Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
V VJU J.U.JJ T J. .
Our Earopean Dispatches.
TEX IRISH CHURCH QUESTION-PROCEEDINGS IN
TBS Banna HOUSE OF COMMONS- SPEECHES
OT DISRAELI, GLADSTONE AND HEIGHT
-TEE PSEMXEE'S COURSE OT ACTION DECEAS?
ED UNCONBITi' U TIONAL. -
LONDON, May 4-Midnight-There was a very full
bouse ax the opening of the session of the Bouse of
Communs to-night The Prince of Wales, and Prince
Christian, of Schleswig-Holstein, were among the dis?
tinguished visitors present Great interest was mani?
fested In the proceedings, and much excitement was
apparent BgMBj? the members. The Premier and
Mr. Gladstone were loudly cheered as they entered
and took their seats. :
?nittv? OT ME. DISRAELI.
After some unimportant business had been trans?
acted, Mr. Disraeli rose, and waa greeted with cheers
from the mh?<?t*w?i benches. He reviewed the
coarse of the Tory administration, which at ito ont
set wa? without a majority of supporters in the
House, and spoke- of ita uniform success, so entire,
Indeed, that even ito cpr onents acknowledged it, and
on two occasions, when Lord Derby expressed a wish
to resign, had urged him to remain in office. Fi?
nancially its record was fannies*. In foreign afflurs
Lard Stanley had raised the prestige of the nation
Tartly, preserving peace not merely with the conti?
nent but with the great republic of the west; in
Ireland the Ministry had triumphed at every point,
while at the same time conciliating the people; and
rn Abyssinia a great deed of ai ma and for humanity
had tee cr?dlt not only to tho officer* and. soldiers
engaged, but also to the Ministry who planned it On
Thursday last, on a vote upon the first of a series of
reeolnttons, the ministry encountered a new and
sudden question, which threatened confusion to Ire?
land, and ultimately the' overthrow of the ED gush
Church; the effect of which would he the absorption
of aB sects rn the Church of Borne. To this measure
be could not assent and he had asked of the House
-time to advise with the Queen cn the new attitude of
affairs. Her Majesty had heard Ma statement and
bad not only declined his tendered resignation, ont
had urged him, not to distolva Parliament inV>e
present anomalous circumstances until an appeal
could be made to the new rouilltumicles, and this
he hoped to do with tho aid ot the House. He depre?
cated the urgency with which Mr. Gladstone had
pressed the resolve* sad hoped toa* a suspension of
the orders of the day would not be paeaca'now. as
he was ready to give some other government the
right to carry on the discussion, if debato there
SPEECH 07 ME. GLADSTONE.
* Mr. Gladstone said the Premier's praise of the To
rira was not only m bad taste but untrue, especially
the portion regarding finance. Lard Derby, here
marked, was not asked to stay In omeo in 1859. Mr.
- Gladstone doubted whether the ecJoghrmpassed by
the Premier was a challenge to the Opposition, ara
sop to toe Tories to persuade them to remain in of?
fice. He laughed at tho cry of danger to the Estab?
lished Church of England, and at the Church of
Borne absorbing all the ether sects. He said it was
unprecedented that a Ministry winch had been beat?
en by sixty-five majority should talk af dissolving
Parhament It m'ght be right to sleet a new
Parliament to settle the question of the Irish
Church, but ita first duty when chosen would be to
settle the Ministry itself. Th? Premier's course was
unconstitutional. The House waa hostile to the
Ministry, and yet he wanted to govern the country
till the fall; the fate of Ireland ard other groat ques?
tions to remain in the meantime in suspense. The
duty of the liberals wa? clearly to follow up the re?
solves with a suspensory bili, thus clearing the way
of thc new Parliament They must go on. [Cheers.]
They had no bargain to make. The Premier bad
said nothing would change the course of tho Minis?
try. He ( Gladi tone) would therefor? not urge the
suspension of tho cardara to-night if the Ministry
? would allow tho earliest poealble day tor the consi?
deration of the resolves, li they psased the House ,
? hil] should follow suspending tine apped a tinenta in
the Irish Church. Tho next ?top thereafter would
be fox the Ministry to take,
BETTA Bim or mu LOWE.
Mr. Lowe said siter Ministers had ntulirVd the
will of the House they bid the audacity to ask for
toe control, for months to come, of the government
Such a courte waa unconstitutional; and lt was
. -absurd, tor aa executive and a legislature distrust
* Jag each other, to maintain a show of harmony until
? SPEECH OF ME. HEIGHT.
Mr, John Bright said Ute Pr&mier'B statement
would amase the country. He asked tba House to
reverse Ute usage af .'fha constitution that he might
keep an office got by arte not toe most worthy, and.
held by the adopting of definas he had Utterly de?
nounced. Mr. Bright showed the toomsunencies of
the Tories, noted the variation of ophiirms among the
members of the Cabinet and said an adverse vote wis
no disgrace to a Ministry, but to bold office after
such a vote was. There was no reason why toe con?
stitutional practice should be dispensed within to
TOT of Mr. Disraeli, wno knew wen enough that no
Irish or Scotch Eeform bill not of a nature to suit
thc Irish and Scotch Liberals could pass the House.
Beform the Irish Church and Ireland will be at
peace. - These things are possible for a Ministry in
accord with the Hon se.
TEE DAX OT DEBATE.
Mr. Disraeli said toe Liberals bad aright to pass a
vote jf want of confidence, and asked why they bad
not done so. He then fixed toe 7 th of May for toe
debate on the Irish Church question.
Taa House, to committee, toen took np the bud?
get and considered toe resolution to make the in?
come tax sixpence on toe pound sterling.
-Inthe House cd? Lards a statement was made by
the Ministry of'a similar toner to tost in toe Com?
Lossow.' May 7.-John Bright and other Liberals
nave petitioned for a commutation of tho puniah
ment of the Fenton Barnett, convicted of murder to
connection with toe Clerhenwefi explosion.
[TEE MARKET REPOSTS received by Atlantic
telegraph will be found in oar Commercial De?
partment, on the fourth page.]
Oar Washington Dispatches.
' TEX GREAT TRIAL DBA WING TO ITS CLOSE-THE
VERDICT TO EE RENDERED NEXT TUESDAY
HOW TEX VOTE WILL BE TAREN-8TMPTJMS OF
TEE RESULT, AC.
WASHES OTON, May 7.-The Impeachment Court
opened as usual today, ont immediately closed its
doors and went into secret session. A Massachu?
setts member of Congress, to-day, m alluding to toe
impeachers, remarked that "their friends were much
Only Trumbull, of toe doubtful senators, voted
against the proposition that the senatorial speeches
should be made is retirement The vote was twenty
to twenty-eight. ?
The court prolonged its secret session, which re?
sulted in toe adoption ot toe following : That tie
court adjourn until Monday, at eleven A. M., when
lt will consider the rules. The vote on the
several articles will oe taken at noon Tuesday with?
out debate. Speeches shall be limited to fifteen
minutes on th? entire subject and not on each ar?
ticle. Members may file written opinions within
two days after toe vote on toe articles, to be pub?
lished with the proce:ding8. The question regard
tog toe form in which the Chief Justice shall put
Ute question to senators was tabled. It was stated
that the adjournment to Monday was at the instance
of Judge Chase, who' desires time to reflect oa the
proper manner of putting questions and other de
The current public feeling has not been chan g od
by to-day's proceedings.
IE THE HOUSE, a deficiency of $87,000 was report?
ed for toe administration of the Reconstruction acts
in toe Third Military District.
A joint resolution was Introduced ordering the
President to send war vessels to the Gulf of St Law?
rence to protect toe fishing interests, and to demand
reparation for certain injuries. In the course of the
debite, Mr. Pike said : "Who is afraid of war ? The
resolution asks nothing bnt that the laws shall be
An amendment was proposed to send vessels to
the coast o. Ireland to take care of American interests,
which waa rejected. During the debate Pike thought
Mme one called him a coward, and made some in?
audible remarks, for which he was called to order.
The tariff question waa then introduced. Pike
wanted free trade for shipbuilding materials. El?
dridge asked if free trade was good for New England
shipbuilding why was it not good for Western labor?
After a long discussion somewhat pe cubar in
character, but showing considerable sectional acri?
mony, the resolution waa passed by a vote of ninety
two to tnlrty-nine.
i Mr. Robinson offered a resolution expunging the
impeachment resolutions from tho journal. The
Speaker declared it not a privileged question. Rob?
inson Bald he would bring it up again; it waa a mere
question of tune, it would ultimately be expunged.
Stevena introduced a bill for the admission of Ar?
kansas, which was ordered to be pri?tes, and the
. Stevens' bill is as follows: "Whereas the people of
arkansas, in pursuance of an oct entitled an act to
provide for the more efficient government of the
rebel States, passed March the second, 1867, and the
acts supplementary thereto, have framed and adopt?
ed a constitution of state Government, which is re?
publican in form, and the Legislature cf said State
has duly ratified the amendment to the Constitution
of the United States proposed by the Tnirty-ninth
Congre?, and known aa article fourteen; therefore,
- "Bs -U maded, that tao State of Arkansas ia end
tied mid admitted to repr?sentation in Congress, as
one of the States of the Union, upon the following
fundamental conditions: That the constitution of
Arkansas shan never be so amended or changed so
as to deprive any citizen, or class of citizens, of the
United States of the right to vote, who are entitled
to vote by the constitution herein recognized, ex?
cept as a punishment for such crimes as are now
felonies at common law, whereof the party shall
have been duly convicted."
A delegation, with the North Carolina constitu?
tion, and several members of the congressional dele?
gation, have arrived.
The Severne receipts to-day are $4048.
The complete city registration shows : Whites
TO, 2M; blacks 6737.
The South Carolina committee, with the protest
against the constitution, wfll appear before the Re?
construction Committee. The remonstrance and
personal representations regarding the situation
attracts much attention among the conservative 3< e
General Gin em has made a report to General Grant
stating that Incomplete returns from Miwal ssl pp!
show a majority of twelve for the ratification. If his
'order had been complied with the result would have
been indisputable, but in the counties of Pulaski and
Jefferson there are nineteen hundred voters which
cannot be ascertained to be either for or again't the
constitution. Where these irregularities occur each
party charge the other with fraud.
Politics in Virgin!R.
BXCHMO53>, May 7.-The Conservative Convention
; met at noon. Silty-three counties were represented.
: Owing to a railroad accident none of the delegates
' from the southwestern counties arrived. Hon. John
R. Baldwin, of Augusta, waa chosen president. In
his speech he said that they had assembled to try
. and rave the life of Virginia by defeating a consti?
tution, which was a galling disgrace.
After appointing a com rr ittee the Convention ad?
journed until night, when a resolution was adopted
that candidates be selected who were true to the
Constitution of the United States and the honor of
Virginia, without reference to their ability to take
the iron-clad oath. A resolution was offered author?
izing the appointment of delegates to the National
Democratic Convention. Several names were put in
nomination, including Hon. A. H. H. Stuart, Robert
E. Withers and others, but without balloting, the
Convention adjourned until to-morrow.
The Soldiers' and Sailors' Convention to-day ap?
pointed twenty delegates to the Chicago Convention,
and endorsed Governor Wells' nomination and Gen?
eral Schofield's administration of affairs in Vir?
The Republican Convention met in Richmond to?
day and nominated A. M. Crane, of Winchester,
congressman at large; George W. Booker, attorney
general; George Teaman (negro), and J. H. Platt,
John Hawkhurst and Charles Whlttlesey, delegates at
large to the Chicago Convention. A preamble and
resolutions were adopted. The preamble pledges the
State to psy her honest debts, and the first resolu?
tion asserts that the government owes it to
Virginia to promptly admit her when- the
Reconstruction acts are complied with. The
second resolution asserts equalit- of all men in their
lights, and the third seta forth the advantages of the
new constitution. The fourth endorses the necessity
of free schools for all. The fifth pledges the party to
use aU its efforts in accordance with the principles
of the Reconstruction laws, for the removal of the
political disabilities from those who participated in
the rebellion. The sixth urges the speedy payment
by the United States of losses of loyal citizens dur?
ing the war. The seventh endorses Grant as Presi?
dent and Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts, ae vice
President ' ? .
Tumultuous cheering followed the reading of the
seventh. A motion to insert Ben. Wade's name in?
stead of Wilson's was defeated by a large majority.
Hunnicutt appeared and made a speech, promising
to rapport the nominees, and the meeting adjourned
The Southern Press.
. AUGUSTA, May 7.-The Southern Press Association
adjourned to meet in Mobile on the second Wednes?
day in February, 1869. Lamar, of Columbus, was
elected president and Beese, of Macon, secretary
and treasurer. Six directors were also elected.
Sixteen papers were represented. Resolutions ex?
pressing confidence in M. Vf. Barr, Washington
agent were unanimously adopted. The news ser?
vice of the New York Associated Press was declared
satisfactory, and the entire proceedings were har?
Thc Colored Conservatives.
SAVAXXAB, May 7.-A large meeting of colored
Conservatives was held this evening. The United
States flag waa presented to them by white citizens ;
speeches were made by white and colored orators,
and great enthusiasm was manifested.
The Cole-Hlseock Trial.
ALBASX, N. Y., May 7.-The jury in the Cole-His
cock murder case disagreed-stan ding six to six.
They have boen discharged.
[THE MARKET REPOSTS received by telegraph
will be found in our Commercial Department
on the fourth page.]
-A writer in the New York World, in view 0|
the fact that the ejection cf the Preaident and
the substitution of a new and hungry govern?
ment, avowedly for the eake of the spoils only,
will in a measure upBet the entire business o I
the country, coolly makes the following pro?
posal: "Let the men of wealth in this city,
without regard to party, assemble at the Ex?
change or in the Cooper Institute, and sub?
scribe a sufficient sum, ten millions of dollars
if need be, to buy a favorable verdict. ' There
axe fourteen Radical Benators whose terms of
office expire in 1869. Beyond that time they
are sure of no political position; so far as they
know now, they are certain of no 'paying
place.' Surely as many as eight of these men
would far rather bo sure of a million each in
hand than to wait for the uncertainty of a
$5000 office by and by. Let us buy their votes
at their own price. When we consider the
commercial and pecuniary interests at stake iii
|hia city alone , ten millions now is a mere trifle
in comparison. Let us buy the verdict which
is so vital to the interests of this city."
Affairs In Orangeberg.
To the Editera of the News:
The Democratic Club of Orangeburg met at
the courthouse on Monday last, the 4th inst.
The meeting was called to order by the Presi?
dent, ?nd the members proceeded to business.
On motion of Dr. O'Cain. a representative of
each precinct was appointed to nominate dis?
trict officers. The committee thus appointed,
comprising about eighteen, then retired, and
in the course of a bali hour reported the fol?
lowing as the names of the Democratic candi?
For Sheriff.-J. W. H. Dukes, present in?
Judge of Probate.-Col. J. H. borgan.
Clerk bf Court.-J. F. Bobine on, present in?
Coroner.-Luther Ban edale.
County Commissioners-Henry livingston,
M. J. Keller, James Stokes.
School Commissioner-T. E. Wannamaker.
?bont a dozen negroes were in attendance,
who, judging from the expressions of their
countenances, regarded the speakers with
contempt, and the meeting as only a pitiable
effort of a party struggling to maintain itself
in the last stages of ita existence.
The representative from the burnt district
is now closely ensconced at Orangeburg
in the domicil of his confrere, Jamcb- Maya,
the Radical candidate for representative, and
who was deposed for deficiency as a member
of the board of registration. Randolph is
snubbed on all occasions where opportu?
nity offers, with the euphonious Bounds ot pork
and burnt district. He takes it all very coolly,
but never walks ont without a body-guard.
Advantages ox* Under-DrMnlng.
To the Editors of the Daily News :
It is possible that Borne of the best highland
soils may not need artificial drainage, but, as a
general rule, most all high, as well as low
land, does require it, and every farmer should
prepare for the thorough systematic under
drainage of his whole farm. The advantages
are great in many ?ways. Land, when
thoroughly drained, may be woiked at almost
any time, the owner not being compelled to
wait nntfl the best time for planting or culti?
vating is past. Crops maybe planted early,
and sometimes doubled from this cause alone.
Leas labor will manage the farm, aa there will
be less time lost in waiting for the water to
flow off. Drainage very effectually prevente
all injury from draught, because if the soil
does not become soaked and muddy it keeps
mellow, and does not bake hard. The soil
thus being always mellow allows water to pene?
trate it freely, and promotes rapid growth of
crops. It admits the thorough admixture of
manures through the mellowed mass, and its
effects are thus much increased. The soil,
from its porous character, is a better conduc?
tor of heat, and the roots of plants are less
liable to injury by freezing in winter.
It is very frequently announced in the news?
papers that wheat and other small grain have
been winter killed; this is caused from imper?
fect draining. Drained soils do not heave by
frost, and plants are not thrown out by freez?
ing, nor are they liable to injury by frost at
Bain water should not be allowed to run off
from the surface of the land at any time, nor
will it if the land is properly prepared with
under drains. When water falls from the clouds
it will immediately sick to the drains, and the
surplus will soon be discharged through them,
leaving in the land the heat and fertilizing
qualities contained in rain water, which is food
for plants and very beneficial to their growth.
TAB Great Trial.
PBOEABILXTT OF PRESIDENT JOHNSON'S ACQUIT?
TAL-RENATOB FESSENDEN PREPARES AN ARGU?
MENT AGAINST CONVICTION.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Herald, writing on Monday last, says :
Certain facts have come to light to-day which
settles beyond doubt the result of the impeach?
ment trial, and which show that the President
will sorelv be acquitted. Senator Fessenden,
who has all along been suspected by the Radi?
cals as doubtful, has, to usa the language of
a Radical senator, "gone olean over to the
enemy." He has prepared an elaborate legal
opinion, covering some twenty-five foolscap
pages, on the first three articles of impeach?
ment. The substance of this opinion is that
he does not think the evidence produced
before the Senate by the managers suffi?
cient to establish the charges alleged against
the President in these articles, and he
will therefore be compelled to vote for his ac?
quittal on them. Senator Morrill, the col?
league of Mr. Fessenden, hearing of this, pre?
pared an opinion on the other side, which he
took to Mr. Fessenden's rooms and read to
him, with a view of meeting his objections.
Mr. Fessenden, after hearing Mr. MorriiTs ar?
gument, said he was not convinced, and saw
no reason to change bis views as set forth in
the opinion he had prepared. He further sig?
nified to Mr. Morrill that he did not think the
President could be justly convicted on any of
the articles brought to the bar of the Sen?
ate by the managers. Several other Repub?
lican senators here have prepared similar opin?
ions to that of Mr. Fessenden. Senator
Grimes stated openly to-day that he had
neither seen nor heard anything so far that
would justify him in voting for conviction, and
at the close of Mr. Bingham's speech to-day
he expressed his opinion that it waa as good
an argument as he had heard for the Presi?
dent. lt is conceded by the most Radical mem?
bers of the Senate and Hoaso that Mr. Fessen?
den will carry with him enough Republican
senators to acquit the President by a hand?
some majority. In view of this new develop?
ment there is fearful demoralization in the
ranks of the Republicans to-night. They vir?
tually give up the case. Many of them openly
SA-, M se Mr. Fessenden, and those who it is
known will act with him, with having been
bought. In addition to Mr. Morrill, several of
the Maine delegation in the Boase have been
to see Fessenden, but they report him to be
inexorable and have finally given him up.
Various causee are assigned by the Radicals
for Fessenden's course. One story is to the
effect that a new party is to be formed, of which
Chase will be the head, and in which Fessen?
den, Grimes, Henderson, Trumbull, Anthony
and others will be the shining lights. This
party will, it is said, nominate Chase for the
Presidency on what will be called the "People's
ticket," and run him against Grant. I have
received these facts at a late hour, and have
no chance to verify them to a certainty, but
they seem to come from a reliable source.
ALL ABOUT THE "PANTEBS" OB NEW STYLE OF
HOOPS-MICROSCOPIC HEAD-GEAR-D RESS
FASHIONS-THE NEW COATS AND JACKETS
The incoming fashions are bright, pretty
and attractive. The colors recently brought
out-"Sultana red ' and "Metternich green"
have not attainei their anticipated popularity.
The latter is most worn, but is only becoming
to the brightest complexions: stiU, green is the
prevailing color in millinery goods; a darker
shade than Metternich predominating. The
latest fashion bulletin from New York says:
It takes a long time for a revolution in fash?
ions, such as we have experienced within the
past few years.to become fully inaugurated,aiid
indeed before Btaid and sober people have
time to make up their minds concerning a
particular design or style cf dresB, presto
there IB a change, and the fashion ie soi
It is abont two years pince the short dr
first made its appearance, and it was not
the past winter that it became general, or s
ficiently popular for'ladies to feel satisfied ae
ito permanence. Old dresses were made OT
or a scant pattern sometimes made up
convenience ; but it was a long time befe
ladies could make np their mmds to purchi
a handsome material and deliberately have
made up into a short "Buit."
These suits are now universal, and have
fected a fatal change in the general aspect
the promenade. Some are made with onl
skirt and pelisse, others have two skirts anc
Bac, or paletot, out into the form like a basq
at the back, and crossed as a small shawl
Street suits are uniform in one or at mt
two colors, and if this idea is earned out
every detail of the costume the more elegant
will be considered. In fact this harmony, co:
Jile teness, uniformity, or whatever we call it,
cst now the truest test of the ladies. Ma
attempt it, but very few achieve it.
\ THE "PAOTEBfl."
These are the latest novelty, and alreai
hooped-skiria have been filled with enonnot
bustle a to wear under them. La panier g co
eiste simply of a gathering of th? hind folds
the skirt in such a way as to allow then to ft
over in a bouillon upon the lower part of t
skirt. The arrangement is ! as simple ae it
absurb, but it requires tb be done correctly
it is supremely ridiculous, and not a few youl
ladies nave attracted the attention of a ero*
by their effort to effect amateur paniers ai
the grotesqueness of their appearance wb
they ventured courageously into the streets.
Paniers for a short dres? are effected 1
lengthening the upper skirt 'somewhat at tl
back, and running a drawing s ten g from 01
side io the other through the ?entre of tl
back breadth. The front breadth is insert!
Slain and of the proper length ; the junction
le sides being concealed by rosettes, bo\
! and ends, sashes or some other ornaments.
I would not advise any one to Attempt a pa
I i er on their own account, without first bavii
seen a correct model In fall dress, howev
many ladies improvise them tery respectab
by tying up the train with a wide sash, ai
arranging the folds over the tournure, for I a
ashamed to say the old fashioned bustle is r
rived sometimes in stiff bair doth, Bometimi
in springs which are shaped to form the bust
at the back of the hooped skirt
The latest style of hooped-ekrte are horn bl
In addition to the enormous, bustle or wie
shelf which sometimes extends to the sides, ?
well as across the back-there is a broad trai
which destroys the beauty and elegance of tl
trailing-dress. Fullness at the back, stretel
lng off into a long, narrow quene, is the effet
required; but hooped-skirt muufacturers, i
endeavoring to make the trail, have broadene
the skirt so that the length cf the dress
taken up unnecessarily and the peculiar gr ac
of the style wholly lost.
Bonnets are becoming smaller and sm aile
and there is good reason to believe that in
short time they will vanish altogether, to t
superseded by simple coiffures of lace an
flowers. Spangled and cryut&lized lace, t
well as plain white lace, are mich used upo
bonnets ; the fleecy folds of tae lace adam
greatly to the beauty of a blooming youtbfr
face. The majority of the bonnets are mad
of thin material-crape or illusion. Sera
cords, bands, and straw flowers are mue
need. One of the prettiest bonnets is of h
vender crape fulled over a fanchon frame, wit
folds of lavender silk around the edge, and
narrow ruffle of silk-the edgenotched-acroe
the back. The ties are narrow with crap
strings falling over them. Crystalized lace i
festooned across the inside, with pink an
white flowers. A blue crape ia made of foldt
The strings are ot crape, edged with whit
lace, and are joined on the top, near the from
and fall over the Bides.
The ribbons used on bonnets are all narrov
No. 16 is the fashionable widtk. White a tra'
color, blue, pink and lavender are al! in dc
man?; but the leading and prettiest color i
the apple-green. There has never been
greater variety of flowers, or a more attract! v
display, used in decorating bonnets. Indeec
the fashionable bonnet will be made up of lac
or tulle, and clusters and wreaths of flower
that drop to tho shoulder. Among the recen
importations are beautiful vines with trailin,
tendrils and leaves, and mossy verdure tua
closely resembles that of the forest.
The new style of hat bas a high sngar-loa
crown, with a brim wider than that of lae
year. The latest is of bro wi straw, the crow
sloping up small, and flat on top ; the brim o:
! one side is wider than on th? other, and turn
; ing up, is spanned by a velvet band. Hat
with low crown and narrow-drooping brim ar
also worn. ? showy round hat is of pink silk
with pink spangled lace streakers.
Bich silks are worn for evening dress t
some extent, but the figured silks are more ii
vogue than the elaborately embroidered, ant
the recent importations are :haste and effec
five in design. The French fray is most lash
ionable for dinner dresses tr evening wear
and when trimmed with rich lace, and a lac
sash to match, worn over the full train, it i
superb. The new green color in silk is mucl
admired, but has not yet become a general fa
vorite. For travelling dresses serge is popular
Fercales and piques mil be ss much used fo:
morning wear as ever, and mike th 6 neatest o
home dresses. A fine linen, :n narrow Btripes
is something quite nsw, and makes a tastefu
morning dress, more uesirabb than cambric.
For suits, the fine chene aila are in vogue
and are a somewhat newer s We than the sinai
checks of narrow stripes, in brown and white
or black and white, and whim are also mncl
For full dress the train ii worn very long
the back breadths being straight and full, ant
the sides and front ones goring, with a fe v.
plaits. The panier skirt is row, and not ye
generally adopted; though hiving many ad?
mirers, there is some doubt sf its becoming s
favorite style. It is becoming to a tall, slendei
form, but when adorning a stout one the pan?
ier loses itu charm.
Short dresses, in suite, aie fashionable foi
the street, and the most elegant are of black
Bilk. A novelty in suits is of changeable
French serge, the two back breadths fulled,
panier style. . The bottom ol the lower skirl
has a narrow flounce, the upper one is in pointe
trimmed with fringe, with three satin folde
above it of the darkest shade of the m a'.erial,
The sack has mantilla fronts that cross, form?
ing two pointe, and trimmed with fringe and
folds; belt with bows and lash of the same
material aa the skirt.
The "full dress" styles ?>r the watering
places will consist probably if dresses puffed
out at the back and sides oier panier hooped
skirts, open or Marie Antoinatte sleeves, very
low bodies, and Marie Antoinette fichus, cross"
ed upon the bosom and tied at the back. Paint
and powder ad libtlum.
The hair is still worn high upon the head,
and with two long curls at tbeside. The latest
style, however, is in curls or vaves en' nature).
Young ladies wear it in this vay, and it is DO)
only very becoming, but enailes them to dis?
play their own hair to great advantage.
A FEATURE OP THE NEW COATS AND JACKETS.
The new coats and jackets br ladies have nc
very distinct peculiarity ; they are cut as high
upon the shoulders as a man's coat, and foi
dressy -occasions are always :ut to the figure,
The looae sacs and long pelisse tied in at the
waist are reserved for demi-tctlette.
The high cut upon the shoulder is in perfect
harmony with the present restricted style ol'
walking toilets, and add to its quaint, clear cut
Another peculiarity is the trimming whicn
stylishly describes-a-deep- nsated counr ot
small hood upon the back, flashed with a ro?
sette of silk or lace, and ends widening at the
The sash is almost uni ven al and no great
variety; some have long and some short ends,
some are finished with rosettes, others with
wide bows, others, again, with large loops
forming immense rosettes. The difference m
Btyle, in fact, is only limited by the imagina?
tion of modistes.
Bound water-proof cloaks ire an established
institution as "wrapB,'' but tbs season they are
made with small capes instead of hoces. A
pretty and stylish strap for seaside and country
wear is made of five folds ilternating in the
coiors of the cloth, or iu a niching composed
of the mixed colors.
The favorite spring style of paletot is cut aa
a basqmne at the back and in shawl points
which cross over in front.
Parasols this spring are very showy, the
blue, green, and lavender being embroidered
in brilliant colore, after beautiful designs, and
those in black silk ar J wrought in white or
bright tints. Colored parasols are often edge d
with white lace, which gives them a tasteful
Tribute of Respect.
The grief for the loss of ose Pillar of Strength to
this body has not been in the least assuaged, ere re?
lentless Death strikes again, and removes our belov?
ed Past Master, Brother FREDERICK C. BARBER,
known to us as the corner-stone of our immediate
body. He is the last of the three who founded this
Lodge of Strict Observance. His works on earth,
with and to us, were aU in accordance with the name
he so appropriately applied to it. He was not only a
brother, or merely a Master, he was a builder. His
hands helped to lay the corner-stone, hie works
i made the foundation of our temple. Words are in?
adequate to express our feelings in these the hours
: of our tribulation. Let the remembrance of that
Divine warning, that "man who is born of a woman
is of few days and full of trouble," impel na to imitai e
those acts of charity and kindness towards ene an?
other, which we are in hope have met the approval
of the All-Seeing Eye, and permitted him to enter
the Celestial Lodge above. In justice to ourselves,
not to honor the lamented dead, we offer the follow?
ing tribute of respect:
Resolved, That in the death of our well beloved and
First Master of our endeared institution, Brother
FREDERICK C. EAJIBEB, this Lodge has lost an appre?
ciated sud invaluable member.
Resolved, That the jewels of this Lodge be clothed
in mourning until next St John's Day, in respect to
Raolttd, That a blank page in our Minute Book,
with date of death and age, be inscribed thereon.
Resolved, That this preamble and these resolutions
be published in the city papers, and copies of the
same be forwarded to hir afflicted family, with the
unfeigned assurance of car deep sympathy and con?
dolence in their sad bereavement
A. 8. DOUGLAS, Secretary.
Extract from Minutes, May 8, 1868.
?-PUBLIC NOTICE-MAYOR'S OF?
FICE, CIT? HALL, CHARLESTON, 8. C., May 7,
1868.-On the recommendation of the Commission?
ers, the Matkets will hereafter be clo.-ed at Ten
o'clock A. M., instead of Nine A. M., as heretofore
By order of the Mayor. W. H. SMITH,
May 8_1_Clerk of Council.
?.COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS AND
COMMON PLEAS.-Ordered, That Monday next,
the 11th instant be appointed as Sent?n :e Day and
for the call of the Contingent Docket.
J. W. BROWNFIELD,
May 8_3_C. G. Bj and C. P.
?- CATHOLIC CHARITY FAIR.-THE
Executive Committee, have adopted a resolution,
that after Eight o'clock on each evening, no chil?
dren will be allowed to go about the Hall with Grab
Bags or Baffle lists._2_May 8
?-CITLUEL SQUARE CHURCH.-PER?
SONS wiehing to obtain pews are informed that a
Committee will be In attendance at the Church on
Saturday Afternoon, 9th instant, fi om 4 o'clock till
dark; also, on Sunday, after morning service.
?-NOTICE.-THE ALERT BASE BALL
CLUB, of Charleston, S. C., is prepared to receive
challenges from regularly organized Clubs in the
State of South Carolina, to play for the Champion
ship of the State.
All games to be played according to the rules of j
the National Association.
' Communications addressed to the undersigned
wUl receive attention.
CHA8. A. WRUNER,
May 8 fmwfl Secretary Alert B. B. C.
?"FAIR OF THE PLYMOUTH CONGRE?
GATIONAL CHURCH wUl be opened on Friday and
Saturday Afternoons, at Pour o'clock.
?-BAPTISM! BAPTISM ?-THE ORDI?
NANCE OF BAPTISM for the Calvary Baptist Church
will be performed by Rev. C. SMALL, on next Sun*
day, 10th instant, at the foot of Council-st. eet, at 12
o'clock M. There will be a collection taken up on
the ground; also, the Bev. C. Small will administer
the Ordinance of the Lord's Supper, at Bonsai's
Hall, ia John-street on the same day, at 4 o'clock
precisely, by order and in behalf of the Calvary Bap?
tist Church. Bxv. C. SMALL, Pastor.
May 8 1?_T. A. DAVIS, Church Clerk.
?.MESSRS. EDITORS : WE BEG LEAVE
to suggest the name of Mr. E. D. ENSTON as a suit?
able candidate for the Mayoralty at the ensuing elec?
tion, being impressed with the importance of select?
ing one who represents every clase in this commu?
nity. We are satisfied he will receive the support of
the citizens and TAX PAYEBS.
?-WOREIN G MEN'S CANDIDATE
Major E. WILLIS will receive the support of the
workingmen and tax-payers of the city for the
Majority, and we are authorized to state, will serve
if elected. MANY WORKINGMEN,
April 23 Imo From all Words.
?- MESSRS. EDITORS DALLY NEWS?
You will please nominate R. S. DURYEA for Mayor,
MANY NATIVE AND ADOPTED CITIZEN9.
?- OFFICE CITY RAILWAY COMPANY,
CORNER BBOAD i ND EAST BAY-STREETS
CHARLESTON, S. C., April 29, 1668.-Pereons de?
sirous of advertising on the Panels of the Cars of J
this Company, can be accommodated on application
at this Office. S. W. RAMSAY,
April 29 Secretary and Treasurer.
?. UNITED STATES INTERNAL REVE?
NUE-COLLECTOR'S OFFICE, SECOND DIS?
TRICT SOUTH CAROLINA, CHARLESTON, MAY
1ST, 1868-The undersigned Deputy Collector will
be ia attendance at No. 48 Broad street, Charles?
ton, until May 31st, to receive from residents of
the City of Charleston, St James' Santee, St. James'
Goose Creek, St Thomas and St Dennis, St. John's
Berkeley, St John's Colleton, St Andrew's, St.
Stephen's, and Christ Church, special or license
Taxes, also Taxes on income, billiard tables, carriages,
plate and gold watches, included In the annual llet
for 1868. Unless payments are made on or before
the day above named, the law Imposes additional
FREDERICK A. SAWYER, Cohector.
WM. R. CLOUTMAN, Deputy Collector.
May 6 wfioal2
?-TEAS AND COFFEES
CHOICEST NEW CROP TEAS-Seasons, 1867 and
YOUNG HYSON-SI 00, SI 75, $2 per lb.
NANKIN MOUYNE HYSON-S2 25 per ?5.
IMPERIAL MOUYNE HY?ON-82 per lb.
IMPERIAL GUNPOWDER- S2, ?2 25per Jb.
CHOICE OOLONG-81 25, $1 CO, SI 75, 52 per lb.
ENGLISH BREAKFAST- 51 25 to $2 per lt,.
COFFEES : ' s
GEN CINE MOCHA, at 50 cents per lb.
GOVERNMENT JAVA, at 42 cents per lt.
PEIME RIO, ct 25 cents, 30 cents per lb.
LlGUAYEA COFFEE, at 35 cents per lb.
P.'.EUHED ANX> liROUND JAVA, at 50 cents
1'EbICCATED COCOANUT, 7 UNTELO IS, AND
BORDEN'S iXTRAOi' OF REEF.
WM. & CORWIN fe CO..
April24 Imo No. 275King-street.
?- MONEY IS NO OBJECT WHEN FOR
the small sum of one dollar you can obtain a bottle
of the celebrated and wonderworking "PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER," which is the most reliable pre?
paration for gray hair and baldnem in the market
Give it a trial. Satisfaction bi all cases is guaran?
teed. For sale by druggists.
BOWIE fe MOISE, Wholesale Agents.
May 6 wfml2 Charleston. S. C.
?- INFANTS DO iNOT CRY WITHOUT A
CAUSE.-By an interesting practical application of
chem i al laws to the kernels of wheat and barley, a
nutriment is produced aud perfected that sets in
operation the natural laws of digestion and assin ila
hon in the most inactive, indolent aud tende.
stomach. Ii your infant Buffers from inaufflcion?
breast milk, give it COMSTOCR'? KATION AL
FOOD. G. W. COMSTOCK,
51 Courtlandt st., N. Y.
Bbr sale hy DOWIE A M-ISE, Ac.ent?,
May G wfml2 Charleston, S. C.
Cloting ana /nrnisljinj ffioo?s.
NOW IS THE TIME !
NOW IS THE TIME TO THROW OFF
YOUR WINTER CLOTHING AND TO RE?
PLACE IT WITH GARMENTS SUITED TO
THE WARM WEATHER THAT 18 NOW
UPON US. IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF A
LIGHT WOOLLEN OB LINEN SUIT, YOU
WILL FIND THE BEST ASSORTMENT AT
MAULLAR. WILLIAMS & PARKER'S,
Who have a full stock of NEW GOODS, JUST MAN?
UFACTURED, that will suit all, as will be seen by
tho list of prices given below :
A NICE STYLE OF CHECK CASSIMERE
SUITS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST.$ 5 00
A NICE STYLE OF GREY FLANNEL SUIT
SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 8 00
A NICE STYLE OF GBEY FLANNEL SUIT
SACK, PANTS AND VEST.. 13 00
BEAL SCOTCH FANCY CA89IMEBE SUIT
SACK, PANTS AND VEST.19 00
DABK MIXED CASSIMEBE SUIT-SACK,
PANTS AND VEST.1800
DABK MIXED CASSIMEBE SUIT-SACK,
PANTS AND VEST .. 2100
FINE DABK INDIGO BLUE FLANNEL
SUITS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST..18 00
FINE DABK INDIGO BLUE FLANNEL
8UTTS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 19 00
FINE DABK BLUE INDIGO FLANNEL
SUITS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 20 00
NEW STYLE FANCY CASSIMEBE SACKS,
GOOD AS CUSTOM WOBK.$6 to 15 00
NEW STYLE FANCY CASSIMEBE PANTS $4 to 10 00
NEW STYLE FANCY CASSIMEBE VESTS 32 to 5 00
FINE BLACK CLOTH LINED SACKS... .$9 to 18 00
ITNE BLACK CLOTH DRESS FROCKS,
EQUAL TO ANY CUSTOM WOBK.S9 to 35 00
FTNE BLACK DOESKIN PANTS.W to 12 00
WHITE MARSEILLES VESTS, EQUAL
TO CUSTOM MAKE..... 13 to COO
WHITE AND COLORED LINEN AND
DUCK SACKS.$1 50 to 7 01
WHITE AND COLOBED LINEN AND
DUCK PANTS.$1 00 to 6 00
WHITE AND COLOBED LINEN AND
DUCK VESTS.$1 50 to 4 00
COTTON ADE AND SATINET SACKS.. .$2 00 to 3 50
COTTON ADE AND SATINET PANIS.. .$1 00 to 2 50
GENTLE-HEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
WHITE SHIRTS, Silk and Merino UNDER?
SHIRTS, Brown and Bleached Jese and Linen
DBA WEBS, GLOVES, HOSTERT, TI Ei, SCABFS,
BOWS, COLLABS, Ac.
43" ONE PBICE. Goods all marked in plain fig?
ures. No deviation made.
MACULLAR, WILLIAMS & PARKER,
No. ?370 KING, '
CORNER OF HASEL-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
April 22 _
PRING AND SUMMER
GEORGE LITTLE $ CO.,
No. 213 KING-STREET,
NEXT TO VICTORIA HOTEL,
Have just received a new and large supply of
MEN'S, YOUTH'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING,
AND FURNISHING GOODS,
which they are offering at unusual low prices.
They would call especial attention to their assort?
YOUTHS' AND BOYS' O -OTHTNG,
which will be found the largest and most varied ever
otered in this city.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
CLO SIN J OUT SALE OF THE SEASON
We are now offering the balance of our SPRING
and SUMMER SlwCK at greatly reduced prices.
J. a. A E. PIERSON,
May 5 Imo N'7.28 Hayne-street.
QUMMER CLOTRI M G
AT LOW PBICES.
We offer from this date our Mock of sprinc and
Summer clothing at ENTAIL at WHOLESALE
EDWIN BATES di CO.,
Sc 122 Meeting-street.
May 4 mwflOf
?3-GENEBAL SUPERINTENDENTS OF
?ICE, SOUTH CAROLINA BALLBOAD, CHABLES
TON, S. C., April 28,1868.-The following Freight
Tariff, lrom Nashville and Chattanooga to Charles
toe, 3. C., will take effect from and after this date:
To Charleston from Nashville. Chattanooga.
Bacon, per 100 lbs.83 Ci
Oate, per bushel.-.'8 21
Corn, per bushel.35 26
Wheat, Rice and Barley, per
Pork and Beef, per barrel.2 57 1 92
Flour, Applet. Onions and Po?
tatoes, per barrel.1 59 1 19
Whiskey, Highwines and Al
cohcl, per barrel.3 95 2 95
^Ljaedj H. T. PEAKE,
April 29 wfmG General Superintendent.
S3- NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of the afiai- s of the late cc-partnerehip of CRAIG,
TUOMEY & CO.. it was agreed thataU the outstand?
ing debts due the Concern should be paid to the
subscriber, who is alone authorized to receipt for the
/?B persons indebted to said Concern, by note or
otherwise, will make payment to
?6 Last Bay,
April 8_Corner Adger's south Wharf.
?TNOTICE.-FOR ST. AUGUSTINE, FLC
BIDA.-The steamer CITY POINT will touch at the
above place on her return lrom Palatko, leaving
Charleston her regular time, Friday, May 15th.
J. D. AlKtN i CO., Agents
April 17 _ftu9
?SST A FACT WORTH KNOWING-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PANK
MN'S Hepatic Bitters, as it will be eu.-e to give rebel.
For sale hy all Druggists. f
THE FINE SHIP AMELIA, JAMES
g! CONNOR, MASTER, win let ve with <*fspatcr.
' ?? For freight engagement?, tpp^ to^^^
May 6 3 No. ll Vanderhorsfa Wharf,
FOR HEW YORK.
REGULAR LINE STEAMERS.
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
. Captain M B. CROWTT L, will leave
Yanderhorst's Wharf, on Saturday,
r May 9, 1868, at Nme o'clock A. M.
Bflls Lading must be presented for signature by
Seven o'clock on Friday Ermina. ?
For Freight and Passage, apply to
May 7_RAVEN EL ft CO., Agiente.
SEW YORK ANO CHARLESTON'
FOE NEW TOUR.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
'ItEBsx, Commudex, win leave Ad
. ger's Wharf, on Saturday, May 9th,
at - o'clock A. M.
A3- The steamers of this line insure at three-quar?
ter per cent
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER A CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and Eau Bay (Up Stairs).
May 7_> 3
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
TEE SCREW BTTAMTffiB OF THE NORTH GERMAN LLOYD,
OF 2300 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER,
WILL EDN REGULARLY BE
' TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRE
K M KN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
? Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
Pm CE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90; steer?
age ii6. From Bremen to Ballimore-Cabin SOO;
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
Hull, tor which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon ls attached to each vessel.
All letters must pass through the Postoffioe. No
bills of lading but those of the Company wfil be
signed. Bflls of lading win positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared st the Customhouse.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER ft CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street Baltimore,
Or to MORDr.CAI ft CO., Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, 8. C. '
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LISE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. 42, North Elver,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
13 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th, ic th
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 Manzanillo.
Departure of nth ol each month connecta with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves San Fran?
cisco, for China and Japan, June 3.
NoCalifornia steamers touch?t Havana, bulgo
direct from New York to AspinwaH.
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 wharf,
foot of Canal-street North River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R BABY, A^ent
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LESE. VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BL?1TTON.
_ -JT^w TEE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
dsfiSaWaG Captain W*T. MCNELTT, will leave
Charleston every Monday Night, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
All Way Freight, also Bl unto n Wharfage, must be
For Frei?ht or Passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PAL A TR A, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FRRNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
STEAMERS DICTATOR AND
__ 'CITY POINT, wul leave Charleston
ever.; Tuesday and Friday Evenings, at 9 o'clock,
for above (laces, and Savannah every Wednt?lay and
Saturday, at 3 o'clock P. M.
Steamer DICTATOR, Capt L. M COXETTER, sails
Stetmer CITY POINT, Capt S. AOSXHS, sails 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 ft CO., Agents,
January 3 South Atlantic Wharf.
AS- OFFICE OF THE CITT ASSESSOR.
CITY HALL, MAT 1, 1868.-In compliance with in?
struction s received at this cm cc, the City Assessor
would csll the attention of all concerned to the fol?
lowing named branches ot business in which the
tax ol three-quarters of one per cent must be paid,
Cn all sales by Bakers, Butchers, Hucksters, and
by dealers in Rice, Lumber, Hay, Grain and Naval
Returns for the above and payment of the tax will
be required irom January 1, 1868.
W. N. HUGHES,
May 1 15 City Assessor.
jay BITTERS.-THE HUMAN STOMACH
seems to require a tonic stimulant From the time
whereof the memory of man runneth not to the con?
trary, tome bitters have been used. Formerly men
made their own bitters, and few thought of eating
breakfast without frat taking their "tansy." Those
were days, however, -vhen prohibitory laws were un?
known, and, in consequence, liquors were pure.
Dealers could then afford to be honest and sell noth?
ing but the unadulterated. Now, however, what
with government tax and court fines, pokeberry
[ juice and alcohol must pasa muster for "old rye "
and "pure bourbon." People have come to fear
poisoning more than malarial diseases and dropped
tbeir "tansy." Right here ls where Morona A
SMITH, of Pittsburg, have proven benefactors.
Years ago they commenced the manufacture of H03
TETTERS STOMACH BITTERS, laying it down aa
a rule that has since been conscientiously followed,
to use nothing but the purest liquors, manufactured
expressly for them. By strict adherence to this rule
they have won public confidence and reaped then*
reward hi a large, profitable and steady business.
Their BITTERS ls known sll over the country.
They are pioneers of thc business and have the lar?
gest manufactory In the world. Nor h?6 success in
their case, an in no many instances, rendered them
careless; their Bitters is as pure and good to-day as
was the first instillation. We heartily recommend
them as a tonic.
As a s pe ci fi J for dyspepsia, biliousness, consti?
pation, nervousness, general debility, and remittent
and intermittent fevers, its efficacy has nev. r been
Tb*re : re many worthless imitations; we earnest! y
caution the public against them.
A3- THE GREAT PRESERVER OF
HEALTH.-TARRANi'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure iu all cases
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Liver Comp aint,
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Mood, and all
IcCamatory Complaints where a gent?o coo .lng ca
thsr.ic is required; so fays the Chemist so says the
Physician, so says the creat American Public of the
Heed ye them, and be not without a bettie in the
house. Eefore life ls imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms; remember that the slight internal
disorders of to-day may become ac obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow. '
Manufactured only by the sole proprietor--, TAR?
RANT & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 27SGietn
wich and No. 100 Wairen streets New York.
Sold by ail Drugpsts.
February 22 [octSl] Cmo