Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME YI.-NUMBER 739.3t
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 1, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK.
Uar European Dispatches.
[BX ATLANTIC CABLE.]
LATER FROM ABYSSLVIA-NAPLES'S BEAU T]
ENED-THE ENGLISH BUDGET-THE JA]
TYCOON ABDICATES-THE MIKADO BEC
GENEROUS-COTTON STIFF AND LIVEL!
CLABKEN'WELL EXPLOSION-FENIANS ON
LONDON, April 24.-A special dispatch
Abyssinia says that the chief of the Wags
who professed friendship while General 3
was passing through his territory, is nc
rating adversely on Napier's rear, and att
ing to cut his communications with the s
LONDON, April 24.-The Budget was pr
ed and attacked by Gladstone.
The Times and other Liberal journals sa
the estimates of the Budget are indefinit
The Japanese Tycoon has retired fron
government. The Mikado offers indemn
the murder ot French soldiers at Osaca.
y LONDON, April 22.-In the House of
mons to-night the bill requiring executic
criminals by hanging to be conducted i:
vate was considered in Committee ol
Charles Gilpin moved au amendment,
iBhicg capital punishment. Messrs. Gr<
and Miller opposed the motion.
Mr. Mill said he was sorry to place hil
in opposition to those who desired to m
our criminal law, but by their efforts th
plication of that death penalty was now
fined to cases of murder. At this po ii
thought they should stop, and allow the
ishment of death to remain as a penalt
the highest climes known to the law.
He deprecated the change which was
posed, from capital punishment to impri
ment for life. The latter punishment, hi
dared, was torture of the most fearful cht
ter. The amendment was lost, and the o
nal bill was agreed to by the committee.
LONDON, April 21.-The trial of the Fe:
prisoners charged with causing the Clerl
well explosion was resumed to-day.
Mullany, the informer, was cross-exami]
and testified that he had acted as a Fci
Centre. He boarded with Murphy, and
at his bouse W. Desmond, one of theprisoi
at the bar. The meetings of the conspirai
were held at Murphy's house on Decembe:
and 13th, at which he was present. He
asked on these occasions by English and
two Desmonds to go to the explosion.
The judge, interrupting-Was the word
The witness replied, "I don't know."
Judge-You must answer yes or no.
The witness, on cross-exainination, sta!
that he had resolved to turn informer becai
he feared English would kill him, h a vi
threatened to do so.
The cross-examination of the witnesses v
very long and minute.
Vaughn, the other informer, was then cali
by the Crown, and was examined by the Soli
tor-General, and testified that he joined t
Fenian organization in 1865. He was swo
into the order by T. Desmond, one of t
prisoners on trial. He saw that sar
Desmond about noon on the day
the explosion, when Desmond informi
him of tho plot for the release cf Burke. Tt
witness Bworo positively that the prisoner
Barrett, English, and the two Desmond
were engaged in the conspiracy. On cross-e
amination, the witness said he was a sailor; 1
had beeu in the army; but would not say 1
was a deserter. He acknowledged that he w:
given to drink, and might have been out of h
mind at timos; contradicted his direct tesiini
ny by stating that he had never been swoi
into the Fenian order. Ho stated that his su]
port had been provided for by the police ai
thoritieB since his offer to give testimony, an
that he expected to get the reward offered ft
revealing the conspiracy.
* A. Clark and Carman, in the employ c
Messrs. Dea lor, powder dealers, were severall
sworn, and testified to the sale and delivery c
powder to ono of the conspirators. The com
LIVERPOOL, April 22- Noon.-Cotton buoyan
and advancing. Sales 15,000 bales. Prices re
main the same. Sales for the week 83,00
bales. Exports 25,000 bales. For spe^ulatioi
9000 bales. Stock on band 480,000 bales, c
which 321,000 are American. Breaclstuds am
LrvEBPOoL, April 22-Afternoon.-Cotton ac
tive and still advancing. Sales 20,000 bales
Stock afloat 341,000, of which 90,000 bales an
American. Uplands on the spot 12??d; afloa
13d; Orleans 12Jd. Corn 38s. 6d. Whea
quiet. Pork dull. Lard active.
IJVEBPOOL, April 24-Evening.-Cotton firm
sales'20,000 bales; prices unchanged.
LONDON, April 24-Evening.-The Chines?
tea season has closed. The exports of the
season have been 113,000,000-pounds.
.Our Washington Dispatches.
NELSON'S ABGCMENT FOB THE PRESIDENT-HE
MATTPQ STBONO POINTS ON THE MANAGERS
THE PRESIDENT NOMINATES GENERAL SCHO?
FIELD AS SECRETARY OF WAR-GENERAL GRANT
AFTER YELLOW JACK.
WASHINGTON, April 24.-The court meets
hereafter at noon. Mr. Edmunds moved that
the senatorial speeches on the final vote be
published by the official reporters. Sumner
objected and the motion goes over. Mr. Nel
Bon resumed his argument. The House did
Just before the Senate adjourned the Presi?
dent's secretary arrived with a number of
messages. Immediately after the adjourn?
ment an excited crowd gathered around, and
the messages were opened amid apparently in?
tense anxiety, showing that the President's
action fis stall regarded as of some moment.
The President bas withdrawn the nomina?
tion of Ewing, and nominated General J. H.
Schofield as Secretary of War, tice Stanton, to
General Grant bas issued an order instruct?
ing commanding generals in the military dis?
tricts, embracing Virginia, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama,
Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas, that all ves?
sels arriving at ports in their commands from
ports infected with yellow fever, cholera or
other epidemic diseases, but having had no
case during their passage, be quarantined for
fifteen days and thoroughly fumigated.
A short Cabinet meeting was held to-day; all
Customs for the week ending on the 18 th,
In ??e Court of Impeachment Mr. Nelson
spoke all day, and kept the senators and gal?
leries intereoted throughout, the attention
becoming cloBer as tho argument neared its
end. His points were well made, and in some
cases were startling. Mr. Groesbsck speaks
to-morrow. The end will not be reached in less
than two weeks.
A pointed part of Nelson's argument impli?
cates four of the managers in an affair which
-interrupted the relations between the President
and Judge black.
WrLiaxGTON. April 24.-The returns
tar indicate that the vote on tho consti
will be very close. The extreme wi
counties will decide the question.
RALEIGH, April 24.-The following cot
have voted against the constitution by n
ties ranging from two hundred to one
sand: Catawba, Caldwell, Iredell, Oi
Alamance, Cloveland, Cumberland, R
Lincoln, Stanley, Gaston, Davie, San
and Chatham. Raleigh gives eight hu
and four for the constitution.;
AroTJSTA.JApril 24.-The counting of
progresses slowly, and it will be several
before the result is officially known. It
lioved that the Radicals have carried thi
trict, electing Prince to Congress, and gn
majority for the constitution and Bu
The Democrats claim five out of the (
elected to Congress, and a majority ir
Legislature. The Republicans are conf
of Bullock's election. Tho Democrats
equally confident of Gordou's election,
official count will show a very close vote.
MACON, April 24.-Accounts from Southi
om Georgia are still more favorable to
Democrats. Nearly every county is beli
to have gone against the constitution,
elects a full Democratic ticket.
The negro man bayonetted by a soldie
the row yesterday was buried this aftern
A large procession of men and women fol?t
to the grave.
SAVANNAH, April 24.-The board of r<
trars commenced counting votes this a
noon. The general opinion is thai une <
servatives ar6 ahead in the city by a 1
Orders were receive-! to-day from Gen
Meade, to notify the Daily Advertiser to c
its inflammatory and ir cendiary articles, c
would be suppressed.
Affairs in Virginia-General Schorl
Postpones tlie Election.
RICTOND, April 24.-G?nerai Schofieldiss
an order this morning that Congress ha;
made no appro prralion to defray the expel
of the election in Virginia, for the ratifical
or rejection ol' the constitution, the elecl
will not take p'.i.co on June 2d, unless Congi
should make an appropriation before that ti
If the election does not take place on that c
Congress will doubtless Substitute a later cl
of which due notice will be given.
A large Republican meeting was held h
to-day. Three thousand negroes were pres
and addressed by Hunnicutt.
NEW YOEE, April 24.-Noon.-Stocks acti
Money at 6 a 7 per cent. Exchange 1
Gold 89j. Cotton improved at 32$ for uplam
Evening.-Cotton one-half cent better; sa
4500 bales at 32k. Floor firm; State $9 !
ll 40; Southern S10 35al5. Wheat lc. bett
Corn lc. lower. Oats heavy. Provisions fir
Mess pork $27 20a28. Sugar firm; Musco va
llial2$. -Turpentine 69a70c. Rosin $3 50;
Freights quiet and steady. Sterling easier,
di&Ol. Gold 39?a39.j.
BALTEMOBE, April 24.-Cotton firm nt 31?
Flour active at yesterday's prices. Wheat fin
Corn, white dull; yellow firm. Oats dull,
85c. Rye firm. Mess Pork firm and unchan
ed. Bacon quiet and unchanged. Lard u
CINCINNATI, April- 24.-Flour firm. Coi
94c; advancing. For provisions there is
speculative demand. Mess pork S28. Lai
18. Shoidders 134 : clear sides nj.
WILMINGTON, April 24.-Spirits turpentii
closed firm at CCc. Rosins in demand; strati
ed $2 50; No. 2 $2 CO; No. 1 $4 25; pale $5 50
6 75. Cotton advanced 4c, middling 29Jc. Ti
finn at $2 50.
ACGUSTA, April 24.-Cotton advancing; sah
363 bales; receipts 100 bales; middlings 8L1
sales of the week 975 bales; receipts of tb
week 387 bales.
SAVANNAH. April 24.-Cotton quiet. Holdei
are asking an advance and buyers hold ol
Sales 290 bales. Middlings 31? cents. Export
3010 bales uplands and 495 bales sea islands t
Liverpool. No receipts.
MOBILE, April 24.-Cotton advanced I cenl
Sales 1250 bales-holders not anxious to sell a
Suotation. Middling 32c. Receipts 524 bales
ales of the week 2900 bales. Receipts 230
bales. Exports, foreign, 3757 bales; coastwis
453 bales. Stock 32,078 bales.
NEW OBLEANS, April 24.-Cotton active ani
advancing; middlings 32?c; sales 4200 bales:
receipts 1288 bales; exports 3840 bales; sales ?
the week 8400 bales; receipts 7981 bales; ex
ports, foreign, 12,967 bales; coastwise, 833
The Amendment to the Bankrupt Act
The following is the full text of the amend
ment to the Bankrupt act, passed this week bj
the House of Representatives, deferriug th(
operation of the fifty per cent, clause unti
A BELL in amendment of an act entitled "Ar
act to establish a uniform system of bank?
ruptcy throughout the United States," ap?
proved March 2, eighteen hundred and sixty
Be U enacted, dc. That the provisions ol
the second clause of the thirty-third section
of said act shall not apply to the cases ol
proceedings in bankruptcy commenced prior
to the first day of January, eighteen hun?
dred and sixty-nine, and the time during
which the operations of the provisions ol
said clause is postponed shall be extended
until said first day ot January, eighteen hun?
dred and sixty-nine. And said clause is hereby
amended so as to read as follows: In all pro?
ceedings in bankruptcy commenced after the
first day of January, eighteen hundred and
sixty-nine, no discharge shall be granted to a
debtor whose assets shall not be equal to fifty
per centum of the claims proved against his
estate npon which he shall be liable as the
principal debtor, unless the assent in writing
of a majority in number and value of his credi?
tors to whom he shall have become liable as
principal debtor, and who shall have proved
their claims, be filed in the case at or before
the time of the hearing of the application for
SEC. 2. And be it further enacted, That said
act be further amended as follows : The phrase
"presented or defended" in the fourteenth sec?
tion of said act shall read "prosecuted or de?
fended;" the phrase "nor resident debtors''in
line five, section twenty-two, of the act as
printed in the Statutes at Large, shall read;
"nor resident creditors ;" that the word "or"
in the next to thc last line of the thirty-ninth
section of the act shall read, "and ;" that the
phrase "section thirteen" in the forty-second
section of said act shall read "section eleven,"
and the phrase "or spends any part thereof in
gaming" in the fortv-fourth section of said act
shall read, "or shall spend any part thereof in
gaming ;" and that the words "with the semor
register or" and the phrase "to be delivered
to the register," in the forty-seventh section of
said act, be stricken out.
SEC. 3. And be it further enacted, That
registers in bankruptcy shall have power to
administer oaths in all cases, and in relatioa
to all matters in which oaths may be adminis?
tered bv commissioners of the circuit courts of
the United States, and such commissioners
may take proof of debts in bankruptcy in ali
cases, subject to the revision of Buch proofs
by the register and by the court, according to
the provisions of said* act.
;Mr. Paine, of Winconsin, also gave notice that
an effort would soou bo made to make the pro?
visions of the bill absolute for the discharge of
debtors, no matter what proportion of their
indebtedness they may bc able to pay. I
POLITICS US THE STATK.
As far as can be ascertained, the returns
Bhow a total vote of 93,824, of which there are
for the constitution 68,381; against the con
6titution, 24,933. Majority for the constitu?
tion, 43,548. The following districts have not
reported in fall: Chesterfield, Clarendon,
Greenville, Orangeburg and Pickens.
The Greenville Mountaineer says that the
total vote in this district was 2381. For the
constitution 1607, against 774-majority for the
constitution 833. The total registered vote of
the district was about 3600. There were,
therefore, 1200 voters who did not turn out;
quite a sufficient number to have changed the
result of the election. It is presumed that
these 1200 were mostly white men. We have,
as yet, received no report of the proportion of
negro votes and white votes; but we infer that
most of the 1400 registered neatoes voted,
and, with very few exceptions, mth tho Re?
In this district no organization was attempt?
ed by the Democratic and Conservative party
till it was too late to accomplish the result that
was attained in the surrounding districts, by
their earlier and more active arrangements.
The total number of votes polled in this dis?
trict is as follows :
Precincts. Whites. Blacks. Total.
First.200 930 1130
Second.Co 409 474
Third.92 67 159
1o7 1406 170"
The Advertiser furnishes the results at three
precincts only as follows :
Edgefield CH.233 944
Pleasant Lane.185 885
Hamburg. 76 407
The grar.d reBult will, we presume, be an?
nounced before the close of a nother week. Re?
garding chis result there can be but little
doubt. The white man's government in South
Carolina is destroyed, and the State, we fear,
becomes a St. Domingo.
In this district the Radical majority is 66.
The constitution has been ratified by a major?
ity of 250. The following Radicals are elected
to the State Senate and House by a vote rang?
ing from 1747 to 1762: Senate-W. E. Rose;
Representatives-John W. Mead, J. H. White,
J. L. Neagle, P. J. O'Connell.
The following returns have been received :
Total, 1228; for constitution 1000; against 213;
scattering 15. The constitution is undoubted?
THINGS IN WASHINGTON.
THE PROBABILITIES ON THE rjEPEACHHENT QUES?
TION-AN ANALYSIS OF THE STATUS OF 8ENA
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Gazette writes:
In view of the intense interest manifested
over the whole country to anticipate, as far as
possible, the result of the impeachment trial,
your correspondent has prepared an analysis
bf the votes of those ten senators upon whom
it is conceded will depend the acquittal or con?
viction of President Johnson. Tho following
thirty-one senators are regarded as open and
avowed advocates of conviction, regardless of
their oaths, and without any reference to the
law and the facts, viz: Cameron, Cattell,
Chandler, Cole, Conkling, Conness,? Cragin,
Drake, Edmunds. Ferry, Frelinghuysen, Har?
lan, Henderson, Howard, Howe, Morgan, Mor?
rill (of Maine), Morrill (of Vermont), Morton,
Nye, PattejaAi (of New Hampshire), Pomeroy,
Ramsey, Stewart, Sumner, Thayer, Tipton,
Wade, Wilson, Williams and Yates. These
thirty-one senatorial judges are regarded here
as mere politicians and ready tools of party
that class of men at which Mr. Stevens felt
confident ho would not shake his finger in
vain, when he told them they doro not oppose
But there are within the ranks of the domi?
nant party in the Senate ton other senators
who are regarded as statesmen as well as poli?
ticians, and whose votes are by no means cer?
tain for conviction-senators who are believed
to be determined to consult only their own con
sciences in arriving at a just conclusion upon
the law and the facts submitted to the court.
The names of these ten Senators are Anthony,
Fessenden, Fowler, Grimes, Ross, Sherman,
Sprague, Trumbull, Van Winkle and Willey.
Any seven of these Republicans voting with the
twelve Democrats will defeat impeachment and
secure the acquittal of Andrew Johnson.
Hence it becomes interesting to ascertain pre?
cisely how these ten eeuators have been voting
on all the numerous propositions pro and con
submitted to the court.
After giving an elaborate review of tho suc?
cessive test votes of the trial, he adds : "It is
difficult to read the record of tho ton senators
named and conclude that the President is to
The Springfield Republican says :
Many of the reports and dispatches from
Washington throw doubts upon the result of
the Senate's vote on the conviction of the
President. But our private advices sustain
tho judgment we have all along expressed,
that conviction is inevitable, and will follow
not so much from a feeling of the President's
technical guilt or innocence on this or that
charge, as from the feeling that it is a neces?
sity of the political condition of the country,
and earned by its victim by his interference
with tho legislative branch of the government,
and his trifling with the public peace. We are
assured that no more than three Republican
senators are likely, under any circumstances,
to vote for the President. These are Grimes,
of Iowa, Van Winkle, of West Virginia, and
Fowler, of Tennessee. The withdrawal of
these from the Republican vote against the
President still leaves it several in excess of the
number necessary to a conviction. The pre?
sent week will undoubtedly witness the con?
clusion of the whole matter-the d?posai of
one President and the institution of another.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Tribune, says :
Tho best judges of the situation in Washing?
ton have come to the conclusion, to-night, that
there can be no doubt upon the result of im?
peachment. Some have said that Senators
Grimes, Fowler and Van Winkle may be among
the minority ; but it is now generally conceded
that upon the articles in reference to breaking
the law and swinging around tho circle expedi?
tion, there will be a stout party vote. A promi?
nent New Yorker offered a wager to-night that
Reverdy Johnson would vote tor conviction on
questions ot law. The case will go into court
Monday next, and very possibly a decision may
be rendered on the day following. Mr. Wade
has not in my way anticipated his course if he
should become President. He has made no
remarks whatever on the subject, and has de?
clared that he will listen to no conversations
and receive no suggestions until after thc vote
is cast. Should he be called to tho chair of the
Chief Magistrate, he will then merely appoint
his Cabinet and make no other change until
after the Chicago Convention.
Tho Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Sun writes under date of tho 21st inst.:
The talk among thc Radicals is now that if
by any remote contingency Mr. Johnson
should escape conviction, Congress will re?
main here until close of the presidential elec?
tion, but if, ns they expect, he gives place tc
Mr. Wade, that body will "hurry up the
cakes," so as to leave here by the first of July.
In this latter event it is calculated to let the
subject of the finances and thc taxes go by thc
board until next winter.
The terms of a dozen or moro of the Radical
senators expire next JIarch, and many of the
Radical members of the House will" have a
t )ugh time in getting back. None of these
gentlemen have any tune to lose; they say thc v
c in smooth over the neglect to cuter upon thu
question of tho finances and tho reduction of
the taxes by blaming it on the President and
the time lost in his trial, and by promising; to
go to work busily next winter. With a crea?
ture of their own in the White House, and tho
coutrol of the entire Federal patronage, North
and South, all these gentry expected tore
turn to their seats here and obtain unlimited
control of the government for four years more.
BECOVEBY OF CONFEDERATE PB0PEBTY IS E?
BO?E-REPOST OF THE SECltETABX OF THE
The Secretary of the Treasury sent a com?
munication to the House on Monday, in reply
to a resolution concerning the efforts of the
Department for the recovery of Confederate
property in Europe, and contracts with agents
or attorneys in relation thereto. Also infor?
mation concerning a settlement made by the
firm of Fraser, Trenholm & Co. The Secretary
The efforts of the government to recover
Confederate property abroad have not been
confined to Europe, but have been extended to
other parts of the world, especially to the West
Indies, in which the exertions have been dili?
gently and successfully prosecuted; but as the
resolution of the House applied only to such
efforts made in Europe, this only constitutes
the subject of the Secretary's communication.
The Secretary says proceedings were commenc?
ed soon after the cessation of hostilities in
the Southern States. The result of all these
arrangements has been the actual recovery of
property of the Confederates to a large amount,
with much more which it is confidently believ?
ed will in duo time be recovered. To end the
controversy, or suits in England, with Fraser,
Trenholm *& Co., an arrangement waa made
with them in September, 18C7, which was ap?
proved by the President, concerned in the
United States receiving and that from paying
precisely that which the Unitod States may
lawfully claim in a court of chancery, neither
more nor less, in substance as follows: Deliver?
ing up the property of tho Confederate States,
unless the same be subjected to excepted legal
or equitable undoubted claims of theirs, valid
in law, on contracts made during their agency
for the Confederates. The agreement secures
all to which the United States are entitled. This
government has recovered, by suit in admiral?
ty, four of the cruisers of the Confederate Gov?
ernment, viz: the Sumter, Tallahassee, Shenan?
doah and Itappauannock, together with some
other miscellaneous parcels and property,
amounting in proceeds to $160.476. In these
cases the government has steadily contended
that it baa the right in law to take possession
Df any public property of tho Confederates
wherever it may be found, whether at home or
in any foreign countries, claiming power to do
this summarily and as of right, and of course
in the United States or on the high seas, de?
manding of the foreign courts of law in for?
eign countries that they shall, co-operate in
enabling the United States to reclaim the prop?
erty by suit if brought into the ports of any
such foreign government. Suits are pending
in England against sundry parties, among
tvhich are the Blakeny Ordnance Company, to
recover ordnance contracted for bythe Confede?
rates, as also against two oft he financial agents
Df the Confederacy, namely : Janies B. Fergu?
son and Colin McBao. The archives of the
jo-called Confederate Government, now in
possession of the United States, show that
nany millions were received aud dis- :
cursed by McRae on Confederate loans in
Europe, and the object of the suit is to
.each any balance which may have remained
in his hands at the time of the extinction of
:he Confederacy. There is only one snit in
france, but that is of considerable importance
is to the principio to bo decided. It is against
ne wealthy ship-building firm of Annan Fils
c Co., to recover a large amount placed in
heir hands to be employed in tho construction
)f a ship or ships-of-war for the uso of tho
Confederate Government. The case has not
?et come to an issue. The receipts of the
Jnited States Treasurer, Mr. Spinner, special
.gent on account of Confederate property re
overed in Europe, show tho following result :
Proceeds from the Bale of the steamer Shenan
loah, $108,632 18 ; from thc sale of the Sumter .
,nd Tallahassee, $32,715 48 ; from R. P. Wal?
er, Confederate agent, $2.809 49. Total, $144,
57 15. The disbursements on account ot the
hove were $90,308 76 for counsol's fees, special I
gents, &c., Hon. Caleb Cushinc: received a fee ,
fS5000. Tho Secretary of the Treasury says, (
auch exaggeration existed ns to the balance
emaining in thc hands of the Confederates
CHANGES OF GAUGE-AN INGENIOUS INVEN
ION.-The Cincinnati Enquirer says that Mr. I
lenry Arden, of that city, hos invented and j
?atented a machine or apparatus which gives
he promise of great utility. It is thus de
Its purpose is to avoid the obstacles which
rise from differences of gauge in connectiug
nes of railway. It is a contrivance for speed- (
ly raising and lowering the bodies of cais, in
ach a manner that the trucks of the broad ?
lay bo exchanged for those of the narrow 1
ango, and Bice oersa, connected with a time ?
tibie, for thc more readily moving both cars
nd trucks, according to requirement. The t
lan is one of prent simplicity and facility of
ction, and the apparatus will bo far from cos t
r, and we cannot otherwise than believe it a (
ery happy mve ition.
MANGANESE STEEL.-Wo have heretofore no
iced the works for the manufacture of steel, in 1
luckbridge county, Va., on a large scale, 1
mder a new process, which, it is understood, i
rill come successfully in competition with tho ]
iow famous Bessemer process originated in
?ngland. A Mr. Sibert is the discoverer of
he Rockbridge process, the manufacture of 1
he manganese steel from iron ore, and has 1
aken steps to secure its benefits by patents in
ll the principal countries of Europe. The
locumonts go out to the proper agents in Eu
ope, where the patents will be issued lo Mr.
iibert and his appointee and joint owner, Mr.
kady, of Rockbndge.
-Governor Eyre was Governor of Jamaica
rhen the insurrection in that island occurred, <
nd he took pi om pt measures that ended law- ,
sssness, and saved many lives. In this he
isited summary punishment upon some of thc .
nsurgents; and forthwith the philanthropists
et up a howl that was ro-ecboed across the ,
eas, and the Government of England was
lamorously called upon by them for Governor '
lyre's head in a charger. Neither the govern- ]
tient nor the courts have had any respite from l
heir persistent appeals for many months. ]
)ne legal tribunal bas acquitted the governor;
tut a late cable telegram informs na that he !
ias been arrested in London on the charge of
[legally proclaiming martial law at the time of
he disturbances in Jamaica. vVe suppose that
his trial will end the matter.
-The Pacific Railroad has begun its descent
n the western slope of the Rocky Moun.ains.
"he event WAS celebrated on the 16th instant.
.Tie laborers now look down ou the plain where
he Mormons a?e congregated, and whore they .
lave for 60 many years in their seclusion fol
owed peaceably their own way of life. The (
'acific railway will soon bless them with pry
ng guests, who will ?rive them great trouble.
BS- S OTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT 1
if the affairs of the late co-partnership of CRAIG,
'UOMEY t CO., it was agreed that all the outstand
ag debts due the Concern should be paid to the
ubscriber, who is alone authorized to receipt for the
All persons indebted to said Concern, by note or i
itherwise, will make payment to
JOHN TUOMEY, i
2C hast Bay,
April 8_Corner Adger's South Wharf.
?"UNITED STATES OF AMERICA- '
IOOTH CAROLINA DISTRICT-FOURTH CIR?
CUIT-IN EQUI 1Y.-LANGLEY & CO., vs. COGS?
WELL, AND MARREY 4: CO., vs. LANGLEY.
u pursuance of the decree made in these causes.
>n the 20th of March, 18CS, by thc Honorable
5EORGE H. BRYAN, United Sta'es Judge lor the
District of South Carolina, all creditors ol'the "KAL
1IIA MTLLS."and of HARVEY COGSWELL, Trug
ec under the convevanccin Trust of the said Mills,
he 10t : of May, 1807, are hereby called upon to
:ome in before the unilersi?ncd ?ind prove their
..laitns upon the said properly ou or before the first
lay of Ma?? n'xttntuing, or bu barred from any bine
it und r the de rec in the said eauses.
March Zl tus9 Special Referee.
BICE-BOFFMAN.-On the Md of ApriL at the
bride's residence, by Rev. lt SPERTNER, Mr. BEN?
JAMIN RICE, of New York city, to Miss ROSALIE
HOFFMAN, ot Charleston e.ty. *
POPE-CASTANTARY.- Cn Thursdav, 16th inst,
by the nev. Mr. MILLEE, AUGUSTUS POPE, of Me?
ndel, Prussia, to Mrs. ELLEN CASTANIARY, of
Charleston, S. C. 1*
jjS"Tl\e Friends and Acquaintances of j
Mr. and Mrs, GEO. ROBERTSON, W. POSTELL LNGBA
HAU, and GEO. A. TRENHOLU, and of their families,
are respectfully invited to ittend the Funeral Ser?
vices of Mr. ROBERTSON, at St. Michael's Church,
TAi? Af'ernoon, at Five o'clcck.
April 25 1
jf?-LABCOMB'S ICE CEEAM.-LAECOALB
has become an institution in Charleston, and his
name is a familiar and pleasant sound to our ears.
He ought to havo a location in some central portion
of the city, more readily accessible. Those who
havo not heretofore patronized, will do veil to give
him a trial, for b-. cannot be beaten. Such is tho opin?
ion of ONE WHO HAS TRIED HIM.
April 25 _ 1?
ts- MESSRS. EDITORS : PLEASE AN?
NOUNCE L. X. POTTEK, liq,, as the candidate of j
the people of Charleston for Mayor at the ensuing
election. PRO BONO PUBLICO.
??-W O REIN GM EN'S CANDIDATE.
Major E. WILLIS will reo.'ive the support of the
workingmen and tax-payers of the city for the
Mayorlty, and we are authored to state, will serve
if elected. MANY WORKINGMEN,
April 23 Imo From all Wards.
?5-MESSRS. EDITORS : WE BEG LEAVE
to suggest tho name of Mr. E. D. ENSTON as a suit?
able candidate for the Mayo -alty at the ensuing elec?
tion, being impressed with :he importance of select?
ing one who represents evjry class ha this commu?
nity. We ore satisfied he win* receive the support of |
the citizens and TAX PAYERS.
SS- MESSRS. EDUCES DALLY NEWS :
You will please nominate R. S. DURYEA for Mayor,
I MANY NATIVE AND ADOPTED CITIZENS.
THIRTIETH ANJIUAIi PARADE
CHABLESTON FIRE DEPARTMENT
WILL TAKE PLACE ON MONDAY, 27TH APRIL,
1968. Companies will assemble punctually at half
past Nine o'clock, on Citadel Green, entering on Cal
The procession will move at Ten o'clock precisely,
In the following order:
Chief and A isistants.
Mayor and Aldermen.
Charleston Hook and Loader Company, No. 1.
Charleston Fire Company of Axemen, Pioneer,
i steam cr).
Eagle Fire Engine Jomcany (bond).
Vigilant Fire Engine Company (hand).
Phoenix Fire Engine Company (steamer).
Charleston Hook and Lidder Company, No. 2.
?tna Fire Engine Company (steamer),
Marion Fire Engine Company (steamer.)
German Fire Engine Company (hand).
Palmetto Fire Engine Company (steamer).
Hope Fire Engine Company (hand).
Washington lire Engin< Company (steamer).
Stonewall Fire Engine Company (bondi,
young America Fire Lug- ne Compamy (steamer).
LINE OF ilAECll.
Bown King, through Basel-street, down Meeting
O Broad, at which point his Honor thc Mayor and
Kl dermcn will review the ! Department, after which
he companies will exercise in the following order:
FIRST, HANI ENGINES.
1. G F RM AN. I 3. EAGLE.
2. HOPE. I 4. VIGILANT.
Time Test of raising a foi rr story ladder, ascend
ng and descending the mme, and equipping the
truck, between Hook and Ladder Companies Nos.
L and 2.
L PIONEER. 4. PALMETTO.
2. USA. 6. MARION.
3. PH CEN LY. 6. WASHINGTON.
7. YOUNG AMERICA.
Each hand engine allowud fifteen minutes; each
?teamer thirty minutes, ire m the time they toko po?
litl?n at the well, corner of Broad and King streets,
ising fifty feet of hose, uni plavins on platform as
Thc following gentlemen have been appointed as
ime judges: Messrs. R. M. ALEXANDER, CP.
UMAR and J. C. E. RICHARDSON, Assistant
Alderman WILLIS, assli.ted by B. M. STROBEL,
?sq., will mark the distan :es and award the prizes.
Each President will appoint an officer to keep the
platform clear of the crowd, and positively no one
jut the judges will be allored on the platform. The
Department is respectfully requested to strictly com?
ply with this arrangement
The main well used for sbction purposes will be
rapplted alternately by the diff?rent hand and steam
engines from the adjacent ?cells.
M. H. NATHAN.
Chief Fire Department
B. M. STROBEL, Clerk an 1 Superintendent
jfJS-NO.riCE.-ALL PERSONS ARE NOW
md hereafter warned not to credit any person or
persons whatever in the mme of POHL k MYERS,
jr in the name of either cf us, without our written
arder. POHL k MYERS.
April 24 8
SS- NO CURE NO FAY.-DR. FORREST'S
JUNIPER TAR" i9 warranted to cure Cough,
2roup, Throat and Lung Diseases, of whatever
sature, if not hopelessly b<d-ridden, or the price wih
oe positively refunded. INSTANTANEOUS RELIEF
PRODUCED. Try it and :f nut satisfied return the
impty bottles and get you money bock. For sale
>y druggists everywhere.
Price per bottle-35 cent i.
For sale at G. W. AIMAR'3 Drug Store,
Corner King! nd Vanderhorst streets.
E. H. KELLEB5 k CO.'S Drugstore,
No. 131 Mee ing-srreet, near Market
L. CHAPIN k CO., General Agents,
No. 20 Hayne street, Charleston, S. C.
February 20 thetu 3mos
J8S-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
'or Young Men. on Physio ogical Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
ffhich create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
neaus of relief. Sent in i ealed letter envelopes free
3f charge. Address Dr. J. ?KILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Phils delphio, Po.
January 31_ 3m os
SS" A YOUNG LA DY RETUENLNG TO
aer country home, after a sojourn of a lew mouths
In tie city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ot a coarse, rust::, flushed face, she had a
Bolt ruby con plexion o ' almost marble smooth
?ess, nd instead tw?nt.--three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause ol so
trrtat a change, she plait ly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALAI, ai. d considered it an in?
valuable acquisition to a ly Indy's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen < an inprove their personal
appearance on hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature hersch is simple, yet ansur
pas-ed in its efficacy m drawing imrmn?es fro
also healing, cleansing at d beautifying the skin L ? ?
complexion. 3y its direct action on tbe cuticle ll
draws from itali in im jurities, kindly healing thf
same, and leaving the surface os Nature Intended it
should be-dear, soft euiooti and beautiful, price
SI, sent by Mail or Expr?s, on reieipt ot an order,
W. I. CLARK <t CO., Chemist?,
No. 3 West Fayi ii:-street, >yr8cuse, N. Y.
Tbe or.iy American Agents for the sale of the same.
March 30 1 yr
~^BETHEL CHURCH.-IHE SABBAT]
SCHOOL CELEBRATION of tile Church will 1
held To-Morrow Afternoon, ot Four o'clock. A
dresses wfll he delivered by the Rev. Dr. X. B. SA]
GENT, ofVkginia,andby the Rev. S. LEARD,
the South Carolina Conference. The Rev. Dr. SA]
GENT will preach In the morning at half-past Te
o'clock, and in the evening at Eigbt o'clock. Dtvii
Service may he expected, Providence permittin
every afternoon at hall-pastFour o'clock, and eve]
evening at Eight o'clock, during tho week.
JO-CITADEL SQUARE CHUECH.
There will be Services in this Church To-iiorro
Morning, by the Rev. B. W. WHILDEN, and at Nig
at Eight o'clock, by the Rev. F. W. RASON.
JOS" UNITARIAN CHURCH.-SERVICE
may be expected in this Church Tc-Morrovo For
noon and Tc-Morrow Enning, the Morning Servie
commencing ot half-pas I; Ten o'clock and the Eve:
lng Service at half-past Seven o'clock. The Bei
FREDERICK A. FARLEY, D.D., of Brooklyn, N. Y
will of&ciate. 1 April 25
SS- ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL.- TH~i
Rev. JOHN BACHMAN, D. D., of St. John's Englia
Lutheran Church, will perform Divine Service i
this Chapel To-Morrow Afternoon, 26th inst, at hal:
past Four o'clock. 1 April 25
SS- RIVER BAPTISM-THE SALEM BAP
TIST CHURCH. Rev. WILSON CARH, will udminii
ter the Sacred Order ot Baptism, To-Morrow, 26t!
inst., at ll o'clock A. M., on the shoal" of Ashle;
River, foot of Council-street, west end of Tradd. Th
public generally are invited to witness the solenn
scene of the immersion of the Baptist faith.
B. R. JENKINS,
April 25_1*_C. H. Clerk.
SS- CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP MA
RYLAND, from Baltimore, ore hereby notified tba
she is This Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1
Union Wharves. AU goods not taken away at sun
set will remain on wharf at consignees' risk.
MORDECAI k CO., Agents.
No deductions will be made by Agents of tbi
Line after goods have left the wharf. 1 April 26
J9S-LET NOT PREJUDICE USURP YOUI
REASON.-It is a fact that, in the minds of man:
persons, a prejudice exists against what are callee
patent medicines; but why should this prevent yoi
resorting to an article that bas such on array of tes
to support it as HOSTETTEK'S STOMACH BIT
TEBS ? Physicians prescribe it; why should yoi
discard it ? Jndges, usually considered men of ta
lent, have used and do use it in their families; whj
should j ou rej ect it ? Let not your prejudice usuri
your reason to the everlasting injury of ye ur health
If you are sick, and require medicine, try these Bit
When the bodily energies are worn out by aux
i pty and need a stimulant this is the best that car
be taken. It is tempered and modified by hygienic
herbs and roots, which prevent it from levering the
blood ; and hence it does not pioduce a mere tem?
porary excitement, to be followed by injurious reac?
tion, but communicates a permanent potency to the
entire vital organization. Some of its herbal consti?
tuents are slightly soporific, so that in cases where
sleeplessness is one of the accompaniments of nerv?
ous disease, a dose of it taken towards bedtime will
tend to produce quiet and refreshing slumber. For
palpitation of heart, tremors, hysterics, fainting nts,
general restlessness and the causeless fears and dis?
tressing fancies to which ladies are especially sub?
ject, under certain morbid conditions of mind and
body peculiar to their sex, the Bitters will be found
the roost agreeable an'rl certain of all counter-irri?
The constitutionally nervous may readily keep
their infirmity in constant check by the doily use of
this healthful vegetable tonic; and those who have
"shattered their nerves," as the phrase is, either by
Imprudent indulgence or undu - physical or intel?
lectual labor, will find in this vitalizing elixir a
prompt restorative. 6 April 25
?B-TEAS AND COFFEES.
CHOICEST NEW CBOP TEAS-Seasons, 1867 and
YOUNG HYSON-SI 50, 81 75, S2 per lb.
NANKIN MOUYNE HYSON-$2 25 per lb.
IMPr.RIAL MOUYNE HYSON-$2 per ft.
IMPERIAL GUNPOWDE3-$2, $2 25per lb.
CHOICE OOLONG-SI 25, SI 50, $1 75, $2 per ft.
ENGLISH BREAKFAST-SI 25 to $2 per ft.
GEN CINE MOCHA, at 50 cents per ft.
GOVERNMENT JAVA, ot 42 cents per ft.
PRIME RIO, at 25 cents, 30 cents per ft.
LAGUAYRA COFFEE, at 35 cents per ft.
PARCHED AND GROUND JAVA, at 50 cents
DESICCATED COCOANUT, TUNTELOTS, AND
BORDEN'S EXTRACT OF BEEF.
WM. S. CORWIN 4 CO.,
April 24 Imo_No. 275 King-street.
as- CIRCULAR.-TO THE LADLES OF
THE VARIOUS CHURCHES IN THE CITY OF
CHARLESTON.-We, tho Officers and Members of
the Young Men's Christian Association of Charles?
ton, would take this method of respectfully appeal?
ing to you for assistance. We propose holding.
A FLORAL FESTIVAL OE FAIR,
during the latter port of the coming month of Moy,
hoping we may thereby realize a sufficient amount
to enable us to continue during the present year the
various religious and charitable works which wc
hove commenced, and thus fax carried on with great
success, but which we must necessarily but reluc?
tantly abandon, unless we derive old from some
source. The plan ot a Festival or Fair, during the
season of flowers, hos suggested itself to oar minds,
and we feel assured that it only requires your assis?
tance to moke it a complete success.
We propose that the ladies of each church preparo
one table or booth, supplying the same with such ar?
ticles tor sale as their own good judgment may sug?
gest believing that a generous emulation thus en?
gendered, os to which sh'jU best succeed, will, when
oU are combined in one collection, present a most
elegant and complete display; and, furthermore, that
each table remata under the control of the ladles who
prepared it in order that at the close of the Fair it
may be seen which hos succeeded be.-1 in the enter?
prise, and thereby contributed the largest amount
towards the cause in which we are all BO interested.
We, therefore, respectfully call upon the ladies
composing the various congregations of all evangeli?
cal denominations in this city, to combine among
themselves, and commence at once the preparation
of such anieles as their own fancy and judgment
may dictate. jLetoll assist, the humblest as well a?
the wealthiest, and with united ene-gies carry out
The members of the Association will, one and all,
cheerfully perform all and every labor that may be
required rf them, and will hold themselves always in
readiness to obey every reqacs .
Those ladies who are willing to assist us are re?
quested to meet every Friday AJttrnovn at Five
o'clock, in tho rooms of the Association (in King
street over Messrs. FOGABTIE k STILLMAN'S Store),
to confer with eoch other and the officers of the As?
sociation, and perfect euch arrangements as may be?
come necessary in carrying out tho plan suggested
to a successful termination.
By erde.- cf the Association.
J. E. FOGABTIE,
April 21_Secretory Y. M. C. A.
SS- NOTICE.-FOR THE ACCOMMODATION
of Correspondents, an authorised Po?toffice messen?
ger, will, until further notice, bc found daily (except
Sundays) at the hours given below, at the office of the
City Railroad, corner of East Bay and Broad Streets,
to receive and convey to the Pos'oulce letters and pa?
pers intended for the mails, viz :
For the South Carolina Railroad Mails-Augusta,
Savannah, and Western, from 8 A. M., to 9 A. M.
For the South Carolina Railroad Mails-Columbia
and Greenville, from :i P. M, to 4P. M.
For the South Carolina Railroad Moils-Augusta
and Western, from 5 P. M.. to C P. M.
For the Early Morning Mails-from 7 p. M. to 8
P. M. STANLEY G. TROTT, P. M.
VESSELS WANTED. TO, LOAD WITH
Lumber for Northern ports. Inquire of
GEO. A. LOCKE A CO.,
No. 84 East Bay.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE ? ACHT, HAVING
vbeen thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ities, ls now ready ?.for en?agementorbyjap
. plicatioa to the captain on board, orto
BLACK t JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuthsCmoB_ Agents.
THE TACHT ELEANOR.
r-w IS NOW PREPARED TO CONVEY PAS
?V* SENGERS to all points of interest around
y_4 V^the harbor. To leave Government Dock at
25=2.10 o'clock, A. M., and 3 P. M. visiting Fort
8umter and Morris Island.
Arrangements for passage, or charter, made attn?
establishment, MEETING-STREET, one door south.
of Mills House. m . . .
SEW TURK AND CHARLESTON
STEAMSHIP LINE. ...
FOR NEW YORK.
j?^-tev,?. THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
y^^yP STEAMSHIP CHARLESTON.
'??jVtl?diTf^ ? E E n *. Commander, -will leave
Tty^Sr-^_ Afip.-r'B VThart on Saturday, the
25th instant, at - o'clock,
jay The steamers of this line insure at three-quar
J83? The side wheel steamship MANHATTAN
W?1 follow on Thursday, the 30tl istant, at 11X
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB& CO..
Corner Adger'a Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LISE STEAMERS.
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
y^m^TW^ Captain M. B. CEOWELI., will leave
^^ll^'??r^Vandorborit's Wbarf, on Saturday,
-ZSt?S?i^^,\r^\ 25, 18C8, tt hah-past Nine
o'clock A. M.
For Freight and Passage, apply to
April 14_RAVEN EL t CO., Agente.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.'
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
TUX SCREW STEAMERS OF TUX NORTH GERMAN LLOXD,
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
^ WILL BON REGULARLY BE
y^hS^XWhEN BALTIMORE AND 3RE
?<?AY?^?? mkn> m SOUTHAMPTON. From
^3r=3isS?Brcajen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on tbe 1th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE OT PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, He vre and Southampton-Cabin $90; steer?
age $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $80;
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiva?
They touch at Southampton both goim? and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon ia attached to each vessel.
AU letters must pass through the Postoffice. No
bills of lading but those. ot the Company w?l be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be 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.
Or to MORDi CAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. C
April 20 6mos
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LISE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
jmyf-tstsm, STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
sf?^*iX'sti llne leaTe rier *2, *orth Biver,
??mT?dfm* toot of Canal-atrcet, New York, at
rJ? i-f 12 o'clo'k noon, of the 1st 9th,16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21et connect at Panama wita
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of llth of each month connects with
the new steam lino from Panama to Australia and
New Zealand. _
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves San Fran
cisco, for China and Japan, June 3.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AapinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whart
foot o? Canal-street North River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BLUFFTON.
. -rr"*!* THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
'?.^?^rrrr Captain W. T. MCNELTY, will leave
Charleat?nevery Monday Night, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Horning, at 7 o'clock.
All Way Freight, also Blufiton Wharfage, must be
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
. ?-lF""%i STEAMERS DICTATOR AND
?g?^S?ciTY POINT, will learo 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 DICTATOR, Capt L. M. COXETTEB, salla
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt S. ADKINS, salla Fri?
Returning, the DICTATOR will leave Savannah
every Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply on board or at omeo
of J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
January 3_South Atlantic Wharf.
_ TTT-?^ STEAMER "EMILIE," CAPTAIN
?^???SZ^I&AJLC DAVIS, caa be engagea tu TOW
VESSBLB to and from sea on Tuesdays, Wednesdays
For engagements apply to Captai i DAVIS, on
board, at Commercial Wharf, or to
&HACK F.TiFORD k KELLY.
February 29 stu th Boyce's Wharf.
SS- WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CT RE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will core Salt Rheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Old Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT eurea all Diseases of
Price 60 cents; by mail 60 cents. All druggists
sell it WEEKS k POTTER, Boston, Proprietors.
Septemb eris 38mwily
??TEY THEM.-MANY PERSONS
have within thia summer experienced the benefits to
be derived from the use of PASKNTN'S HEPATIC BIT?
TERS. We would recommend them to all who stand
in need of a tonic
For sale by all Druggists. - s October 6
XS- THE GREAT PRESERVER OP
HEALTH. - TARRANI'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure in all catee
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heart: um. Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint.
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
Inflamatory Complaints where a gentle cooling ca?
thartic is required; BO says thc Chemist, so says the
Physician, so says the great American Public of the
Heed ye them, and be not without a bottle in the
house. Eefore life is imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms ; remember that the slight internal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the sole proprietors, TAR?
RANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, Nc, 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren street': New York.
Sold by all Druggists. 3mo February 22
SS" BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIg
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and b?autiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; an
propcrlv applied at Batchelor's Wig Factor-, No
Bond-erreet New York. lyr January