Newspaper Page Text
'Let our Ju ct Censure
Attend the True Event.'
BY J. A. SELBY
COLUMBIA. 8. C.. SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 9. 1870
VOL. YI-NO. 18.
/MONET-ENGLISH , p^^fixBBXiTNo? AND
UNITED SKATES BONDS.-3Kp., heard, ^p.er
owu day an argument ' oTOcorning th?
value of English money.- some ?ontehd
ingtbot?a-pound was $4.444-9, other*
$4. 84. ? From tho bopks we gather tho
following information,. Trbioh we,baye
. B?for?' the revolution of 1776, the our
renoy of Great Britain was that of the
United States. Tbe value of the pound
sterling was fixed by sot of. the United
States Congress in 1799, at 84. 4-9 or
$4.44 4-9, and thia continued to be tbe
value up to 1884. Coins have'three dif?
ferent kinds of value. The English
p.ound sterling is, represented by a gold
coin called a sovereign. Its intriusio
value, taking the United States gold ea?
gle as the standard, is $4-861. Its com?
mercial value varies, depending upon
the state of trade between this country
and England. The telegraphic quota?
tions show the changes. Tho legal value
is $4.84. This is the United States Go?
vernment value, and is adopted in all the
custom-houses in collecting dutios on
goods imported, when tho invoice is in
sterling money. It will readily bo seen
that $4-861, tho intrinsic value of the
pound sterling is 0% per cont, above the
old par value of $4.44 4-9. This per cent
age is called the premium of exchange,
and must be added to the old value, iu
order to express the current commercial
value of the pound sterling. For some
reason, not perf?otly olear, exohange on
England is always quoted at a certain per
cent, on the old par, $4.44 4-10, instead
of the legal value in United States gold,
$4.84, and it is this the telegrams give.
The symbol ? is employed to desig?
nate the pound, because it is the first
letter of the Latain word Libra; which
signifies a pound; s the first letter of tho
Latin solidus, which is the namo of a
Boman coin, about equal in value to the
modem shilling, 24 2-10, or 22 2 10
cents, taking the legal or commercial
value of the pound is issued to denoto a
shilling. Denarius is the name of a Bo?
man coin, whioh being about equil to
the modern penny, the initial letter d
has been taken to signify penny, equal
to about two cents, nc o ord ing to legal,
and 1-8 cents commercial value; and q
stands for the Ladin quadrans, signify?
ing a quarter or fourth, equal to about
5 mills, I4c., or 4 mills, according to the
legal or commercial value.
It is said the penny was originally
divided by a deeply indented cross, into
four quarters, which might be separated
by breaking them apart, and thus the
penny would be divided into four things
The English curreut coin is described
in legal language as sterling money.
Daring the middle ages, certain enter?
prising traders from Germany and the
shores of tho Baltic visited London, and
some of them were probably engaged in
coining. Tho common people gave the
name of "Easterling" to theso traders,
because they oame from a country East
of England. The pence coined by these
traders were called "Easterlings" also,
and by easy transition the name glides
into "et erlin gu."
A grain of wheat is said to be the foun?
dation of all weights in use in England.
A law passed 1266 declared that an "Eng?
lish penny, called the sterling, round,
without clipping, shall weigh 32 grains
of wheat, well dried and gathered ont of
the middle of the ear." The penny
weight was afterwards divided iuto 24
equal parts, still called grains, and in
this form we still have it.
UNITED STATES MONEY.-The word
dime was formerly spelt disme, and is a
French word meaning tithe or tenth.
The cent, one-hundredth part of a dol?
lar, takes its namo from the Latin word
centum, a hundred; tho mill, one thou?
sandth of a dollar, is from thc Latin
word mille, one thousand.
By act of Congress iu 1786, the dollar
was declared tho unit of Federal mouey,
and divided into decimals. Tho mark,
$, is supposed to have originated from
the letters U S written ono upon the
Tho dollar (German, dahler) is n piece
of money first coined in 1518, in tho val
loy of St. Joachim, in Bohemia. The
silver coin of the United States weighs
417 grains, and is equivalent to four
shillings, two pence sterling. As every?
body knows, the eagle is u gold coin of
tho value of ten dollars.-Columbus Sun.
A FINANCIAL WARNING.-The New
York Times says:
"The telegraph supplies farther incen?
tives to cantion in financial and mercan?
tile matters. The Bank of England lins
again raised its rate of interest, and this
time to five per cent.-a proof of the in?
creasing value of money, and of momen?
tary tendencies not favorable to tho gold
reserve. This fact suggests prudence,
and possible inconvenience here. More
painfully suggestive is the statement re?
lating to failures at London aud Liver?
pool, and in tho manufacturing districts
of England. The cottou market aud the
stock exchange tell tho same story of
disaster, and even the Bradford manu?
facturing firm, whoso stoppage is an?
nounced, is reported to be largely inte?
rested in the American trade. These
occurrences may not entail immediate
difficulty on this side of tho Atlantic,
but their re-action, whatever its degree
of force, must bo unfavorable."
SHOOTING ADMOATons IN GEOUOIA.
The Brunswick (Ga.) Appeal has tho fol?
lowing: Ouo of tho train hands borrowed
from n passenger a pistol, cocked, ready
to take a crack at tho first alligator he
might see as the train was running, when
suddenly a sharp report of tbe pistol was
heard and a small child fell dead on tho
side of the road. It appears that a party
of children had assembled on the side of
tho road in the vicinity of No. 7, in Ap
pling County, with their hands filled with
fruit, which they commenced throwing
to tho passengers aud hands, an npplo
striking tho finger lipon tho trigger,
which threw the fatal ball.
Connoisseurs, go to Pollock's.
Some people, who oannot get away to
bathe in tho surf at the sea-shore, com?
pensate themselves . with mild drinks
enough to make their heads swim.
A'ten-cent faro back for tho poor, is
St. Louis' last charity.
TUe Life-Sustaining Principle.-Tho
vital and tho muscular systems are entirely
distinct from each other. A man may have
the brawn of a Herenlea, but if he ia deficient
in vital energy, ho will not wear as well, or
last as long or be as healthy and happy while
ho docs lust, as the man of ordinary, or even
slender build, who poaaoaacs a larger share of
this animating principle. Ono of thc great
eat recommendations of that pure vegetable
invigorant, HOSTETTER'S 8TOMACH BIT?
TERS, ia that it increasos tho vital forco of
tho system. No medicino can double tho
volume of a man's muscle, or thicken and vul?
canize his thews and sinews; but Hoatotter'a
Bittora has an effect much moro important.
HB UBO promotes constitutional vigor. It re?
inforces tho life-power, of which bono and
sinew and muscio aro morely tho instruments,
holding the same relation to it that machine?
ry does to ateam. Let tho alight and appa?
rently fragilo take heart, they may have more
stamina, though far lesa physical strength,
than tho broad shouldered athletes they re
?jard with envy. To restore, to sustain, to
nerease thia biannual principle, which, wheu
in full supply, is tho source of health and the
best guarantee of longovity, is a special pro?
perty of the famous reBtorative. it ia not
only a specific for dyspepsia, biliousness, in?
termittent fevers, constipation. 4c., and a
preventivo of all diseases of a malarious cha?
racter, but thc beat of all medicines for
strengthening tho constitution and awaken?
ing tho powers of nature from whatever causo
they may havo become lethargic. Aug 3 *6
CHOLERA!-Tho following letter is from
Mr. Woodward, of St. Louis, to J. N. Harrie,
Esq., of New London. Conn. Mr. W. ia a gen?
tleman of high reapectability, and during the
prevalenco of the cholera in St. Louis,
watched the result of tho applicatiou of tho
Pain Killer for this diacaao, and bia testimony
can bo relied upon with the utmoat confidence:
Dr.vn Sm: You recollect when I aaw you in
January laat, my expressing to you my moat
sanguino expectations that Davis' PAIN
KILLER would have a tremendous sale in the
West this season, and my anticipations have
been moro than realized, and the testimony
of thousands who have used it has been that
they would not bo willing to go to bcd at night
without it in the house.
Ou tho appearance of tho cholera in thia
city, euch waa the oonfidonoa in tho Pain
Killer aa a remedy, that many who purchased
it remarked to me that they had no fears or
dread of tho cholera, as long as they had the
Pain Killer by them, and hundreds took it
daily as a preventative, for no person can
have a derangement of the bowels or diar?
rhoea, if they uso thia medicine Thia was
the security and confidence of hundreds
acquainted with it, and when their frienda
were aitackod with tho Cholera, they would
adminiater the remedy in largo quantities,
and in every caso wheu it baa been taken iu
I any of the drat atages of thia diaeaac, it baa
I consider it an infallible remedy. I have
not heard of any individual in any family who
used the Pain Killer when attacked, but
The clerk informed mo that ho administer?
ed it to persona when cold or in tho cramps,
and it gave immediate relief, but still it
ahould bo given quickly, for when tho dis-1
charge of ''rico water" baa begun, thc hope
of life baa fled. Should thia diaeaae make ita
appearance among von, aw in all probability it
will, bo not alarmed; you and all others there I
have tho remedy, and I am confident if thc j
Pain Killeria used, not a singl? death by cho?
lera will occur in your cit v. Respectfully
yours, " A. T. WOODWARD. ' ?
&jo~ The Pain Killer ia sold by all dealers in
Family Medicines. *Aug 2 jil Imo
\VESOliOCK-.f?"ljB"_I?/\sjl?i Of? CIVIIJ
SOCIETY.-Essaya for Young Mun, on the
honor and happiness of 'Marriage, and thc
evils aud dangers of Celibacy-with sanitary
help for the attainment of man's true position
in lifo. Sont free, in aealed envelopes. Ad?
dress. HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P, Phil
adelphia. Pa._May 24 3mo _
?SMDAbNEY"MOHOAN & CO., VS. TI1E
PRESIDENT AND DIRECTORS OF THE
BANK OF THE STATE OF SOUTH CARO?
LINA, ET AL. CHARLESTON COUNTY,
COMMON PLEAS, EQUITY SIDE.-All per
aona, depositors in thc Bank of tho State of
South Carolina, or auy of ita branchea, hav?
ing claims upon said Bank, are hereby noti?
fied that by tho decree of his Honor Judge
CARPENTER, made in thia oauee, and dated
May 7th, 1870, they must provo their claims
before mo ou or before tho ?ftoouth (loth)
day of August next, or else thoy will bc barred
from all participation in the Aaset3 of aaid
Bank or claime upon tho Stato of South Caro?
Depositors must present their claims, aue
tained by affidavit, similar to thoae required
for claiuia upou executors or adininiatratera,
slating distinctly wheu tho deposit account
began,and when it ended.
The Deposit Books must in every caae be
produced if in existence.
CHARLES H. SIMONTON, Befcrec.
Charleston, S. C., No. 15 Broad atrcet, over
Peoples' National bank, June 22,1870.
Juno 21,30JulbM).13,20.23,27,30,A3,5,0,ll, 13.15.
?South Carolina Bank and Trust Co.,
(In Building formerly occupied hg Carolina
BUY, SELL and EXCHANGE all iaauca of
GOVERNMENT BONDS, at current market
rates, alao COIN and COUPONS, and execute
orders for tho purchase and aalo of Gold, and
all iirst-claeB aecuritica, on commiaaion.
ISSUE CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT, pay?
able on demand, or at fixed date, bearing
intoreat, and available in all parta of tho
ADVANCES niado to our dealerB, on ap?
proved collaterals, at maiket ratea of intoreat.
COLLECTIONS made everywhere in tho
United States, Canada and Europe, and Ex?
change bought and sold;
Dividends and Coupons collected.
HARDY SOLOMON, President.
J. 0. ROATH, Cashier. June 29 3mo
CODE OF PROOEDURE-Continued.
PAUTIES TO cmi ACTIONS.
SECTION 131. Party in interest to soe.
Action by grantee of land held ad?
SEC. 185. Assignment of thing in ac?
tion. , ' <
SEC. 13G. Actions by executor, trustee;
SEC. 137. Actions by and against mar?
Src. 138. Infants, actions by and
SEC. 139. Guardian, how appointed.
SEC. 140. Who may be plaintiffs.
SEO. 111. Who may be defendants.
SEC. 142. Ono or more may euc or de?
fend for all.
SEC. 143. One action against the
different parties to bills and notes.
SEC. 1 ll. Action, when not to abate.
SEC. 145. Court to decide controversy,
SECTION 134. Every action must be
prosecuted in the name of the real party
in interest, except as otherwise provided
in Section ono hundred and thirty-Bix;
but this Section shall not be deemed to
authorize the assignment of n thing in
action not arisiug out of contract. But
an action may be maintained by grantee
of land in the name of a granter, or his
or her heirs or legal representatives,
when tho grant or grants aro void by
reason of tho actual possession of n per?
son claiming under a title adverso to
that of the grantor at tho timo of the
delivery of tho graut, and tho plaintiff
shall be allowed to provo tho facts to
bring the case within this provision.
SEC. 135. lu tho case of au assignment
of a thing in action, the action by the
assignee shall bo without prejudico to
any sot-off or other d?fonce existing at
the timo of, or before notice of, the
assignment; but this Section shall not
apply to a negotiable promissory note, or
bill of exchange, transferred in good
faith, and upou good consideration, be?
SEC. 13G. An executor or administra?
tor, a trustee of an express trust, or a
person expressly authorized by statute,
may sue, without joining with him the
person for whose benefit the action ia
prosecuted. A trustee of an express
trust, within tho meaning of this Sec?
tion, shall be construed to include o
person with whom or in whose name a
contract is made for the benefit ol
SEC. 137. When a married woman is t
party, her husband must be joined witl
her, except that,
1. When the action concerns her sepa
rate property, she may sue or be suei
alone: Provided, That neither her hus
baud nor his property shall be liable fo
any recovery against her in any sucl
6uit, but judgment may be enforced b:
execution against her solo aud separat
estate in the samo manner as if she wer
2. When the action is between hersel
and her husband, she may sue or b
sued alone; aud in no case need sh
prosecute or defend by a guardian o
.SEO. 138. When au infant is a partj
bc mast appear by guardian, who ma
bo appointed by the court in which tb
action is prosecuted, or by a judge then
of, or a Probate Judge.
SEC. 13D. The guardian shall be ar
pointed as follows:
1. Wheu thc infant is plaintiff, upo
the application of tho infant, if he be <
tho age of fourteen years; or, if undi
that age, upou thc application of h
general or testamentary guardian, if I
has auy, or of a relative or friend of tl
infant; if made by a relative or friend
an iufaut, notice thereof must first I
given to such guardian, if ho has on
if he has none, then to tho person wit
whom such iufaut resides.
2. When tho infant is d?fendant, np<
the application of the infant, if ho bo
I the ago of fourteen years, and app
withiu twenty days after service of tl
summons. If ho be under the age
fonrteeu, or neglect so to apply, th
upon the application of any other par
to the action, or of n relative or friei
of the iufant, after notice of such app
cation being first given to the general
testamentary guardian of such infant,
he has ono within this State; if ho b
none, then to tho infant himself, if o\
fourtecu years of age, aud withiu t
State; or, if under that age, and with
the State, to tho persou with whom sn
iufant resides. And in actious for t
partition of real property, or for t
foreclosure of a mortgage or other :
strnment, wheu an iufant defendant i
sides out of this State, or is tempor?r
absent therefrom, tho plaintiff may i
ply to tho court iu which the actioi:
peuding, ot any stated or special te
thereof, and will bo eutitled to au ore
designating sorao suitable person to
the guardian for tho infaut-defonda
for the purposes of tho action, uni
the infant-defendant, or some ono in
behalf, withiu a number of days af
the service of a copy of the order, wh
numbor of days shall bo in the said or
specified, shall procure to be nppoin
a guardian for tho said infant, and
court shall give special directions in
order for tue manner of the sen
thereof, which may be upon tho inf ai
And in caso an infant-defendant b
ing an interest in the event of tho act
shall reside in any State with wb
there shall not be a regular commun;
tion by mail, on snob fact satisfacto
appearing to the court, tlie court may
oppoiuta guardian ad Hiern, for auch
absent infant party, for the purpose of
protecting thqright of such infant in
said aotion, ancrum such guardian ad
Hiern process, pleadings and notices in
the action may be served iu the like
manuer as upou n party residing iu this
SEC. 140. All persons having an inter?
est in the subject of the action, and in
obtainiug the relief demanded, may be
joined os plaintiffs, except as otherwise
provided iu this title.
SEC. 141. Auy person may be mado a
defendant who has or claims au interest
in the controversy adverse to tho plain?
tiff, or who is a necessary party to a com?
plete determination or settlement of the
questions involved therein; and in an ac?
tion to recover tho possession of seal es?
tate, tho landlord and tenant thereof may
bo joined as defendants; and any person
claiming title or a right of possession to
real estate may be made parties plaintiff
or defendant, as the CSBO may require, to
any such action.
SEC. 142. Of tho parties to the aotion,
those who are united in interest must be
joined as plaintiffs or defendants; but if
the consent of any ono who should have
been joined as plaintiff cannot bo ob?
tained, he may be made a defendant, the
reason thereof being stated in the com?
plaint; and when the question is ono of
a common or general interest of many
persons, or when the parties are very nu?
merous and it may be impracticable to
bring them all before tho court, one or
more may sue or defend for tho benefit
of the whole.
SEC. 113. Persons severally liable upon
tho same obligation or instrument, in?
cluding the parties to bills of exchange
and promissory notes, may all, or any of
them, be included in tho same action, at
the option of the pluintiff.
SEC. 144. No action shall abate by the
(loath, marriage, or other disability of n
party, or by the transfer of any inter?s!
therein, if tbe cause of notion survive or
continue. In case of death, marriage, oi
other disability of a party, the court, on
motion at any time within one yeal
thereafter, or afterwards, on a supple?
mental complaint, may allow the aotion
to be continued by or against his repre?
sentative or successor in interest. lu eas?
of any other transfer of interest, the ac
tion shall bo continued in the name ol
rhe original party, or the court may al
low the person to whom the transfer ii
made to be substituted iu tho action.
After a verdict shall be rendered in atv
action for a wrong, suoh action shall no
abate by the death of any party, but th
caso shall proceed thereafter iu '.he saun
manner as in cases where thu cause o
actiou now survives by law.
At any time after the death, marriage
or other disability of the party plaintiff
the court in which an actiou is pending
upon notice to such persona as it may di
rect, and upon application of any perso:
aggrieved, may, in its discretion, ordo
that tho action bejdeemod abated, unies
the same be coutinued by the proper pot
ties, within a time to be fixed by th
court, not less that six months nor ej
ceeding oua year from tho granting of th
SEC. 115. The court may determin
any controversy between the parties bt
foro it, when it eau bo dono without pr?
judice to tho rights of others, or by sa^
iug ithoir rights; but when a complet
d?termination of tho controversy cann<
bo hod without tho presence of otht
parties, the court must cause them to b
brought in. And when, in an action for tl
recovery of real or personal property,
person not a party to the action, bi
having an interest iu the subject thereo
makes application to tho court to t
made a purty, it moy order him to 1
brought in by the proper amendment.
A d?fendant against whom an action
peuding upon a contract, or for specifi
real, or personal property, moy at ai
timo before answer, upon affidavit that
person not a party to the actiou, ai
without oollusion with him, makes again
him a demand for the same debt or pr
perty, upou due notice to such parse
and the adverse porty, apply to tl
Court for an order to substitute sui
person in his placo, and discharge hi
from liability to either party, ou li
depositing in Court the amount of t
debt, or delivering the property or
value to snob person as the Court m
direct; aud tho Court may, in its disci
tion, make the order.
OF THE PLAOB OP TKIATJ OF CIVIL ACTIO!
SEC. iib\ Actions to bo tried win
SEC. 147. Actions to be tried wh<
causo of action arose.
SEC. 118. Actions to be tried wh<
thc partios reside.
SEC. 149. Changing place of trial.
SEC. 146. Actious for the followi
causes must be tried iu tho Couuty
which tho subject of tho action, or so
part thereof, is situated, subject to I
powor of tho Court to change the pl
of trial, in tho cases provided by statt
1. For the recovery of real proper
or of on estate or interest therein, or
tho dcterminotiou in any form of si
right or interest, and for injuries to i
2. For the partition of real property
3. For tho foreclosure of a mortg
of real property.
4. For the recovery of personal r.
porty distrained for any cause.
SEC. 147. Actions for the following
onuses must be tried in tho County whore
the cause, or some part thereof, arose,
Bubject to the like power of the Court to
chauge tho place of trial, in the cases
provided by statute:
1. For the recovery of a penalty or
forfeiture imposed by statute, except
that, when it is imposed for an offence
committed on a lake, river, or other
stream of water, situated in two or more
Counties, tho action may be brought in
any County bordering on such lake,
river, or stream, aud opposite to the
place where tho offenco was committed.
2. Against a public officer, or person
specially appointed to execute his duties,
for an act done by him in virtue of his
office, or against a person^vho, by hia
command or in his aid, shall do anything
touching the duties of such officer.
SEC. 148. In all other cases the actum
shall be tried in tho County in whiSts
the parties, or any of them, shall reside
at the commeccement of the action; or,
if none of the parties shall reside in the
State, the same may be tried in any
County which the plaintiff shall desig?
nate in his complaint, subject, however,
to the power of the Court to change tho
place of trial, in the cases provided by
SEC. 149. If the County designated for
that purpose in the complaint be not tho
proper County, the action may, not?
withstanding, bo tried thereto, unless
the defendant, before the time' for an?
swering expire, demand, in writing, that
the trial bo had in the proper County,
and the placo of trial be thereupon
changed by consent of parties, or by
order of the Court, as is providod iu this
Tho Court may chance the placo of
trial in the following cases:
1. When the County designated for
that purpose in the complaint is not the
2. When there is reason to believe
that an impartial trial cannot be had
3. When tho convenience of witnesses
and the ends of justice would bo pro?
moted by the change.
When the place of trial is changed,
all other proceedings shall be had in the
County to which the plaoe of trial it
changed, unless otherwise provided bj
the consent of the parties, in writing,
duly filed, or order of the Court; anc
the papers shall be filed or transferred
MANNER OF COMM ENCINO CIVIIi ACTIONS.
SEC. 150. Actions, how commenced:
SEC. 151. Summons, requisites of.
SEC. 152. Notice to bc inserted in sum
SEC. 153. Complaint need not be serve<
SEC. 154. Defendant unreasonably de
SEC. 155. Notice of lis peudens.
SEC. 150. Service of summons.
SEC. 157. Return of summons.
SEC. 158. Publication of summons.
SEC. 159. Proceedings when part oui;
of defendants served-partners.
SEC. 160. When service by publica
SEC. 161. Proof of service.
SEC. 102. When jurisdiction of actioi
SEC. 150. Civil actions iu the Court
of Record of this State .shall be conj
rneuced by service of a summons.
SEC. 151. Tho summons shall be sui.
scribed by the plaintiff or his attorney
and directed to the defendant, and sha
require him to answer the complaiui
aud serve a copy of his answer on th
person whose uamc is subscribed to th
summons, at a rdace withiu the Stat?
to bo therein specified, in which thei
is a post office, within twenty days afte
the service of tho summons, exclusive <
the day of service.
SEC. 152. The phiiutiff shall also iuse
iu the summons a notice, in substance i
1. In an actiou arising on contrac
for tho recovery of money only, that 1
will take judgmeut for a sum specifi?
therein, if the defendant fail to answ
the complaint in twenty days after tl
service of the summons.
2. In other actions, that if thc d
feudaut shall fail to answer the coi
plaint within twenty days ofter the s<
vice of the summons, the plaintiff w
apply to the Court for the relief d
innnded in the complaint.
I SEC. 153. A copy of the comptai
I need not bo served with the snmmoi
! In such case, the summons must ste
where the complaint is or will be file
' aud if the defendant, within twenty dn
j thereafter, causes notice of nppearau
I to be given; und, in person or by att<
ney, demands, in writing, a oopy of t
j complaint, specifying a place withiu t
I State where it may bo served, o co
j thereof must, within twenty days thei
after, bo served accordingly; and af I
such service, the defendant has twen
days to answer; but only one copy ne
be served on tho same attorney.
SEC. 154. In tho case of a defends
against whom no personal claim is mat
tho plaintiff moy deliver to suoh defei
ont, with the summons, a notice RV
scribod by tho plaintiff or his attorni
setting forth the general object of t
aotion, a brief description of tho p
porty affected by it; if it affects spo
fie, real or personal property, and that
personal claim is made against such <
fendant, in which case no copy of 1
comglaiv.^ need be served on such de?
fendant, nnless, within ' the time for an?
swering, he shall, in writing, demand
the same. If a defendant on whom such
notice is served unreasonably defend
the action, ho shall pay costs to the
[CONTINUED IN OTJB NEXT.]
REYNOLDS' IMPROVED METHOD
Patented December. 18?7.
AFTER an extensive UBO of this important
improvement in practice for nearly two
years, it is With full confidence urged upon the
profession and tho public, aa fulfilling more
thoroughly and satisfactorily, than any other
modo, every intention of Artificial Dentures.
As in this method, rubber teeth are alto?
gether discarded, it is desirable that it should
fall especially into the bands of thoso familiar
with gold plato work.
It may not bo generally known that they
who wear caaes of artificial teeth, constructed
according to this patent, by Dentists who are
not licensees, rentier themselves hablo to the
penalty of infringement, as well as the ope?
Office rights will bo disposed of and instruc?
tion given by letter, or at the operating rooms
of boy nob ls & Reynolds, wkero tho manipula?
tion may bo daily witnosaed, and whero com.
munications rna'v be addressed.
WM. REYNOLDS, M. D.,
Aug 12 j_Columbia, S. C.
For restoring Gray Hair to
its natural Vitality and Color.
?A dressing which
is at once agreeable,
healthy, and effectual
for preserving the ;
hair. Faded or gray
hair is soon restored
to its original color,
with the gloss and
freshness of youth.
Thin hair is tbick
enad, nilling hair checked, aud bald?
ness often, though not always, cured
by its usc. Nothing can restore thc
Juiir where thc" follicles arc destroyed,
or the glands atrophied aud decayed.
But such ns remain can bc saved for
usefulness by this application. Instead
of fouling the hair with a pasty sedi?
ment, it will keep it clean and vigorous,
hs occasional usc will prevent thc hair
from turning gray or falling off, and
consequently prevent baldness. Free
from those deleterious substances which
make sonic preparations dangerous, and
injurious to the hair, the Vigor can
only benefit but not harm it. If wanted
merely for a
nothing che can bc found so desirable.
Containing neither oil nor dye, it does
not soil white cambric, and yet lasts
long on tho hair, giving it a rich, glossy
lustre and a grateful perfume.
Prepared by Dr, J. C. Ayer & Co.,
PRACTICAL AND ANALYTICAL CHEMISTS,
Aug 5 fly C. H. MIOT, Agent.
ARR OW TIE.
! ; i .': .' '.-v. -?v5^N g
?! \% t'.sr?vv ru ft
TfiE "ARROW TIE" waa invented and pa?
tented by Mr. J. J. McOomb, while a resi- ,
dent of New Orleana, previous to the late /
war-and aaloa of couaitterable quantity were/
made here in 1SG1.
Since the war, it has boen gradually grow?
ing in favor in every section whero cotton is
The manufacture and sale of that TIE ia tho
cserciae on tho part of McCOMB of an unim?
peachable proprietary right.
For aale by all d?alera in Iron Tics and
country merchants generally, under full gua?
rantee at the lowest market prices.
ROBERT MURE & CO., General Agents.
Charleston, S. C.
Cn.\RLE8 L, BARTLETT, Columbia, S. C., Ge?
neral Traveling Agent for the Carolinaa.
July Itt_3aa o
Ii. UAltltY * CO., COLUMBIA, S. C,
mUIti delieiona CORDIAL is maxie from tho
JL young bude of the Fine, and ?tu uae we
confidently recommend to those who suffer
from Throat and Lung Di8eaaea, aa well as
thoso who stifler from Rheumatism and Dis?
eases of tho Kidneys.
Manufactured by B. Barry it Co.
This CORDIAL ia made from tho fruit of
tho "bitter, or High Buah Blackberry," and
is very fine. Tho valuable properties of the
Blackberry aro well known.
Manufactured by Ii. Barry & Co.
Thia Cordial ia m ado from tho frosh plant.
The uao of Mint aa a Stomachic and Anti
Spasmodic, ia known to all.
We offer to tho public tho abovo Cordials.
They aro our own manufacture, and are made
from thc beat materials. Tho apirit used is
that from tho grape; (we uao no other;) tho
sugar ie thc finest refined, and tho other in?
grediente are all freak and pare. Theae Cor?
dials aro entirely freo from drugs and th?
essential oils, ao much uaed at the present
day in the manufacturo of Cordials, Bittere
and Liqueurs. Tho Blackberry is slightly
spiced; thc others aro without spice.
Independent of their medicinal qualities,
those Cordials will bo fonnd grateful and plea?
sant aa hoverages or light stimulants. Cor?
dials should not be used boforo tho momine
meal._R. BARRY & CO.
Sraokists and chewists, call at the