Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME TI.-NUMBER 834]
CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Oar European Dispatches.
TBX ATLANTIC CAELE.]
A FENIAN TRAITOR-PARLIAMENT ASSEMBLED
THE PBINCE OF WALES-MABKET8.
LONDON, April 21.-Mullary, one of the
Clerkenwell conspirators, has turned Queens
evidence. His testimony is damaging to the
Parliament has met, but nothing has been
The Prince of Wales reviewed the troops at
Dublin in the Phoenix Park.
The Paris Moniteur denies the recent re?
ports concerning Garibaldi's movements. He
is still at Caprera.
Later South American dispatches state that
the South American allies are acting on the
defensive, and had not attacked Ascension.
LONDON. April 21-Noon_Consols 93ia98J.
LrvEBPooL, April 21-Noon.-Cotton dull;
sales 80U0 bales; prices the same. Breadstuff
quiet. Sugar dull. Corn 39s. 6d. Wheat quiet.
Bacon advanced. Lard firm. Turpentine de?
LIVERPOOL, April 21-Evening.-Cotton dull
and declined a fraction; sales 8000 bales; up?
lands li??124c; Orleans 12}al2$c. Manchester
reports favorable. Tarns and fabrics firm.
PABIS, April 21-Bourse firmer. Rentes
HAVT.E, April 21.-Cotton dull and declined;
uplands, on the spot, 147 francs 50 centimes.
Our Washington Dispatches.
THE NEW BILL TO PROTECT NATURALIZED CITI?
ZENS-A SUM CHANCE FOB THE PRESIDENT
THE PROPOSAL TO ABANDON THE IMPEACH?
MENT VOTED DOWN-THE BANKBUPT LAW EX?
WASHINGTON, April 21.-Mr. Banks' bill pro?
tecting naturalized citizens abroad, has been
amended by the addition of a clause allowing
the President to withdraw commercial rela?
tions from offending nations, and exempting
amba ssadors, consuls and agents from the list
of persona whom the President may incarce?
rate in retaliation. The bill was then passed
by a vote-of 99 to 5.
The pressure upon uncommitted senators to
induce them io convict the President is tre?
mendous, and com 3s from all quarters. The
apprehensions of the President's friends are
The new municipal officers of Alexandria
have qualified. There are no negroes, but no
knottn native Virginians among them.
IN THE HOUSE Mr. Robinson offered a resolu?
tion recalling the managers and abandoning
impeachment. The Speaker declared that it
was a question of privilege, bat under the
ruling of the Speaker the majority of tho House
could refuse to consider even a question of pri?
vilege. The House refused to entertain the
resolution by a strict party vote.
The Postoffice Committee were directed to
inquire into the expediency of the government
securing the control of the telegraph lines.
Bills restoring Lieutenant-Commanders Ab?
bott and Doty to the active hst were passed.
The bill abolishing the third assistant naval
engineer, and reducing the marines to 1500,
An amendment to the Bankrupt law, extend- 1
i Eg the time to January, 1869, for such as can- <
not pay fifty per cent, was passed, after which
the House adjourned. i
The Secretary of the Treasury reported that j
the amount realized from Confederate proper?
ty abroad was one hundred and forty-four thou
sand, at an expense of ninety thousand. The ,
sources from which they were recovered were
the Shenandoah, Sumter, Tallahassee and Cen- j
federate agent, R. P. Walker.
Mr. Stanbery is much better.
There was a full Cabinet meeting to-day. 1 '
The President sent several routine meesages 3
to the House to-day. 1
Secretary McCulloch's report states that the 1
archives of the Confederate Government show '
that many ; millions were received and dis- '
cursed by Collin McRae in Confederate loans
in Europe. Suit has been instituted to reach
any balance in his hands at the extinction of
The Southern Elections?
WILMINGTON, April 21.-The election com?
menced this morning. The day has passed i
away without the slightest disturbance. The 1
approximate vote in the 4th ward of this city 1
for the constitution is 1200; against the con- i
stitution, 570. The vote at Weldon is 294 for, <
and 37 against tho constitution. A number of <
colored men voted the Conservative ticket, i
The whites will generally vote the second and
third days, while the negroes will make their !
greatest vote to-day. !
NEWBEBN, April 21.-The vote in the city to?
day was as follows: For constitution, 1200;
against, 200. The negro strength has been
polled. No disturbance has occurred. In 1
Morehead City tho Republicans are only eigh- 1
AUGUSTA, April 21.-The election is progress?
ing quietly. The military are stationed at tbe
polls to pr eserve order. The Democratic vote :
is large to-day, but the Radicals will carry the ',
SAVANNAH, April 21.-The Conservatives are
buoyant and hopeful. The Democratic vote
to-day was as ten to one. Many colored men
are voting the Conservative ticket. Active en?
deavors are being made by the Radicals to
drive Conservative colored men from the polls,
but they have proved unsuccessful. The polls
closed, leaving the Radicals and Leaguers
much disheartened. The probability is that
during the next two days the Conservatives
will continue to gain ground. The day has
paesed quietly, and no danger is apprehended
unless the Radicals make trouble for party pur?
poses, by attempting to drive Conservative col?
ored men from the polls. The Conservatives
are fully alive to the crisis, and the polls all
day have been attended by the most respecta?
ble and influential citizens of Savannah. The
votes so far polled are : City, 2390; County,
1068. Total, 3458.
ATLANTA, April 21.-The election is pro?
gressing quietly. Great enthusiasm pre rails
in both parties. About twenty-two hundred
votes were polled in two days, and it is believ?
ed that General Gordon is five hundred votes
ahead. The Fulton County Democratic Club
have issued the following circular : "The
Democrats of Fulton County send greeting to
the people of Georgia : General Gordon is
carrying all before bim here, and will roll up
one thousand majority in this county.
COLUMBUS, April 21.-All quiet to-day. The
Radicals are sick and desperate. Seven hun?
dred and ninety votes were polled to-day,
mostly by negroes. Many colored men are
voting the Democratic ticket. The Demo?
crats are in high spirits. Couriers from the
Counties of Chattahoochee, Marion, Stewart J
and Randolph, bring in the most cheering
MACON, April 21.-The total vote to-day was
three thousand. The Democrats gained large?
ly. The accounts from Southwestern Georgia,
where the negroes are largely in the ascendant,
are very favorable to the Conservatives.
NEW OELEANS, April 20.-The count of the
votes is not yet finished in this city, owing to
the number of independent tickets. The offices
appear to bo nearly equally divided as far as
heard from. The Democrats have a small
majority in the city. The parishes of Orleans
and East and West Baton Rouge give 900 ma?
jority against the constitution. The vote is
LATEE-April 21.-The majority against the
constitution in this city will be about 1000; in
Orleans parish 384; in East Baton Rouge 800;
in West Baton Rouge 100; and in Caddo parish
300. The Democrats have elected their Mayor
jn this city and a majority of the City Council
in both boards, besides sis Democratic State
Senators. A negro recorder has been elected
in the third district. Mann, Democrat for Con?
gress, is ahead in the first district.
The Storm-Damage to Crops,
MOBILE, April 21.-Accounts from the in?
terior of Alabama and MiB6iesippi. indicate
serious damage to plantations from the late
rains. The rivers and creeks are very high,
and in many places overrun the banks. Gene?
ral replanting will have to take place in these
NEW TOBE, April 21.-Noon.-Flour 5al0c.
better. Wheat 2a3c. better. Corn ?ale. better.
Mess Pork $25 50. Lard $17 25a$18 25. Cotton
dull and drooping at 31c. Turpentine 66c.
Rosin $3 45aS 50. Sterling 10?. Gold 39j.
EVENING.-Cotton duli and easier; nales 700
bales at 31. Flour active; Southern $12 35a
15. Wheat heavy. Corn heavy. Mess pork
new $27 45; old $26 50 Lard firmer at 17$al8J.
Sugar aciive. Ot. t groceries unchanged.
Turpentine 55?a61?. Rosin unchanged. Freights
quiet. Sterling strong at 10;. Gold firm at
39|. '62 coupons 111$.
BALTTMOBE, April 21.-Cotton dull and nomi
nal. Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat ac
five; Maryland red $3a3 13; white S3aS SO. Corn
firm; whine $112al 14; yellow $118al 22. Oats
dull; Southern 85a88c. Bye very active, at $la
1 20. Mess pork firm, at $28. Bacon and lard
. ST. LOUIS, April 21.-Flour heavy; superfine
$6 50a8 50. Corn declining, at 83a85c. Pork
dull, at $26 75a27. Bacon dull; shoulders 13,
clear eides 17c, generally held quarter higher.
Lard firm; choice 17ic. Whiskey firm, at $2 20.
CINCINNATI, April 21.-Flour advancing and
in good demand. Whiskey scarce, $215. Pro?
visions firm but active. Pork held at $27 50.
Lard held at 18c.
WILMINGTON, April 21.-Spirits Turpentine
58?a59. Rosins-strained $2 50; low No. 1 $3;
pale $6a7. Cotton quiet; middlings 30c. Tar
has advanced to $2 25.
AUGUSTA, April 21.-Cotton dull and nomi?
nal; sales 70 bales. Receipts, 90. Mid?
SAVANNAH, April 21_Cotton duli and un?
changed; nothing doing; prices nominal; mid?
dlings 31. No receipts 6ince Friday on account
sf tbe freshet.
MOBILE, April 21.-Cotton dull; prices nomi
aal; no sales. Receipts, 66 bales; exports,
NEW ORLEANS, April 20.-Cotton firmer;
middlings 3Hc; sales 650 bales; receipts 1503.
Sterling 49Ja53. New York sight exchan<;e 4
per cent, premium. Gold 39 j. Sugar and mo
asses irregular and unsettled.
NEW ORLEANS, April 21.-Sugar-small sales
'air Louisiana at 13*c; prime 154c. Cuba
notasses held at 46?a Cotton quiet and steady;
niddhng 31c; sales 1000 bales; receipts 77;
axports, including not reported yesterday,
1185. Sterling 49a53. New York sight ex?
change ? per cent, premium. Gold 40.
POLITICS IX THE STATE.
ADDITIONAL ELECTION RETURNS.
The Cheraw Advertiser says that the election
n Chesterfield District passed off quietly.
'The vote was much less than it ought to have
been, caused, no doubt, by the incessant rains
md by the impassable creeks. The lines were
iistinctly drawn-tho whites, with a few color?
ad, voting against, and the colored for the con
The vote was as follows : For constitution
527; against, 244. Majority for constitution,
Our correspondent at Walhalla sends us a
most remarkable result, and one which indi?
cates that there is "life in the old land yet ." It
is said that the Repubbcans are so much dis?
satisfied that an attempt will probably be made
to contest the election. "After the votes were
counted the Rads might have been seen walk?
ing about the streets with their underlips
hanging low. They had not a word to say. At
Fair Play, a few miles below here, not one Rad?
ical vote was polled-all true Democrats." The
following is the result :
DEMOCRATIC TICKET. RADICAL TICKET.
for Governor, For Governor,
Hon. Vi. D. Poiter....CC3 P.. K. Scott.SM
For Lieutenant-Governor, For Lieutenant-Governor,
Hon. T. C. Perrin.66G Lemuel Bcozer.315
For Secretary of State, For secretary of State.
Samcel Capers.659 Francis L. Cardoza.... 84
For Adjutant ant) Inspec- For Adjutant and Inspec?
Col. J. P. Thomas.665 Franklin J. Moses, Jr. 63
For Treasurer, For Treasurer,
Wm. Hood.651 N. G. Parker.287
lor Comptroller-General, For Comptroller-General,
L. S. Leaphart.659 Dr. J. L. S eagle.293
For Attorney-General, I For Attorney-General,
L W. Hame.668 D.H. Chimberlain_G7
For Superintendent ofiFor superintendent of
J. A. Lela.d.Ci5;Jusius K. Jielson.67
For Congress at large.
.J. P. M. Eppinc. 78
Bluts E. Dickson. 70
For Congress, I For Congres?,
Bamuel McAliley.642'Janies H. Gos?. CS
For Senate, For Senate.
D. Biemann.638'Dr. L. B. Johnson_CO
A. Bryce, Jr..352
For Legislature, For Legislature,
Dr. O. M. Doyle.625 A. Bryce, Sr....~.389
W. C. Keith.027 W. F. Parker.356
Against Constitution..627?For Constitution.507
The Winnsboro'News says: Since our'ast
we have received returns from the election in
the second precinct. They are as follows:
For Constitution. Against. Total.
Feasterville. 235> 41 274
Monticello. 318 73 3?1
Al-:ton. 60 31 91
The agsrcg-ile voto
stand*thus. 1935 C99 2C34 j
Majority for constitution. 12SC i
The members elect to the Legislature ure:
For Senate-J. M. Rutland (white). For the j
House-Lc wis W. Duvall (.ihite), Hern y Ja- |
cobs (colored), fleury Johnson (colored;.* j
FACTS, RUMORS AND SPECULATIONS OF
TOKE OP THE REPUBLICAN PRESS.
According to the Washington correspond?
ents, things are in a precious muddle inside
the Radical camp. Man}' ?f the senators are
shaky. Fowler, they 6ay, runs in to see the
President by the back door after dark. Fes
senden throws out hints tbat he expects to be?
come unpopular for the vote he gives on im?
peachment. Grimes says, every now and then,
that Mr. Johnson is innocent. Nobody but
Yates and Chandler can be relied upon to vote
contrary to evidence and argument. Then
there is that $40,000 affair in which Cameron
and Forney are at loggerheads. Thad. Ste?
vens doesn't forget his grudge against the for?
mer, and suggests that, while the Senateis in?
vestigating Forney's accounts, it might as well
ascertain whether Cameron has settled all his
bills incurred in his purchase of the senator
ship of the Pennsylvania Legislature. Butler,
too, if we may believe r- Radical correspond?
ent, disgusted the Senate by his wrathful
speech against adjournment, and exasperated
his jealous fellow managers by neglecting to
consult them on the matter.
BUTLER'S INSOLENCE-COMMENTS OF THE RADI?
Half a dozen times last week Butler, in hiB
hoarse and coarse Btyle, attempted to bully Mr.
Stt>.nbery, whose nature forbade him to offer
anything beyond the retort courteous. Since
then he bas followed the same line of proce?
dure towards Reverdy Johnson and Mr. Evarts,
in each case receiving a sharp and well-merited
rebuke. Toward Chief Justice Chase, also,
Butler's insolence has frequently broken out
in a manner that must have been all but intol?
erable. Commenting upon this, the New York
Times says :
Is Butler strengthening his case by the dis?
plays of himself ne is making in this trial ?
Do his colleagues really consider that his spirit
and manners are such as should characterize
the conduct of the case ? Are we to regard the
Senate as impressed with admiration of his
management? We suppose the first two of
these questions at least must be answered in
the affirmative. Butler himself has shown all
along that be intended to conduct the impeach?
ment trial afterwhat is known as the "Old Bai?
ley" fashion, in which all the lowest and most
disreputable arts are resorted to in order to
procure conviction. The notoriety and suc?
cess he formerly achieved in this sort of
practice doubtless led him to regard it as the
most effective agency a lawyer could
possibly use; and though one might have
supposed he would have apprehended the
difference between the Senate and the lower
criminal courts, as well as tho difference be?
tween an impeachment trial and a trial for bur?
glary, ya be could not overcome his nature or
nabfts," or rise superior to the associations of
former times. His colleagues, too, more than
one ol' whom most frequently have felt morti?
fied, have looked on at his conduct of affairs
with approval, or, at least, without protest, or,
at all events, without such remonstrance as ;
was necessary to produce a change. We have
been in hopes, on several occasions, that he
would receive a rebuke from the Senate. The !
few impassioned remarks of Reverdy Johnson '.
were enough as an individual expression of
feeling; bat there ought, on bis next offence,
to be a more emphatic expression by the Senate '
ot the way in which that honorable body regard 1
bis disgraceful conduct.
The New York Nation (Radical) administers ;
a severe snubbing to the pettifogging leader of 1
impeachment. It says :
We have nothing to say against the ability <
ot the managers, but we have much to say J
against the use they have made of then* dis- .
cretion in committing the greater part of the (
conduct of their cruse to that one of their
members who earea least for courtesy, for dc- ?
coi um, and for the dignity and fairness of the
trial. Thc contrast in demeanor between those ,
who represent the President and those who ,
represent the House has been already suffi- (
ciently marked, and it is a contrast on which j
few people will look with anytbincr but mortifi- |
cation after the trial is over. If there was to
be a lack of decency on either side, certainly it
ought to have appeared on the side of tho de?
fendant, the more particularly as the case
against him is largely made up of a charge of
bad language and rowdy behavior.
"THE OTHER TRIAL AND JUDGMENT." I
The following editorial from the New York '
Times is significant: ,
The Senate tries Johnson. The people try }
the Senate. i
The public conscience sits in judgment upon S
every 6tep that is taken, every movement that i
is made, every decision that is rendered, every 1
vote that is given. i
If justice is perverted, if an unfair advantage i
is given to either side, if mean tricks and sub- i
tcringes are permitted-all are estimated as i
they occur, and finally form the basis on <
which the verdict is pronounced. i
This is a very different thing from party ter- i
rorism. Its effect is directly opposite to that i
of party terrorism. The one seeks to carry j
out its ends without regard to justice. The <
other simply seeks the administration of even- 1
We have no doubt of the influence which I
this power has exerted over the Senate. We 1
often hear of the moral force of public senti?
ment over the conduct of individuals in so- 1
ciety. Senators aie subject to this moral force
precisely like other men-they are in fact even ,
more sensitive to it; and in proportion to its j
strength and closeness is ita power over them. ,
We have no doubt, f >r example, that public |
opinion had a great deal to do with tho Sen- ,
ate's final decision to admit the testimony of j
General Sherman the other day. When it was ?
excluded on Saturday, there was throughout j
the country such a deep sense of the gross un- j
fairness with which the defence bad been j
treated, that the Sonate was forced to revise j
its conduct or stand condemned in the eyes of ,
justice and decency, lt soon became evident, j
moreover, that if the exclusion were attempt- |
ed for party purposes, the attempt had de- ,
feated its own end.
The people are competent to try the Senate ,
because they know the evidence on which it t
acts. The testimony and the arguments are
presented to the two parties almost sim ul- ,
taneously. And if, in the fiual judgment, the ,
Senate deviates from the standard that is ,
erected in the public conscience, it will in turn j
be condemned by the tribunal which ultimate- ,
ly pronounces the verdict upon all.
PUBLIC INDECENCY. 1
We also find in the New York Times the ,
following caustic paragraph : i
Violations of common decency have ceased
to be rare occurrences with politicians and par- 1
tisans. But one of the most flagrant instances
we have recently noticed is the action of the
Republic in members of the Pennsylvania ?
Legislature, in getting up an application for ;
the appointment of Mr. Stanton io be Secretary
of tb J Treasury under the Presidency of Mr. ;
Wade. We have heard of getting up raffles for :
the clothes of a man on trial for murder-rind :
tins is the only parallel weean think of to the ?
transaction of which we speak. Its assumes a
trood many thmgs which anybody but Pennsvl
vania politicians would hesitate about-the ;
President's conviction and removal from office
to begin with ; and to make the performance
still more repulsive, this application is sent to
Mr. Cameron, one of the Pennsylvania Sena- :
tors-one of the. jurors who are to decide the
question of tl e President's guilt. ?
UNBOLTED FLOUR.-Few of our readers are !
aware of the extent to which meal loses its nu- i
tritlve qualities by the ordinary processes em?
ployed to render it white and light. With
every increasing degree of fineness or white?
ness something more is lott, until what are
called thc best lamily flours consist of little
more than pure starch. After the removal of
the thin outer husk of thc srain (amounting -
ta about five per cent.), which resembles fine <
straw, and is of no value for food, what is left
is in exactly the proper proportion for nutri?
ment. If, however, as :s frequently the ca6e.
twenty per cent, of thc hull is taken away, in- '
stead ol' eighty per cent, of nutriment left, we
actually have not more than sixty or seventy.
-The process ot branding deserters in the
British anny consists of painting the chest
with India-ink through a stencil, and then
puncturing the skin. The disgrace is greater
than thc pain.
-French soldiers who assisted in the de?
fence of the Papal territory are to receive from
the Pope a special decoration consisting of a
cross in white enamel, suspended by red and
-Ernest Renan has just published a volume
on the philosophy of politics, which is calcu?
lated to create in the political world as much
sensation as his essays on the philosophy of
religion created in religious circles.
-The clergyman who married the Archduke
Henry to Mlle*. Hoffmann had no discretion in
the matter. He was not even informed that
any ceremony waa to taka place. He was sim?
ply sent for to visit the archducal palace. On
arriving he was ushered into a room where
were gathered the weding couple and two
gentlemen. The archduke immediately began
y saying: "I declare at ?this moment", in the
presence of the cure and two witnesses, that I
take the young lady here present for my wife."
Mlle. Hoffmann made a similar statement, and
so the marriage was duly celebrated in con?
formity with the canonical laws.
-That was a very sbxevd way that was
adopted in the olden time, in Zurich, to test
the truth in divorce castes. When a couple
asked to be divorced on account of incompati?
bility of ter ?per, they fferij first ordered to be
shut up for a fortnight iff a Bingle room, and
condemned to enduro each;' other's society con
linually. They had but pne room, but one
bed, but one chair, one plate, one knife and
one fork. In every act each waB dependent
upon the courtesy of the other. At the end of
the time, if they "still desired to be divorced,
the request was granted, but it usually hap?
pened that before the time came sympathy m
misfortune had reconciled them to each other.
-The Berlin correspondent of the London
Times says: "Hitherto the heaviest breech
loading ordnance of the service was a gun pro?
jecting balls two hundred pounds in weight.
lt bas now been surpassed by the construction
and adoption of a superior monster gun, whose
balls weigh three hundred pounds, and which
is said to be as handy and manageable as pieces
of much smaller calibre. Another novelty in
the same line is the production of massive
iron plates to be used os a protection to field
artillery, in lieu of earthworks and batteries.
Experiments have proved them to bc capable
of rendering good service on many occasions.
Not content with home inventions in this mur?
derous line, thc government have just bought
a milradkuse from the firm of Christophe &
Montigny at Brussels. This terrible instru?
ment has thirty-seven barrels, and fires three
hundred and seventy rounds in a minute."
-A marriige, which forms the happy de?
nouement of a domestic drama, recently took
place at the httle principality of Monaco, Italy.
A young man, named Duranti, was some time
back arrested for attempting to murder Made?
leine Carbone, a young woman to whom he was
engaged, and on whom he had. in a moment of
jealousy, inflicted three wounds with a knife.
He was tried for tho crime, but Madeleine, who
had not been seriously injured, implored with '
tears the indulgence of the indges, and he es?
caped with a sentence of only four months'im?
prisonment. The young woman had not only
forgiven her assailant, but had never ceased tb
love him. She was not satisfied with the mild
condemnation passed on bim through her in?
tercession, but she appealed directly to the
Prince for a remission of the punishment, and .
the sovereign, touched with her constancj',
granted a free pardon. The aarriage took .
place immediately arter.
-A Lombard paper relates a curious incident :
that lately occurred in Brescia. A male child '
was put. out to nurse immediately after its i
birth, with a woman living at some distance :
From the city. Three months afterwards the i
parents called to see it. The nurse produced i
i girl baby and insisted that this was their 1
child. By dint of threats she was, however, i
Dbligcd to confess that with the hope of earn- i
ing a double fee she had carried the boy to ]
the foundling hospital and the nest day had
presented herself at that institution to adopt ]
i child. supposing ?be would receive the same
she had left. It turned out tbat she had re- '.
:eived a girl. On inquiry at the hospital it
ivas discovered that at tba hour when the
:bild of these distracted parents was left
there, another malo child was also di posited
and there wero no distinguishing marks. The
lather, reasonmg that he might always bo tor- ?
ncnted with doubts if he left either, * conclud?
ed to adopt both, and did so. Tho nurse is
?waitiug her trial. This ia as good a story as
the circumstances on which "No Thorough
are" is based. <
-Frenchmen have a readv invention, as dra?
matic playwrights across the channel under?
stand very well. The stories which emanate
rom Paris arc in general no less bright and :
original than tho work of the leading modistes,
ivho give the fashion to the world. The latest
story, not indeed the best specimen of its class,
s to the following effect: i
"An English lord fell madlv in love with a <
roung lady who had lost a leg by amputation, j
Se fell onbis knees and laid at her feet-or
.ather at her foot-his smiles and his fortune,
she declined. 'Why, oh why ?' asked the en?
amored peer. 'Because such a marriage would
oe unequal, and unequal marriages ore always
?nhappv. ' The peer protested that there was no :
neqnality. His wealth and station were as |
aaught compared with her love. 'Still we are
mequal," calmly said the maiden. 'How, dear- 1
;st, how?' frantically asked the peer. 'Our
standing is not the same.' To which the en
imored peer said, 'nonsense.' The maiden
persibted and proved her correctness by the
:act that he had two legs while abe had but
jnfe. He madly rushed away-not to snicide,
but to amputation. He returned, hobbling,
but a happy man. For the maiden accepted
aim; and they will Ump through life, cripples,
We suspect that this denouement will tax the .
faith even of the credulous. v
-The British Admiralty has just been trying 1
?xperimenta with a novel gunboat named* the '
Staunch. It is an insignificant looking vessel,
ivholly unarmored, of small size and carrving i
ant one gun, but this is of the heaviest cahbre
laed in the British navy. The novelties in
this gunboat ave several in number. It is fur
aished with twin screws and can turn easily in
ts own length. The gun is placed in the bow
in a line with the keel. It can thus be worked
in a rough sea and ita recoil does not affect the
trim of the vessel. It is placed on a platform
which can be lowered into the hold in a very
few minutes, transferring a weight ol' twenty
two tons from a deck load to a cargo. There
ire also new applications ot m achinery to the
working of the gun, so that six men can do tb e
work ordinarily assigned to sixteen. The idea
seems to be to multiply these gunboats and
employ a flotilla where heretofore a single frig
ite would have been used. The one gun can
lo as much execution as a single gun on any
frigate, while the diminutive ?izo of the
Staunch and vessels of its class makes them
llmost secure against artillery at a distance.
As sixty such little naval infantry could ba 1
:onstructed for the same amount as would be
expended on one iron-clad frigate, the savin? ,
would be very considerable. The experiments
thus far made are decidedly in favor of the
practicability of this system. If it continues
to meet with equal success, it may lead to im?
portant changes in naval tactics.
-Jaines Thomas Brudenell, Earl of Cardi?
gan, the leader of the famous "Charge of the :
Light Brigade" at Balaklava, has just died, in
tho seventy-first year of his agc The best
rider of his* dav, he owed his death to a trubu
lent horse. Full of courage to the last, he
rose and walked half a mile before bc reached
assistance, when he succumbed and never
spoke more. He was the beau ideal of a cav?
alry omcerof the "Guy Livingstone 'school;
handsome in person; one of thc best horsemen
ot bis time; daring, impetuous, ambitious;
haughty and passionate in his dealings with
me i; unscrupulous and successlul ii: his inti?
macies w ith women. The scandals of bis pri?
vate conduct became the reproach of his peer?
age, and bis violent and overbearing temper
made bis regiment the most notorious in the
service. For his treatment of a Major Wethen
he was court-martialed, censured, and placed
on half my. Au officer with less interest
would pr?b?blv have remained on half pay to
thc end of his days; but in less than two years
be managed to llave himself restored and ga- j
ze:ted to the 11th Hussars, thou serving in In?
dia. His short term of service abroad seems
to have been as uncomfortable aa his military
career at home. The officers hated him cor?
dially, ami whoa he brought his commaud back
tu England, a scries of quarrels and bickerings
broke ont which caused the whole country to
ring with his nunc, lie insulted one captain
by reprimanding hun for introducing Rhine
wine in a "black bottle'' a: a mess banquet; bc
provoked another i;:io a treach of discipline i
which ended in the expulsion of the injured
man from the service; i nd he fought a duel upon
Wimbleton Common 'rith Capt. Harvey'Puck?
ett, who bad served ur der him India, ?nd had
resigned his commis? ion, so it is said, for the
purpose of challenging the noble lord, who had
tempted the honor of his wife. On the formation
of the army for the invasion of the Crimea,
Lord Cardigan was appointed to command the
Light Cavalry Brigade as Major-General. He
was employed by Lord Raglan while at Varna
in reconnoitring* the outposts of the Russians
near the month of the Danube, and took a
prominent part in tae early astions of the
Crimean campaign. Sis personal gallantry i
Balaklava, when he marged the Russians
the head of his brigade, forcing his way with
"the gallant six hundred" through some
three thousand six hundred of the enemy, and
leaving half of his mon and horses dead upon
the field, will long bi remembered when the
controversy as to the mistaken order, in obedi?
ence to which he led :he charge in the teeth < '
the enemy's guns, is forgotten. On returning
home from the Crimia Lord Cardigan was ap?
pointed Inspector-General of- Cavalry, a post
which he resigned ir 1860. He was promoted
to the rank of Lienter ant-General in 1861. Lord
Cardigan was twice married, but left no chil?
dren. _ _
The Piano Manu factory of ( hurles M.
SticfT, Bultimore, Md,
Among the many evidences which daily
come tc '-ur notice as to the ability of the
IS.AU people to manufacture for themselves
and supply every wat it at home, the success of |
Mr. Charles M. Stiel, piano manufacturer of
Baltimore, lid., has attracted our particular
This success has ;iot been the fruit of sec?
tional feeling, is not of sudden growth, but
has been honestly earned in the face of the
strongest kind of* competition by long years of
toil and enlightenee'i enterprise. Years ago
Mr. Stie i began the manufacture of pianos in
Baltimore on a smal- scale. He had to contend
against the prejud ce that existed In favor of
certain popular nunufacturers at the North
and Europe; prejudices that were kept alive,
so far as the North vas concerned, by their con?
tinued efforts to extend the popularity of their
own manufactories and to detract from the
merits of others. Yet he kept on, knowing
that he could make as good an article as any?
body, and he was content to sell at reasonable
Never taking advantage of the ignorance or
carelessness of his customers to palm upon
them inferior articles al the prices of good ones,
he advertised, sent out agents to canvass tho
country, established agencies wherever possi?
ble, paying liberal commissions, and be is now
at the bead of one c f the most flourishing es?
tablishments in A nerida and daily shipping
instruments to all parts of the country, from
the Northwest to '..'exas. As Mr. Stieff has
principally devoted his attention to the manu?
facture for Southei n use, his pianos are per?
haps better suited to the ch?nate than any
otbers, not being effected by sudden changes
from extreme heat lo cold, or constant damp?
ness; as is often tie case with those of even
the best Northern makers. In support of thiB
we have seen it ai sorted on good authority,
that in some sectic ne of the South no other
pianos can be sold, and that an instrument of ?
bis make is sure tc be found in every village,
town or city in the South. It seems tb us that
the success of Mr. Stieff should excite the peo?
ple of Baltimore to exertion with a view of. |
making their city, instead of the cities of the
North, the recipient of Southern trade. If j
unassisted and alo'ie one man can succeed in
almost Controlling the Southern trade, how
much more likely would the joint efforts of a
whole community succeed. Let the merchants
of Baltimore mal e the effort, but not spas?
modically but persistently; let them be liberal
towards their cust jniers, to the press, still pur?
suing that honest policy which has always
been a distinguish eel ieature in their character
md they will assn :edly reap a golden harvest,
md the"whole South will be benetitted by her
P. S.-We have just noticed that the Stiefl
pianos have taker the gold medal at tho fair in
Baltimore, over Detr York, Philadelphia and
Baltimore pianos.-Warrenlon Sentinel.
*3" DURING MY ABSENCE FROM THIS
State, CoL R. W. SI YMODR will be my Attorney.
April 22 1* E. M ERKER.
NOTICE.-THREE MONTHS AFTER
late application frill be made to South Carolina
Railroad Company and Southwestern Railroad Bank
for renewal Certifl 'ateNo. 2713, for ll shares stock
in the name of Mn. R. C. MOIsE, the original being
oat or mislaid. Iamo3mos April 22
ts-All, PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
igainst the Estate of Dr. J. R. WiLTBERGER, de?
based, wiU present them duly attested, and all those
indebted to the sane will make payment to
Mrs. E. E. WILTBERGER,
April 22 w3* Qualified Executrix.
SS- MESSRS. EDITORS-PLEASE AN?
NOUNCE JOHN T. MILLIGAN, Esq.. as a candidate
or the Mayoralty ns the ensuing election, and
jblige MANY FRIENDS.
THIRTIETH AN \ LAL PARADE
CHARLESTON FIRE DEPARTMENT
WILL TAKE PLACE ON MONDAY, 27TH APRIL,
1869. Companie i will assemble punctuaUy at half
uast Nine o'clock , on Citadel Green, entering on Cal
The procession will move at Ten o'clock precisely,
in the following order:
Chief and Assistants.
Mayor and Aldermen.
Charleston He ok and Ladder Company, No. 1.
Charleston Fin; Company of Axemen, Pioneer,
I steamer I.
Eagle Eire Eugine Company (baud).
Vigi ant lire Engine Company (hand).
Ph ce ci x Fir- Engine Company (steamer).
Charl ?stoa Hiok and Ladder Company, No. 2.
JEtna Fit ? Engine Company (steamer).
Marlon Firj Engine Company (steamer.)
German Fh*8 Ensine company (band).
Palmetto lire Engine Company (steamer).
Hope Fire Engine Company (hand).
Washington Fire Engine Company (steamer).
Stonewall Fire Eugine Company .hand .
Young Americt Fire Eugine Compamy (steamcri.
LINE op MARCH.
Down King, through Basel-street, down Meeting
io Broad, at which point his Honor tno Mayor and
Aldermen will raview the Department, alter which
the companies 'rill exercise in the following order:
TTJ?ST, HAND ENGINE-.
1. Gi'RMAN. I 'J. EAGLE.
2. HOPE. I 4. VIGILANT.
Time Test of raising a lour story ladder, a?cend
lng and dcsce'idiug the same, and equipping thc
I ruck, bet ween Hook and Ladder Compames Nos.
1 and J.
1. PIONEER. 4. PALMETTO.
2. .ETNA. 5. MARION
3. PH CEN IX. G. WASHINGTON.
t. YOUNG AMERICA.
Each hand engine allowed fifteen minutes; each
Btcamer thirty minutes, troui the time they take po
si.ion r?tthe well, corner of Eroad and King streets,
using fifty leet of hose, and playing on platlorm as
The ?ollowin i gentlemen have been appointed a=
time judges: Messrs. R. M. ALEXANDER, C. P.
ADIAR and j. C. E. RICHARDSON, Assistant
Alderman WILLIS, assisted by B. M. STROBEL,
Esq., will mar i the distances and award the prizes.
Euch President wiil a ppoiut an officer to keep the
platform clea.-ot the crowd, and positively no on ..
bc t the judges will be allowed on the platform. The
Department is respectfully reeruested to strictly com?
ply with this :'.nan gc nient.
Thc main ?ell used for suction purposes will be
supplied alter lately by the different hind and steam
engines from the adjacent wells.
M. H. NATHAN.
Cbioi Fi:e Department.
B. M. STUOI EL, Clerk an.l Superintendent.
April IC 10
49-MESSBS. EDITORS': WEBEG LEA1
to suggest the name ot' Mr. E. D. ENSTON aa a m
able candidate for the Mayoralty at the ensuing el
rion, being impressed with the importance of ?eic
ing one who represents every class in this comn
nity. We are satisfied he will receive the support
the citizens and TAX PATEES
J?-ETJITOBS OF THE NEWS: YOU WU
please announce Major EDWARD WILLIS
Mavor at the next election of this city, and v
serve if he receives the nomination by the Cons
va?veparty. MANY CITIZENS
SS- MESSBS. EDITORS DALLY NEWS :
You will please nominate B. S. DURYEA for Mayi
MANY NATIVE AND ADOPTED CITIZENS
JDS-CITIZENS OF ST. JOHN'S BEBKELI
PARISH can pay taxes as follows: At Strawber
Ferry, April 20th, 21st and 22d, 1868; at Bigj
Church, April 23d, 21th and 25th, 1868; at Pineopol
April 27th and 28th; at Calamus' Pond, April 2?
and 30th; at The Barrows, May 1st and 2d, 1868. t
paid taxes of 1866 must be settled at once.
A. C RICHMOND, Tax Collector,
St. John's Berkeley Parish,
April 13 6 m wff
SS- CIRCULAR,-TO THE LADIES (
THE VARIOUS CHURCHES TN THE CITY (
CHARLESTON.-We, the Officers and Members
the Young Men's Christian Association of Charil
ton, would take this method of respectfully appe
ing to you for assistance. We propose holding
A FLORAL FESTIVAL OR FAIR,
during the latter part of the coming month of Mi
hoping we may thereby realize a sufficient arnon
to enable ns to cont<r.ue during the present year ti
various religious .Td charitable works which \
have commenced, and thus far carried on with gre
success, but which we must necessarily but rein
tautly abandon, unless we derive aid from soc
source. The plan of a Festival or Fair, during tl
season of flowers, has suggested itself to oar ralnd
and we feel assured that it only requires your ass)
tance to make lt a complete success.
We propose that the ladles of each church preps,
one table or booth, supplying the same with such a)
ticks for sale as their own good judgment may suj
gest, believing that a generous emulation thus ei
gendered, as to which shall best succeed, w?L whe
all are combined in one collection, present a mot
elegant and complete display; and, furthermore, thu
each table remain under the control of the ladles wt
prepared lt, in order that at the close of the Fab*
may be seen which bas succeeded beet in the ente
prise, and thereby contributed the largest amoru
towards the cause in which we are all so interestei
We, therefore, respecti'ully call upon the-hdii
composing the various congregations of all evangel
cal denominations m this city, to combine amor
themselves, and commence at once the preparatio
of such articles as their own fancy and judgmer
may dictate. Let all assist, the humblest as well i
the wealthier,!, and with united energies cany ot
The members of the Association will, one and al
cheerfully perform all and every labor that may h
required of them, and will hold themselves alwiys 1
readiness to obey every reques-.
Those ladles who are wining to assist us are rt
quested to meet every Friday Ajterv?on at Fiv
o'clock, tn the rooms of the Association (fn Eini
street, over Messrs. FOQABTTE 4 STILLMAN'S S tore;
to confer with each other and the officers of the As
socfation, and perfect such arrangements os may bc
come necessary in carrying out the plan suggeste
to a successful termination.
By order cf the Association.
J. E. FOG ARTIE,
April 21_Secretary Y. M. C. A.
JKTYARMOUTH BLOATERS, SCALEI
HERRING, CODFISH. SWEET CEDER, (on draught)
Davis' Diamond and Clark's HAMS, Prime GOSHEI
BUTTER, Allsops, Muir & Sons, Jeffrey's Bass PALI
ALE, London PORTER. Exton's BUTTER CRACK
ERS, GINGER SNAPS, MILK and CREAM BIS
CUITS. A fresh supply of above received this week
WM. S. CORWIN 4 CO.,
March 31 No. 275 King-street.
US-TEAS, TEAS, COFFEES, COFFEES
At WM. 8. CORWIN & CO., No. 275 King-street, wll
be found a full supply of TEAS and COFFEES that an
good and pure. We parch and grind JAVA COFFEI
and warrant it pure and unadulterated. A trial o;
our TEAS and COFFEES will convince the consume]
that our goods are as represented.
WM. S. CORWIN 4 CO.,
March 31 No. 275 King-street
?5-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSA'S
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 31 3m os
JO" A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in tte city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ot a coarse, lustic, flushed face, she had a
soft ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and Instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to tho cause of so
great a change, she plainly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, an d considered lt an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet onsur
passed in its efficacy in drawing impurities fro^
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the Bldg and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws from itali its impurities, kindly bealing thf
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended it
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. JbTice
SI, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARK 4 CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
es- WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Salt Rheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Old Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures all Diseases of
Price 50 cents; by mall 60 cents. All druggists
sell it WEEKS 4 POTTER, Boston, Proprietors.
Septemb erl6 38mwf ly
JCS-P. H. H.-ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. The secret wiU be re?
vealed by investing in a bottle of PANKNIN'3 HE
PATIC BITTERS. For sale by all Druggists. w
J95- LADIES BEING CONFINED SHOULD
never be without COMSTOCE'S RATIONAL FOOD.
It prevents constipation, gives strength and grcit
nourishment to both mother and child, being digest
ed and assimilate J with the least possiblejabor of
thc stomach, and is a substitute lor healthy breast
milk it' needed for the child. Physicians give very
little or no mediciiie where this lood is used. Ask
your physician about it
GEORGE WELLS COMSTOCK,
No. 57 Cortlandt-street, New York.
For sale by DOWIE 4 MOISE,
April s wfml2 Agents, Cbirleson. S. C.
jf?T NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of the aflai s ol the late co-partnership of CRAIG,
TUOMEY 4 CO., it was agreed that all tho outstand?
ing debts due the Concern should be paid to the
subscriber, who is alone author zed to receipt for the
All persons indebted to s.id Con:crn, by note or
otheiwiye, will make payra .ntto
: 0 -as; Bay,
! April 8 Corner Adgor's "routh Wharf.
VESSELS WANTED, 10, LOAD WITH
Lumber for Northern porte. Inquire of
GEO. A. LOCKE k CO.,
No. Si Eut Bay.
THE YACHT ELE AS OIL
IS NOW PBEPABED TO CONVEY PAS
* SENGEBS to aH point? of interest around
ithe harbor. To leave Government Dock at
.10 o'clock, A M., and 3 P. M., visiting Fort
Sumter and Morris Island.
Arrangements for passage, or charter, made at the
establishment, MEETENG-STBEET, one door south
of Mills House.
NEW ?URK AND CHARLESTON
FOR NEW TORE.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
' STEAMSHIP JAMES ADGEB. T. J.
'LOCKWOOD Commander, will leave
.Adger's Wharf on Wtdnaday, the
22d instant at 5 o'clock P. M.
49* The steamers of this hue insure at three-quar?
ter per cent.
49* The side wheel steamship CHARLESTON
will follow on Saturday, the 25tth instant
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB t CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
April 20 _ 3
FOR NEW YOKEL
PEOPLE'S MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
THE STEAMSHIP MONERA,
Captain B. B. SHJLCKFOBD, win leave
1 Brown's Wharf on Thursday, 23d
_i inst, at - o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply to
JOHN & THEO. GETTY, Agents,
April 20_North Atlantic Wharf.
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LINE STEAMERS.
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
' Captain M. B. Cao WELL, will leave
?Vanderhorsf s Wharf, on Saturday,
.April26, 1868, at - o'clock .
For Freight and Passage, apply to
April H_RAVEN EL k CO., Agenta.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE 6CBEW STEAMIT3S OT THE NOBTH GEEMAS LLOYD,
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HOBSE-POWEB.
WILL BUN REGULARLY BE
! TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRE?
MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
i Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer?
age $36. From Bremen to Ballimore-Cabin S 90;
Prices of passage payable In gold, or ita equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hun, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel.
AU letters must pass through the Postoffloe. No
bills of lading but those of the Company will be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not he de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street Baltimore.
Orto MORDECAI 4 CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, 8. C
April 20 6mos
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LIKE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN. .
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES 1
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. 42, North. Ri ver,
foot of Canal-street New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th, 18th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those or 1st touch at Manzaniha.
Departure of 11th ol each month connecte with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves San Fran?
cisco, for China and Japan, June 3.
No California steamers touch st Havana, but go
direct from New York to A spin wall.
One hundred pounds baggage tree to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street North River, New York.
March ll lyr F. H. BABY, Agent
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BLUFFTON.
THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
_ Captain W. T. MCNELTT, wfll leave
barleston every Monday Night, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Horning, at 7 o'clock.
AU Way Freight, also Blanton Wharfage, must be
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN FEBGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PAL AT KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, F J-RN ANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
STEAMEBS DICTATOR AND
'CITY POINT, wu! leave Charleston
ever/ Tuesday and Friday Evenings, at 9 o'clock,
for above places, and Savannah every Wednesday and
Saturday, at 3 o'clock P. M.
Steamer DICTAI OB, Capt L. M. Co SETTEE, sails
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt S. ADKINS, sails Fri?
Returning, the DICTATOR will leave Savannah
every Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply on board or at office
of J. D. AIKEN & CO., Agents,
January 3 South Atlantic Wharf.
49* THE WIFE OF A CELEBRATED
SOUTHERN GENERAL writes as follows: "I have
used the preparation for the hair called PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER for the past year, and consider it
all that is claimed for it and even more, for it has
given mea luxurious growth of hair, and has changed
my hair (which was very gray) to the color and
beauty of youth. I would recommend ail my friends
to try lt For sale by
DO WIE k MOISE, Wholesale Agents,
April 8 wfm 12 Charleston.
49* THE GREAT PRESERVER OF
HEALTH.-TARRANTS EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be reUed upon as a
pleasant, mUd, speedy and positive cure in aU casee
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Soar Stomach, Liver Complaint,
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
Ltflamatory Complaints whet* a gentle cooling ca?
thartic is required; so says the Chemist, so says the
Physician, eo says the great American Public of the
Heed ye them, and be not without a bottle in the
bouse. Before Ufe is imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms ; remember that the s Ugh t internal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the sole proprietor.?, TAR?
RANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
Sold by all Druggists. 3mo February 22
49* NERVOUS DEBILITY, WITH ITS
gloomy attendants, low spirits, depression, in?
voluntary emissions, loss of semen, spermatorrhoea,
loss of power, ctizzj head, loss of memory, and
threatened impotence and imbecility, find ? sove?
reign cure m HUMPHREY'S HOMEOPATHIC
SPECIFIC No. TWENTY-EIGHT. Composed ol the
most valuable mild aud potent curatives, they strike
at once the root of the matter, tone up th* svstem,
arrest the discharges, and impart vigor and energy,
Hie and vitality, to the entire man. They have
cured thousands of cases. Pr.cc 55 per package of
sis boxes and vial, or $1 per single box. Sold by
druggists, and sent by mail on receipt of pnce
Address HUMPHREY'S SPECIFIC HOMEOPATHIC
MEDICINE COMPANY, No. CCi BROADWAY. NEW
YORE- September 19