Newspaper Page Text
Ttie Dailv News,
SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 28, I860.
Tlie Split Pearl?.
BY 11 . O. TBEHcn.
His courtlore of the Caliph cravo
..Oh siiv h'?w thlB may t>e,
That of i hy elaviB. this Ethlop slavo
Is best belov.-d by theo ?
..For be Is bMauttS as tbo night:
Yet when Iiob iver chose
A nl?htiii?*lo lor Us delight
A hueles?, scoiitloss roso?
Tbo Caliph thou-"No features fair
Nor ci'iuoly mein aro his;
.Love 1 tho beauty ho doth woar.
Anti love his glory la. ,
"Once wh?n a camel "fmy train
Tuero fell lu narrow street,
From brokcu caskut rolled amain
Rich pearl i before my foot.
"I nodding to my slaves, that I
Would freely ulvo them thtee;
At once upon the spoil they fly,
Tho cor ti> boon to seize.
"Ono only at my side remained
Besido this Ethlop, none.:
Ho, move ess as tin steed he reined,
Ilehind me Bat alono.
"What will tbv gain, good follow, be,
Thus lingering at my eldo ?
?My King, that 1 shall faithfully
Bavo guarded theo,' bo cried.
"True servants' tillo bo may wear,
Ho only who has not.
For his lord's gifts, how rich soe'er.
His lord himself lorgott"
_So thou alono dost walk boloro
Thy God with perfect aim,
From him ilcniriug n thing moro
Besido himsoli to claim.
For If tb u not to Him aspire,
lint to Ula gifts alone,
Ntt love, but cuwtoti? doslro,
Has brought theo to His throne.
?Whllo such thy prayer, it climbs above
lu vain-the golden key
OI God'* rich treasur-bouse of lovo
Thiuo own will never be.
I resident .It? lui sun.
BIS VIEWS ON THE POLITICAL SITUATION-UIS OI*IN
. IONS ABOUT THE NEOBOES, TAXATION, BECON
STBUClfON, ET?). .
In a recent conversation tho President express
ed hia belief that the noxt House of Representa
tives would contain a majority of Conservative
men disposed to Bupport his policy towards the
.South. He also gave his views regarding negroes,
taxation, the currency, and tho basis of represen
tation, which he denounced as a bugbear.
THE NEXT HOUSE.
[From the Boston Evening Commercial, Ju?j/Sl.]
A gentleman who had a free .conversation with
President Johnson a short timo sinuo, informs us
that he found bim hopeful, in'good spirits, and
unhesitating in tho expression of his views. He
does not anticipate anything like a Democratic
majority in the next House of Representative^,
though the numbor off Representatives of that
party will doubtless bo considerably increased.
But he does count confidently on the return of !a
majority of moderate men, who will bo prepared
to deal with .the people of the South as all lion or a
: ble and high-minded nations doal with thoir an
tagonists alter burine beaten and disarmed them.
'And in Districts and States wh'ero tbo Republican
party Pal to nomiuato such mon he thinks Demo
cratic candidato? will be likely, in a majority of
cases, to bo elected over Radicals.
Tho President is unhesitatingly of tho opinion
.that tho only safety of the nation lies in a Relier
ons and. expansive ulan of conciliation, and the
, longer this is delayed tho more difficult will it be
to bring the North and tbo South into harmony.
If the suBpiciou8, tyrannical policy is too long pur
. sued, tho population oi tho South will booome ub
hostile, in. ti mo, to tho North as tho people of Ire
land are toward? England, adding to this ovil pf
hereditary and growing animosity an .ability for
'revengo a hundred fold greater than Ireland poa
:- sesees. 11
TUE NEQItOES.^^-n-jpj-g rrr
.' other class of agricultural laborers in the conn
J trjr. The compet? .j*"1 OI capitalists and land own
? era will >????.- K?od treatment and good pay from
# ?ia? planters. That (hero will be much disorder
is to be oApc?ted; but there will bo no more than
I H'diie w,ou,ld. bo at tho North, were the number
' & b> laborer" sufficently numerous to entor
t jnto serious rivalry with tho white laborers.
1 mi ti TAXATION.
??Li p"8i<lont " confident that nothing can be
safely and permauoutly done in regard to re
????Vaf.Kiho ,c?rro"cy. diminishing taxation and
estabhaning tho prosperity of the country cn a
from "An",*?""* ba8i8 unfcl1 ?preaentatives
irom all the States aro present in Congross. The
idea of legislating for one-third of tGo population
men?? CSry; an,? pa88?DK constitutional amend
er?,. Tthoufc. *"??Tg them any voice in tho
i * ff, ii Ar a piym1 a.Vy attention to their wishes,
.natSi ?nfSf-- t0 th? peace and welfare ot ?be
nation. They canuot be treated as a subjugated
people or as vassal colonies withont a ge?m of
other^?'V^oduoed, whioh wi" ??molSoi
other, though tho t mo may be distant d?voi^A
mischief of the most sTiooTcharactert P
With Regard to the basis of repr?sentation, he
denounces this aa a mere bugbear. It cannot
and will not bo permanently settled until all the
States are represented, and no increaeo in the
? numbers of representatives in consequonce of tho
. emancipation of the ?laves can in any event occur
until tho ceubus of 1870 is takeu, until whieh time
of course tho three-filths provision is inforco un
. der the last census. There is, therefore, ample
. time to settle this matter between now and 1870
; and it is unwise to agitato it until other matters,
.v Which ?anuot be delayed, are sottlod.
.-. NO TnKASON. OR TBAIT?BS.
The President does not admit that ho has boen
Inconsistent. He is as much opposed to treason
or traitors as ever he was, and foi' punishing them
' severely. But thore is no troason and no traitors
; now. Tho ouomy has fully and fairly surrendered
, and is powerless; anda toe thus situated" eti?ui?
be magnanimously treated. A generous and self
reliant warrior always restores his disarmed ene
I my his sword and trusts his parole of .honor.
I ?ltKKDOH FOB THE SOUTH.
The idea of muzz imr the press and tying the
, tongues of the people of the South, altor the
mannor of the euupicious tyrants and the Holy
i Inquisition of the Cid World, he denounces as
, absurd. A peoplo should be allowed to grumble
who have suffered so much, and they would be
unworthy the name of men if they did not respect
the brave officers who have suffered with thom,
' and honor the memory of their gallant dead who
sleep on a huudred battle-fields around their
' Within the last week or so, thore has been
> brought to light another clerical fall in Philadel
phia: Rev. Wm. Soigrrioud. formerly pastor of
12th Baptist Cnurch and Superintendent of "Tho
Wanderer's Home," is tho iudividtial Implicated.
He has been one of tho most virulent of tho froo
dom shriekere, consigning to punishment earthly
and infernal, those horrihlo sinners in Dixie.
While ostensibly employed in his benevolent and
religious dutios, ho has for a long time beon
carrying on an illicit and criminal intorcourse
with a Mrs. Bayard, from Pittsburg: living with
' ber in various parts of tho city, while his wife and
family reeided iu another direction. This belle
amie has had him arrested, accusing him of
robbing her of $2000, which eho bad in a bolt
? about her porson, he having taken it, as alleged
at tho time, to kenp safely for her, but which, as
sho says, ho now refuses to return. The case was
examined before a magistrate, and Mr. Siogfriond
>' was required to give a heavy bond-conditioned*
foi* bia appear-nee at court to answer tho charge.
Suits havo "I;, on cuuiuienced in the United
Staten District Court at Sau Francisco against J.
W. It l?uoNi), agent of the steamship Moses Tay
lor, and Ui.ivKB Ei.nr iDfir:, agent of the steamalnp
- Ooldea Age, tor not affixing revenue stamps to
their passenger tickets, as the law require?. The
former defendant is liable in the sum of $720,200,
And tho latter in tho sum of $165,250.
tien. Terry's Report.
An extract from tho Tribune's Washington cor
respondent, pnblishod in tho N. Y. Times, her
alded a roport from General TEnnY "on tho stato
of affairs iu Virginia, covoring como two hundred
pages, closely written, in which instances of tho
grossest outrages aro instanced."
Foune?'b Chronicle does not soem to bo ablo to
make much out of this roport after all. lu its
yestorday'? ?asno it gives tho following account of
tho doctimont, aud wo may rest assured it would
not overlook or omit anything in tie uaturo of hu
Major General O. O. noward has received from
Major General Torry, who recently madora tour of
incpection in Virginia, a roport containing addi
tional evidence in tho caBOs of Washington Ash
worth and bia brother, charged with the murder of
WilliB Crayhead, colored, aud In the case of R. W.
Em-th h ni, charged with tho murder ot a froedman
named Minor Menofeo. Willi? Cruyhoad was mur
dered on tho night of May 5, near Cold 8pritig
Church, iu Lunenburg county. After some trou
ble, caused by tho uuwilliiigncss of the civil au
thorities to take measures to arrest tho murderers,
they wero dually captured and brought beforo a
magistrate. The trial took placo on tho 5th of July,
and was largoly attended, general sympathy being
expressed for the guilty parties. The first witness
examined was William Weatherford, who had made
the complaint. Ho denied the trutb of the state
ments which ho made-two days provioue, and tho
otbor witnesses either denied any knowledgo of
tho mattor, or gave te?timouy which they know
could not tend to criminate tho murderers; there
fore the accused wero discharged from custody.
Minor Menofee waa murdered July 1, at Flint Hill,
Rappahannock county, Va., by W. R. Eastham, by
whom ho had hoon employed for somo time as a
laboror. It api?sars that EastRam drovo Minor's
family from tho plantation, as ho did not desire to
retain any person oxcopt Minor in his employ.
Minor thereupon loft his service. EaBtham had
au interview with au oOicer of the Freedmen's Bu
reau relative to tho matter, and was informed that
as no contract had boon mado, Minor could not
bo obliged to return, but might be induced to re
turn by an offer of higher pay. Eastham met his
former employee a few days after, and endeavor
ed to induco him to loavo his family and roturn to
tho plantation, but Minor refused. 8ome harsh
words ensued, and Eastham finally drew his re
volver and shot Minor twice, killing him almost
instantly. He was tried before tho county oourt
of Rappahannock county and acquitted.
Tilt Munition lu Europe.
John Mitcuel, in his last lottcr to tho Now
York Dally News, gives tho following interesting
bird's eyo view of affairs on the continent. His
letter in dated Paris, July 13:
The armiatice does not go. Admitted in princi
ple by all the belligerents, it is found inadmissible
in detail; accepted ii) the abstract, it is repulsed in
the concreto. The Priuco Napoleon was to havo
gone to the headquarters of bia fatber-iu-law, Vic
tor Emanuel, to arrauge the matter, as far as
Italy waa concerned; and his departure was oven
announced by semi-official journals. Ho has not
gone: he is still in Paris. For the Emperor's cou
sin to undertake such a mission, and to have to
come home again with bia finger in his mouth,
won.d uever do. Evidently ho could not be dispatch
ed upon such an. erraud without a previous
certainty of suocoes in it ; and his being
kept at home is a plain indication that tho Em
peror does not believe in anv armiatice at all. In
fact, neither Prussia nor Italy will consent to a
cessation of hostilities fir a single day, without
havibg the couditionsof a peace previously sottled
-that ia?to say, that peace must precede armistice;
or, in other wordB, that the parties must fight it
out.. And so thoy aro proceeding to do. Tho po
sition of the Emperor of the French is now a sin
gular one, and perhaps somewhat provoking : ac
cordiugly the official journal of Vienna (not of
Paris, however), affirms tuat ho has announced
to the belligeronta his purpose of "armed me
diation ;" and furthor, that he has pronounced
that it is "his will" not to suffer Austria to lose
her position in Germany. It is scarcely credible
that ho has mado any Buch declarations, and it will
not bo beliuved until it is supported by bettor au
thority than tho Vienna newepaper, which wlsbos
so much that it were true. lu short, it would
amount to a declaration of war against Prussia
and Italy, and a most unnatural affiance with
Austria. , _ . _--." .? upon Aus
tria Th? "PruBsiauB have now passed clear
through Bohemia, and are in Moravia, at Zwittau
and at Iglau, within three or four days' march of
Vienna. It seems that in the communication?
which havo passed between the Tuileries and
King William's headquarters, Prussia has nover,
for an instant, departed from her original aud
fundamental pr- grammo-that there can bo no
feace until Austria ceases to bo a German power.
f it is thoswill of the Emperor Napoleon that
Austria shall inaintain "her great position" in the
Confederation, it is the will of Count Bismark
that she shall have no position in it, whether
great or small; and how to reconcile thoso two
wills? Italy, also, as if she had won, instead of
losing the battle of Oustozza, is increasing her
demands; she will have noither peace ?pr truce
until Venetia is ceded to hor; and notoulvnTenetia
but the half of the Tyrol also. If you take a gooo?
map you will see that the great chain of tho
RhaBtlo Alps cuts the Tyrol in two; on the north
ern sido all the watora flow toward the Danube
an the southern thoy form the Adige which falls
ato the Adriatic
On the northern side tho people are German*
iRd speak German; on the south thoy are Italians!
tnd sp-aSk Italian. So the principle of "nationali
*flo" cpnies in; and in the name of that principle
italy claims the whole of !!l? splendid Valley of
he Adige as far as the mountains abovo Brisen,
:t is a* valley as fine as that of the Shenandoah,
hough it has much less arabio land; but then it
s a country of vinos, silkworms aud orango trees,
vith fine towns, Trent and Roverodo, and a popu
ation of three hundred thousand. A railroad
uns up the valley through ita whole length, form
ng a communication with Austria proper; thus
he Valloy of the Adigo is tho great gate of Italv;
ind, independently of the consideration of natioii
ility, the Italians say thore is alao the necessity
o "rectify their frontior;" that is, puah it to tho
ratershed of the chief mountain chain, as Frauco
lia iu Savoy aud Nico. Excellent reasoning uu
loubtedly; the placo does unquestionably lie very
convenient foi* them, but Uto quostiou is, can they
ako it? This they are going to try.
THE BATTLE AT KIHH1NOEN.
There was not much talk of armistice threo
lays ago, at Kiusingen, on tho banks of tho little?
iver Saale. Two armies, 54,000 and 00,000 arong
?espectively, thundered at each other for eight
?ours, with a geueral result unfavorable to the
Prussians. 'J' 11?-> is not the samo Saale, so often
nentioned in the campaigns of i he First Napo
con; this is quito a small stream, in the northern
?art of tho Kingdom of Bavaria, flowing from
lortheast to southwest, and falling into the Mayu. '
[ts valley is bordered on the weat by the wooded
ipess.trt mountains, whioh echoed that day other
-ansio than the hunter's horn. One thing is estab
iahed by this battle-that the Prussian ncodlo
run may meet its ma cb. l'Ile Bavarian troops
iro armed with a very superior kiud of rifle, hav
ng great precision at long range. The Prus
iidii gun has not a long range; its effectiveness
icing confined to rapid discharge at a hundred
, arda. Besidos, as the soldiers do not lift it to the
ihouldor. but press it against tho haunch, its fire
s somewhat wild. So it has happoned that the
Bavarians held thoir own at the battlo on tho
Jaalo. The Prussians, it is true, after hard flght
ng, forced the paBsago of the rivor, but the
itruggleBtill continued, and as'thoy advanced thoy
vero again encountered .by the Bavarians at a
>lace called Midlingen, and driven baok into Kis
ingen and out of it again-that is, I suppose,
?ack across the river. If this Munich account of
he mattor bo truo (for we havo not yet the Pr lis
ian one), it may give the Count Von Bismark oc
asi?n to reflect that. aft*r all, ho may not' be
?hie to ride roughshod over all Germany, a-j ho
On this subject of the war I will only add that,
ip tq the present day, the 18th, there is no armia
ice and no agreement, i or too slightest pros
leot of an agreement upor, any possible terms of
Jin New York tho examination of tho alleged ex
enelve ountorfoitora* of United States Treasury
lotes, Hbmby Houses and others, was resumed on
Jonday befoio Commissioner Osn >bn. Some ad
I i lion al testimony having an important bearing
m the case wa? elicited.
Tilt- Needle Gnu.
Tho following account of the invention of tho
nocdlo gun wo find in tho Boston Post. The dread
by Gormauy of tho Prussian army ia quito natural;
scarcely equalled, however, wo should think, to
what wo did seo hereabouts not very long ngo :
If tho Poaco Society had offered a reward for tho
invention of tho best moana of putting a speedy
end to tho war, tho prizo might certainly bo
claimed by tho inventor of tho ueedlo gun, which
evidently proves to bo tho secret poaaaaaod by
Bismark, and to which ho has so often alluded i?'s
ensuring a successful termination of the struggle
with Ans? i ia. This arm, which lina shown itself
equal ti tho task attempted in vain by philosophy
and religion, that of staving tilt? combatants and
arreating the progress of war, has a history ex
actly similar in all points to that of every otho?
invention. It in well known to be tho
product of tho long study and perseverance of
au English officer who, While atatioyed at a
solitary outpost in Canada, amused his leisuro
hours with experiments in the rough comtnic
tion of a substituto for the rillo Which
ho had damaged by letting it drop down a preci
pice while in pursuit of a boar. It was almost by
accident that tho discovery becamo palpable to
the solitary hunter in tho woods. But no sooner
did it become manifest to his senses than bo re
signed bia commission in tho army, returned to
Europe, offered it unsuccessfully to every Govern
ment, was repulsed and dishoartencd, until otu?
day becoming accidentally acquainted with ono of
tho gentlemen attached to the Prussian legation
at the Hague, and to whom ho recounted his
bitter grievances. This timo ho was listened to
with interest. Tho brother-in-law of his now friend
hold some appointment at tho Court of Berlin.
War and revolution wcro alroady tloating'tlirough
the air. Ho saw at onco all the advantage which
might accrue from being the* first to present a
new and valuable instrument of destruction to
Bismark, so determined to destroy, and ho lort no
timo in repairing willi tho Englishman to Berlin.
Here tho way was opon, tho hour had come, tho
noedlo-guu was tried, examined, and accepted in
the shortest possible spacu of time, the inventor
handsomely row-?rded, and encouraged to estab
lish himself in Prussia. The result is seen in this
terrible oncountor with the Austrian*, where cour
age, skill, prudence, and valor, woro of no avail
against tho nocdlo-gun, which for a long timo
served as the laughing-stock to evory otat major
in Europe, aud which has now beconio an object
of envy to all.
Meanwhile, ono singlo rontiment is provalent
throughout the whole of that Gormauy which is
not actually Tiussiau-hatred of Sismarle, hatred
of the King, hatred of all Prussiaus without ex
ception; and this feeling increases to such a de
gree that it has become a popular belief that
should they triumph over Austria a gem ral rising
of the population will take place, and the Prussian
army bo intercepted in ita movements by tho poa
sautry. The army is already denominated tho
"Army of tho Rhiuo-winc," so oagor bus boen tho
research in tho cellars all along tho ronlo. At a
placo called Marborg the bottles contained iu the
cellars of the Tow.- Hall were emptied into caska
and earned off by theso amateurs of good liquor.
At Erna the troops, after having completely drained
the public offices of all tho coin in their respec
tivo treasuries, ontored the gaming hall, whero a
fow player? wero coolly soatou rouu/1 the ta
pia vert, bidding defiance to any othor emotion
than that produced by the chancos of rouge-et
noir. "We take possession of this placo in tbo
namo of the King of Prussia," exolaimod tho
commander of the dotachment; au/1 thereupon,
grounding arms with a heavy bang upon tho lloor,
.the soldiers ranged themselves round tho tablo.
"Ladies and goutlomen, I give you warning of the
threo last rounds," quietly observed the croupier,
according to custom whon about to closo tbo
game. And Btrange to Bay, so powerful ia pas
sion oven in the face of danger, that tbo ladies,
who formed, as usual, the great mnj rity of the
company, not a whit alarmed at tho interruption,
after coolly surveying tho coarse Prussian sol
diers through their joye-glasses, hold their cam
bric handkerchiefs to their hoses and finished tho
game, before they thought of giving way to those
demonstrations of terror fully justified under tho
POSTOFFIOES IN ACTUAL OPERATION IN SOUTH
Beaufort O H,
'.a n faster.
.j n eli burg,
Imith's T O,
CAROLINA TO JUNE 30, 1866.
.????? ? nawtooru.
Edwin H Bingham.
Mrs Elizabeth Webb.
Bobt A Read.
David W Hawthorn.
John A Jackson.
Miss Eliz'th i Uayne.
Mrs Laura F 1'alii.cr.
Geo L Beach.
Elyah L Sadler.
Bernard D Lange.
Louis A Burke.
Mist O L W11 Um?.
James R Verdler.
Chas P Brayton.
G W DeHsy.
???Unley G Trott,
Emoree W Du Hose.
Mathew A Evans.
James M Brown.
Edward T Walker.
Jos J Rlchwood.
'1 bonus E Duuii,
J'.a M Galo.
Thomas R Magill.
Sarah J Johnson.
Pennie O Floyd.
Margaret A Williams.
John Henry Roger?.
Marlborough, Julia A Bristow.
Nowberry, William Summer.
Newberry, David Klbber.
Newberry, John F Lagrove.
Orangcburtr, Thaddens C Hubble.
Orangcburg, Ballin J SViU?.
Pickene, Catherine T (iibson.
Pickeus, Alpha t? Howard.
Plckcns, ? (jiniMiu i u Uertoll.
Plckens, Benj u Doughty.
Richland, J C Jaoney. '
Suinter, Henry W Frazor.
H '?nter, Chas E Spencer.
bunit. r. Vim E Duncan.
Suinter, James E Wlthorapoon.
Union, Hezokiah Ward.
Union, ffni T Sim.
York, Marla L Rutland.
York, Michel Duffy.
York, Eniuiy E Alexander.
York, Thos 8 Davant.
Willianisburg, Amanda M.inkoln.
Greenville, James M Allen.
Greenville Elizabeth Redfern.
Chester, John .McCoughan.
Ohestor, John L Cameron.
SparUnburg, Frediich Hals.
?08TOFKIOE8 REOPENED AND POSTMASTERS
COMMI-BIONED IN 8O0TH CAROLINA, FROM
JULY 1st to 10th, 1666.
V lilla alston,
altketcb' r B'dge,
.igh teen Mile,
fopkina' T O',
NAMi: Or P.lSTilibTEn
James N Bryson.
Tnotnas W Folger.
Franela A Thomas.
James B Kennedy,
Mary J Simmons.
J8X OF POSTOFFI0E8 OPENED AND POSTMA8T
ERS COMMISSIONED IN SOUTH CAROLINA
FROM JULY 10 TO l8, 18C6.
littet > -atx,
NAMi: OF P08TMA8TEH.
Jamos B Smith.
Mrs Robecca Mayfield.
Alfred F Tremain.
Misa O Jonon'ne Good.
Mrs Llnna Smith.
Henry M Marun.
Marcus a Margar.
Uri Mary J Robins.
Sparianburg, Frances E Farmer.
tar AWAY WITH SPECTACLES_OLD EYE?
made now, without Spectacloa, Dodbr or Medicine
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cunts. Addxeai
|. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1180 Rroadway, Now York.
tar COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP_THIS CELE
URATED Toilet Soap, lu such un'vor al demand,
I "made from the chotceat material?, la mild and
. moll lent In Ita nature, fiagrnnily arcnfeil, and
extreraoly beneficial In Ita action upon the skin. For
sale by all Druggist? and Fancy Oooda Healers.
tar ITCH 1 ITCH 1 ITCH ! S C R A T C n I
SCRATCH* I 80RATOnl WHEATON'8 OINTMENT
will euro the Itch-in 48 hours. Also cure? Halt It hourn,
Uteers, Chilblain?, and all Eruptions ol tho Skin. Price
60 couta. For aale by all druggists. By Bending CO
cent? to WEEKS tt POTTER. Solo Agonta, 170 Washing
ton strcot boston, It will bo forwarded by mall, Ireo ol
postage, to any part of tho United State?.
Juno 4 finnis
SO" BATOHELOR'8 HAIR DYE1-THE ORIGINAL
end boat In tho world I The only true and perfect HAIR
OYE. Harmless, Rollablo and Instantaneous. Produces
Immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out Injuring the hair or aklu. Remodle? tho ill effects o
bad dye?. Sold by all Druggist*. The gonnlne I? signed
?.rrf.T.TAM a. BATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEDR8,
For restoring and Boautlfylng the Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, Now York.
tar 8 P E O IA L NOTIOE.-"GREATOAKB FROM
little acoru? grow." Tho wornt diseaRo? known to the
un?an race ?pring from causes bo small as to almost
efy detection. The volumes of oc'eutiftc lore that fill
the tables and shelves o : the medica fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate theso facts.
Thou guard yourselves whllo yon may. The smallest
pimple on the akin toll-tale and indicator of disease ;
It may fade and die awa j from the anriaco of tho body,
Ou wlllroach the vita '. i perhaps, at last,and death
'-e tho rcsu and Ana close. MAGGIEL'S BILIOUS
DYSPEPTIC, an DIARRHEA PILLS onro whoro all
others fall. WliUo for Burn? Scald ? Chilblain?, Out?,
\nd all abrasion? of tho ?kin, MAGGI/'L'S Salve la In
fallible. Sold by J. S1AGGIEL, Ho. 43 Fulton-Btreet,
New York, and all Druggists, at 36 cent? per box.
Soptomhor 26 _ _lyr
j**T ARTIFICIAL EYE8.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES mado to order and Inserted by Dra. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGELMANN (formerly employed by
Roidhokkeau, of Parla), No. ?39 Broadway. New York.
April 14 ._iyr
to- SWEET OPOPONAX, PERFUME FROM
MEXICO.-Sweet Opoponax-Try it once.
Sweet Opoponax-Will never ubo any other.
bweet Opoponax-Tho riohest and choiceet por
Swoot Opoponax-The ladles' delight. . ._
Sweet Opoponax-A raro and moat exquisite Perfume,
far surpassing in its rich and delicious flavor any that
has yet been offeied to tho public, either imported or
otherwise. It ia rendered by its splendid qualities*?
delightful extract for the handkerchief. It ia the moat
delightful, lasting, and fashionable Perfume o vor uaod.
Try it. E. T. SMITH & CO.,
July 7 atuth8mo Floral Perfumery, New York.
J8WTHE SALE OF THE PLANTATION BIT
TERS 1? without precedent In tbo history of tho world.
There is no secret in the mattor. Thoy aro at once tho
moat speedy, atreugtheulf g health-restorer ever dis
covered. It requires but a single trial to understand
this. Their purity can alwaya be relied upon. They
are composed of tho colobrated Calisaya Bark, Cascarilla
Snake-root, Caraway, Coriander. Burdock,
They are especially recommended to clergymen, pub
lie apeakera, and person? of literary habita and seden
tary Ufe, who roqulre free digestion, a relish for food,
and clear mental faculties.
Delicate females and weak persons aro certain to find
In theso Bitter? what they havo so long looked for.
They purify, strengthen and invigorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They aro an antidote to change of water and diet
"Thoy overcome effect? of dissipation and late hour?.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
?They prevent miasmatic and intermittent fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyapepala and Constipation.
They cure Diarrhea, Cholera and Cholera Horbus.
They cure Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
They are the beat Bitter? in the world. They make
the weak man strong, and aro exhausted nature's great
restorer. . ?
ThQ following atartling and empbatio statements can
io seen at our office.
Letter of Rev. E. F. Cbihe, Chaplain of the lOTlh New
. N?*B Acquia Cheek, March 4th, 1803.
Owing to the great expoenre and terrlblo deoompoal
ion after tho battle of Antiotam, I was utterly prostrat
id and vory sick. My stomach would not retain medt
ilne. An artlclo called Plantation Bitters, prepared by
3r. Diu.ee, of Now York, was prescribed to give mo
trength and an appetite. To my great surprise they
?ave me immediate relief. Two bottles almost allowod
no to join my regiment. * . * * I have s'ince seen
horn use . lu many cases, and am free to say, for bos
iltal or . ,-ate purposes I know of nothing like them.
Rev. E. F. GRANE, Chaplain.
Let tor from the Rov. N. E. Gilds, St. Clairs ville, Pa.
Gentlemen:-You wore kind enough, ou a former oc
asi?n, to aend me a half dozzen bottle? of Plantation
litters for $3 60. My wlfo having derived so muob
enefit from the ubo of those Bitters, I desire bor to
ontinue thom, and you will pleaso ?end us six bottle?
lore for the money enclosed.
I ?m, very truly, yonrs,
N. E. GILDS, Pastor Ger. Ref. Church,
Soldier?' Home, Sui-kiiintendent'b OrricE, 1
Cincinnati, Onio, Jan. 16th, 1863. J
* . . * . * .> * * ?
I have given your Plantation Bitters to hundred? of
ur noble soldiers who ?'op here, more or lea? disabled
.om various causes, and the offect is marvellous and
Such a preparation as this 1? I heartily wish In every
unity, in every hospital, and at hand on every battle
eld. a. W. D. ANDREWS, Superintendent
Dr. W. A. Childs, Surgeon of the Tenth Vermont Re
im cut, writes:-"I wish every soldior had a bottle of
lantatlon Bitter?. They aro the most effective, por
ict, and harmless tonto I over uaod."
WiLi^nn's Hotel, 1
Wabhimotoh, D. O., May 22d, 1863. J
Gentlemen:-Wa requlro another supply of your
lantatlon Bitter?, the popularity o which daily in
?eases with tho guests of our house.
, , SYKES, OHADWIOE k 00.
ko. ko. " *o. &c Ac,
Be ?ure that every bottle bear? the fac-almllo of our
gnature on a ?Uel plat? label, with our private ?tamp
rer the cork. ?
P. }J. DRAKE &C0,
No. 202 BROADWAY, N. Y.
Sold by all respectable Druggists, Physlolan?, Grosera
noona, and country HoteUae-uera,
April l8 thatalyr
SO" SIIUILIA SI.ti li.Illl s CUKANTUR.
PREVENTION AND OUHE
A6 tho season advancos, and DyHcntery, Cuolera Mor
>U8, attended with Fever?, ar? beroiniiig common, a
?REYENTION lor tho ASIATIC OHOLBRA is a uocessl
,y with ereryIndividual and ?very family.
In tho last visitation of Cholera in this country, Dr.
ilUMI'HUEYS' SPECIFIC waa regarde.I, wherever the
[iroBsureou his time allowed it to bo Intro lucod, as the?
mrost PREVENTIVE and most effectual CURE given te
Of thoso who use the PREVENTIVE faithfully, only
about flvo per cent, woro attacked, and of cuses treated
the mortality waa less than four per cont.
Ono-half ounce vlala.$1.0C'
Pocket casen, throe three-quarter vials, and book of
directions, rompi?te. 3.0O
Famlly casos, thrco oue-ounco vials, and book,
Hont by mall froo ou receipt of prlco.
ANCHOR 8YPHILOID, cures Gonorrhoea, Gloot,
Old Urluary Complaints.$2.00"
STAR 8XPH1LOID (caso o? threo bottlr? mid book),
cureB recent Syphilis, ObancroB, Buboes.t6.0C
Sent by mall on receipt of price.
Siicclilc HomcoiiuvtUic Meillclne Company?
No. 602 Broadway, Now York.
KING & CASSIDEY,
XV. A. SKKIVK.
A. \V. KCKKI. A CO., Retail Agent?,
No. 231 KING-STREET, 4th dOorabovoMarket-st.
April 14 stuthCmoB_Charleston, 8. O.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTER*.
They purify strengthen and invigorate.
They croate a healthy appctlto.
They are an antidoto to chango o watGr aud diet..
Thoy overcome effects o ?dissipation and late hum J.
They ?trengthou the system and enliven the mind.
Tbey provont miasmatic and intermittent fevers.
They purify tho breath and acidity of the stomach,
They our? DyspepBla and Constipation.
Thoy cure Diarrhoea, Cholera and Cholera Morbun.
Thoy once Liver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
Thoy are the beat Blttera In the world. Thoy mak*
the weak strong, and are exhauatea nature'? great re
storer. Thoy are made of puro St Croix Rum, the cele
brated Calisaya Bark, roots and herbs, and are taken
with the pleasure of a beverage, without regard to age
or time of day. Particularly recommended to delicate >
person? requiring a gentle atlmulant. Sold by aU Gro
oers, Druggist?, Hotels and Saloons. Only genulD?
when Cork i? covered by our private U. 8. Stamp. Be?
ware of counterfeit? and refilled bottles.
P. H. DRAEE k CO.,
No. 21 Park Row, Now York.
October M _%tath lT
KATH?IBON IS FROM THE GREEK WORD**
"Kathro, " or ?Kathairo, " signifying to clean??,
rojnvonato and restore. This article is what It? n?mo
signifies. For preserving, restoring and beautifying the
human bair, It 1? tho most remarkable preparation In th?
world, .It ia again -- ~** *"" ** n* m W*m*1
proprfotor, and Is now mado with the name care, sklll
and attention which gave It a sale of over one million.
bottle? per annum.
It is a most delightful Hair Dressing.
It eradicate? scurf and dandruff.
It keep? the head cool and clean.
It make? the hair rich, soft and glossy. '
It prevents the hair from falling off and turning gray,
It restores hair upon bald head?.
Any lady or gentleman who values a beautiful head?
at hair should nae Lyon's Kathairon. It Is known and
used throughout the clvlllzod world. Sold by all ro
ipeotable dealers. DEMAS BARNES k CO.,
October 28 atnthlyr New York.
THEODORE F. CHUPEIN, Dentist,
Office No.^ Elfei>275 Kin?-?L
HAVING RETURNED TO MY NATIVE CITY, AF
TER an absence of fiveyeart, I teudor my Pro
osslonal Services to my friends, the firmer patient? of
he tate Dr. WM. ti. MoNEPELDT (my preceptor), andu
he public generally. By the opportunities aud the many
aro advantage? recently enjoyed (slncn the disbanding
f the armies), I am ena lied to offer the LATEST
TYLE8 OF WOHK. and the MUST IMPROVED
IETHOD OF TREATMENT FOR THE TEETH.
June 28 thstu2mo
[?riLL PURCHASE AND 8ELL STOCKS AND 8E
VV CUltiriES OF ALL. KINDS, M-rchandise, Pro
nco, Ac. ; a -t as Agent in any mercantile or commercial
iterests entrusted to bl? OST*. Ho will give his best
:id careful attention to the balancing and adjusting of
nuki, Accounts, .c; Collecting, also, a 1 writing of
onds, Contracts, Letter?!, Ac.
Prompt attention guaranteed and a portion of tho
atronago of the public aoliclted.
Offlcoat CHARLESTON LIBRARY BUILDINGS, ?
?. W. cornor Church end Broad-atreets.
* WHOLESALE AMD BETAIL DIALEU IK
LOTUS, CASS1MEKES AND V?STIXGS,
No. 35 Broad street,
jnly 23 Cmos_CHARLESTON. B. O.
zc?ange Broker aiifl Collection Agent
No. 22? Broad Street, Augusta, ?a.,
Buy? and ?oils on Commission. GOLD and SILVER
JIN. BANKNOTES, BONDS. COUPONS and STOCK?
aU kind?, and EXCHANGE.
Alno Collecta for all part? of tho United Stat??, ant!
alies remittances promptly.
RKrxBKMOEa.-Mea?re. Conhbb k Wilsoh, DkOott?? .
Saxa?, B. H. RonoEBU k Co., Charleston li. 0.
Jane Id_ '._?tathamo?j
E. LOUIS LOWE,
Former!v of Maryland., >
COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ]
.. NO. 5G WALL-STREET,
NKW YOUIC CITY.
6>C A ?AVUAUUIHTtl WMVlttU TO?
I^O ?eli a new ?wlwondwrru) SEWING MACHINA
??N^ehMpoMlloaiiM?. AflArea? SHAW A CLARK,
ldatora Mais. Bepumbeila ,