. Burgess, W. H.
-ebb and Wm. D. Summers. The chances
of winning a prize In the lottery s?beme were
discussed In all tbelr bearings tor over an
hour, when one of the parties proposed that
ten men unite and make up a purse of one
hundred dollars, and send for eleven tickets.
Tbe proposition was accepted, and the ques?
tion next came np whether they should be
wbele, half or quarter tickets. Two of the
party were in favor of whole tlokets and the
remaining member wanted a proportion of
each. Burgess, however, swore that be would
have nothing to do with half or quarter tlo?
kets, and finally-carried his point that there
: ehonloV be,^niy"'eleven tickets, and they all
whole Ohes.1 ': -
SENDING TOR THE TICKETS.
The next morning, W. H. Webb, a lamber
contractor -ot Columbas, advanced $100 and
'sent li to Thomas E. Bramlette, In Louisville,
in a registered letter, Instructing him to for?
ward In return eleven whole tickets in Louis?
ville Library Drawing. The tickets came to
hand by the return mall, and were deposited
for safe keeping in the safe of Wm. D. Story,
a druggist or that city. Before the tickets
were deposited, however, Burgess picked up
ticket 6150.and said that he "was sure that tick?
et would draw a big prize." Hewas laughed at
by the persons present, but he still contended
tbat 6460 was sure of a prize. The three gen?
tlemen who had ordered the tickets then went
to work to fill up the club. They bad consid?
erable trouble. A hundred citizens were im?
portuned to go in, but they replied that it was
"too thin; money was too tight/ and they
would as soon throw a $1P note In the fire ss
to Invest lt in a lottery." After two weeks'
canvassing io the city the club was finally
made up. and was composed of the following
gentlemen: T. C. Burgess, Wm. D. Summers,
W. H. Webb, Albert Jones, Gideon Sbultz, O.
C. Crawiord, Charles MoCalla, J. Frank Pan?
cake, Lloyd Morledge, and Henry A. Both
A little incident here occurred that let an?
other man in as a part sharer in the club.
When Mr. Webb called upon Mr. Pancake lo
get his ten dollars, Mr. C. A. Terrell was
standing by, and Pancake remarked : "Ter?
rell, don't yon want to go in with me for my
share of the tickets !" Terrell said: "Tes;
here's, a five dollar note that I won off ol a
Democrat on the eleotlon, and I'll put it in
with you." throwing down the five dollars as
he spoke. In the meantime the citizens of
Columbus were Investing considerably In the
drawing, and when the day bad arrived for
the drawing to lake place, excitement was at
lever bent in the quiet little city. The tele?
graph office waa crowded early ID tbe morn?
ing, and everybody was on the ott* vive to
hear from Louisville. At about twelve o'clock
on the day of the drawing E.G. Bondurant,
assistant superintendent of the J., M. and I.
Rall read, received a telegram tro m Louisville,
staling that No. 6460 had drawn the capital
Mr. Bondurant knew that tbe club as above
held that number. He made no secret of the
dispatch, and gave it to the public. The news
spread through the town like wild Ore. Tbe
wildest excitement prevailed; small boys
turned somersaults In the streets; the mem?
bers of the club were almost Insane with
doubts; fears, anti excitement. They could
not believe lt. It was too good to be true,
is IT POSSIBLE ?
Io the meantime dispatches were received
from Louisville con?rmleg beyond the possi?
bility of a doubt that 6460 was the number of
the ticket that had drawn $76,000. Themost
incredulous were Batlsfled; all but the mem?
bers ot the olub, who were still afraid to be?
lieve in their good fortune. They thought it
might be a mistake after all. They-advanced
a thousand reasons to that effect. Mr. Bondu?
rant knew there could be no mistake, and to
prove his confidence in the news,' offered one
ol the members five thousand dollars for his
share in the club. It was Crawford, and be
wonldhave taken lt had lt not~been fur
friends, he holding that "a bird lu the band
was worth two in the bush." The evening
train came along and brought a passenger
from Louisville. His word settled lt. Tloket
No. 6460 had drawn the capital prise for $75,
000. A gentleman who was an eye-witness
describes the scene when the truth was fully
and definitely known as one of the most ex?
citing be bas ever experienced. "Nothing,
slr, ever equalled it in this town since tbe sur?
render of General Lee to Grant," he re?
marked. : *' ?
THS TOWN WAS ON FIRE,
tbe people crazy and wild with excitement
Tbe stores and business places nt the members
of the lucky club were thronged with the ex?
cited populace. Tbe holders of the tloket
were hugged, kissed, and congratulated by
their friends. They In turn were as muoh ex?
cited as the people. Several of them are de?
scribed as being nearly mad with joy. Tbey
could notait do wo,stand up, ordo anytblng
but run around from- one place to another,
asking ii there was any further news. They
were still afraid that they would bear some?
thing tbat would b'.ast their hopes. The house
In which the lucky ticket was locked up was
guarded all night by two of the holder?. Hun?
dreds of people tried to get a sight of the
ticket, but Mr. Story would not show lt to any
one, not evon to the members of the club
themselves. He told them that lt was 6460,
and that was all he would do for them. Some
of the inember0 wanted to look at lt a?ralo,
but Mr. Story was firm and refused to exhibit
lt. The parties who had been solicited to Join
the oiub aod h<.d refused were
_ MAD AS HORNS TB. j
One man swore that he intended to sell his
farm and Invest all the proceeds In the next
drawing, and he ls going to do lt. Ia fact,
your correspondent met "neither man, woman
nor child in Columbus yesterday, but pro?
posed to invest in the next drawing. We
venture the assertion that $10,000 worth of
tickets in tbe next drawing eau be sold lo
this city alone during this week. Through
theoourteey of Wm. Heaton, the gentlemanly
agent of the J. M. and I. R. R. at Columbus,
we were Introduced to most of tbe persons
who had so suddenly become rich by holding
tne lucky ticket, 6460.
OUR SOUTH ATLANTIC NEIGHBORS.
I -in Amerlcus business ls said to be brisk.
-There will be a trotting match In Savan?
nah on Christmas day.
-Athens is Improving rapidly-a number of
new residences are in process of construction.
-The Savannah chess Club numbers seventy
five members, many o? whom will take part
in a grand tournament to begin to-morrow.
-In Clark County there ls a blind man,
named Wright, who ls more expert at wagon
making than his rivals who enjoy the advan?
tage of eyesight.
-Carl Schurz, Jr., was at Paltaka last week,
-On the Florida road travel ls seriously im?
peded by the recent destruction of roiling
-The local editor ol the Jacksonville Re?
publican bas partaken of the first white shad
of the season. The news ls of-Ush-al.
?00tO, ?t}0C?, A?C.
_ FASHIONABLE ' -*
BOOT, SHO? AND TRUNK
3P?O. 345 KING . 8TKEET,
OPPOSITE THE WAVERLY HOUSE.
We Invite the attention of the public to om
large and varied Stock of GentB?, Ladles', Boys',
Misses', Youths', Children's and Infants' BOOTS
AND SHOES. Also, a large assortment of
TRUNKS, BAGS, VALISES AND SATCHELS.
All or which we offer at prices defying competi?
BOOTS AND SHOES.
EL! AS & BROS.,
WHOLESALE AND BETAIL DEALERS
BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS,
VALISES; &0., 1
368 KING STREET,"
[BORNER OP GEORGE STREET,
Respectfully solicit the continuance of
the patronage so liberally bestowed on
them by tbe oil laen 8 of Charleston and
One of the firm has Jost returned from
the North, and purchased In Boston just
bf fore tbe large fire there; all of which we
offer to the Wholesale Bayers at great ad?
vantages and guarantee them a saving of
at least io to 16 per cent.
We are offering au of cur purchases now
at less than farmer prices, and regardless
to the advance of prices now.
To onr Retail Customers we wonld say
that t\ heretofore we Hhaii do onr bent to
please them br polite attention and cour?
No tronbie to show goods. We keep
only a good quality of Boots and Shoe?,
and prices that defy competition.
Our motto ts, LARGE SALES AND
AS A SPECIALTY I
To Mothers we would say that we con
tin ce to keep a large stock or that celebra?
ted SILVER TIPPED SHOE, or Philadel?
Constantly on hand and receiving by
every steamer from Philadelphia a fine
and well selected stock of Hand-sewed
Boots and Shoes, for Ladies, Gents, Hisses
snd children, of the best Philadelphia
manufacture, all of which we guarantee
to give satisfaction, and wonld respectful?
ly solicit a call at
ELIAS & BROS.,
No- 868 KING- STREET,
CORNER OF GEORGE STREET.
J. KINSLEY, CHARLES NEWHOUSE. R. H.
HUOKENFUSS, will be pleased to walt on their
iK?lirurs, Slraro ?coos, Ut.
NO. 804 KING STREET.
Hrs. H. J. ZERNOW would respectfully an?
nounce to the pub?c that she will open THIS TAT,
October nth, a toll line of MILLINERY AND
FANCY GOODS, Boopsklrts. Bustles, Kid Gloves,
Ladies* and Children's DDdcr Garments, Wrap
pan, Sacka, Furs, ac. Dress and Clonk Making
attended to as usaaL
Sole agent for M'me Demorest's PAPER PAT
TERNS. Country orders wm receive prompt at
entlnn. - . ocuT-tliH-n
NOBTHEASTEBN RAILROAD COM?
CBABLXSTON, 8. C., June 8,1872.
Trains will leave charleston Daily at 10.10 A. H
and 8.00 P. H.
Arrive at Charleston 0.00 A. H. (Mondays ex
I'oepted) and 8 P. H.
- train does not leave Charleston 8.00 P. H., SUM
Train leavlngio.16 A. H. makes through connec?
tion to New York, via Richmond and Acquis
Creek only, going through m 44 hourB.
Passengers leaving by 8.co P.M. Train hsve
choice of rente, via Richmond and Washington,
or vu Portsmouth and Baltimore. Tboso leaving
Fat DAY by this Train lay over on SUNDAY in Bal
tlmore. Those leaving on SATURDAY remain SUN
DAY in Wilmington, N.e. . .
This ls the cheapest, quickest and moat pleas?
ant route to cincinnati. Chicago and other pointe
West and No thweat, both Trains making con?
nections at Washington with Western Trums ol
Ballimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS,
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. OLEAPOR. Gen. Ticket. Agent, mayal
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON
CHARLESTON, June 13, 1873.
On and after MONDAY, Jone nth, me Pas
aenger Trains on this Road will run as follows:
Leave Charleston daliy.3,30 P. u,
Arrive at savannah dally.,.., 9.46 P. M,
Leave Savannah dally..11.80 P. H.
Arrive at Charleston daily..'. 7 A. H,
Leave Charleston, Sundays excepted.. 7.40 A. M
Arrive at Savannah, Sundays excepted. 3.80 P.V.
Leave Savannah, Sundays excepted... ll A. h,
Arrive at Charleston, Sundays exe'ted. 6.60 P. M,
Passengers from Charleston by 7.40 A. H. trail
make close connection with Port Royal Railroad
for ail stations OB that Road, (Sundays excepted,;
Freight forwarded dally on through billa of lad
lng to points in Florida and by Savannah line ol
steamships to Boston. Prompt dlspatoh given tc
freights for Beaufort and polntB on Port Roys
Railroad and ai. as low rates as by any other line,
Tickets on sale at this office for Beaufort ovei
Port Royal Railroad. c. s. GADSDEN,
Engineer and Superintendent
S.O. BOYLSTQV, Gonn Ft. and Ticket Azent.
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
0HASLB8T0N, S. a, December 14, 1872.
On- and arter SUNOAY, December 16, the Pas?
senger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad will
run aa follows:
Leave Charleston.~.c.30 A M
Arrive at Columbia.6.20 F M
Leave Charleston.9 aa A M
Arrive at Augusta.6.20 p M
Leave Colombia.9.00 A M
Arrive at Charleston.....4.46 r M
Leave Augusta. 9.00 A M
Arrive at Charleston.4.46 r M
COLUMBIA MIOBT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston. 7.30 p M
Arrive at Columbia.e. 30 A M
Leavo Columbia.7.80 p M
Arrive at charleston.6.46 A M
AUGUSTA NIGHT XZFBBSS.
. (Sundays excepted.)
Leave Charleston.8.30 r a
Arrive at Augusta.7.36 A M
Leave Augusta.-.6.16 p x
Arrive at Charleston.6.60 A M
Leave sommerville at.7.26 A M
Arrive at Charleston.8.40 A M
Leave Charleston. &S5 F U
Arrive at Summervale.4.60 p M
CAMDEN TB A IN.
Leave Camden.....?.7.20 A M
Arrive at Columbia.11.66 A M
Leave Columbia. 2. to p ?
Arrive at Camden. .6.66 p M
Day and Night Trains connect at Angosta with
Macon and Augusta Railroad, Central Railroad
and Georgia Railroad. This Is the quickest and
most d 1 rect route and as comfortable and cheap as
any other route to LonlsvUle, Cincinnati, Chicago,
st. Lon I a and all other points West aiid Northwest.
Columbia Night Train connects with Greenville
3nd columbia RaUroad; and Day and Night Traine
connect with Charlotte Road.
Through tickets on sale via this route to all
pointa North. ;
Camden Train connects at Ringville dally (ex?
cept sundays) with Day Passenger Train, and
runs through to Columbia.
A. L. TYLER, vice-President.
S. B. PIC KENS, G. T. A, deel8
THE BEST SELECTED STOCK
BOW & MYS CLOTHING,
CORKER KINO AND WENTWORTH STS.
ELEGANT IN STYLE
MODERATE IN PRICES.
ORDERED WORK DEPARTMENT.
ENGLISH ft FRENCH GOODS.
NEW STORE !
NEW GOODS !
EVERYTHING NEW !
MENKE ft MULLER,
TAILORS ARD GLOTHIERS,
INVITE THE ATTESTION OP THE PUBLIC TO
SPLENDID NEW STOCK
OF THEIR OWN MANUFACTURE,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
ANO CHOICE MATERIALS
FOR CUSTOM: WORK.
AN INSPECTION OF THE
GrOODS AND PRICES
COR, KING AND WENTWORTH STS.,
lt RESPKCTFDLLY SOLICITED.
OCI8 _ .
CDoors, Sashes and JBlinos
WOOD MOULDINGS, STAIR RAILS, NEWELS,J
AND ALL KINDS OF FANOT GLASS.
LARGE STOCK-LOWEST RATES]
ORDER WORK SOLICITED.
SEND FOR ESTIMATE AND PRIOB USTS.
KEOGH & THORNE.
254 AND 256 CANAL 8TREET|
deo9-lyr Nevr York City.
Crnqs at Wholesale.
LM\r.nsAi. toe nm
ALF. LABARRAQUE AND Co
. Approved by the Imperial Academy
Thc Qninium L abarraque is an eminently
tonic and febrifuge Wine, destined to replace
all tiie other preparations of Peruvian Bark
The Burk W ines usually employed inme
dicine ore prepared from Barks which vary
considerably in the degree to which they
possess the desired properties. Besides,
owing to the manner in which they are pre?
pared, these Wines contain scarcely more
than the traces of active principles, and
these always in variable proportions.
The QolnJum Labarraqae, approved hy
the Academy of Medicine, constitutes, on the
contrary, a m?decine of determined compo?
sition, rich in active principles, and on wich
Physicians and Patients can always rely.
The Quintan Labarraque is prescribed
with great success for persons of weak con
tilution, or for those debilitated by various
exhausting causes or past sickness; for youths
fulfiled by too rapid growth; for young
girls whose development takes place with
difficulty; for women in childbirth; and for
ui;eJ persons enfeebled by years or illness.
lt is thc best preservative against Fevers.
In cases of Chlorosis, Anemia, orGreensik
[ ness, this Wine is a powerful auxiliary "of
thc ferruginous preparations. In conjunction,
lor example, with VALLIT'S PILLS, the rapidi
I Ly ol its action is really marvellous.
Tcjoliu I'iiis.L. FRERE, 19, roe Jacob.
i Agents In Charleston; DOWIE, MOISE
k A DAVIS, Wholesale Druggists.
FIFTH AVENUE HOTEL,
The publicare reiprctfolly Informed that there
ls DO lnterrapuon of boniness at this Hotel on ac?
count of the late lire. Butastnallpirtloa of our
House was lrjured. and the same ls already In
process or renovation.
DARLING, GRISWOLD A CO., Proprietors.
NBW YOBK, December 18, 1872. dec23-8
AIKEN HOTEL, AIKEN, SOUTH CARO?
Having recently purchased, thoroughly over?
hauled and refitted the above Hotel, we respect,
fully announce to our friends and the public that
we are now ready to receive and entertain gaests
In first-class style. BAILEY A PEGG,
Are AGENTS For
AVERY & SONS' PLOUGHS.
A Plough, with Scraper, Bull Tongue, Turning and Shovel
Mould, Complete, for $15 25.
Or if the Di:con Sweep be preferred to the Shovel Hould,
price $15 25.
We have als) a lull Assortment of One and Two Horse
Ploughs, both Bast and Steel, of AVERT & SONS, as well as
ALSO A FULL LINE OF
1 AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
.JV : ?aii
F A IB BANK'S SOCLES.
W? are also in Receipt of a Full Line of
ENGLISH IRON, '
BEST FISH LINES
FflSH HOOKS, ! -
HART & O O .,
89 Hayne Street, and Corner of Kine; and Market
0Ctl-ftn8P*0 CHARLESTON, g. C.
UJatrrj?i. Jemtirn, Ut.
THOMAS & LAJNNEAU,
NO. 289 KING STREET,
OPPOSITE NEW MASONIC TEMPLE.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE.
HOLIDAY . PRESENTS
THEY ABE NOW OFFERING AS LARGE
AND WELL SELECTED STOCK AS HAS
EVER BEEN PRESENTED TO THE CHARLES?
NO. 289 KING STREET.
COUNTRY ORD! RS promptly ailed, and satis
action guaranteed. novie-stuthSmos
SILVERWARE ! WATCHES !
F. KOLDEWBT respect'ally calla tho attention
cf bis oastomers and tbs pabilo to bis now very
fad and choice assortment of STERLING SILVER?
WARE, QULD WA TC H ES AMD SOLID JEWELRY
To a beautiful piece of art, a MECHANICAL J
CLOCK. WITH A MOVING FA KM SCENE, which
will be rallied shortly, and for which chances
may still be had.
WAT UH Ks AM> CLOCKS are repaired as nea al
In the very best manner, at reasonable prices,
and tbe work WARRANTED.
F. KO LD ET EY, No. 302 King street,
Third door above Wentworth street.
Combines Utility. Durability, simplicity
und Beauty, Reliable nnder all Circumstan?
ces. Price from $30. $37 and $42- This
unequalled Machine uses the straight needle;
makes ihe look stitch; (alike on Doth sides)
baa seir-adjustinir tension; ls used with hand
or foot. It will hem, fell, ?Ind. seam, tuck,
ruffle, hemstitch ?nd sew on at same time; works
eau illy well on ullk, linen, woollen aud cotton
goods, lt ls the only flret-class practical low
price Machine made. Send for circulars and
sample of sewing, or call and examine Machine
at General Agency. No. 256 King street.
* T. L. BISSELL, General Agent.
rp H E NEW IMPROVED
WHEELER A WIL80N
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST.
We are now se ling these superior MACHINES
on Ten Dollar monthly payments.
Adjusting and Repairing done pr om tl y. .
WHEELER A WILSON MANDF'G CO.,
aprMyr No. 209 King street
Cloifjing and ^nrmstjmg 9oao?
J. H. LAWTON.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC BUILDING,
Corner of King and Market Streeta,
AT REASONABLE PRICES.
MILLINO'8 FURNITURE STORE,
KO. 444 KINO STREET, NEAR JOHN,
Ia the place to got Handsome and subtantial
FURNITURE or the latest and moat elegant de?
signs at prices to Bolt the times. This establish
ment hasjast received a large supply of superior
Parlor, Chamber and Dining Room Sets In Oak,
Walnut and Initiation, which are offered at prices
ten or fifteen per cent, lower than those charged
elsewhere for less substantial Furniture.
SUPERB BURIAL CASKETS A SPECIALTY*.
Call and examine the B tock and prices.
BIGN OF THE MAN AND ROCKER.
NO. 444 RINO STREET.
246 AND 248 KING ST.,
Between Hasel anti W*r*?e Hire et?,
Beg leave res peet rmiy to announce that having
annexed the building Ko. sie Kiaig street io tnei*
Old Stand, they can, with the Increased fa cia tlea
they now enjoy, offer to their customers and
the Public generally GOODS in their line with
corresponding advantages to bayer?.
ODE STOCK OF "'][ . '
which will be at all times found complete, con
Blets of : '
DRESS GOODS, SILKS . '
SASH AND TRIMMING RIBBONS ' - .
FLOWERS, ?AOES'^';; >
: GLoyiB' ^
. And a Complete stock ol
LINEN T A B L 1 N O 8, TOWELS,
NAPKINS, DOYLIE8, AO.
Particular attention ls, requested to our foll
lines ol Ladies' .
SILK SCARFS AND FICHUS,
m all Colors, Shades and Styles.
Attention ls also d tree tod to oar large lines of
Suitable for Present?,
A call la respectfully requested.
LOUIS COHBN ? CO,
UH : :. .?i ;A
decle-14 No. S4S KINO STREET.
SDrngf ano' Mteuintk:
This unrivalled Medicine .la warranted, not to
contain a single parti?le of Mercury, or any In
orlons mineral substance, butls
PURELY VEGETABLE. ..
For forty years lt cae proved Its great value In
all diseases of the Liver,. Bowels and Kidneys.
Thousands of the good and great-la aU perta ot
the country vouch for lu wonderful and peculiar
power In purifying the Blood,- i^Watlng thc
torpid Liver and Bowels, and Imparttag new life
and vigor to the whole system. SIMMOSS'S
LIVER REGULATOR ls acknowledged to have
no equal as a . ;._ ...' .. ?...*. .
It contains four medical elements, never united
la the same happy proportion m .any ocher ?re?
paration, vis: a. gentle Cathartic, a wonderful
Tonto, an unexceptionable Alterative and a cer?
tain corrective o : au Impurities; or tee body.
Such signal sucosa? baa attended Its use that lt ll
now regarded eo-tae ....
GREAT UNFAILING 8PBCTFT0.
for Liver complaint and the painfor eewprlng
thereof, to wit: Dyspepsia, OonaMpsttto. Jaun?
dice, Bilious attacks, Sick Headache, colic De?
pression of spirits, Boor Stomach, Heart Burn,
4a, Ac ivijikJ
Regulate the liver and prevent
CHILLS AND FEVER. <.
SIMMONS'S LIVER REGULATOR , ?.." . .
Is manufactured only by
J. H.ZETL?N A CO.,
. fc.T ?iacoa, Ga., and Philadelphia.
PRICE-fl per pact age; sent by raail "poa tag*
paid, $128. Prepared ready for ose m bottles,
* For sale by ' P. WTNEMAN A CO. 4
AND BY ALL DRUGGISTS.- -
MW Beware Of all counterfelta .and imita?
- .. * rf t ,r? ! nft ''. si?
?-1 .1 ... :. . . .i
"j ?'.'st.... ..-.vrilrv ->3i . %?fi .
. - . - ... :-.^-..-?frr-j se i ?V
Ia order to go into another Business, I will
dispose of my e-iri
. ......I- . ...j .!; ?I HOM '.
r .. ? iii ???o ?il
.. . * ,W> >.ic--fi ?iaa
AT GREATLY REDUCED PBi?BSf-'rt^^
most be sold by t he last bf t his. moa t h, ?? i will
nave no ase ir^ ihemj - ~
Call at once and makeyonr letecttoiMf :ttU.? la
small lots or m bulk. .. * ?Jniu
THE ENTIRE ?OT OF '. ?J
.. . . fcvTio'ftJ iscrp ..
MEERSCHAUM PIPES ?
AND FANCY COOD8
. . . . ... ^.r; .
. ,. ... t j? j 1 \r ? Xii'.tt
MUST BB SOLD. ' <
' . . : ?. i ? vr-,-*
Emperor wullara Clgsvr Blore,
j . . .. ..* i'cv.-r*h:?r!?.
No. 810 KING STERBET,
. .. "rt* ?;...? f
mehMyrooaw CHARLESTON, 8. a B
JAY COOKE, McCDLLOOK.. i; CO.
NO. il LOMBARD STREET, LONDON.
FOREIGN EXCHANGE, ' . v '
< GABLE TRANSFERS.
CIRCULAR LHTTlljff V'
FOR TRAVELLERS, AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD.:, .
J JiO. ? WALL STRSJCT.