Newspaper Page Text
The ?ailv ISTe-ws.
MONDAY MOBNING, JULY 23, I860.
AN8WKH IT, IS' YOU CAN.
The Louisville Democrat has always been what
it is now tho fashion to call "loyal." Tho follow
ing unanswerable argument, which it puts forth,
cannot therororo bo attributed to any sympathy
with MMMlon. It examines tho subject of Con
federate "treason" from a Union staud-point.
After some remarks apon tbe continued doton
tion, without trial, of Mr. Davib, tho Democrat
proceeds a? follows : .
A trial or a release tho prisonor is cnMtlod to
now, ami was entitl-d 11 it lung sinon, now can
both bo domed him ? It will bo easy to decide
that thero is no Buch right as that of secession,
but that is not the dillie.illy. Thero is tho right
of revolution, which has been acknowledged in
tho world after a successful effort of revolution.
Wo bogan by declaring tho right in advance
We assorted, iu tho ItlCO of all Governments,
"Whonuver a Qovornmout bocomus destructive of
theso ends, tho peoplu havo a right to alter or
abolish it." The people- affected aro to bo thoi
own judge?, it is appun?-d.
Why had not ti o five or eitiht millions of olevon
Statea as much >ig ?t 10 Judge for themselves as
tho tbreo millions of tho thirteen colonies bad?
Where can one find tho difference, unless he ?s
enme s to judge of their reasons for them, which
the doctrine wo so formally announced does not
Tho supporter-? of tho Government muet ho on
titled to judge for themsulvo*, loo, and war may
ensue, as war often does, betwoon independent
natiotiH; hut when tho war is uvor, how ?hall wo
procetdto punit-li tho millions, who attempted to
aot on this right wo acknowledge as criminals?
Wo can easily say that tho doctrino bore an
nounced does not. apply to mero insurrections, or
to a few not sufficient to form a community that
can take its placo amongst nations; but when wo
Bay it does tint apply to eleven States, with seven
or oight millions of people, wo had sb well discard
th? doctrino altogether, aud say it is inapplicable
to any caso that could occur; that it is oui.'; an
empty theory, .without any tangible Bubstauco or
Then thore is a part of our history that men
overlook. Our present Government was formo l
by an act of secession from a rogulaily consti
tuted Government, ra'ilhd by all the States. Its
Constitution, called "Articles of Confederation,"
generally, in bofoic us. It is entitled on its face
?'Art:clea of Confederation and Perpetual Union
between tho Stat? s of," &c.
Article 2-1 says:
"Each tjtato retains its Bovoroignty, freedom
and independence, and every power, jurisdiction
and right which is not by this Confederation ex
prosBly delegated to tho Unitod States in Con
Of course there woro powers delegated which
tho States could not exercise; tho rest reserved,
as in our present Constitution.
Article 13 says :
"Every atat? Bhall abide by the determination
of the United States in Congress aesemblod ou all
questions which, by this Confederation, are sub
mitted to them; and tho Articles of Confederation
shall be inviolably observed by every Stato, and
the Union shall he perpetual; nor Bhall any altera
tion at any time hereafter be made in any of them,
unless such alteration bo agreed to in a Congress
Of tbe United States, and be afierwards confirmed
by tho Legislature of every Stato."
Hero was a regular Government, by which
every Stato of tho thirteen was bouud to all the
But ton or cloven years afterward the Ptatos, all
but one, sent delegates to a convention to amend
tho articles of "perpetual union." They altered
the whole structure of tho Government, which
was all in order, aud it was sent to Congress and
submitted to all tho States. That, too, was iu
But hero is tho point of secession without war
rant, and in vj. Ution of the provisions of the Gov
ernment by which nil were humid.
This new documeut provided that if nino States
ratified it, tho new Government should go into
operation; that is, the nino would secetlo from the
four, regardless ot their constitutional obligations
to theso four, for thero wore thirteen States.
Thero was a powerful minority opposed to llii
Govornment. They sa-v iu it what was not de
veloped much until lately. Two States held out
against it uni il it went into operation. Had not
tho miuority a right to denounce all this as trea
son, and tho two States that held out a right to
hold up tho others as traitors, covnaut breakers?
In short wore not tho majority secessionists, and
was not the format ion of our present Government
the work of secession ?
If a maj irity can thus secede from a miuority,
in utter disregard of constitutional obligations,
and still be regarded as patriots, why not a mi
nority secede from a majority ? May the strong
tramplo on tho rights ot the weak, whilst it is
criminal in the weak lo disregard tho rights of the
In addition to thiB, since tbo formation of the
present Government, thero have been unsettled
questions, with able advocates on both sidos. May
not a law of Coogre-H, palpably unconstitutional,
be nullified by Stato authority? Jefferson was iu
favor of trying it in Virginia, if tho alien aud se
dition laws were enforce.I thero. The ??tate Courts
would have graiitt-d a writ of habeas corpus to
anyone imprisoned under these laws, and dis
charge him. Whether the statesmen of Virginia
believed this remedy constitutional or not it is
highly probablo they would havo tried it.
This remedy was tried in Ohio, with the zealous
approbation of Mr. Chase, iu tho case of men ar
rested, tried, Sued and imprisoned under the fu
gitive slave, law. The wmd iu and discretion of a
majority ?t the judges prevoutod the progress o
Soutn Carolina tried nullification by State au
thority. Toe attempt was nut down by the prompt
action of the Executive aud a compromise; but
there was left unsettled the question about tho
power of the S ate.
Besides, the right of a State to secede from the
compact has bail its advocates?mon of note aud
historical ch.truolcr. It is true that no majority
evor admitted the right; hut in the minds of our
people the question was left afloat, with millions
to believe iu the right, if thoy felt a disposition to
These considerations do not affect the legal
question -too t? ohmoal guilt of ono accused of
treason; but they do affect the moral character ot
There was plonty of room in tho history of the
country for men to be misled, or to t.iko tho side
of socessi-iu and bill- ve t.ioy wino right.
Beforo wo take the liv?s, liberty or property of
men jur-tly, it is necessary to settle- some ques
tions by consent or other wiso. Until tnat is done,
we may leave legal p nuts to cmrts; hut whether
tho moral turpitude is sufficiont to justify punish
ment, is another question.
I.I l)< . l?y und Ills t ulihiit.
HIB OVERTOUKM TO TUB LIDKUALB?DIFFICULTIES
wi nt the Tories?pkusonnel of tue new iiims
TBY?THE C'AIU.NKr OF 1859 REVIVED.
[Prom the London Telegraph, July 2 ]
Sixteen y ais ago Mr. Curly le, in one of his
Latter-Pay Pamphlets, ?-aid: "If our Govornin nt
is to he a N Govi-riinn in, wnat is the matter who
administi.rb it? Fling au orange skin into St.
James' strei t; lit the man it luis bo \nur. man."
We are ino ined ?n think that Lord D rby might
bavn Hiivid i-imsolf a good deal ot iron ole, with
out doing luiiuli harm to the puhlio service, had
be followed tho t.'h? Isua pinion ?pher'a ad vico. Tim
changes an-, i fact, that und he urovt-lod hiiu
elf with a d-iz. n if an-jen, ?ml o<st hem caro
losB y aiiout, ho w-'U d havo procured rather a
muro intHligu.it t.'aoincl man that wt.li whiob lie
de-ires m govern tin? British Empire
We cannot ri fr in fiom exploring our profound
sympa thy w-ih tho Unfortunate hail, 'iruoitis
that be may give us tho wrong man in tho wrong
p?. oc- tine it is hat half his round pegs m ? y be
Btiii-k into r-i|U ro llolit?; but what cl-i o nhl lie
do? Hi? ans ,.nxioiis to Si cure i-ohtiuiaus wi h
brains; he w.m not at nil particular as to thiir
political ii t>g iy; ho wanted a few sial-vnrt mer
cenaries in HtreiiutliOfl nit incxp Tie-nued rank-?
and ho off rt?<i enipl ?voient, wi'h a commission
and Biiit.ihto provint,' to ihn Bight llniiorahlo
Bobon L ?o. That gent'eiu-tu. howi-v-r, is but
a rocont n-oruit in tin-sei vico or Toryism, and ho
is won iill i'V a fi-w lingi-iing sei in h H. A g ilia I
soldier of lot tune, tue But-moiotor Davala Dal
gotty, of Drumthwaokot, boing taken prisonor by
tho t'ovonantore, was solicited by thorn to trans
fer hlti allegianco to their oaueo. Thov met, how
over, with an unexpected obstacle. IIo had on
gngml with tho King for a certain term, and until
the period should expiro, ho would oiiliat iu uo
Fortuuatuly, howovor, his frionds discovered by
computation that only 11 fortnight of bis cngagi?
mont liad to tdupso ; aud at the end of tint tituo
ho rcadilv consented ti? turn bit) coat?uf mail
The conscience or Mr. Lowo wan simiUrlv exor
cised. Ho was, nnmmiUly, ?.till in tho Liborul ser
vice ; and bo would not go over to tno enemy's
camp unless ono or his former lenders?Lord
Clarendon for instance??el him tho ox nipl?.?.
Accordingly, an appeal to Lord Clarendon was
niA'la.; but, how? vor courteously worded, it could
scarcely be considered us anything but an iu.-nit.
and it w?s p jpcted without hesitation. x\h for Mr.
Miirsli, Lortl I'.loho, Mr. Douitnu, ai.d Mr. Hurau
mnn, Lord Derby probably thought that Umso
gentlemen would bo dear at A gift. Ho mado ono
last forlirn and t'eeblo effort?ho tried to lay hold
of Sir Robert Poel : but eccentricity is ono thing,
deliberate trcaohnry anothor, and tho Tnmworth
baronet refused. The gamo wbb up. Lord Derby
bud enieu his own lordly words ; ho had aban
doned his disliko to coalitions ; but in tho ex
tremity of hia political destituiion lie could not
discover a singlo man of eminence who would cou
sent to coalesce.
Tho Earl aseordingly was driven baok upon Iub
own peculiar fullowiug; but even when ho had
overcomo his natural objection to march through
Coventry with eoota a ragged regiment, ho found
that hi? dithoultics wore uv uo uieians over. Mr.
Dirtraeli's carriage stopped tho way. Whon tho
Tories cither eeduco or kidnap a uiau of genius
they don't oxnctly know what to do with him.
Aiter tue nublo recantation of tho lato Hir Robert
Peel, tho Conserv?t vo party would havo rncltod
into thin air, hail it not beon for tho efforts of
Mr. Disraeli. With ability and courage unwur
paeecil, tho novelist rc-rgutiized a Tory opposi
tion, and ultimately lod it ba?k to the Treasury
Beuoh. Meanwhile,"howovor, my Lord's sou catuo
of ago, and was anxious to inherit tho family dig
) ity of leadership; Mr. Disraoli himself waB ad
vancing in years, his hand had lost tnuoii of its
former cuuning, and tho chivalrio Conservativos
dosirod to shunt him i>ff the main line into the
quiet sidewayi'f tho HiiUM of Peers. Mr. Dis
raeli declines. With a politeness that can Bcnrcoly
bide his auger, his mortidcation, his disdain, ho
refuses to abandon tho eceno of his nnciont
i*or was this tho only disappointment in store
for tbo ?il-fa?ed Earl. It was ?jlniu to Lord Derby,
as it was plain to every other reasonable man
throughout the United Kingdom, that, during the
present European Glirir*. Lord Malmsbury would
simply not do for foreign Secretary. A juke's a
joke, but tho idea ot tbo nublo Harris at the
Fureigu oflico was a littl.i too much for even tho
must humorous politician. Oddly enough, tho
only person who did nut sec the affair iu this light
happened to bo the Earl of Malmsbury himself,
and wo aro rather inclined to sympathize with
Unit, nobleman in his disappointment. For, after
all, logic is pitiless; aud if iltneae is to bo consid
er? d aa a uecoarary qualification for oflico, why
on earth ahould wo "have a Tory Government at
all ? Lord Malmsbury, however, cannot mako tho
aaino stand tor his position as Mr. Disraoli. That
honorable gentleman, according tu tho latest ru
mors, leruees to be made a Peer, and insista upun
resuming tho Chancellorship of tho Exchequer
and tho leadership of tbo House of Commons;
Lord Malmsbury, at onco loss valuable ami more
plastic, quietly subsides into iuBiguifloance as
Assuming that Lord Derby succeeds in got ting
together a Ministry with which he will not be ab
solutely ashamed to face the Parliament aud tbo
people, it seems probable enough that tho soals
of the Fureigu Secretaryship will be intrusted to
Loro Stanley. Unfortunately, tint clever young
man can uo longer be regarded with much respect.
After tho disreputable dodge?we aro really
obliged to quoto the slang dictionary when we
spunk of tho lato man uvre by which Lord Stan
ley endeavored to eject tho Government?wo have
no security that ho will not lend his sanction to
similar intrigues abroad, lie sprang a mino iu
tho House of Commons; bo may spring a mino cm
the Continent of Europe?iu Italy, or oven nearer
hume. Tho one guod appointment that is spoken
of is that of Sir Maflurd Northcoto as President
of the B >ard or Trade. Ho may bo scarcely equal
to the Chancellorship of tho Exchequer, but in a
subordina a position his respectable intelligence
and hia commendab.o industry many be of service
to the couutry.
The AUs-lattlppt Lev?es.
A bill has been introduced in Congress for a large
appropriatiuu for the repair and conatruction of
tho levees of tho Miaaiaaippi Hiver, tho Govern
ment having, at last, discovered, after tbo de
nn nc.tion uf millions of dollars worth of property,
that they must take Mr. Banvard'a advice, given
iu a locturo, some fifteen years ago?that ia, to
enlarge and strengthen the existing 1 v? es. That
one serious crevasse would invoLvo a greater de
struction of property than would tho cost uf
erecting good and substantial lovcoa all tho way
from New Orleans to Natchez, haa been proved by
the many recent crovasaes aud the enormous de
struction of property. Again, in a paper ho read
betoto tbo American Geographical 8 ciety, in 18G2,
Mr. Bouvard called attention to the importance ot
the work. Had hia warnings beon heeded in
lime, millions of dollars would have been saved.
Porhapa no individual in the countrv understands
better tho peculiar flow of the Mississippi, both
practically and philosophically, than Mr. Bau
Apropos of these lovces, and as the subject ia
before Congress and the publio just now, wo ex
tract the following i rom Banvard a lecture before
the Geographical Society:
* * * ''Thore are a number of other effluxes
of the river, which draw off large volumes of the
Mississippi water, which time will not allow mo to
describe. Several of them have been closed up by
having levees thrown across the mouth, to the
very serious damage of the planters bolow them;
fur it causes a body of wator tu be thrown into tho
channel or tho Mississippi, which of itaeif is nut
sufficient to contain its own floods in high water,
and cansos the levee to overflow, and crovassos to
form below them. I am surprised tht General
G ivcrnment or tho Stato Legislature, to whom the
authority belongs, should allow their bayous to no
closed; lor tho cloaing of them ia a manifest in
jury to the property below un the rivor, as they
draw off tho superabundant water of separato
channels to the gulf, which, by closing, is thrown
into the m .ill Ollnimel.
I noticed on tho lower river?on tho tugar
coast?that tho annual floods wore constantly in
creasing in their height, occasioned by tho river
tiling reclaimed trom overflow, by now leve? s
mado above, aud by tho closing of those bay<>us,
si much so that thu existing lov?es had almost
become inadequate to contain the river, tho
planters having to cast up soil in high wator aa
tomporary protection, or paok planks along tho
tona of tin m In connection witn several intelligout
planters, 1 ex orossed my belief that the entire
love, s WOUld havo to liO reconstructed, or very
much enlarged, to prevent crevusi-ea and inun
dations, as ttio existing lov?es wero entirely tou
low, and they havo proved to be so of late years,
aB iinmv crevasses havo taken place and much
va'inii lo property bien destroyed. A river
dyked?or, a- wo aay. lovoed along ils banks?has
a tendency to raise its bod, as ia particularly the
cace with thu 1 i vor Po, in Italy, whuro I noticed
thai, in high water, even tho am face of the stream
wa- a'iovo the 1? vi 1 or plain, Mid this*river is in
Mgiiticaht hi comparison t < the Mississippi, yet
aro its levooa throe times the magnitude of the
Should the Mi-sissippi elevate its bod, in courso
>f 'hue, in tho same prop irtion as the Po has
done, it will requit o levees loriy feet iu In ight tu
protect tho baiikt-; iho average height of the pr?
soiit h-veea dm s mu oxi-oi d live foot. Although
the lawB ot Louisiana r. gardiug levcea aro very
expro-a and stringeui, tin-y are not adequate to
pievei.t tho 01 ov?uses which continually occur
from tho cansos just stated and, within a few
joars. tho entire leve-a will have to be rocou
siru ted, ??1 enlarged, to shut out iho annually in
ervas ng ilotnle, now bi dug diverted hv every new
settler who oasts nil a loveo trom tho original
0"Ur*e into iho overflowing channels of thu Mia
The official count 01 the 1010 of tho Slate ol
Tuin.esxeo on tbo am iidmunt to the Mate Cnnsti
lutiou disfranuiii-tiug rebels shows that 87,526
vnleB w?ro cast, or whioli 2*2,224 wer?? lor the ran
?ic tti-.u ihor- ot, and 15.802 ?.gaiuat, leaving a ina
j rity or (?'lui iu f*Vor of mo adoptiuu of the
?r AWAY WITH SPECTACLES_OLD EYES
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medi?me'
Pamphlet mailed freo on reoelpt of ton cents. Address
8. B. FOOTS, M. D., No. 1130 Broadway, Now York.
joar DurcHEBs lightning f^y-killeb
Makes quick work with flios aud If commonccd early,
keeps iho hnUM clenr all thn summer.
Look oat for Imitations, (lot Dutcuku's only.
June 25 Imo
93- COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP_THIS CELE
BKATED Tollet Soup. In auch universal demaud.
h rundo from tho choicest materials, Ib uilltl aud
molli?-ni in Its naro.ro, frn crnni ly remed, and
eitremoly lu-ne n Tin I in Us action upon the skin. For
sale by all Druggists snd Fancy Goods Dealers.
February 7 lyr
?r r. oh i itch i itch i s c b a t o h i
SCRVTOHI 80RAT0I11 WIIEATON'8 OINTMENT
will euro tho Hob In 18 hours. Also euros -Salt Ilhoum ,
Ulcers, Chilblains, and all eruptions ot tbo Skin. Prlco
60 cents. For solo by all druggists. By Bonding CO
cent? to WEEKS k POTTER, Solo Agents, 170 Washing,
ton street Boston, it will bo forwarded by mail, Iree of
postage, to any part of tho United States.
Juno 4 Cmos
mir BATOHELOR'S HAIR DYEt? THE ORIGIN AI
sud boat In tho world 1 Tbe only true and perfect H Air
DYE. Harmless, Rollablo and Instantaneous. Produce?
immediately a splendid Blaok or natural Brown, with
out injuring tho hair or skin. Remedies the 111 effects r
bad dyes. Sold by all Druggists. The genuine Is signed
WILLIAM A. BATOHELOB. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEUR8,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
OU ARLES BATCHELOR, New York.
Ansnut 17 lyr
4XjT SPECIAL NOTICE. ? "GREATOAES FRO?
little acorns grow." The worst dlsoaaes known to th?
aman raco spring from causes so small as to almost
efy detoctlon. The volumes of go'eutlllc lore that Oil
tbo tables and shelves o tho medica fraternity only go
to provo and olaborato theso facts.
Thon guard yourselves while yon may. The smallest
pimple on the akin tell-tale and indicator of dlsoase:
It may fade and die awa ; from tho surface of tho body,
bu wl 11 reach tho vita .i.perhaps, at laut, and death
he the resn sud fina close. MAGGIEL'8 BILIOUS
DYSPEPTIC, an DIARRHEA PILLS cure whoro all
othore fall. While for Burns Scald Chilblains, Cuts,
and all abrasions of the skin, MAGGIFL'S Halve is in
fallible. Bold by 3. tHAGGIEL, No. 4S Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at 36 cents per box.
Septombor 36 _lyr
93- HYGIENIC WINE?THE G BEAT IM
PORTED TONIC?It la nttorly different from alcoholic
trashy hitters. It was ondorsod by fifty-s x members of
tho American Medici Association, tc??A their signatures,
Baltimore, May 1, I860. All physicians who examino it
unhesitatingly approve it It la tbe BEbT TONIC FOR
LADIES known. Sample ?aises sent on receipt of $16.
LAMBERT k KAMPINO, Importera,
Nos. 31 aud 33 Broadway, Now York.
MUSCAT PERLE?finest Table Wine.
N. B.?Samples sent to physicians, loith formula, fros
of charge. xnwf3rnos June 36
.?-SEA. ISLAND 8HIBTa?A FIB8T CLASS
YOKE 8BIRT. for gentlemen for (3 each. Will fit any
well formed man perfectly. Made in tho best manner from
tho eiaellout cottons of tbo AnswnioHT Mills and lin
ens of Kksnki.1. & H on, Belfast, Ireland. These su
perb shirts will hi sent to any point in the South where
there Is an Express Office for $30 por dozen?tho pay
colicetod on delivery.
All Linon 8HIKT8. $3 75.
3 and 4 ply Linen Collars, $3 per dosen.
India Gauze Undorclo'hlng. at $1 3S each.
And a general assortment of UOutlemen'B Goods at
almllar prices. Address orders to
P. F. 8MITH* & FOWLER,
Juno 35 wfmlnio 3 Park How, Now York.
'A smile was on her lip?health was in her look
strength was in her step, and in her hands?Planta
A fow bottles of Plantation Bittebs
Will ouro Nervous Headache
" Cold Extremities aud Feverish Lips.
" Hour stomach and Futid it re at h.
" Flatulency and Indigestion.
" Norvoua Affections.
11 Excessive Fatigue and Short Breath,
? Pain over the Eyes.
" Mental Despondency.
" Prostration ; Great Weakness.
" Sallow Complexion, Weak Bowels, &c.
Which aro tbe ovidenos of
LIVER COMPLAINT AND DY8PEP8IA.
It Is estimated that seven-tenths of all adult ailments
proceed from a deceased and torpid liver. The biliary
secretions of tbe liver overflowing into tho stomach p.?i
aon the entire system and exhibit the above symptoms.
After long r-s- arch, wo are able to present the moat
rema?kable curo for those horrid nightmare diseases,
the world has over produced. Within one year over six
hundred and forty thousand persona have tak- n the
Plantation Bitters, and not an instance of complaint
has come to our knowledge 1
It is a m<>st effectual tonic and agreoablo stimulant,
suited to all conditions of life.
The reports that it rollo- npnn mineral substanoea for
Its ac'lve properties, are wholly fa ae. Fur the satis
taotlon of tho p-ibllo, and that pa'lents may consult
their physicians, we append a Hat of its components.
Oalisata i abs.?Celebratod lor over two hundred
yenrs in tbe treatment of Fever and Ague, D' spepsla
Weakness, eto It was intredueed into Europe by tbe
Count as. wlf? of the Viceroy oi Ptru, Iu 1640, and
sfterward8 sold by tho Jesuits for the enormnu* pnce of
its own weight in silver, under the name of Jesuit's Pow
ders, and was fina ly made pabilo by Louis X Vi King
of franco, hnmboldt makes especial reference to Its
f?brifuge qualities during his Houlb American travels.
Cascarilla Baux-For diarrhoea, coHo and diseases
oi the ntoinao? and no ?ols.
Danoklion?For inflammation of tho loins and drop
Chamomilk Flowers?For onfeebW digestion.
Lavkmdeii Flowers?*rom?tlo, stimulant and tsnlc?
highly invigorating in nervous liability.
Wikterobben?For scrofula, hi-umatlBm, etc.
Anise?au aromatic carminative; creating flosh,
muscle and milk; much use?i by mothers nundng.
Also, olovo-bui s, orange, carraway, coriander, snaio
Another wond?rfnl Ingredient, of great use ?moue
tho Bpai.lBH ladina f -on li morir?, imparting beaut)
to the tomplexlon and brilliancy to the mino, is yet un
known ?o the com erceof the world, and wo withhold
Its name for tbe present.
Hocu.sTBB. N. Y , December 1?, 1861.
Messrs. P. H. Dilakb k Co.?I Havo boon a great suf
ferer from Dyspens.a for three ??r fo??r years, and bad to
abandon mv profe**l n. About three months a?o 1
tied the Plan'Stion Bitters, and to my gr-at Joy I am
no? nearly a well man. I have recomraouded ?honi in
several cases, and, as Itr a> I know, always with sign*)
benefit. 1 am, re pectfully yours.
Rov. J. 8 OATUOBN.
Philadelphia, 0 h Month, 17th Day, 1863.
Bkkfkotkd uiknd:?My dungntor has bees much
benefl t d by the use of thy Plantation Butors. Thou
wilt bend me two bjttles more.
Thy friend, ASA CUBRIN.
fliiFiiMAN House, Cbioaoo, 111.. 1
Ftbrtury 11, 18..3 |
Mbsrbs P. II. Dbaxs at Co. i?VX aau iioii.i us another
twelve cases of yom Plantatiou Bitter?. As a morning
appetiser, thoy .ppear to hate ani-oruedod over?, thing
else? and arr greatly esteomed.
Yours. Ato . GAGE h WAITS.
Arrause snts are now oompleted to kui ply any de
mand fur this article, which has net beret fore boon
The pnhllo mar rest assured that in no case wli the
perieutly pur? standard uf ho Plantation uitterb lis
departed from. Every battle bears the fac-timile uf our
signature on a steel plate engraving, or U ca%not i gen
Any person pretending to sell ' lantation Bittkus in
bulk or by the gallon it a sunndltr and impotter. Rev art
of refilled bolllet See that our Private Stamp u Ujiaii?
tilatkd ovnr'evert cork.
Hold by all .Drug??*-*. Grocer? aud Dealers throughout
P. H. DRAKE & CO., New York.
Aped 30 Ituwlvr
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
E. LIMAN, Providern..GEO. F. SNIFFER Treasurer.
SOUTHERN BRANCH OFFICE,
AARON WILBUR, Manager,
NO. 89 BAY-STREET, SAVANNAH..
POLICIE8 ISSUED AND PROMPTLY PAID AT THIS OFFICE.
Ton Year, Non-Forfeiture, Endowment and Lifo Policios, issued by this Company.
Dividondson Mutual Policios, paid iu cash, applied on premium, or added to tho policy.
No extra charge for Southern residence.
LIEHE &c CO.,
SOLE AGENTS FOR CHARLESTON, No. 1 BROAD-ST.
P. GERVAIS ROBINSON.Examinino Physician,
July 23 mthB
TINNERS' STOCK AND TRIMMINGS
A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF THE
A.BOVE 3ST^lM:EI) G O O 13 S
FOR SAUE J-T
SHEPERD, DUC & COHEN'S,
USTo. 4cr2'? King-street.
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
(SUCCESSORS TO A. C. PHIN,)
APOTHECARIES AND DRUGGISTS,
No. 131 MEETING-ST.,
THIRD DOOM NORTH OF MARKET,
WOULD INFORM THE PUBLIO THAT THEY HAVE
on baud a full assortment of DRUGS, MEDICINES,
PHOPRIETARY ARTICLE8. SO\Pd, BKUSHE8. PER
FUMERY aud KAN ?Y QUODS, and aro prepared to
supply phjaiclana and prlvato families at cheapost mar
E. H. KELLERS, M. D.H. BAER, M. D.
THE MOSr INVALUABLE REMEDY FOU THF PER.
MANENT CURE OF
FOR THE CERTAIN AND SPEEDY ODRE OF
Arising from a debilitated state ot Iho Stomach or Liver
PECULIARLY ADAPTED TO THE WANTS OF OUR
Ask for I
and tako none other, and you will not bo disappointed.
Tbo tra-lo snppllod on tho most liberal terca? by the
Proprietor and Manufacturer,
C. P. PANKNIN,
NO. 128 MEETING STREET,
Uharloiton, 8. O.
KB" PLEACE OBSERVE THE FAO SIMILE OF THE
PROKPIfcTuR'S SIQNATUltB ON THE OUTSIDE
Also for sale at
O. W. AIMAR,
Da. P. M. C'?nEN,
DaWSON a, BLA KMAN.
E. II. KKLLEltS b CO.
And by Druggists generally.
Til aw frt. .nTKIt.V Hi?. C,l. .?'tlM*Ai.
IU fUBUMIK!? KVKUY SATURDAY MOUMWG 1
Ihe lowu ul lienijotuvll o S. O? b? W. F. B. HK>
1'iV-ne - ??'i?' ? ?far? oe? aoa?nln KarMotw *??1?
ciwiiioi ipcii'tc-? MHiilliJ
No. 238 King-street.
PRAT! & WILSON BROTHERS
ISTo. 238 King-street,
FOURTH DOOR ABOVE MARKET-ST.,
Charleston, S. C.
N. A. PRATT,
chemist to late
O. 8. Nitro and
8. W. WILSON. ( P. B. WILPON,
I Graduato Of
Mining liu- | i o? I'll irmiioy, b
i cau. ' ht'iuiat to late
I O S Urd. Dep't.
The Proprietors are Native Georgians.
m ti -J7?
MANUFACTURED BY THE BALTIMORE COMPANY,.
FORBES St CO., UAI.'llMllKB, ISO.
rT IS UNEXCELLED IN PUMFYINO AND SWEETEN
ING the atmospuero In SICE UOuMS, HOSPITALS,
y-ESSELrf, 8INK8, CESSPOOLS. PRIVIES, bo., be.
A liberal discount ail >wed to the trado.
Your attention is rospect-uUy requested to the follow
ing testimonials :
Balttmobb. Feb. 8tb, 1866.
For an efficient and reliable. Deodoriser and Disin
fectant always ready for hho, and uot liable to any
?hange, equally valuable In the sick room, and in the foul;
ink, It has in my opinion no equal.
W.LLUM E. A. AI KIN.
Professor of Chemistry Onivorslty of Maryland.
Dr. W C, V \N BIBBER, *liu mad-? tbe report upon
Disinfectants" to the Nat?o al Sanitary and Quarantine
Jonventlon of 18M), says f thl? ?rtici? :
"It is the best deodorant of ?/hieb I have any knowl
?dge 1st. It ovirtently anawxrn tbe pnrpoBe. id. It in
dorleas itself. 3d. It is easily kept and man tged. 4th.
't Is comparatively cheap it is a mixturo of the beat,
ilmple deodorizers known to ?rloi>ce, and tho ezperl
aienta made with It prove 'he proportional combination/
o be a good one to effect tho p'lrpos? intnndad."
For other distinguished testimoni?is sue circular.
For aale by
PRATT & WILSON BROS.,
Wholesale Agents for tbe ?tat?, No. 238 King-street,.
Jbarleeton, 8. 0., and at all Drug Stores.
May 31 mvCimo
?JllARLESTOIN l.ltl I. UUUSB.~
'URMBRhY OF No. ?9 IIA % rw l.-STUICKV,
Xlf?ST RECEIVElMLMr VOW IN STOKE?
A FULL SUPPLY OF
DRUGS, PATENT MEDICINES,
WIIOLHSAhK AOK-.T8 FOR
JRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS!
CONSTITITTION LIFE SYRUP,
4.SD ALL THE RELIABLE PATENT MEDI0INE8 01
JOSEPH A. MORGAN,
No. 153 MEETING-ST.?
?PHiiSlTJs; OHaKLESiUlS HOTEL.