Newspaper Page Text
The Dailv -TSTews.
TUE8DAY MnnWTNO. JUNF. 2G. 18G0._
BY YE8TERDAY'S MAIL.
Latcit from Wnslalngton.
tVA-niKOToN Juno 21.-A report was made from tho
_____ onPrtall- i? f?vor ol printing 60,000 extra
Sfi-ifjW.?.! minority reports of tho Com.
milloo on BocoiiBtructlon. This wa? ainondod so as to
print 110.000 of oach, and that they bo printed to
Tho recelp's from Intornal Bovenuo sourcos solely for
this fiscal y<-?r. to this date, amount to $8OO,CO7,0G4.
Tho growing necessity for a largo and beautiful park
' In this city, as well a? for u now and bettor Presidential
Mansion, Is giving rise to numerous projects having
those objects in vlow. To-dsy. lu the . .nato, Mr. Wade
introduced a resolution instructing the Committee on
Public Buildings and Grounds to in quite into tbo oxpo
dionoy of tho United Statoa acquiring tho titlo to tho
land botwo"U Maryland-avenue aud Pennsylvania-ave
nue, east of tho Capitol to Nlnotoonth-stroet, lor tbo pur
poso of a National Park, lu which to erect o now Pror-i
dontlal Mansion, and to report by bill or otherwlse.
Tho resolution was adopted. Tho land alluded to com
prises about two bundled acres on the flnost part of
Govornor Hamilton, of Toxaa, has been hore for
eovcral days, and yeaterday ho had a consultation with
tho Presldont In regard to the political atatusol tho peo
ple of his State. . '_.
Tho mall transportation on tho let d-y of July will
Jar exceod that of any previous period under the Gov
ernment, and with good reason to boliove botter ar
ranged for the convenience aud interest of tho whole
people Among tbo recent contracts 1B one for service
xrom VichBburg to New Orleans in suit-.ble and safe
steamboats. Twenty-flvo lntormodtato offices on this
route will bo Biipplled regularly three times a week.
A bill was Introduced in tho Sonato to chango the
placo of holding Oourt In tho Northern DlBtrlot of Geor
gia from Marietta lo Atlanta.
Tho remalndor of the day was consumod In con sidor
lng the Tax biU.
Tho proceedings In the Houso this morning worn not
of HUfflelant Interest to warrant our reproducing them
hero; especially as tho substauco has already boon given
The AuBirlan army now amounts to 800,000 mon, of
whom 850,000 oppose the Prussians aud 200,000 the
Italian?, with reterves for ?ltlier. Gen. Benedok baa
' atrickly forbidden anny correspondence. Tb < army
-opposed to Italy, commanded by Archduko Albrccbt,
consista of Infantry of tho Uno, luU.OOO; riflemeu,
16,000; Croats. 3G.000; cavalry, 6000; siege artillery,
6000; coaBt nrtlllory, 4000; field batteries, 14,000. The
Austrian navy in tli J Adriatic now consists of G3 vessels
of all classes, 10,000 mon, BIG gunn. It is roported that
' the Turkish navy will also defend the caBtorn shore of
From tho London correspondence of the Now York
Times wo copy tho following in relation to tho all-absorb,
ing topic of tho hour;
If tho German Diet, to which Austria has referred the
settlement of tho Duchies, acts with spirit, it may do
crec Federal execution against Prussia, which, If Prus
sia i8 obst?nate, would bo a declaration of war against
' her by tbo wholo German Confederation. In that case
Prussia would be obliged cither to renounce her policy
and pretensions, or fight r\ ustrla and all Gotmauy be
side, legally and constitutionally arrayed against her,
with the intolerable aggravation that she bad jolnod
Italy In a. leagneagalnBt Germany.
I remember no war complicated as this will be; and
onco begun, I defy any ono to foresee how It will end.
.Prussia and Austria accuse each other, and both de
mand securities for the future. I have supposed that
.., Emperor Napoleon could command peace. If lie were
to declare against Prussia and Italy, It 1? possible. I
doubt li he conld toko the other side with an equal
ohance of sucoess. France and Russia united, could
command pea.ee; and if peace is not preserved, it is, in
my opinion, because they aro not united.
Italy 1H at once enthusiastic and desperate. As to
men, the numbers are unlimited: it is means, arms and
munitions and disciplina which may be Insufficient for
the struggle. In looking over my papers yesterday, I
turned up the following curious document. It purports
to be some remarks mido last summer by Prince Na
?cloon, who has lately made frequent viBlta to tbo
ullories. He is reported to have said :
"You ask me if I believe in war ? Yes, I do. How is
it to break out? I will tell yon. The war will break
. out in tho spring, and my father-in law will commence
it. Tho situation of Victor Emauuel la no longer en
durable. The public debt increasos evory year. 'This
; ' cannot last Tho King has repeat* illy written to the
Emperor that he must have a 'solution;' that be would
rather be plain Obovalltr de Oarlgnan than play the
part of a sovereign who seos himself dally driven toward
' O precl. fe-. X rnpnal It_mr r?tl?_-.<<? ?.- -_ - .-?oil
my cousin that in, the spring ho would attack the Aus
trian lines.' Believe me; It is thus that the struggle will
commence. Tho King indulgos in no illusions-ho
knows that Austria w10 be victorious, bat he knows
that hlB Bplondld army will offer a serious resistance be
ioro giving way. The victorious army will probably oc
cupy Lombardy-possibly Turin. But then tbo sltua
e - ' tion will change. However great may be the Emperor's
desire to maintain peace, ho conld not permit Austria
,? to destroy the work of Franco in Italy. He will be com
'* pelled to taterfere in spite of himself. If, however, con
trary to all expectation, the Emperor leaves my father
in-law in tho lorch, he would prefer to bec? mo King of
.,, Piedmont as bo toro, so as to oscape the responsibility
which weighs upon bim respecting Italy. What is most
probable la, that Franco will interfere, and t_at after
i . the war tho King will have the whole of Northern Italy,
while the Emperor will dispose of the South."
In the light of actual events, and bf the present situ
ation, this statement is remarkable. Tho Prussian corn
s' plication was not thou foremen. There is no doubt that
a treaty exists between Prussia and Italy-if not a trea
ty, thero is an understanding, and tho two Powers are
- natural allies, becauso both want extension of torr it ory,
- -. and are opposed by tbo same Power,
The Prince of Hohenzollern, the new Hospedar of
Boumanls, ia preparing to defond his newly acquired
' throne. He baa placed himself at tbe head of an army
of. thirty thousand. The protecting powers bavo, as
yot, only given him a sonil-offleinl recognition, but they
Will not al lo w tho Sultan to intorfere, and are disposed
''. at leaat France is-to acknuwloitgo the fait accompli;
which Is a very neat thing to do, having first of all ac
complished your fait.
THE AUSTRIAN AND ITALIAN SOLDIERY COMPARED.
[Medena Correspondence of the Journal des D?bats.]
The basis of tho education of the Italian army Is
. . agility, that of the Austrian, solidity. Nature forms the
Italian army, as she doe? almost all the o thor s lu Eu
rope, but it ia mau who m ikes the Austrian. The Ital
ian army, In good or ill fortuno, moves on the sugges
tions of the mind, but the Austrian by rulo and word of
command. Instinct, guided by order, is the chiof pro
peller o I the first; order, amounting at last to a sort of
Instinct, that of the second. The Austrian army is,
-f.i thereforo, worth more than the Italian in a methodical
__i battle with successive evolutions; but the Italian i? su
perior in an assault, where the first dash breaks
through, and carries all before It. That is why the
-< ' Italian Generals preferred meeting the Austrian army
-/-' op the p'alns of Lombardy to attacking it behind
the ramparts with which ' all Venetia Is brist
ling. Tho Italian soldier knows for what ho
fights; the Austrian, for whom. The former Is a
citizen, mlnglos with the population, shares Its pas
, alons, and feels Its impulses; tho latter is a soldier, and
' nothing else; li vos isolated, hears no veteo but that of
bia Corporal; his country is the barrack; bia nation a
province; hi? raoe tho subjects of a foreign ruler. Tim
Austrian army has one tradition-to fight, and always
to fight well; but in the end rarely to conquer, Austria
has always nat territory from war. Diplomacy, ! and
above all marriage, have donb more for her than'her
- i armlos. Felix Auttria nube. The Plodmonteso army,
now Italian, ha? alao a tradition : to fight now well, now
111, but to gain deoisivd victories. Tho Duchy of Savoy
ha? become Piedmont, and Piedmont has become Italy.
.;?, The dynasty of Savoy has not galued a singlo inch of
territory, whether from France, Germany, Spain or
Austria, but by force of combats or at the point of the
nword | a sword, not encumbered with many dlplotnetl
.':. oal scruple?. What Austria has lost she baa never for
gotten, but she has rarely recovered any of lior losaos,
and never single-handled.
What Piedmont ha? lost she has recovered, evon after
having forgotten it The House of Austria has lost the
Empire of-Germany, Lorraine, the Netherlands, Alaaco,
Tuscany, the Two Sloilles, Lombardy, Silesia, Emilia,
Ac, and she has lost thom forever. Tbo dynasty of
? Savoy, either single-handed or in conjunction with
-tiles, his taken part of all that, while perhaps wlahlng
for much loss than it has obtained. The Austrian aol
i filer lb more eDduring than tbo Italian; the latter is
moro ardent, more energetic In the first efforts. Moral
feeling have lit' lo Influence on the Austrian solder,
whereas tbo Italian is inflamed by a word-imagination
decides bim to act. In the Austrian the physical
qualities aro more powerful than tho mental; especially
with individuals not of German origin. In the italian,
tho man predominates over tbo beast whenever ho is
not swayod by angor or a desire of veugeuce.
* * t ? ?
THE Crampton (Queen Anne's county) Gazette of last
weok, haa tho following particular? of a novel court re
cently in ie?ilon In that viulnlty, which we believe is
the ?rat of the kind ever held in Maryland. The Ga
On Saturday last a court Of iiegroes convened at the
fisli-honso on tilt? shore at Ibis placo, and proceeded to
the trial of one nf their number for larceny. Iteppejra
..,,, , that tho offender wai good for nothing, being too lazy
to osman honest livelihood, and to keep up appe*arancos
watched his opportunity and entered the houses of his
nolghbors during their absent?, and appropriai-! what
, - ever of their goods his want? demanded; lately ho mad o
-descent upon a colored man's honan anil took'ti suit of
Clothes. He was arrested with part of the clothes upon
biro, brought boforo thle quondam court, stripped of the
stolen goods, and, upon due consideration, sentence- to
receivo twenty lashoa upon the baro back, which were
admlnisterediUien and there by one of the moinbers of
_e court, The r-oeuo caused oonaiderablo merriment.
The prize fight between SAM COLLIE*!, of Baltimore,
and BAB.NET ?AABOKB, of Now York, which took place at
Pohlok Creek, near Fort Washington, Virginia, waa
mentioned in our telegraphic column on Thursday
morning. From tho Washington Star, of Wednesday
ovcnlng, wo got tho following further account of tho
About midnight last night two boats loft Washington,
the Wlnnlmlstett and Mariner, both frolKutod with par
tios concoruod in or designing to bo spectators of it pro
posed prize fight, to take place at somo point down the
river at daylight. Th-i Mariner party wore, mostly
Waablnutonlans and Uslilmorlans, and the other boat
carried down tho Now lork crowd. Tho number car
rlod down ou both boate must havo boon sotuowhero
near flvo hundred persons.
Tho Superintendent of Police, fearful of violations of
law by tbo crowd of rough? and shouldor-hlttora from
Now York, Baltimore, Philadelphia aud other largo
citlos, ordered Iho polico to arrest auy of them found
under tho Influence of liquor; bul thoro was no disor
der buyiuid a lltilu frlsUiniiBH aud HO mo little play ful IIIH
play of Bparrlug up to tho timo tho crowdB left the
The Mi*ht waa between Samuel Collior, of Baltimoro,
and Barnoy Aarons, of Now York, lor $600 a sido and
tho championship of the li? ht weights. Aarons is a pugi
list of noto, havlug beou tho victor lu ?oma half a dozon
contests. Collier, .t will bo romemborod, fought Hora
tio Bolster, of Now York, near White Uoueo Lauding,
on tho 4th of May, for $300 a ?irlo. On that occasion
the fight lasted flfty-flvo minutos, with for ty-nine rounds,
at tho end of which tho seconds of.Bolster throw up tho
apongo. Bolster oxhibtted no little pluck, but damaged
his hands oarly In tho fight so badly as to havo but little
chanco of winning. His backers wore firm in the bellof
that but for this mishap tho roault would havo boen
di lloren t.
Tbo boats prooceded tbla morning some twenty-throe
milos dowu the rivor, and mado a landing on tbo Vir
ginia shore, near l'ohlck Oreek.
On getting aabtrre tho crowd procoodod somo milo and
a half inland, where a suitable placo for tho fight was
tound on a by-road, between a wood and a ooru field.
Tho ground being selected, some difficulty occurred as
to a reforc?, wbloh was sottlod by tho selection of
Charles Oodfrey. Dan Carrigan and Doonoy Harris, of
Now York, acted as seconds for Aarons, aud John Fitz
gerald and Donnia Horrigan, of Baltimoro, for Col
Roth mon showed excellent condition, but Aarons
appeared to have the most confidence, and sprang into
tho ring considerably In advauco of his opponent, offer
ing to bot five to one ou winning.
Collior entered tho ring at a quarter beforo eight, and
the mi n having shaken haude and taken position, the
Aarons' fighting wolsht waa 123 pounds, that of Col
lior 125."; pounds. The first blood and first knock
cown waa awarded to Aarons on the f urtu round.
Aarons, who la noted for his activity end nisncuuvrlng
tactics, resorted occasionally to tho drop down policy
illustrated by Sayers in his fight with Heenan, but not
beyond the rules of the ring.
At tho tenth round Aarons bogan to show Blgns of
distress, and evidently lacked tho powers of endurauco
of his moro youthful adversary. In the eleventh round
ho staggered visibly, and got into tbo tullidlo of tho
ring with difficulty, but afterwards rallied, and ahowod
himself up active on his feet as when ho first enterod
tho ring. His bands, however, were puffed up eo that
ho could not deal effective blows. Through his activity
he succeeded in bitting Collior much oftenor than ho
was hit himself; but Collier's powers of endurance ona
bled him to iiull through. Collier's bauds began to
swell early In the fight, and one eyo was closed after tho
Beforo the olose of the fight both of ?Aarons* eyes were
so nearly closed that he was almost blinded, but per
sisted In fighting on. It was painfully evident, how
ever, to hte bookers that his best fighting days were
over, and that he stood no chance with his athletic
young opponent, who seemed capable of standing any
amount of pounding ; and at the end of the forty-so vent
round the seconds of Aarons threw up tho apongo, the
fight having lasted two hours and five minutes. Both
Collier and Aarons were so much exhausted and so
nearly blind at thoond of tho fight that it was requisito
to carry them to the boat on Btretchers.
The boats left Poblck, on their return, about 11
o'clock, reaching Washington about 1 P. M. Tbo news
of Collier's victory was soon circulated about town,
creating much elation amongst his partisans, who seem
to be in the majority here.
Groups collected at tho street corners lo talk the mat
ter over, and any person who had been a spectator of
this "hardest contested fight in America" waa suio to bo
the hero of a circle of eager listeners. But later in the
afternoon a fluttering and scatteratlon of all such gath
erings was oocaalono- by a rumor circulated that the
Chief of Polico was making a raid upon the principal
participants and spectators In the affair, and prutty Boon
not a man could bo found willing to admit that hb was
within twenty milos of Poblck uns morning.
[Both AAHONB and COLLIER, the principals In the
tight, and a number of their seconds and friends, were
arrested Wednesday evening, but tho principals were
found to be too badly injured to admit of romoval from
their lodgings. Thoy will bo hold for a recognition by
the Govornoi* of Virginia. The polico were, at last ac
counts, after othor parties who aided and encouraged
the fight, and there waa a general scamper of non-resi
m i ?
Yankees vs. Jews.
Wo copy the following from the Richmond Times:
The Jews, in the olden time, when King John and
other savage and needy sovereigns used to draw their
teeth If they did not lend (In othor words give) money
when It wa* needed, were considered a very valuablo
people. Civilization and Progress, in course of time,
rendored it safe for a Jew's tooth and gold to bo pos
sessed by the same individual, and at he South they
have been always a useful aud worthy people. To the
Federal Hold lera at City Point, In tho lato disgraceful
riot at that place, belong the honor and glory of reviv
ing the customs of tho middle ages (when King John
was a borrowor), which tolerated every species of wrong
and indignity to a harmless race, now scattered as a
nation having no place which thoy can call a home, and
no country of their own.
Weare not the special champion sf the Jews or of
the Jewish character, but we see nothing in their be
havior, here or elsewhere, which Justifies united States
soldiers in imitating tbe rapacious Sings snd Barons
of the middle ages in their robbeilea and persecutions
of this traduced and abused people. Nor havo wo heard
It nile god--in defence of the action of tho riotous sol
diers at City Point that they were then and there servlog
the causo of religion and Christianity by their conduct
Rut this, as a mitigating view, will doubtless be pre
sented and urged In Oongross hy that pious statesman,
Stevens, and other devout Radicals, should tola matter
ever come np for discussion.
Tb? experience of the Israolltea at City Point, how
ever, will not be without value to them. Thoy doubt
less'now possess a realizing sonso of the truth of tho
old .adage that "men often go a-woolllng and got
fleeoed/' Am|, as thoy went down the river to make
"much monlsh" ont of the belligerent Coffees, thoy
probably now porcelve that nobody but Freodmen's Bu
reau men and Maaiaobuaetts parsons will be permitted
to do so unmolested.
Our Israelitiah friends must read carefully tho reports
of Generala Steedman and Fullerton, and they will find
that they have no right to trespass upon tht? domain of
Chaplain Fitz and his New England associates. Out
siders are not permitted to rush in and olip and shoar
tho black lambs. Perhaps a Massashusotts Israelite,
with a certificate from Frederick Douglass, might stand
some chance, but wo think we have heard that there
are few, if any, of the scattered tribes of Israel in the
New England States. For this curious fact we have
heard many plausible reasons assigned.
? ? a ? ?-1
EIGHT DOLLABR A DAT AND-STEALINC?.- From tho pro
ceedings in the House of Representatives of June IS, we
copy the following choice morceau: . . .
Mr. Garfield gave notice that ne would, hext Monday,
offer a resolution directing tho Oommltteo on Mileago to
examino and report what discrepancy, if any, there was
botweeu tho amount of mileago received by tho mem
bers of the last Congress and tbo amount claimed by
them, and directing the Committeo to allow no more
mileage, in future, to a member than is clalmod by him.
He explained the reason why he wished the resolution
to be adopted. On looking ovor the document showing
the pay as mileage of the members for the last Congres?,
he found himself set down as being paid 2745 miles of
travel, being for 685 milos, whereas ho bad only claimed,
In answer to the circular sont him by tho Chairman of the
Committee on Mileage, 605 miles as tho distance from
his home to Washington ; that multiplied by four would
make tho numoor of miles for wblch be should have
boon paid 2260 milos, so that he was paid for four hun
dred andolghty milos more than he had clalmod. Draw,
lug his mileage in sums o? fifty and one hundred dollors
at a timo, ho did not notice this discrepancy, and It was
only on referring to the dooument that he bocamo
aware of the fact. He found now, on inquiry, that
other membors from Ohio, and, perhaps, from all parte
ofthc country, had boen allowed moro mileago than
they had claimed. The gentleman from Olevolacd rMr
Spalding] claimed for only 610 miles, and was allowed
for 634, and hU colleague, Mr. Schenck, claimed for
only 689 miles, and was allowed for 812. Tho letters In
which they stated the number of miles travelled, in re
ply to tho circular of tho Chairman of the Oommltteo on
Miloage, were found in tho hands of tho Sorgeant-at
Arms, and indorsed with the number of miles, "an.
proved. J. W. W"" the tull?ais of Mr. White, of Ohio
Chairman of the Oommltteo.
.In the caso of his colleague [Mr. Schenck] ho bad dis
covered, on being paid the balauco due him the last
day of Congress, tho discrepancy, and had declined to
roceive tho lnoreaaod amount. It aopeared that the
Committee on Mileage had, in this way, got np a soalo
of distances utterly unknown to tho membeis, and now
the whole, thing was published to Oongrois and tho
country, snd membors wore sot down ae having re
ceived a very considerable amount moro than they had
c1 timed. Ho therefore gave this notice that he would
next Monday ask unanimous consent to offer tho reso
lution dlroctlng ?.ho oommltteo on Mileage to inquire
Into tho matter, |
?-MARRIAGE AND CELIBACY,
an Essay of Warning and Instruction for Young Men.
Also, DiseaaoB'aud Abuses which prostrato tbo vital
powers, with snro moans of rollof. Sent freo of ohargo
In scaled lottoi envelopes. Addross, Dr. J. HKII.LIN
HOUGHTON, Howard Assoclallon, Philadolphla, Ps.
mr SPECIAL NOTIOE.- "GREATOAKH FROM
little acorns grow." The wornt disease* known to tha
am- race spring from causes so small as to nh-iost
efy detection. Tho volumes of ?ciontiflc lore that Hil
tho tables and shelves of the medical fraternity only t;*
to provo and olaborate these facts.
Then guard yourselvos whllo you may. Tho suullcst
pimplo on the Bhln Is a tell-talo and Indicator of di? uso;
It may fade and die away from tho surfoco of tbo body,
but It will reach the vltils, porhops, at last, and .oath
be tho result and final oloao. MAGGIEL'S BILDUB
DY8PEPTIO, and DIARRHEA PILLS euro whe- ? all
others falL WhUe for Burns, Scalds, Chilblains, nts,
and all abrasions of the skin, MAGOW-'B ?alvo ii In
fallible. Bold by J. MAGG IEL, Ho. 43 Fulton-Bt ?jet,
New YoTkajand all DrugglBts, at 36 couts per box.
September 28 lyr
m*T BATOHELOR'S HAIR DYEI- THE ORIGINAL
and best lu the world I Tho only true and perfect 11 AIR
DYE. Harmlos?, Rollablo and Instantaneous. Pro?' -?co?
immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, ? :th
out injuring tho hair or skin. Bomodlos-ttnviU off- ts o
ba - dyos. Sold by all Druggists. The genuine is si ned
T/ILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEUB.,
For restoring and Beautifying the Halr
OHARLES BATCHELOR, Now York.
AngUBt 17 lyr
mr ITCH I ITOH t IT OH l~-T-_? A T O Hi
SCRATCH I 80RATCH1 WHEATON'S OINTMENT
will euro tho itch in 48 hours. Also cures Suit Rboum,
Ulcors, Chilblains, and all Eruptions of the Skin. 1- co
60 cents. For sale by aU druggists. By Bonding SO
cents to WEEKS A POTTER, Solo Agents, 170 Washing
ton street Boston, it will bo forwarded by mail, free of
postage, to any part of the United States.
*_r ARTIFICIAL EYES.- ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Drs. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGELMANN (formerly employed by
ROISSONNKAU, of Paris), No. 609 Broadway. Now York.
?T AWAY WITH BPEOTAOLEB.-OLD EYES
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents. Addresi
B. B. FOOTE, M. D., No, 1180 Broadway, Now York.
mar COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.-THIS ___.
?RATED Toilet Soap, In such universal demand,
s made from the choicest materials, is mini and
amollientin (te nature, fragrantly scented, and
extremely beneficial in its action upon the skin. For
sale by all Druggists and Fanoy GoodB Deal ora.
?arBOPTORE CURED I-WHITE'S PATENT
LEVER TRUSS Is warranted to cure RUPT URE radi
cally. Powor la mado strong or light at pleasure
No pressure on the BACK or CORD. Sold wholesale
and rataiL Pamphlets freo.
WHITE'S PATENT LEVER TRUSS CO.,
No. 609 Broadway, N. Y.
April 14 ?tuth3mo?
_-THE SALE OF THE PLANTATION BIT
TERS la without proc?dent In the history of tbo world.
There Is no secret In the matter. They are at once the
most speedy, strengthening hoalth-rcsto/or ever dis
covered. It requires but a single trial to understand
this. Their purity can always bo rolled upon. They
aro composed of the celebrated Calisaya Bark, Cascarilla
Bark, Daudollon, Obamomllo Flowers, Lavender
Flowers, Wlntergrcen, Anise, Clovorbuds, Orange-pool,
Snake-root, Caraway, Coriander, Burdock,
They aro especially recommended to clergymon, pub
lie spoakers, and persons of literary habits and sodon
tary life, who require free digestion, a relish for food,
and clear mental faculties,
Delicatu females and weak persons are certain to find
in theso Bitters what they have ao long looked for.
They purify, strengthen and invigorate
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidote to change of water and diet
Thoy overcome effect? of dissipation and late hours.
They strengthen tho system and enHvon the mind.
They prevent mlasmatio and Intermittent fevers.
They purify tho breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyapopala and Constipation.
Thoy euro Diarrhea, Cholera and Cholera Morbua.
Thoy cure Liver Complaint aid Nervous Headache.
They are the beat Bitters in the world. They make
tho weak mau strong, and are exhausted nature's great
The following startling and em.hatlo statements can
be seen at our office.
Letter of Rev. E. F. OBANE, Chaplain of the 107th New
NEA? ACQUIA CUBEK, March 4th, 1863.
Owing to the great exposure and terriblo decomposi
tion after the battle of Antietam, I was utterly prostrat
ed and very sJok. My stomach would not rotain medi
cino. An article called Plantation Bitters, propared by
Dr. DBA-E, of New York, was prescribed to give nie
strength and on appetite To my great surpriso thoy
gavo mo immediate rollof. Two bottles almost allowed
mo to Join my reg-uent. . * * * I ho,vo einco seen
them used in many oases, and am free to say, for hos
pital or private purposes I know of nothing Uko them.
BOY. E. F. GRANE, Chaplain.
Letter from the Rev. N. E. Gn_>9, St. Claireville, Fa.
G-NTL-MK--.- You were kind enough, on a former oc
casion, to send mo a half dozzen bottles of Plantation
Bitters for $8 60. My wife having derived so muoh
benefit from the uso of theso Bitters, I desire her to
oontinue thom, and you will ploaso aend na six bottles
more for the money en_lo3_.
I am, very truly, yours,
N. B. GILDS, Pastor Ger. Ref. Church,
BOLDIB_* HOME, S?PZBINTENDENT'B Orara, 1
CINCINNATI, OHIO, Jan. 16th, 1803. ' }
.> m a .>* ."'* . . *
I have given your Plantation Bittens to hundreds of
our noble soldiers who stop hore, more or loss disahlod
from various causes, and the offeot ia marvellous and
Bach a preparation a_ this is I heartily wish in ' every
family, in every hospital, and at hand on every battle
field. O. W. D. ANDREWS, Superintendent.
Dr. W. A. Can-s, Surgeon of the Tenth Vermont Re
giment, writes:-"I wish every soldier had a bottle of
Plantation Bittora. Thoy are the mest effective, per
fect, and harmless tonlo I over used."
WU__D'0 HOTBX, \
WASHINGTON, D. 0., May 93d, 1883. }
G_N-__CN:-We requlro another supply of your
Plantation Bitters, tho popularity of which dally in
creases with tho guests of our house.
SYKES, CHADWICK & 00.
Ao. ko. ko. ko. ko.
Be sure that every bottle beera tho fac-slmllo of our;
alguaturo on n steel plato ?bel, with, our private stamp
over the oork. _____ _ ____.
P. H. DRAKE & 00,
No. 909 BROADWAY, N. Y.
Bold by all respectablo Druggist?, Physicians, Grocers,
Baloo-?, _aa **>uuu/ HoteUdoalext ? .
AS-US- -U-a-Uyi \
?ir- DUTCHER'8 LIOnTNINQ FLY-KILLER
Makes quick work with liles, and if commenced early,
keeps tho house cloar all tbo summer.
Look oat for imitations. Get DUTCHKU'S only.
June 25 Into
trw CHEAPEST STORE IN NEW YORK TO
R?Y CHINA. GLASS. STONEWARE, OUTLERY,
HILVERPLATEDWARE, ko. Always ou hand, that
popular, now and beautiful Whlto Stono Parisian Din
ner, Tea mid Toilet Sets, handsomo as China, samo
color ?uni shapes, and half tho prlco. Call and seo If
you don't pnrchaBO. Goods sent all ovor tho world.
HADLEY'S, COOPER INSTITUTE,
April 14 8tuth8rao Middle of the Block.
AS- SIM1MA SIMIL.IBUS CtJltANTUR.
PREVENTION AND CORE
ASIATIO O HO I_ KB, jfl__
Aa tho Reason advances, and Dysentery, Cholera Mor
tana, attoudod with Fevers, aro becoming common, a
PREVENTION for the A8IATIO CHOLERA is a nocossl
ty with every individual and ovory famUy.
In the last visitation of Cholera in this country, Dr.
HUMPHREYS' 8PE0IFI0 was regarded, wherovor the
prcRBuroon his time allowed it to bo introduced, as the
miroRt PREVENTIVE and most effectual OURE glvon to
Of those who uso tho PREVENTIVE faithfully, ont?
about flvo per cent, woro attackod, and ef cases treated
tho mortality was less than four per cent.
Ono-balf ounco vials.$1.00
Pocket cases, threo three- quarter vials, and bo ?k of
directions, complete. 3.00
Family cosos, threo ono-onnco vials, and book,
Sont by mall freo on receipt of price
ANCHOR 8YPHILOID, cures Gonorrheas, Gloot,
Old Urinary Complaints.$2.00
STAR S?PHILOID (coso ef threo bottles oudbook),
eurea recent Syphilis, Chancres, Dubocs. 6.00
Sent by mail on receipt of price.
Specific Homcopiitlitc Medicine Company,
No. 662 Rroadway, Now York.
KING & GASSIDEY,
PRATT & WILSON BROS.
XV. A. SKRINE.'
A. W. El'KKI? A CO., Retail Agents,
No. 231 KING-STREET, 4th dOorabovoMarkot-st.
April 14 stuthOmos Charleston, 8. O.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS.
Thoy purify, strengthen and Invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidote to chango of wator and diet
Thoy overcome effects of dissipation and late houri
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
They provont miasmatic and intermittent fevers.
Thoy purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation.
They ova? Diarrhoea, Cholera and Cholera Morbus.
They euro Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
They are the best Bitters in the world. They mak?
the woak strong, and aro exhausted nature's great re
storer. They are made of pure 8t. Croix Bum, the cele
brated Calisaya Bark, roots and herbs, and are taker
with the pleasure of a boverage, without regard to ago
or time of day. Particularly recommended to delicate
persons requiring a gentle stimulant. Sold by all Oro
cars, Druggists, Hotels and Saloons. Only genuin?
when Cork Is covered by our private U. 8. Stamp. B?
ware of counterfeits and refilled bottles.
P. H. DRAKE A CO.,
No. 21 Park Row, New York.
Ootober 28 strath ly
KATH A IRON IS FROM THE GREEK WO&I
"Kathro, " or "Kathalro, " signifying to cleanse,
rejuvenate and restore. This article is what Its nain?
aiRulfloB. For preserving, restoring and beautifying th,
human hair, it Is the most remarkable preparation in tha
world. It Is again owned and put up by the original
proprietor, and Is now made with the samo care, skill
and attention which gave It a solo of over one million
bottles per annnm.
It is a most delightful Hair Dressing.
It eradlcatea scurf and dandruff.
It keeps the head cool and clean.
It makes the hair rich, soft and glossy.
It prevents the hair from falling off and turning gray
It restores hair npon bald beads.
Any lady or gentleman who values a beautiful _ea<*
of hair should use Lyon's Kathairon. It is known and
used throughout the olvUUed world. Sold by all ra
speotablo dealers. DEMAS BARNES b CO.,
Ootober 28 stutblyr New York
LOUIS I). D-SAUSSURE,
BROKER & COMMISSION MERCHANT
FOR THE SALE AND PURCHASE OF
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, &c,
AND SALE Of
Cotton, Naval Stores and Produce.
OFFICE? NO. 33 U1U).U)-ST11EKT,
C?IAItLESTON, t?. C. "
March 37 tnthnO tusSmo
Exchange Broker ana Collection Agent,
' . Wo. 22? Brond Strcot, Augusta, Gn.,
Boys and sells on Commission, OOLD and SILVER
COIN, BANK NOTES, BONDS, COUPONS and STOCKS
of eil kinds, and EX.OHANO?-,
Also Collects for all parts of the United States, and
makes remit tan COB promptly.
R_r_n_NORs.- Messrs. Comran ft WIUOH, DECOTTSS
b BALAH, E. H. ROD-EBB ft Co., Charleston 8. 0.
Juno 10 ". etuthSmos
AUSTIN, ANDMJS k CO,,
COUNTRY ORDERS FILLED WITH DISPATCH.
WILLIS k CHIS0LM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
"-. IT -......- AND .
?rb-v- ATTEND IO' THjt PUH0H?A8E, SALE AHV
TV SHIPMENT (to foreign and Domcatlo Torta) o
COTTON. RICE, LUMBER and NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WIIAIIF. Cltorleston, 8. O.
B, WU?IJUi............................A. ?,C_O?OUi
PRIVATE PARLOR No. 3.
LATE OF BERLIN, PRUSSIA,
IMPORTANT NEW INVENTION.
SINGLE AND DOUBLE VISION
TUE ONLY PERFECT LEN ? IN EXISTENCE.
Superior to any other in use-constructed in accordance
with tho scloncu and philosophy of nature in tho pecu
liar form of a ?
Admirably atlaptoil to the Organ of Sight, aud perfectly
natural to tho eye, affording altogether tho best artificial
help to the human vision ever invented.
Bold only by tho Professor of Optics and 8pccatcle
Of theso Spectacles over all others, uro :
1st.-The only (ruc I.? tis known, liitng
perfectly freo from chromatic light so well known to bo
the causo of Injury to tho vision, and willoh makes tho
chango from Spectacle* to Glasses of stronger DOW-ti BO
often reunited, while both near ami distant objects are
seen with equal facility through tho samo Glosses.
3<l.-Cnn lie worn tv ill? prrfect case for
ony length of tinio at 0110 sitting, giving astonishing
clear nee? of vision, part'ailaiiy hy candi? or other arti
flcial light-comfort to tho spcrtaclo wearer hitherto un
:tit. Winn til? eyes in-hc or pulu throngb*
tho action of a brightlight, such as is reflected from
suow, sunny weather, while paper, and lu reading,
writing or sowing, or vivid c.ilorcd bodies, theso le?aos,
by softening the rays, effect a most agrecablo sensation
and give great rollof.
4th?-In all nervous aircctlons of tho ey?
causing dull and startling pains In the eye-ball or tem
plo, appearance of luminous and dark spots In the at?
mospnero, aching or feeling Uko sand in tho eye,-the
disturbed nerves are quieted and soothed. .1
5th.-Ground by peculiar machinery, got
up at great cost, mathematically calculated expressly
for the manulacture of this lena, so as to produce It with
the true spher.cal accuracy, and its focus is at tbo eract
centre, a point of vital importance, and which no other
Oth.-Proof of superiority over the old
kind of Spectacles. They are used exclusively at all tho
hospitals tor diseases of the eye, in fiorlln, Prussia, and.
TESTIMONY OF RECOMMENDATIONS
From'Medical gentlemen, Professors of tho highest
Opthnlmlc talent in Charleston, 8. C, and lu the Union,
0HABLE8TOM. 8. 0., May 28th, 1846.
I havoexamined a great varioty of Glasson manufac
tured by ProfuFHor M. I) HIN H A HUT, aud in justice to the
Professor must say, that bia Glasses al - of a superior
quality, adapted to meet the wants of almost every eye,
where the vision is in any way imperfect. * The Profes
sor selected for mo a pair of his Australian Crystal
GlasBCB wlik h aro of a ve?, superior quality and work?
niauebip, rendering vision very distinct, almost as per
fect as in youth. I yield thiB testimony in favor of the -
Professor's Glasses most cheerfully.
K. GEDDINQ8, M. D.
I cheerfully concur in the opinion abovo expressed at
tbo valuo of Professor BERNnAUDTS' Glasses, and tholr
adaptabUlty to alldefocta of vision, and also to his skill
and judgment in adapting the glass to each special im
perfection. II. VV. DHSAUBSURE, M. D.
CHARLESTON, S. O, May 28th, 1866.
I do most willingly bear my testimony in favor of the
superiority o( the Australian Crystal-single and don?
bio vision spectacles over all other kinds. They are
constructed upon the best established aud understood
principles of optics, and moir adaptation to tho human
eye in its different conditions of vision ia so perfect, as
to render Bight easy without effort. In my opinion,
nono others should he used since the eyes once used to
those do not seem to grow old, and by having a focus
at any point of the surface, they appear to rest o'er the
eyes to their youthful energy.
T. L. 0G1EB, U. D.
CHARLESTON. 8. C, May 28th, 1866.
I havo examined Professor BERNHARDTS' very com?
piolo assortment of Hpoctacles and Lenses. They are
better adapted than any I have before se* n to remedy
the imperfection of vision that can bo bencfltted by the
use of Glasses. The pureness and clearness of the Crys
tal used, is an item worthy of special attention, as I can
testify from personal experience. I recommend Profes
sor Uiti-i-AniiT with confidence and great cheerfulness,
to the patronage of the puollo.
JAMES P. JERVEY, M. D.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, )
EXEOOTIVTS UEPillTMENT, J
Columbia, June 19, 1866. )
Sin: I havo made full and satisfactory test of tho
spectacles procured from you, and I have the pleasure
to say that tho (?lasses aro better adaptod to my eyes
than any I have evor used. The facility with which yon
fitted the glan- to my oyo furnished me conclusive evi
dence of your scientific skill in optics and your thorough
experience na an ooullst.
Your attainments in your profession on tula you to
the confidence, patronage, and gratitude of the publia.
I have the honor to bo,
Very respectfully yonrs,
JAMES L. ORR,
Governor of South Carolina.
Prof. M. BERNHARDT, Charleston, S. 0.
< 0HARLE8 T ON, 8. C, May 28th, 1866.
We have examined the Lenses of Prof. BK_N___,
and consider them suporlor to any we have seen. Thoy
are admirably adaptod not only to improve the l_iper
feo-ons of Impaired sight, bat to relieve the weariness of
vision which constant study produces. Many of the
Glasses are of new and Inge nions, ciintrlvai ce. W6 cor
dially recommend the Professor to all those who require?
scientific optical ostlatance.
ELIA- HOlt-U-UI?. M. D.
WILLIAM O. HORLBKOK, M. D.
WM. T. WRAGG, M. D. i i
F. l'EXK- POKOHER, M. D. ,
W. H. H-GEIt, M. D.
It. A. KINLOCH, M. I).
F. M. BOBERTSON, M. D.
OH AB. HANUEBL, late Rector of St. Paul's Church,
THOMAS SMYTH, D.D., Paator of _ -"-esbywrlan.
J. S. IIA-OEEL, Professor.
W. 11. HOWE, Rector Bl. Philip's.
0. P. G/ADSDEN, Rector St. Luke's.
Testimonials similar to the abovo may bo soon at Prof,
Bl-INI-_DT'S outee, from
J08EPH H. PLUNKETT, Pastor of Hi. Paul's, Ports
mouth, Vs. <
Hon. JONATHAN WORTH, Governor of North* Carolina,.
Hon, A. G. OUKTIN, ?overuor of Pennsylvania.
Hon. O. P. MORTON, Governor of Indiana.
Hon. B. A. SWIFT, Governor of Minnesota. ?
Hon. ALEX. RAMSEY, Kx-Governor of Minnesota,
Hon. RICHARD YATES, Governor of illinois.
H. SEYMOUR, Governor of New York.
B, K. _ ESION, Governor of New York.
And other distinguished gentloman.
Many years of public practice and study in the hospi
tals in Europe, adjusting spectacles to patients under
evory aspect of defectivo vision, as well as experience
In an extensive, long-established business in his optical
itoros, both boro and in Europe, Prof. UKIINIIARDT con?
alders it a sufficient guarantee of his ability to apply suoh
glasses as aro best culdilated for the assistance or re?
cove*, of imperfect sight
Office Hour- from DA. HI. to S P. Jil,
MII?L8 HOUSE, LADIES' J&_i__AK<J_V
Second Floor, I'rivuto Parlor iVo. 3.
N. B.-Owing to engagements elsewhere, Prof, B_nur?
__- will lie abio to nu mua kem bat ? ?h ort ?__-_fc
Kay 81 Ima