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SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 6,1867.
> A LESSON IN ITSELF SUBLIME.
? lesson in itself sublime,
A lesson worth enshrining,
Is this: 'T take no noto of time,
Save when the Bun is shining."
These motto words a dial bore,
And wisdom never preaches
To human hearts a better lore -
Than this short sentence teaches;
Aa hfe is sometimes bright and fair,
And sometimes dark and lonely,
Let us forget its pain and care,
And note its bright hours only.
There is no grove on earth's broad chart,
But bas some bird to oheer it;
So hope eings in every heart,
Although we may not hear it;
And if to-day the heavy wing
Of sorrow is oppressing,
Perchance to-morrow's sun will bring
The weary heart a blessing;
For life is sometimes bright and fair,
And sometimes dark and lonely;
Then let us forget its toil and care,
And note its bright hours only.
We bid the joyous moments haste,
And then forget their glitter;
We take the cup of life and taste
No portion but the bitter:
But we should teach our hearts to deem
Its sweetest drops the strongest;
And pleasant hours should ever seem
To linger round ns longest;
As life ia sometimes bright and fair,
And sometimes dark and lonely,
Let us forget its toil and care.
And note its bright hours only.
The darkest shadows of the night
Are inst before the morning;
Then let us wait the coming light,
All bodelesB phantoms scorning;
And while were passing on the tide
Of life's fast ebbing river,
Let us pluck the blossoms by its side,
And bless the gracious Giver;
As life is sometimes bright and fair,
And sometimes dark and lonely,
We should forget its pain and care,
And note ita bright h ours only.
HIGH ART IN AMERICA.-As the dis?
tinguished American sculptor Mr. HIRAM
POWERS, is well k?own to our readers, from
his statute of CALHOUN, and many busts
formerly in possession of some of our wealth?
ier families, the following letter may not
prove uninteresting. We have seen ^.one
. of Mr. POWERS' works since the close of
the war, and do not know whether any of
them (in this State,) have survived the
LETTER FROM MR. POWERS.
My Dear Sir,-There is a statement in
the New York Evening Post that Congress
is about to lay a very heavy duty on foreign
works of art - so high, indeed, as to shut
out-for the most part-foreigners from
competition with native artists at home.
But however this may be, its effect would be
disastrous to American artists in Florence,
for it is already threatened here to lay an
export duty on our works, in retaliation for
the duty already imposed on Italian art. I
have talked with one of the representatives
in the Italian Parliament on this subject,
who says that while mere copies of paint?
ings or sculptures may properly be taxed,
he thinks that original works by living ar?
tists ought to go free of duty into America,
as ?hey do in France and England - and
the government here would not complain
of such, a law.
Of course we American artists here- fee? |
mach anxiety on this matter^^?nire is no
hope for us if Congres^^eases the duty.
We shall all havj? to leave here ; for an ex
/r&iiid tax our works for America
Jv not only, but everywhere else, and we could
not live here.
It is possible that the Government might
be induced to retaliate by an import duty
on American produce-petroleum, for in?
stance-which would be more just than an
export duty on the works of a few Ameri?
cans in Florence. There are no other of
our artists in Italy, if I except in Rome
and not under this Government. Thus you
will perceive that an act which may be
?port to those artists at home who have pe?
titioned Congress, if passed by Congress
?j would prove death to all our hopes here.
And surely it is an advantage to art in
y America that some of us should come
abroad and study here. The intention can
not be to provoke hostility towards us on
the part of foreign artists and foreign gov?
i I have no doubt that the Roman Gov?
ernment will follow suit if the Italian Gov?
ernment sets the example of retaliation.
And does our revenue require a high du?
ty on originial works of great masters
-abroad ? or is it that the petitioners desire
to compel our people to buy their pictures,
or have no pictures at all ?
I do not know if we Americans are not
also included in the high duty proposed;
. and if sq, then our case will be desperate
indeed. We shall have to run the gauntlet
getting out of Italy with our works; and
also in getting into America with them
payiag some fifty per cent, at head and tail
of our voyage.
It seems tc me that the present plan is
. .not a wise one. It is highly caloulated to
provoke retaliation. We want to sell our
- produce abroad, and a law might be made
?ere to-morrow excluding the vast quanti?
ties of petroleum entering the ports of Italy
from America. And who shall say that
this would be unfair ?
I wish you to publish this, ii' you think
would do any good.
With kindest regard, I am sincerely
yoiirs. I HIRAM POWERS.
FLORENCE, February 24,1867.
- Dael Between two Mississippi Editora.
" We understand that a duel will take
place at JMilliken's Bend, on Saturday
xnorning, between Colonel E. M. Yerger, of j
the Jackson Mississippian, and I. M. Pat
ridge, Esq., of the' Vicksburg Herald. The j
following dispatch in the Mississippian ol'
the 24th explains the matter :
MEMPHIS, March 23 1867.
I have noticed a scurrilous article in thfe
Vicksbo**g Herald of the 21st inst., con
; .ceraing the editor of the Mississippian.
This is to denounce the author as a base
and cowardly traducer, who has sor.ght the
opportunity of my absence to slander me.
I shall continue to defend the honor of the
State, even at the risk of my life. I de?
mand immediate satisfaction. I am conve?
niently outside the limits of my State, at
the Overton House, Memphis.
E. M. YERGER,
Editor of the Mississippian.
The following is the article in the Her?
ald, referred to in the dispatch of Colonel
"The Mississippian charges that the
course of the Clarion and Herald has been
with an eye to 'that miserable root of evil
-money/ In doing so, it plays at the tail
end of the Clarion Mail, which believes all
the devotion to the South is concentrated
in its insignificant and unread columns.
We beg pardon of our readers that self
respect compels us to expose the poverty of
minds that indulge in such contemptible
insinuations, in place of argument and rea?
son. There was a time when the name of
the Mississippian was a tower of strength,
but that day has departed. It died and
was buried ; and the present concern is
' but the corrupt carcass of the dead lion.
We know that nothing that journal can say
of us can do us damage, except as the
pollution of a breath of tainted air. But
the effrontery of the editor of the Mississip?
pian in presuming to represent any South?
ern sentiment or feeling, is ludicrous.
When an opportunity was offered him to
do something for the South, where was
he ? Echo answers-r-dodging the conscript
A party of gentlemen left this city last
evening on the steamer Robert E. Lee, for
Vicksburg, to settle the preliminaries of j
the hostile meeting of the two editors.
COMMERCE OF TBE PORT OF CHARLESTON.
STATEMENT OT TBS TALUS Or IMPOSTS FROM FOREIGN
COUNTRIES Di AMIBIC AN AND FOREIGN VESSELS DURING
TBS QUARTER ENDING MARCH 31, 1867.
FROM WHENCE IMPORTED. VALUE.
British American Provinces on the Atlantic. 0,31 ?
. <o. ta
. ?5- *?
.21 M ;
va I $3?3?*?*~*l
CO IO kO *.
ABSTRACT OF VESSELS WHICH HAVE ENTERED THE BOUT
OF CHARLESTON, fl. 0., FRO li FOREIGN CCWgTREES, DUR?
ING THE QUARTER I2iVf^-Jt^ftSjfgf?triS6'i.
.I I M?^P" ^1 I 1 HO. OE. TONNAGE.
SbiPB^aOBu^1^. 3 2,6+5
Brigs.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.!'.*.'.."!!!"*!'." ? W9
Scboonera. H 1,182
ABSTRACT OT VESSELS WHICH HAVE CLEARED FROM THE
POST or CHARLESTON, s. a, TO FOREIGN POETS, DURING
THE QUARTER ENDING MARCH 31,1867.
CHARACTER OE VESSELS. MO. OF. TONNAGE.
Ships. 7 7,341
Steamship. 1 615
Barks... f.. 1* 7,262
Brigs. U 2,706
Scboonera. 17 1,9?
ABSTRACT OF VESSELS WHICH H4VE ENTERED THE POET OF
CHARLESTON, S. a, FROM COASTWISE PORTS, DURING THE
QUARTER ENDINO MARCH 31,1867.
CHARACTER OF VESSELS. NO. OF.
ABSTRACT OF VESSELS WHICH HAVE CLEARED FROM THE
FORT OF CHARLESTON, B. C., TO COASTWISE POETS, PUR
TNO THE QUARTER ENDINO MARCH 31, 1867.
CHARACTER OF VESSELS. NO. OF. TONNAGE.
Steamers. 83 C0.524
Barks. 1 340
Brigs. 8 2,217
Schooners. 45 9,478
On the 26th of March, 1867. by J. W. Edwards, Esq.,
Mr. Jesse White to Mrs. Amelia J. Rodgers, all of Marion
On the 13th of March, 18G7, by the Rev. L. M. Little,
Mr. J. B. Wiggins to Miss Anna M. Foxworth, daughter
of the late E. T. Foxworth.
On Sunday, the 4th of November, 186G. at Bethlehem
Church, by the Bev. H. N. Haye, Mr. Franklin Duncan
and Miss Cjntha M. Hooper, both of Pickens District
By the same, on the 28th November, at Tunnel Hill,
S. C., at the residence of the bride's father, Mr. Wm. T.
Rochester and Miss Elizabeth Visage.
By the same, on Sunday, tho 17th ult, at tho residence
of Mr. Jos. L. Hays, Mr. T. Dickens Frachuer and Mrs.
Lucinda Walden, both of Pickens District
On the 21st March, by the Bov. E. A. Austin, Mr. Allen
Porter to M?SB Peggy Fanning, all of Orangoburg Dis.
On the 21st ult, by S. E. Rickenbacker, Esq., Wm.
Ott to Miss Francis Walts, daughter of John Waits, all
of Orangeburg District
On the 28th February, 1867, by Bev. George AUerv]
Mr. G. A. Hamilton, and Miss Isabella C. Douglass, all
of Abbeville District
On the 20th ult, by the Bev. S. H. Browne, tho Bev,
William C. Power, of the 8. C. Conference, and Pastor of
the Methodist Church at Charlotte, N. C., to Mrs. M.
Louisa McEachm, daughter of Gen. Wm. Evans, of
Marion, S. C.
Lu tho town of Nowberry, on Tuesday the 20th ult, by
Y. J. Pope, Esq., Mr. Patrick Owens and Mrs. Elvira
On March 26th, at 'he reuidence of the bride's mother,
by Bev. T. G. Herbert, Bev. George F. Bound and Miss
Julia A. Hammond, all of Anderson, 6? C.
On the 14th of March, by Bev. Wm. Banks, Mr. Thoa.
Peden and Miss Sallie, eldest daughter of the late Dr. L
and Mrs. M. McCreary, all of Chester District
On the t, vening of the 3d instant at the Presbyterian
Church, by Bov. Mr. Bogga, Alfred G. Trenholm to Miss
Calldonia C., third daughter of Campbell R. Bryce, Esq.,
At Spartanburg, by John Epton, Esq., on the 10th of
March, Mr. Wm. Fields to Miss Martha Owen.
By the same, on the 24th of March, Mr. B. B. Seay to
Miss Mory Berry.
By B. Briant, Esq., on the 28th of March, Mr. Chas.
Griffin to Miss (Jenetar Brown.
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Falcon-3 bales Cotton, 26
bales Yam, 500 sacks Salt, 60 bags Peas, 10 tons Bone,
2 bundilee Hides, 56 empty Barn ls, 10,000 feet Lum?
The Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHAELESTON DAILY NEWS, 1
CHARLESTON, Friday Evening, April 5, 1807. )
A limited inquiry prevailed, but buyers found it diffi?
cult to operate for want of stock and the unfixed con?
dition of prices. About 100 bales changed h .nds on the
basis of 27c $ lb. for Middling Cotton-say 23 at 26 ; 8
at 26% ; 69 at 27. We omit quotations.
AUGUSTA, March 4.-FINANCIAL.-St?l farthejj^e.
cline in money market ^-^r
GOLD.-Brokers buying at 134ajuL*/-~^g at ijjg.
Sn.vER-Brokera bujincaj^ ~?? aeiung at 132.
SECrrrRTTTEa.-?ty^|5^oId nt 76 cente>
! <\ 2?1"10?.J^S^^e tc report a dull market, with a still
1 iurtner aegp^ sinf;Q yeHterday, and very little offering,
If* ?e'wBP will not meet tho views of buyers. Prices aro
" ^"jKlar, that we will not pretend to give any quota?
tions, Egj Kf&r to gaje^ wnlc? amounted to 80 boles, as
follows r.^o Bt 26>s, 17 at 27,46at27M, and 4 at28.
Note.-Sale ~oi*T-T ?ma 3 at 27, made later yesterday
evening and not repv^^_
MOBILE, April L-COTTON-The market opened firm
at inside figure, with a moderate demand and fight stock
offering, but on receipt of Liverpool accounts prices
stiffened, and the market closed firm at 28a28% eta for
Middling. Sales 1000 hales.
MONETARY AND FINANCIAL-We quote:
Sterling-Sixty days 143%al44,!?, and Sight 145.
Francs 3 92%.
New York Sight-Checking >? prem, buying par.
New Orleans Sight par.
Analachlcol a Cotton Statement.
APALACHICOLA, March 30.
Beceipts and shipments of Cotton at Apalachicola,
commencing Sept 1st, 1866, and ending March 29, 1867:
Stock on hand Sept 1. 162
Received past week. 628
Received previously. 24,694
Total receipts. 25,484
Shipped ipast week to N. 0. 165
. previously to N. 0. 8,785
Total to N. 0. 8,940
Shipped passed week to New York_ 676
" previously to New York_12,187
TotaS to New York.12,863
Burned on bark Amathea. 1,089
Stock on hand and on shipboard not
cl ared. 2,692
Freights-To Liverpool %d@ll-16d. To New York by
sail Xe To New Orleans $2 per bale.
Galveston Cotton Statement.
GALVESTON, March 29.-Cotton quiet Low Mid?
dling 20%c. specie. Beceipts of the week 4,733 bales,
against 2,224 bales for the same week last year. Exports
9,120 bales. Stock lo port 31,450, against 13,468 'the cor?
responding date last year. Sales for the past five days
BALTIMORE, April 3.-COFFEE.-Late yesterday there
was a sale of 270 bags Bio, balance of bark Elverton's
cargo, on private termB. To-day we hear of only 100
bags at 18%al9% cents, gold. Stock in first bands re?
duced to 2100 ibags; several vessels hourly looked for
from Bio; market very firm.
COTTON.-Early In the day there were sales of 60 (.0 100
bales, ou a basis of 29 cents for Middling Uplands, but
later, mader less encouraging cable advices, tho market
closed dull an i nominal at the figures above quoted.
FLOUR.-Our market remains firm for all descriptions.
City Mills Extra, choice spring wheat advanced to-day
26 cents-now quote $18 for jobbing lots. The demand
for local wants is go<.d, though very little taken for ex?
port We have only to notice sales of 100 bbls City Mills
Extra at $12 75, and other small lots within our range an?
Howard-street Super and Cut Extra.. .$10 75 @$11 60
Howard-street Shipping Extra.ll 75 (al 13 26
Howard-street High Grades. 13 25 (a) 14 60
Howard-street Family. 14 50 @ 16 00
Ohio Super and Cut Extra. 10 75 @ ll 25
Ohio Extra Shipping. 00 00 @ 00 00
Ohio retailing. 00 00 [qt 00 00
Ohio Family. 14 00 @ 15 60
Northwestern Super. 10 25 @ 10 75
Northwestern Extra. 12 00 @ 12 75
City Mills Super. ll 00 @ ll 60
City Mills, Standard Extra. 12 26 @ 12 13
City Mills Shipping brands Extra. 15 00 @ 16 50
Baltimore, Welch's it Greenfield Fam y 17 50 @ 00 00
Baltimore high grade Extra.. 17 00 (a) 00 00
Bye Flour, new. 7 50 @ 7 75
Corn Meal, City Mills. 6 20 Ca) 5 25
"GRAIN-The offerings of Wheat to-day were comprised
of but 470 bushels white and several small parcels of red;
demand fair and prices maintained. We have only to no?
tice a sale of 220 bushels prime Maryland wal to at $3 65 ;
other grades nominally u changed. Corn-9000 bushels
white and 7300 bushels yellow embraced the receipts
to-day; demand good, aud prices of white further ad?
vanced 1 cent with salee, of 4500 bushels at 31 Hal 12;
400 do. Southern mixed $1 09; 3000 bushels yellow $110.
and several small lots common $1 08al 09. Bye and
Oats-No sole; both scarce and market firm.
MOLASSES-Several cargoes Cuba have arrived the past
two days, but no sales have yet transpired, except a lot
of 23 casks; termB not transpired.
PROVISIONS-Are steady and firm ; demand fair and
stocks offering light. We notice sales of 100 bbls Western
Mess Pork, In lots, at $24; quote primo Mess $22, and
prune $19 60a20 per bbl. Bulk Meats-No sales; very little
in the market and held firm atlast quotations: 9%c for
Shoulders packed) Hallie for Rib Sides loose and pack?
ed. Bacon is in improved request; more inquiry from
the trade and freer orders from the South the past day or
two; sales embrace 100al60 casks, in lotB, and comprised
of Shoulders at 10%alO%c; Rib Sides 12c for loose; 12,L4'a
12}?c for packed ; Clear Rib Sides 12%al2&c net cash to
the trade, and 13c on orders. Hams are quoted at 15a
17c for sugar-cured; small size wanted but scarce. Lard
-Quote Western tierces 13al3}<c fpr largo lots and 13%a
13%c for retail; kegs liaise per lb.
BICE-Continues quiet; we quote good to prime Caro?
lina held atl0%al0%c; Rangoon ?^uO^e.
SALT-Remains as previously quoted, viz: for Liver?
pool Ground Alum $2 20a2 25; do Fine $3 25 per sock, and
Turk's Island 62a65c per bush.
SUGAR-The market is steady with sales of 342 hhds
fair to good Cuba for refining at 10)?c; 85 hhds Grocery
do on private terms, and 27 hhds Porto Rico at ll%a"i2
WHISKEY-We are without transactions to note, but
continue to quote held in bond at 30a32c per gal.
New York Market.
The New York Journal of Commerce of Wednesday,
April 3, says :
The market is moderately active, but with compara?
tively little speculative excitement in any department.
The dry goods traSe has somewhat improved; the trans?
actions are chiefly in smaller quantities than formerly
and make less show of business, but in the aggregate
amount are not much less than those of corresponding
date last season. Prices of desirable staple productions
are generally maintained, but others arc offered at some
decline. The demand for money continues active, aud
call loans are readily placed upon the best collaterals at
7 per cent Strictly first-class commercial paper at short
date is taken at 7a8 per cent per annum discount, and
selections from other good signatures at 8al0 per cenl.
NEW YORK, April 2.-BREADSTUFFS.-The market for
Stato and Western flour is hardly so active. Prices, though
flrmiyh^ld, are not quotably different Sales were mado
of 34U0 bbls at $9 77alO 70 for superfine State; SlU 73all 75
for common extra 8tate; $11 80al2 75 for good to choies
do;$9 70al0 90 for superfine Michigan, Indiana, Ohio,
Iowa, kc, and $10 90al2 85 1er extra do; $12 40al3.90 for
choice extra do, including shipping brands of round
hoop Ohio at $11 65al2 55, and trade brands of do at
$12 60al3 00; St Louis at $12 25al4 50 for spring, and
$14 50al7 25 for v. in ter.
Superfine State. $9 70(2)10 70
Extra Stato. ]0 75@12 75
Super Western. 9 70@10 HU
Extra Western. 10 90@12 ?I5
Extra Ohio, round hoop. ll 66@12 55
Do trade. 12 65@13 90
Extra Geneses. 00 00@0U 00
Extra St Louis. 13 25@17 2J
SOUTHERN FLOUR-Bulos quietly but steadily. Sales
were made of 200 bbls at $11 26al2 80 for common, and
$12 90al7 25 for extra and family brands.
CALIFORNIA FLOUR-IS in fair demand at former rates.
Tho sales are 800 bbls and Backs at $15?16 25.
WHEAT-The market is very quiet, but holders are firm
in their views. The sales are 2500 bush white California
at 16aS 20. I
COB?-There is an active demand, partly for export, at
an advance of one to two cents. Tho sales are 80,000
hush at $120al 21 for shipping Western mixed'rn'store;
$122Hal 22% for do afloat; $121al22for new yellow
Southern afloat, and $120)? for Jersey yellow.
OATS-Are in lair request at full figures. We notice
salts of 57,000 bush at 66&a69c for old Western; 68a70c
for now do, and 73a75c for State.
COTTON.-There is a moderate business doing, but in?
consequence of unfortunate news from Europe, the
market is irregular and lower. Some lots were forced
off at much lower prices than we quote. We give, how?
ever, tho prevailing rates. The Bales are to shippers and
speculators, and include 2,600 bales. We quote :
Uplands. Florida. Mobile, and Texas.
Good ordinary.. 20>ia27 26Ka27 37#a28 27#o28
Low middling.. 28}?o29 28>?a29 29#a30 29#a80
Middling. 29)?a30 29&a30 30J?a31 80>?a31
Good middling. .... .... ....
Receipts for the week.bales 22,689
Exporta for tho week.do. 18,846
Exports from January 1st.do. 167,933
Exports same time last year.do. 156,617
CCIFTKE-The market for Rio ls more active. Price:
are well sustained. Sales were made last evening and
to-day of 3910 bags Rio ex Talisman at lS&c gold, in bond.
The other descriptions are in fair demand at fun flgures
We notice sales of 1000 matt Java at 26c gold, duty paid;
COO bags St Domingo at 11% eta gold, in bond, and 1276
bags do (Cape) on private terms. Messrs Wm Scott k
Sous calculate the stock of Rio in New Orleans to be 6000
bags; io Mobile to be 2000 bags; in Baltimore to be 2600
bags ; and of Coffee of all kinds In this market to be:
Java, Gov. bags.1,031
We quote In gold, duty paid, Rio coffee, prime, 19)?c;
Rio Coffee, good, 183jal9c: Rio coffee fair, 17>?al7J?o;
Rio, Orci.inary, 16al6>ic; Rio, fair to good cargoes, 17Ml
18^c; Java, mats and bogs, 25a25Kc; native Ceylon 19a
20c; Maracaibo, 17}?al9c: Laguayra neelia; St Domin?
PBOYISIONB-Pork-Ther 3 is but little inquiry. Prices
oro heavy and lower. Sales were made of 3000 bbls at
$23 62a24 for new Western mess, cash and regular way,
dosiDtr at $23 76 cash; 322 50o22 62 for '65a'66 do; $19 75a
20 25 for prime and extra do, and $22 60&22 62 for prime
BEEK-The market is firm, with a fair demand. We
notice eales of 480 bbls at $12a20 for plain Western mess,
and $19a20 60 for extra do.
TXEBOE BEEF-Remains about the same. Sales were
made of 190 bbls prime mess on private terms.
BEE':' HAMS-Are scarce and firm at $40a46.
BACON SIDES.-The market is fairly active, but prices
ruling in the buyer's favor. The sales are 680 boxes at
20>?cfor Cumberland cut; llj?c for short rib; ll%c for
short end lly3c for bellies.
Ctn MEATS-Are in limited request and prices are
with diffl ulty maintained. ?Sales of 870 pkgs at 12 J6al3>?c
for hams in dry salt; liaU&c for do in sweet pickle, 9a
9>jC for shoulders in dry salt, and S^aio^c for do in
BUTTES.-The market is unchanged. The domestic
trade is still taking choice lots, but ore not wining to pay
quite as high prices os last week There is not so much
doing In the low grades. The stock is not large, but ls
equal to the demand. We quote State at 20o28c in welch
tubs, 30a32c in Arkins, choice lots of new at 35a38c, and
Western at 10al5c.
CHEESE-There is a little more inquiry for export than
was noticeable last week, but to effect sales, low prices
must be accepted. The home trade is light We quote
.dalry nt 12al3c and factory at 17al8c; small lots of fancy
to the home trade at 18al9c.
LATID-The market ls dull. Holders are not offering to
sell at lower prices, but cannot find buyers without mak?
ing a material concession. The sales ore 660 tes and bbls
at 12liaise for No 1 to kettle rendered city; 12>ic for No
1 Western; 13al3%c for steam dried and do; 13>?al3%c
for kettle rendered do.
Qvstrs BAOS-Are in small demand, with sales of '203
bailes at 20 cents, in Boston. Tho stock in importera
and speculators hands is 14,295 bales, of which 6500 bales
GUNNY CLOTH.-Sales are reported of 600 boles in Bos?
ton at 22>? cents. The stock is 22,628 bales, of which
12,000 bales in Boston.
HAY-Is at unchanged prices. Sales are reported at
$1.60(^1.55 for shipping, and $firstname.lastname@example.org for retail quall
ti38. Straw is in rather less demand at $L10@L16 for
good long cut rye, and $1 for oat
RICE-Carolina is in very moderate request at 10j?a
10J?c on the pier and In store.
SUOAB-Tho market for raw is more active at prices
ruling in the seller's favor. We quote fair to ?wi i6r
fining at lOalO^c. The sales are 1200 ?bte. Cuba at 10a
12c; 190 hhds Porto Rico at lO.Vii?S?&c, and 726 boxes
Havana at 9XalOXc. ^Dv*?&ned there is a fair business
doinggafcJfljrgagB for soft yellow; 13&al4o for soft
vt^'^S?dU&aUT?c for crushed, powdered and granu
* FREIGHTS-To Liverpool 16,000 bush corn ot Stfd; 800
bales cotton at %d; 6200 bush peas at 3d * 60 tts; and ?
steamer 40,000 bush corn at 4&d; 160 bales cotton at
7-16d. To London-18,000 bush barley at 5>?d. To
Bremen-400 bbls rosin at 2s 4J?d; 600 bales cotton nt
Jfc An Italian brig to Cork for orders, 25,000 bush corn
?t 6? 7)i?. A brig to Galway direct with corn at 6s.
LoiuiKmes per Sonth Ca????*S^^*
359 bales Cotton, 76 bales Md$, 32 bbls Sweet Pota?
toes, 22 bags Peaa^T bbb) Spirit/ and 24 bbls Crude Tor-.
?TCUI?LXT^J" o'oid ICuSin, and Sundries. To A Robinson k
Co, Ravenel k Co, Johnston, Crews k Co, Ingraham &
Webb, E H Rodgers k Co, Xsnopaux, Lanneau k Co, R
G Coward, A W Smoke, W P Dowling, H L Jeffers & Co,
H Gerdts k Co, J Coakiey, R R Agent, J Fraser k Co, J
T Adams, B A Adams, M Goldsmith k S rn, Chamber?
lain, J k Co, J N Robson, Mordecai k Co, J M Rason &
Bro. G H Walter k Co, G W WlUioms k Co, Willis k
Chiisolm, Hunt Bros, W W Smith, J M Caldwell & Sons,
Adams, Frost k Co, City Railroad. _ _.
Per steamer Fannie, from Savannah, vis Hilton HVad,
.kc-T H Howard, E S Jermlson, Col E M Seabrook, W J
Verdler, C Kennedy, M Politza, and 6 deck.
PHASES OF THE MOON.
New M. 4th, 4h. 44m. even I Full M. 18th, .'5h. 46m. even
First Q. 11th, 2h. 49m. morn Last Q. 26th, 8h. 41m. even
MSES. I SETS.
MARINE NEWS. _
PORT OF CHARLESTON.
Brig L T Knight, BloisdeU, Norfolk, Va, 6 davs. Corn.
To the Master, E N Fuller, R R Agent The LTE
experienced a heavy 8W gale on Sunday last
behr B H Jones, Davis, Baltimore, 5 days. Corn and
Mdze. To H F Baker & Co, J A Ccoke k Co, R R Agent
L Davis, H Bischoff k Co, D Morris, W B Smith & Co, W
M Bird k Co, J Campsen & Co, R M Butler, Street Bree
Behr Ann S Deas, from West Point MIR. 109 bbls Rice.
To Cohen, Hanckel k Co.
Steamer Fannie, Vincent Savannah, via Hilton Head,
Bluffton and Beaufort 9 bales S I Cotton, 400 bbls Fer
ti lizers, and Mdze. To Ferguson k Houses, J D Aiken
k Cu, Adams, Frost k Co, W C Bee k Co, J Colcock k Co,
Macbeth k Ravenel, Col Lowe, M Politza, Dr D D Sams.
Steamship Falcon, Reed, Baltimore-Courtenay k Tren
S teamship Patapsco, Neff, Baltimore-Willis k Chisolm.
Went to Sea Yesterday.
Steamship Falcon, Reed, Baltimore.
Steamship Patapsco, Neff, Baltimore.
8chr N W Smith, Tooker, New York.
Sehr P A Sanders, Carroll, Philadelphia.
behr Edna Harwood, Horwood, a Northern Port.
Sehr Mary E Amsden, Smith, Boston.
Sehr Ocean Pearl, Pearl, Baltimore.
Steamer Dictator, Coxetter, Palatka, via Jacksonville,
Fernandina and Savannah.
From thin Port.
Steamship Geo B Upton, Crowell, Boston,"March 30.
Bark Linda, Hewitt, Matanzas, March 26.
Sehr Virginia Price, Hopkins, New York, April L
sehr E N Perry, Hamilton, Fall River, March 31, for
Up for this Port.
Ship Galena, Dun ton, at Now York, April. 2,
Sehr L S Davis, Bishop, at New York, April 3.
Sehr P M Wheaton, Ireland, at Boston, April 2.
i Sehr J W Rumsey, Cranmer, at Baltimore, April 2.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Sodona, Hovey, at New York, April 2.
Behr D V Streaker, Yan Gilder, at Philadelphia, March 30.
Sehr E J Palmer, Palmer, at Baltimore, April 3.
Sehr Jos Long, Perry, at Boston, March 30.
QUEENSTOWN, April 6-The bark Toscano, from Liver?
pool for Charleston, previously reported abandoned at
sea, has been towed here.
Brig Proteus, lately arrived at this port, makes the fol?
lowing report :
March 22-While on the northern edge of Gulf Stream,
lying to In a heavy gale, they discovered a boat with a
mau in it While making on effort to reach hun the sea
broke over the boat, washing the man overboard, with
two dead bodies fiat were lying in the bottom of the
boat. 1 be man soon sunk from sight
The boat was a metallic lii'e-boot, pointed white, with
block or blue gunwale. On the same day they passed a
large quantity of cotton, &c.
The Br bark Seaman, from laver] jool for Charleston,
was Bpoken March 29, lat 28" 26 lon 74, 62 days out, by
the steamship Henry Chauncey, at New York.
March 28, off Cape Hatteras, spoke the sehr Marion
Gage, from Charleston for BoBton.
LIST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND BALLED FOR THIS PORT.
Ship Amelia, Conner, to sail.March 16
Ship Missouri, Edward, sailed.Feb 13
Br bark The Queen, Stuart, soiled.March 1
Brem bark Everhard Debus, Hohnholtz, sailed... .Feb 27
The Effort, Hussey, sailed.Feb 1
Tho Seaman, Doyle, sailed.Feb 6
Thc Blanch, Campbell, cleared.Feb 12
Brig Depesche, Lubke, sailed.F6b 16
Brig Albert, Errickseu, sailed.Jan 22
The Allen, Martel!, sailed.Feb 5
Sehr Wilbe Mowe, Hilton, cleared.March 26
Sehr Mary Ella, Thomas, cleared....-.March 29
Sehr P M Wheaton, Ireland, up.April 2
Sehr Jos Long, Perry, cleared.March 30
Steamship Sodona, Hovey, cleared.April 2
Ship Galena, Bunton, up.April 2
Brig Allston, Sawyer, cleared.March 30
Sehr Harry Sandell, Weiden, up.March 16
Sehr L S Davis, Bishop, up.April 3
Sehr Sarah Bruen, Crawford, at Philadelphia, March 22
Sehr David V Streaker, Van Gilder, cleared.Marth 30
Sehr C W Ewoll, Long, up.March 30
Sehr L H Hopkins, Loper, Baltimore, up.March 23
Behr J W Rumsey, Cranmer, up.April 2
Behr E J Palmer, Palmer, cleared.April 3
MAYORALTY OF CHARLESTON, 1
CITY HALL, November 9,1860. j
A LL PERSONS DESLROUS OF REBUILDING TN TEE
J\. Burnt Districts and Waste Places of the City, un?
der "An Act of the General Assembly, giving authority
to the City Council of Charleston to proceed in the mat?
ter ol' a lire Loan, with a view to aid in building up the
City anew," are hereby notifled tbot the form of oppb
cation for loons can be obtained ot the office of the Clerk
of Council, between the hours of 9 A M. and 2 P. M.
AB applications must be filed in the above mentioned
office,- as the Committee will meet every Monday to con?
sider the some.
By order of the Mayor W. ff. SMITH,
November 10 Clerk of Council,
CHiCKBRING & SOIS,
NO. 652 BROADWAY
CH [CORING 4 SONS'
: Grand, Square and Upright
ABB NOW, AS THET EVES HAYE BEEK, CON?
SIDERED the best in America, haying been
SIXTY-FIVE PUIZE MEDALS,
Of which fourteen were reoelved In tho mooth! of Sep?
tember and October, 1885, and first premiums over all
competitors st the different principal Fairs In this
country, and the PRIZE MEDAL at the
WORLD'S PAIE, LONDON.
TH ALB KR G'S OPI?ION.
I consider Chickening & Sons' Pianos, beyond com?
parison, the best I have seen in America.
Chairman of Jury on Musical Instruments.
It ls with feelings of pride ss American manufac turor,
that we publish tin folio wing testimonials, which hmvo
been received by as recently:
Rt?OPEAN 1EJSTXPIONIALS, J
Received during the numih^f AugusX~~?B8tj?
/LONDON, July 25, I8G7.5H
Mai-i OHXOESBXHQ AVIONS- Seats: I have maJfl
pleasured enclosing ^ ^oc^^^it?^?k?^^? ^9
your Pianos In snob high^eethnstion (vide my oertifl
cate) that I felt it my duty to tako one of them with me
to Europe, to ascertain the opinion of my professional
brethren. The enclosed certificate will prove how
unanimous they have been on the subject. I beg to
forward, at the same time, a letter I reoelved from my
friend, Mr. OoU&rd, which I am sure must be gratify
hut to yon.
I have tho honor to be, gentlemen, yours very truly,
JAMES iL WEHLL
- LOKI)ON, January 14,1868.
Jame? M. Wehli, Esq. : *
MT DE IB fas: I have great pleasure In asking youto
convey to Messrs. Ohlckerlng the expre si?n of my
highest approval of their Instrument, j It ls, I confider,
not merely the best instrument of American manufac?
ture that I have tried, but one of the Quest Grand Piano?
forte* thai has ever come under my observation; and
the Messrs. Ohlckerlng may well be proud of having
turned out from their manufactory an instrument
which, for touch, quality, power and workmanship, lt
would be very difficult to surpass In any part of thc
Dear slr, very sincerely yours,
OHAS. D. COLLARD,
Firm of Oollsxd tc Collard, Piano-forte Manufacturers,
LONDON, August 33, ieee.
James M. )Vehli,Esq.:
MT Drat Sra: AS you are going back to the United
States, I must beg you to remember me kindly to the
Messrs. Cblckerlng. Tell them I was delighted with
their Grand Piano-forte-as good sn instrument, J IhinJc
ttl was ever turned out, both in touch and ter \
Wishing you, ?JO., I remain ever ti Ay,
H. F. BROADWOOD,
Firm of L Broadwood & Sons, Piano-forts Manufac?
LONDON, July 30,1866.
Marrs, Chickening d Sont:
QXNTB: I have just been Invited by Messrs. Collard to
try a Groud Piano-forte manufactured by yon, and 1
have no hesitation in endorsing the opinion of my old
friend, Mr. a D. Collard, vis: That it ls the finest in?
strument I ever played on.
Behove me, gentlemen, most faithfully yours,
J. L. HATTON.
Tatimoni dis from the most distinguished Artists in Eur op;
? to Masrs. Ohickering d Sons:
LOS DON, July 30, 1866.
Having played upon a Piano-forte made by Messrs.
Ohlckerlng A Sons, of Boston and Mew York, I have
much pleasure in testifying to its general ozcelicnce.
For sweetness and brilliancy of tone, delicacy of
touch and magnificent*power for concert purposes,]
oonslder it a really GRAND PIANO-FOETE, ANO oxean?
LT THE BEST I BAVE SZZN OT AMEEICAN MANUFACT?EE.
ARABELLA GODDARD. GI0LO REGONDL
G. A OSBORNE. ALFRED JAELL.
W. R?HE. LINDSAY SLOPER,
JULES BENEDICT. , J. M?SCHEDES,
M. W. BALPE. Prof. of Conservatoire de
OHAS. HALLE. Leipzig.
B KINLEY LU ?B A RDS. S. AUTHUR OH APPEL,
RENE FA VARO ER, Director of Monday Con
SYDNEY SMITH. certs, London.
Among the chief points of excellence of the Ohloker.'
lng Pianos, of which apeak the renowned artists in their
congratulatory testimoni?is to the Messrs. Ohlckerlng,
are the greatest possible depth, richness and volume ol
tone, combined with s rare brilliancy, clearness and
perfect evenness throughout the entire scale; and,
above all, a surprising duration of sound, the pure and
sympathetic quality of which never changes under the
most delicate or powerful touch.
During the past forty-three years this firm has mann
In the construction of which they have introduced every
known and valuable Improvement They have invaria?
bly been selected and used by all of the world's ac
knowledged great artists who have visited this country
professionally, both for private and public use.
I consider Ohlckerlng & Sons' Pianos, beyond oom
parii;oa, the best I have ever soen in America.
I consider Ohlckerlng A Sons' Pianos superior to any
in tue world.
They are unrivalled for their Binging qualities and for
the harmonious roundness of their tone. There ls
perfect homogeneity throughout all the registers. The.
upper notes are remarkable for a clearness and purity
which I do not hnd in any other instrument, while the
base ia distinguished for power without harshness, and
for a magnificent sonority.
Your Pianos are superior to any I have ever seen in
this country or in Europe.
T have never hoard a tono so perfect; lt yields every
expression, that ls needed in music, and Its quality ls
capable of change to meet every sentiment. This is a
raro power, and ls derived from the perfect purity of
ita tone, together with its sympathetic, elastic and well
During the past eight years I have constantly played
upon th? justly celebrated Erard Pianos; yours are the
o'-ily instruments that I nave found, either here or In
Europe, to equal them in all their points of excellence.
It moy be satisfactory to our patrons and friend*
among the public at large to state that testimonials have
been received from all the leading artists who have
visited or ure now residing in the United States, a few of
whom names, besides those above, vre append:
LEO. ns MEYER. GUSTAV SATTER.
ALFRED JAEL. J. BENEDICT.
H. ?-ANDERSON, M. 8TBAE080H. _
R, HOFFMAN. JULL1EN.
And many others.
MST ILLUSTRATED ALBUMS AND PBIOE LISTS
SENT BY M 3. IL.
No. 652 Broadway,
HENRY SIEGL?NG, Asr't
CHARLESTON: S. O
October s m wi ama
DRUGS, CHEMIOALSj ETC.
mHI8,DELICIO?8 TONIO, ESPECIALLY DESIGNED
_|_ for the use o? the
Medical Profession and the Family,
ls now endorsed by all the prominent Physicians, Ch nn
lBts and Connoisseurs, as possesing all those intrinsic
medicinal qualities (tonic and diuretic) which belong to
OLD AND PUKE GIN.
We- trust that our established reputation-founded
upon eighty-eight- years of experience-abundantly vin?
dicates our claims to -public confidence, and gua can
tees the excellence of this Standard Article.
Put up in eases containing ono dozen bottles each, and
sold by all prominent Druggists, Grocers, &c.
A. M. BLND?GEB k CO,
[Established 1778.] Sole Importera,
No. 16 Beaver street, New York.
Opinion? of the Press.
The Biningers, No. 15 Beaver street, have a very high
reputation to sustain, as tho oldest and best house m
New York.--Home Journal.
The bouse of A. M. Bminger k Co., No. 16 Beaver
street, has sustained, for a period of eighty y .ara, a repu?
tation that may well be envied.-N. T. Evening Pott.
GOODRICH, WINE?AN & CO.,
NO. 163 MEETING STREET,
Opposite Charleston Hotel,
SUCCES SOBS TO KIA'G & CAS S EDE Y,
NO. 161 MEETING STREET,
Wholesale Agents, Charleston, S. C.
January 29 tuths (mo
HORSE Al CATTLE POWDERS
This preparation, long
and favorably ?mown,
will thoroughly reinvigo?
rate broken dows, and
low-spirited horses, by
cleansing the stomach
It is a suro preventive
of all diseases Incident
tO this nwtmnl, BUCK &B
LUNG FEVER, GLAND?
ERS, YELLOW WATER, HEAVES, COUGHS, DIS?
FOUNDER, LOSS OF
APPETITE AND VI?
TAL ENERGY, kc.
ITS USE IMPROVES
THE WIND, IN?
CREASES THE AP?
SMOOTH and GLOS?
SY SKIN-and trans?
forms the MISERA-w
INTO A FINE LOOK--a*"
TNG AND SPIRITED HOItS
TO KEEPERS OF COWS THIS PREPARATION IS
en* their hide, and makes thom thrive much^s^er.
TN ALL DISEASES OF SWINE, SUCH AS COUGHS, <
LraGsfirv^^^ ^ j^ljjp^^ "
time," a certain preventive and cure for the Hog Cholera.
PREPARED BY I
S. A. FOUTZ & BRO,,
No, 116 FRANKLIN STREET, I
FOR SALE BY
DOWIE & MOISE,
NO. 151 MEETING STREET,
TUX O USAT
Cures all diseases cauuod by
self-abuse, vi?:- Spetvnatorr
rhea, Seminal - Weakness,
Night - Emissions, Loes cf
Memory, Universal Lassi?
tude, Faina in tho Back, Dim
?nsss qf Vision,- Premature
lOM Age, Weak Nerves, Diffi?
cult Breathing, Pale Counte
'nance, Insanity, Consump?
tion, and all diseases that fol*
low as a sequence of youthful indiscretions.
The Cherokee Curo will restore health and vigor,
stop the emissions, and effect a permanent cara
after all other uiedicln?? have failed. Thirty-two
page pamphlet sent lo a sealed envelope, free to any
Price $2 per bottle, or three bottles for $!f. Sold
by all druggists; or will be sent by expr?s? to any
portion ortho world, on receipt of price, by the
Dr, W. E. 3?EBTO, 37 Walker St., H. Y,
. Cares all Urinary Com?
plaints, viz: Gravel, Inflam?
mation of tho Bladder and
\Eidneye, Retemiion of
Crine, Stricturcb of th?
Urethra^ Dropsical Swell?
ings, Brick Bust Deposits,
and all diseases that require
a diuretic, and when used la
conjunction with the
does not foil to euro Gonorrhea, Gleet and all Mu?
cous Discharges In Male or Female, curing recent
casts in from one to three days, and is especially
recommended in those cases of Fluor Albus or
Whites in Females. The two medicines used in
conjunction will not feil to remove this disagreeable
complaint, and in those cases where othor medicines
have been used without success.
Prtco, Remedy, One Bottle, $2, Three Bottles, *5.
? Injection, " " $2, " - |5.
The Cherokee " Cure,"" " Remedy," and "Infec?
tion" are to be found in nil well regulated drug
stores, and are recommended by physicians and
druggists all over the world, for their intrinsic worth
and merit, 8ome unprincipled dealers, however,
try to deceive their ct'.-tomers, by Belling cheap and
worthless compounds,-In order to make money
in place of these. Bo not deceived. If tho drug?
gists will not buy thom for y:.., wrL~ tc us, and we
will send them to you by express, securely packed
and freo from observation. Wc treat all diseases to
which the human system is subject, and will be
pleased to rocel^b fi<ll and explicit et'it-menta from
those who have failed to receive relief heretofore.
Ladies or gentlemen can address us in perfect con?
fidence, we desire to send our thirty-two pac?
pamphlet free to every lady and gentleman In the
land. Address all letters for pamphlets, medicines,
or advice, to the 6olo proprietor, A
0 Dr. ?, E. HERTO. 37 Walker Et., H. I.
KRAUS MAA ft & GO.
jm m oar rarnovfti
GRANU AMD R Q U A R B
PI JL IST O - ?? O BTES
Fall Iros Prams and GrsrstagBas?
MANUFACTORY A??D WAREHOUSE
?a. 1? Weal Hocuton-atreet. Ko. li
NEAR BROADWAY, NSW YOBS.
rHE UNDERSIGNED, MEMBERS OF THF FIRMO
EJ'iAUSHAAR & CO., ar? praoticAl Piano maker:
a-id as nuoh have h&d a Jar?ro ?ZWVlenee- In cornicetioi
Kith some OJ th? beat Establishments ia thia cunnii)
aad Europe. Their . lauos aro icn?a not merely fd
ttem, but ty them, ai d under their tiam&liate pereowl
sipervision, ur i! :hoy allow no iriHtruinouU? to IHAVO theil
f ?ctory and j-.aes into the hauls of their natrons, unfrei
tto/ have c power, evenness, iinai^a f-'jd ?onuduess e
tine, en elasticity o? touch-without which no iv.Btri;
?amt ought to ba satisfactory to tho public-SH w?J> i
tjnt durability in construction, v.hich enable*' it ;o ??
aisJalntii * and to withstand sudden chan?jf? of toi'u
seratnro and axpuhiire to ortrf-jue r.oat au.? cold, wirla]
are eometunea nuavuiilaWe.
They will at ail timuB he happy to Ihe prcicaatct
au-i tho public at their 7'nreroomp., t.u? la'.ito cuinpaij
sin betwoun thoir own PJanoa and thcde o? any oil?
ASTON KHAC33AAJ?.TO? ?Ad RAJ'S
OiiARLES J. BCnON.-lSiANN.
IHPOBTSB ??TD DOlXXZ. Iii
Fis o ?receriei, Unoie* Va/ata, *Zt
?'ct, S?0 ct 36? G?UtE2iWlC?-??- CCS. &
(LD BSMLISlDDMfi STORE
(LATS PHUT ?V DORS')
raOLESAII J?D RCTAIL DR?fi?lSTS,
r?o. l?l lO^lTO? -
rhird door above Market,
SAVE LATELY BE0ET7ED LABOE ADDITIONS TO
their usual ?tock of pure ?ad fresh
D YE STUFFS
?UROPEAN AND AMERICAN FANCY GOODS
\ EXTRACTS, Ac
tomprising invoices from the mott reputable mann
tcturers. On hand, ah the principal .
Deluding Pr?parations of AYER, JAYNE, BALL, CHEV
LIER, DAVIS, WRIGHT, HOLLOWAY, kc. Also. .
urge assortment of -. >
LETAL AND GUTTA PERCHA GOODS *"
GLASSWARE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Great attention is paid to the Importation and select?
ion of :
PURE AND FRESH DRUGS,
nd none other are allowed to go out of the Eatabtinh
Frith accuracy, and the public ?an
lepend on the utmost reliability in
fte execution of orders.
LH.KELIERS,I.D..^. ... 1 B1EB,I.D.
March 9 / .
DB. N. A. PKATT,
SUCCESSOR TO PRATT k WILSON BROTHERS, ?
ANALYTICAL AND CONSULTING CHEMIST,
NO. 23 HAI NE STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PAMS, GLASS,
- AND "? ;
Analysis of Ores, Soils, Fertilizers, ?tc, made with
neatest care and accuracy. Chemical advice given to ail
branches of the science, on moderate terms.
Dr. F. OLIN PANNELL Y ls connected with the above
louse, and will be pleased to goo bia numerous Mends
md nccjoslatencee. stuthSmo- .. March IS .
JW THE SALE 07 THE PLANTATION BIT.
rBBS ls without proc?dent in the history of. the world.
Hiere is no secret In the matter. They are At onoe the
nott speedy, strengthening health-restorer ever dis?
severed. It requires but a singla tris! to understand
Ons. Their purity can always be relied opon. They
ire composed of the celebrated Calisaya Berk, Cascar?T?
Bark, Dandelion, Chamomile Flowers, . Lavender
Flowers, Wiatffl-proen, AHIHJ, CloTerbnds, Orange-peel*
Snske-rooi, Caraway, Coriander. Bord?os, :
S.-T.-1860-X. ftc ;
'.?bey are especially rocomm ended to clergymen, pub
J? (speakers, and persons of literary habits ?nd,seden?
tary life, who require free digestion, a relish for food?
md cl sar mental acuities.
Delicate females and weak persons are certain to find
In these Bitters what they have so long looked for.
They purify, strengthen and Invigorate. ?1
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidote to change of water and diet
They overcome effects of dissipation and lato hours.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mina.
They prevent miasmttlo and intermittent fevers.
Thoy purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyspepsia and GonetipaUoa.
They cure Diarrhea, Cholers sad Cholera Morbus.
TOiey cure Liver Complaint and Nervana Headache.
They are the best Bitters in the world. Th ty make
:he weak man strong, sad are evnsnstod natured gnat
The foRowing startling and emphatic itatomants csa
be seen st oar office.
Letter of Rev. E. F. CB un, Chaplain of th? 107th Nsw
N*AB Accjtru Chuta?, March 4th, 186?.
Owingfto the gmt exposure and terrible decompoli?
tton after the battle of Antietam, I was utterly prostrat?
ed and very sick. My stomach would not retain medJ
slne. An article called Plantation Bitters, prepared by
Dr. Dams, of Kew York, was prescribed to give me
itrssgth and an appetite. To my great surprise they _
jave me immediate relief. Two bottles slssost allowed
me to Join my regiment * * * * ? have since seen
them used m many otses, ?nd am free to say, for hos*
pita! or private purposes I know of nothing like them.
Ber. E. F. CRANE, Chaplain.
Letter from tbs Rev. N. E. GILDS, St GlalrsvHIe, Pa.
GEraJwas;-Ton wera kind enough, on a former oc?
casion, to send me a half donen bottles ol Plantation
Bitters for $8 (M. My wife bering derived so maun
benefit from the use of thees Bitters, I desire1 ."r to
continue them, end yon will' piesse send >** FIX bottles
more for the money enclosed.
I sm, very truly, yo rs,
H. E. GILf->, puter Oer. Ref. Church,
SOLDIBBO' Hon, SuwuuHtsjmnr's Oma, )
CTNCDTKATT, OHIO, Jan. 15th, 1863. J
m . . * e . e..
I have given your Plantation Bitters to bandied* of .
.or noble soldiers who slop here, mon or. tass disabled
bom various censes, end tba effect li marvellous and
Such a preparaticn ss this ls I heartily wish tn every ,
family, in every hospital, ?nd et bend on every bettie
Held. G. W. D. ANDREWS, Superintendent
Dr. W. A Cum?, Surgeon of the Tenth vermont Be?
Riment, writes:-"I wish every soldier heda bottle of
Plantation Bitters. They ere the mott effective, per*
loot, and harmless tonio I ever need." /
Wnxuao'B HOTEL, 1 .
WASBTXOTOH, D. a, May 23d, ?868. j
GEfTLxacEN :-Wo require another supply of your -t
Plantation Bitters, tbs popularity o wbleb dairy to?
peases with the guests of our house.
SYKES, CHAD V, TO ' CO.
fte. kc ko. ko. ;e?c.
Be sure that every bottle bears tbs fao-simlle of our
signature on a steel plate label, with our private stamp;
rver the cork.
P. H. BRAKE &G0,
No. 303 BROADWAY, H. Y.
Bold by til respectable Druggists, Physicians, Grocer
Saloons, end country Hotelndeslers.
april 1?_ thstnlvr
ffl? BEST TONIC NOW lH USE !
1 Treacherous and Deadly F*oel*
PAIN AND NOISES IN THE ILE AX).
Dr. Norton's Hew Bemedy
ILND MODE OF TBJiATMENT IS THE ACME
[T BREAKS UP THIS TERRIBLE DISEASE AT TTS
Fountain Head, and removes at once all the wretched
lymptoma of this loathsome malady, such ss Pain in the
["emplea, Offensive Discbarges, Obstruction of the Breedi?
ng Tubes, Repulsive Breath, Snapping Sounds in tbs
Sers, Absen t-Miudednese, Mental Depression, Dimness of
Vision, Sore Threat; Becking Caagh; restores tbs sense
>r Taste and Smell, and permanently eurea the disease in
ill its types, forms and stages, with sbeoints certainty. -
This remedy ead mode of treatment tike the disease,
a peculiar. In consists of the irthM,ft<w' of berm tess b
luids from the palm cf the hand. The Immediate rahel
t affords ls alone worth toa times the cost of the reme?
Norton's New Pamphlet on Catarrh ia out Intorma
ion never before published. Call at our nearest Agency,
ir send e stomp for lt
Prepared by GEBBIT NORTON, No. ll Ann-street,
?ew York, _
Drs. RAOUt & LTOAH,
November 1 tbatuBmo Agent for Chsrkstnai,