Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY FEWS.
' SUMMARY OF KCROPEAN \EAVS.
-Daring one of the late storms a jockey and
bis horse were killed by lightning in York?
shire, England. . .
-The appointaient of Mri Reverdy Johneon
_ ia uni versa? y popular in England.
-The English papers mention the death of
a yerang matftn London from inhaling carbonic
acid gas to cure a toothache.
-The moors on the Cleveland hills, York?
shire, England, were recently set fire to by
sparks from an engine to * the extent of
-The Queen has signified her return ioLon
' don by. a breakfast at Buckingham Palace,
" which bas made ber mjjeri?cwons than ever;
- oec^*? *? ggj?
East four in the afternoon, and second, oec&u-.
le gentlemen were commanded to appear in
morning trousers and swallow-tailed coats.
-A correspondent of the Nord mentions that
the jSmperor Napoleon is very fond of taking
solitary walks in the forest of fontainebleau,
and making experiments with the small porta?
ble pump which has been used with so much
advantage by the English in Abyssinia. It is
?aid that his Majesty has discovered by its
means a sulphur spring in the forest.
-On the occasion of a recent visit paid by
Alexander Dumas to the office of the Figaro, of
Paris, th? staff of that paper seized bini, and
-looking him np with a plentiful supply of pens
and paper, stated that they would release him
on his producing an article of his own composi
3 tion.. After remaining imprisoned for an nour
.?'he presented them with five articles on various
'~ subjects, and was immediately set at liberty.
.-Baron Haussmann's statement, made for
the benefit of the French Senate, shows that
Paris and the environs now cover 19,505 Eng?
lish acres. During the last fifteen years (the
reign of Haussmannj, 136 kilometres (about 85
miles) of streets have been opened, and about
SO miles are shaded by 95.577 trees. The Bois
de Boulogne covers 2107 English acres; the
, Bois de Vincennes 2000 acres; the Buttes de
Chaumont 62acres. Mont Souri?, when finish?
ed, win extend, over 45 acres; and the pretty
.Paro de Monceaux, now in full beauty, a per?
fect nursery of flowers (and, indeed, of babies),
extends over 20 acres. 4200 acres of what may '
be called depots of fresh air are still left in the
- r immediate neighborhood of Paris.
-The late review at Windsor, near London,
fully justified the opinions expressed as to the
inefficiency of the English volunteer force.
The firing was very bad; 'the skirmishing
worse: the sham-fight a perfect sham, so far as
the plan of battle was concerned; and when
. the troops left forborne a portion of them got
into a mess, blockaded the pontoon fridge,
-straggled, pushed, scrambled, broke ranks,
". and snowed an arter want of anything like ef?
fective, mili'ary discipline. The matter was
. brought ap in Parliament, and Lord Elcho de?
fended and apologized for the volunteers; bat
there are the admitted facts of the case, upon
-.Which any unprejudiced persDn ia more capa?
ble of forming an opinion than Lord Elcho, who
himself commands a volunteer regiment.
-Twenty years ago the brothers Pereira,
' Emile and Isaac, were poor men, not having
two thousand pounds between them. They
. possess, at the present -moment, property in
und and houses amounting to three million
two hundred thousand pounds sterling in
. ., English money and four millions io shares in
commercial companies'. All they possess bas
been acquired darin tr their direction of the
Credit Mobilier, and the disasters caused by
the collaps? ol this -hage undertaking are
wide-spread. No wonder the greatest anxiety
prevailed in France to learn tue result of the
appeal of the company against the judgment
-ox the Tribunal of Commerce which decreed
that the conductors most repay the amount of
; the shires by which two years ago tbey
doubled the amount of the capital.
-The English are very fond of speaking
about the rowdyism at American meetings and
.the corruptions at American elections ; but
. there is an old proverb concerning those who
Ure m glass houses which takes effect here,
A short time ago there was a meeting held at
the City Hall, ander the presidency of the Lord
Mayor, to express an opinion as to the dis?
establishment of the Irish Church. No speech?
es could be heard on the account of the yelUng
and howhng. There was a free fight' oh" the
platform. The Lord Mayor was doubled ap,
air William Bose was severely punched, Mr.
.Edward ' Beales waa bustled about, and other
- persons of more importance were-hurt. Fi?
nally the polio > cleared the haU. While this
. . row was occulting in London an election com?
mission waa sitting in the provinces, and evi?
dence on oath r?veils that votes have been
i bought for ten, Ave and two shillings, and even - '
for a meal's victuals. What have the English i
; to say to truths Uko these?
-The English Liberals expect to obtain a j
majority at the approaching elections which <
will oust Mr. DisraeU and make Mr. Gladstone i
fte Premier. Then the Irish Church bill will ,
_ Jps acam introduced^w?l again pass th<? House t
inr- Commet, Md v? again go to the Lords. t
U there be any doubt of its passage, Mr. Glad- 11
stone, as Premier, wiU have the power o
create a sufficient auraber of new peers; to j
pass the b?L/Boii? Ifl not anticip?tea that <
- -?i?r? tfbLbrcny necessity for this step. The c
House of Lords will give way when che crisis i
comes, jost as it did upon the Reform bill, i
. Perhaps, as in the case of the Corn Law bills, t
the Tory benches may be empty when the bill t
pass?e tile Lords; but that makes no differ- t
. euee as to the result, and so the disestablish- <
ment af the Irish Church may be regarded a. y
' . au fait accomp.i. Let it be added, as a singa- t
lar phase ot affairs in England, that the Lon- \
don Times declares that the Lords wiU be j
despised if they refuse to pass the bill now.
To such a pass has aristocracy come in Eng-" (
lindi - ~ - <
-Prince Michael, of Servia, had been in re- 1
ceipt of anynymoua letters, both of a warning ]
ana threatening character, for a few days i
before his assassination, bnt he expressed 1
pata, leachn?- from the open part of ropchideri
Park to the nakavizza road, that the Obreno
'.rich family encountered the murderers, four
- tin number, and the Prince, who was unarmed,
immediately recognizing them, turned deadly
pale, and mattered "Gospodar paroillail" (God
nave mercy on asl) The men drew aside to?
wards the .left hand to let him pass, bowing
low, cap in hand; but he had hardly stepped
by them when, drawing their revolvers, they
v fired four bullets into him, inflicting wounds,
* of which two were mortal, and he fell back?
wards. As. however, he still showed some
signs of hie, two of his assailants hacked his
face and body with their kandjars, and did not
quit th? corpse until it was BO horribly disfig?
ured as to be scarcely recognizable-indeed, so
great was the mutilation, that the surgeons
har! a long and difficult task to prepare his re?
mains for embalment. It was midnight, six
hoars after the murder, before any government
official came to take charge of the body. The
pri?e of the deed was five thousand ducats -
; about twelve thousand five hundred dollars
and was paid the brant in good Austrian gold.
The Temporal Power.
THE RECENT PAPAL ALLOCUTION-THE RECENT
EVENTS EN AUS TE IA REVIVED.
The following is a translation of the Papal
allocation delivered in the secret consistory
held on Jane 22 last :
Venerable Brethren'.-Ile should never have
imagined that, after the convention agreed to
?early, thirteen years ago between us and the
Empire and Apostolic King of Austria, to the
great joy of all well-minded men, we should be
ooliged to lament over the miseries and serious
misfcrinnes which, by the machinations of evil
disposed men. now afflict and annoy in a deplor?
able manner the Catholic Church in the Em?
pire of Acstria. Jn fact, the enemies of our
-divine religion have been unceasing in their ef?
forts to destroy th? said convention, and to do
the greatest hann to the Church, to os, and to
this Apostolic See. On the 21st December last,
the Austrian Government passed an odi?os law
' to be carried ont and striotly observed in
every district o F the Empire, even in those dis?
tricts where the Catholic religion exclusively
prevails. That law establishes free liben v for
all opinions, liberty of the press, of all faith,
and no matter what confession or doctrine; it
giants to the members of every confession the
sight of establishing public schools and col?
leges, and members of every confession are al?
lowed to be admitted on the same footing with
the sanction of the 8tate. Although we felt
great grief on being informed of the fact, and
wished to raise bur voice against it, we, never?
theless, gave prcof of forbearance, and we
deemed it advisable to keep silent, chiefly sup?
ported by the hope that the Austrian Govern?
ment, lending a docile ear to the jost com?
plaints of our venerable brethren, (the holy
prelates of Austria,) would return to more
wholesome ideas, and adopt a sounder deter
mination. But our hopes have been frustrated,
lo fact, the same government, on the 25th of
Kay of this present year, issued another law
Which com pels all the subjects, even the Cath?
olic 'ones of the Empire, deciding that sons
born of s mixed marriage must follow the reli?
gion of the father, and tho daughters that of
the motlier; and that under aeren years 01 ag?
they must follow in the strav path of their pa?
rent? from the true faith. Moreover, the same
law suppresses entirely the validity of the
promises which the Catholic church, with rea?
son and with the greatest justice, exacta and
prescribes absolutely before the celebration of
mixed marriages. It makes apoBtacy itself a
civil law both as regards the Catholic religion
and the Christian religion generally; it suppres?
ses all authority of the church over cemeteries,
and Catholics are bound to allow the bodies of
heretics to be buried in their churchyards, if
they have not any of their own. Moreover, the
same government on the 25th day of May, of
the present year, did not hesitate to promul?
gate a law on marriage which entirely cancels
all the enactments agreed to in the convention
already alluded to; this law restores the for?
mer Austrian laws, which are contrary to the
laws of the church; it admits, and even con?
firms, that form of marriage absolutely con
demnable, called civil marriage, when the au?
thority of any confession whatever refuses the
?? celebration of the marriage on grounds
which ar? n?v admitted as valid, as legal by the
civil wtboritiea, By tile lftff this same govern?
ment has suppressed all the authority and jur?
isdiction of the church on matters fSlf^TS MI
marriage, as also all competent ecclesiastical tri?
bunals on the subject. It has also promulgated
a law on education whichsuppreeses ail the influ?
ence of the church over education,decreeing that
the whole superior supervision of education.
Literature and science, as also the inspection of
schools, appertains to the State, which finally
decrees that religious teaching: in the public
echoolB must be placed in the hands of mem?
bers of each separate confession; that any reli?
gious society may open private or special
schools for the youth of its faith; that those
schools shall also be subj ec t to the supreme in?
spection of the State, and that the school books
shall be submitted to the approval of the civil
authorities; with the exception, however, of
such books as are meant for religious instruc?
tion, books which must be submitted to the
approval of competent authorities of each con?
You see, consequently, venerable brethren,
how necessary it is strongly to reprove and
condemn those abominable laws sanctioned by
the Austrian Government-laws which are in
flagrant contradiction with the doctrines of the
Catholic religion; with its venerable rights, its
authority, and its divine institution; with oar
power and that of the Apostolic See, as also
with our concordat already quoted, and with
natural right itself. In virture then of the
care of all churches entrusted to us by th e Lord
Jesus Christ, we raise our voice in your most
illustrious assembly; we reprove and we con?
demn by our apostolic authority the laws
which we have enumerated, and everything
general or special, in those same laws or in
matters which refer to ecclesiastical right
which has been decreed or attempted unjustly,
in any manner whatsoever, by the Austrian
government orita subordinates, whomsoever
they may be. In virtue of this same authori-.
ty which appertains to us, we declare those
decrees null and powerless in themselves, and
in their effort both as regards the present and
the future. As regards the authors of those
lawe, especially those who congratulate them?
selves on being Catholics, and have net feared
to propose, establish, approve and carry out
the above laws and acts, we conjure and en?
treat them not to forget the censures and
spiritual punishments which the ecclesiasti?
cal institutions and the decrees of the oecumen?
ical councils inflict, as having been deserved
ipso facto by the violators of the rights of the
church. Meantime, we rejoice greatly in -the
Lord, and we give our weL'-deqerved praise to
our venerable brothers, tl e archbishops and
Bishops of the Austrian Empire, who, with
truly episcopal energy, have not ceased to
warn their flocks of their duties boldly to de?
fend and protect, by speech as well as writing,
the cause of the church and the said concor?
dat concluded with us. We also desire from
our hearts that our venerable brothers, the
archbishops and bishops of Hungary, follow?
ing the example of their colleagues, will
show themselves disposed to display the same
zeal and the same ardor to protect the rights
of the church and defend the concordat
againstjhe attacks which are directed against
it. Nevertheless, under tbeee calamities which
in these times afflict the church everywhere,
we do not cease, venerable brothers, with the
deepest fervor aj?d humility of heart, to pray
to God thatjierrnay upset all the criminal de~
Bigns of his enemies and those of bis Holy
Church, suppress their impious efforts, and in
his mercy lead them back into the patkBof
justice and salvation.
Thc nodical Steam Tartar? Box at Fort
We take the following article from tho Macon
Telegraph. Such infamy as it describes is the
natural offspring of Kadi cal doctrines :
When we republished, a few day- since from
the Washington National Intelligencer, a
statement that instruments of torture had been
ip plied, in Fort Pulaski, to the government
fitnesses in the Ashburn else, we did it en
irely upon the responsibility of that paper,
md with an honest incredulity of the whole
Ii seemed td hs impossible of belief that
;?rtUre should be applied to witnesses in legal i
>r military investigations under the authority
if the United States Government, in this the
linc teen th century of the Christian era. But j
ncredible as this horrid stigma upon civiliza- ,
ion, Christianity and Republicanism may.ap- '
lear, we are compelled to believe it, and that
he dungeons of Fort Pulaski have reverberat?
ed with the half stifled groans and screams of
rictims tortured by a contrivance brought
here for the purpose, in order "to make them
ell the truth, or, in other words, to give such
estimony as was desired by the prosecutors. .
In waveraation with one of the most eminent <
;itizei.-? of Macon yesterday, he assured us that
General Meade explained to him in Atlanta,
?veek before last, the whole modus operandi of
this instrument of torture. Meade described
t as a box sufficiently capacious to admit the
dc tim, and then arranged for'compression by
screws, by whioh a force could be brought
apon the prisoner sufficient to "squeeze the
breath out of him.'' It was also provided with
i steam apparatus connected with the throt?
tling box by pipes, and upon turning
a faucet jets of steam were thrown in,
which added materially to the anguish of
roffocitioy. This machine was applied to
'hr' _-of the witnesses-Betts, Marshall anda
'.egro-with entire efficiency. The negro gave
in, in a moment, and cried out that he wouM
swear to anything if they would only let him
DUt of that box.
The foregoing is the statement of a leading
citizen of Macon-a man whose word nobody
doubts-as to what was voluntarily said in his
bearing by Gen. Meade himself. Ar? more
words wanted by way of improvement ? ls it
possible to add to the force of the facts them?
selves in showing the depth of degradation to
which Radical rule has brought the American
THE STEIEES nt NEW YOBK.-The New York
correspondent of the Philadelphia Ledger
The conflict between the journeymen brick- ,
layers and the bosses on the eight hour ques?
tion continues, with some variations. The
contractor for Booth's new thea' \ it is said,
acceded to the demand of the men. Per contra,
some of the journeymen are said to have of?
fered to go to work on the old terms, but have
been deterred from so doing by the terms
agreed to by the Master Mason's League.
The master masons had another conference
on Friday, but the attendance was not very
numerous. The speakers generally were in
favor of holding out against the strike. One
of them expressed the conviction that if the
employers could bold out until the contracts
now made are completed, there could be no
question as to the issue. Another said he had
obtained all the ten hour men he wanted, but
they had been intimidated by the society
men. Another said he had advertised for ten
hour hands, and had no difficulty in getting
them. . >
The journeymen meanwhile have a commit?
tee in session every day to wait upon men
working ten hours. Work is frequently pro?
vided in distant cities for those who want it.
The local funds are not yet exhausted, but
even were ff otherwise, it is said they have
thirty-one thousand dollars to fall back upon,
donated to them by the various affiliated socie?
ties under '.he jurisdiction of the International
CONSECBATlOX OF CATHOLIC ElSHOPS.-The
consecration of the Riebt Rev. William O'Hara,
D. D., Bishop of Scranton, Pennsylvania, and
the Rieht Rev. J. F. S hann shao, D. D., Bish?
op of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, took place at
the Philadelphia Cathedral on Sniidav, Bishop
Wood officiating. The following ilsa accu?
rate designation of the boundaries on the new
dioceses and Yicariate erected in the province
1. The See of Wilmington comprises the
State of Delaware, the counties of Cecil, Rent,
Queen Anne's, Caroline, Talbot, Dorchester,
Somerset, Worcester and Wioomico, in the
State of Maryland, and the counties of Acco
mac and Northampton in the State ol Virginia,
being the entire peninsular between the Ches?
apeake and Delaware Baye. .
2. The See of Scranton comprises the coun?
ties of Bradford, Luzerne, Ly coming, Monroe,
'ritte, ?ul?van, busquehanna, Tioga, wayne
and Wyoming m the State of Pennsylvania.
3. The See of Harrisburg comprises the
counties of Clinton, Centre, ffifflin, xTa?ilin,
Cumberland, Adams, York, Dauphin, Northum?
berland, Columbia, Lebanon, Lancaster, Mon?
tour, Union, Snyder, Juniata, Perry and Ful?
ton, in the State of Pennsylvania.
4. The Vicariate Apostolic of North Carolina
embraces the entire State of the same name.
POLITICS* IV THE t STATE.
The Marion Crescent has placed at the head
of its columns the names of Seymour and Blair.
It says :
Let che citizens of the district have a "grand
mass meeting" to ratify this nomination. In?
vite your best speakers to the field, and let us
have a free interchange of opinions as to the
best means to promote the interests of our
party, and. saje to us and ours what little is
left of liberty.
An enthusiastic Democratic meeting has
been, belt! at Williston, Barnwell District. The
secretary kindly sends us the following official
In pursuance of a call for a public meeting
of the Conservative citizens of this place and
neighborhood, a considerable number assem-^
bled at the village hotel last Saturday, when,'
on motion of Dr. W. W. Smith, Mr. Joseph
Clark was called to the chair, H. L. Johnson,
secretary pro tem. The chairman in a few
remarks, set forth the object of the meeting,
and, upon motion, a committee was appointed,
consisting of Dre. Smith and Brooker, Messrs.
Sams, Sawyer and J. G. Smith, to draft a pre?
amble and resolutions for the consideration of
the meeting, who retired for that purpose.
During their absence short addresses were de?
livered by the chairman and secretary, after
which the comm i rte i reported the following
preamble and resolutions :
Whereas, a great andmomentouB crisis is now
impending, involving the stability of our gov?
ernment and the whole future welfare of oar
country, it becomes every citizen to be alive
to the perils that threaten, and earnest in
his efforts to avoid them. Therefore, be it
Resolved, That we, the citizens of Willieton
and vicinity, do now unite in the formation of |
an association, to be known by the name of the
Willaston Democratic Club.
Resolved, That we accept the platform .of |
the Democratic party, just published, as a
correct exponent of our views, and under that
banner we are willing to rally in the coming
struggle with radicalism.
Resolced, That we heartily approve of the
nominations of the Democratic Convention,
recently held in the City of New York, for
President and vice-President of the United
Resolved, That we will do all in our power to
?romo te the election of Horatio Seymour and
rancis P. Blair, nominees of said Convention
Resolved, That we immediately proceed to.
place ourselves, as a body, in connection with
kindred associations of this district, that we
may at once co-operate with and be regarded
as an integral part of the Democratic party of |
ibis State and country.
Resolved, That a copy af these proceedings
be published in one or more of the Charleston
These resolutions, on motion, were unani?
mously adopted, after which thirty individuals
enrolled their names as members.
The club, being thus organized, proceeded to
the election of officers, with the following re?
sult: Dr. W. W. 8mith, President; Dr. L.
Brooker and Rey. M. W. Sams, Vice-Pres
dents; H. L. Johnson, Secretary; Thoe. Stan
Bell, Treasurer. Executive Committee-R.
Miller, J. G. Smith and L. HummeU. <
A committee, consisting of Dr. Smith, M.
W. Sams and H. L. Johnson, was appointed to
prepare a Bet of rules and re rulations, and re?
port at the next meeting. The club then ad?
journed, to meet again at the same place next
Saturday, at 3 P.M.
Copied from tbe proceedings.
HENRY L. JOHNSON, Secretary.
Willieton, S. C., July 15,1868.
THE MOST PERFECT IRON TONIC.-HEGEMAN'S
FERSATED ELIXIR or BAEK_A pleasar t cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pvro-phos
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As ?preventive to
fever ind ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be eurpasBed. It ie recommended Ly the
moBt eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
man & Co., New York, and sold bynll respect?
able druegisf s in the United States.
NEW YORK-Fer steamship Montei?y- 8 bales Sea
Island and 130 bales Tpland Colton. 1G6 bales
Yarn, 100 casks Clay,311 bbls Rosin, 1 bale Wool,
18 bbls Wax, 958 sacks Wheat, 171 bbl?, 637
crate? Vegetables and Fruit, 1150 Watermelons;
28 pigs Snncuies, 27,000 feet Lumber, ind l
Tbe CUarleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE CF THE CHARLESTON DALLY NEWS, )
CHARLESTON, Wednesday Evening, Joly 15, *e8. j
The article continues dull and inactive. Sales 7
bales; say 2 at 30'?, 5 at 31. Quotations are about
31c ty lb for middlings, nominal.
Marketa by Telegraph. '
rotar?a .s HARE ETC.
LONDON, July 15.-Consols 94%iM% i bonds 72J?.
FBAKSFOBT, July 15.-Ponds 77.
LIVERPOOL, July 15-Neon.-Cotton qniof ; rales
3000 biles. Pork dull. Lard firm. Otb.rs un?
NEW YORK, July 15-Noon.-8'ocks heavy; money
iaO, sterling 10-tf ; gold 41%; 'C2 conpoie Flour
5al0c lower. Wheat la2c. lower. Corn active and
firm. Mess Fdk ?28 35. Lard heavy; tteam 17?ia
18. Cotton dull at 32 cent*. Turpentine irregular
at 43 cents. Rosin firm ; good strained il 90at3.
Evening.-Cotton Leavy and declining; sales 1500
bales; middling uplands 32c, with some sales at 31 &
cts. Flour dull, and 10-to 15c lower. Wheat 2 to 3c
lower during the day. Mess po:k (28 CO. Lard,
kettle, lSaiS'.c. Turpen?n? 43&43;?c. Rosin$215
a267&. Wool quiet; Teias 28a33c. Freights firm
and quiet. Gold active end excited at 14-J-i. ttter*
hr g unchanged. Governments quitt.
BALTIMORE, July 15.-Cotton quiet at S2)i. Flour
activo; Howard-street superfine $912>i; city mills
$S 75; others unchanged.
CINCINNATI, July 15.-Flour dull. Corn advanc?
ing; in the ear 92; shelled 95. Provisions dull; IOCAB
pork (28 50. Shoulders 13; dear sidee 17. Lard
neglected at-17J?. \
WlisnsGTOK, July 15.-Turpentine firro at 39c.
Rosin firm; strained $2; No. 1, $8; pale $4 50&4 80.
Tar $2 16.
SAVANNAH, July 18.-Cotton dull; prices nominal;
no sales. Receipts 62 bales. Exports 1011 bales.
I AUGUSTA, July 15.-Nothing doing in cotton.
MOBILE, July 15.-Cotton dull; sales 150 bales.
Middlings 29c. Receipts 2 bales.
NEW OEXEANS, July 15.-Cotton qrujet : middlings
31c. Sales 2O0 bales; receipts CO bales; exports of
yesterday, not reported, 1477 bales ; to-day 1320 bales,
Sterling 54a57. New York sight yt per cent, pre*
mirun. Gold 41>?a41"j?.
m ; a
? ? ? ? ? ? @ ? ? ? ?
I I I I * I s
Milli fl I ? I
3 z 5 ? 5 a a a a r. P.
>\ >% >>
% a 3 3 3 3
Wilmington Market. f
WILMINGTON, July 14.-TCRPRNTINI-Arrives
spsricgly, and is in moderate inquiry. Sales ol only
85 bbls at $2 GO for vir?in and yellow dip, and fl 50
for hard, r er 280 lbs.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE- Maiket steady and pric?3
uncuaugea. sales ei ?9 voie, KI OD cm jur wuuu;
and 40 eta per gallon for New York packages.
Rosis-Is inmoderate request, and market steady
Eales of 903 bbls, at 12 for strained; $2 16 for extri
No 2; $2 50a2 75 for No 1, and 13 25a4 for pale, ac
cording to quality.
TAR-Only 39 bbls received, and sold at $210 pei
BALTIMORE, July 13.-COFFEE-IB quiet; onlj
sale to-daj\ 1000 bags, ex Adelaide, to go West, 00
pri rate terms.
COITOS-l he market was very quiet tOrday, with
sa?es of 40a50 bales midddling at 32c.
FLOCP.-We hear of sales having been mode by
the Richmond Mills to New Tork shippers of high
grade extra, for South Ameriean ports, at 512 50; also
of 1000 rbis -of a favorite brand here, at the same
price.. Whether or no these transactions have been
made, millers here are not disposed, in the present
condition of the wheat market, to contract ata lower
figure. Busings on 'Change to-day WOB confined to
a few hundred bbls City Mills, taken by local dealers
at prices below oar range.
GRATH.-We regret to learn that advices from near?
ly all sections oi Maryland indicate disappointments
iii th? wheat crop, now that it has been harvested.
On the Eastern Shore thc. q'?-Jty is represented as
fine, but the yield does not exceed from 8 to 10 bush?
els 9 acre sown, or about two-thirds of an average
crop. In the northern and western counties, where
it ripened later, the intense heat caused lt to mature
too quickly, thus shrivelling the grain. The quan?
tity of straw is abundant, but the heads generally
Email. The principal falling off is found in those
sections where the cutting has been lite. In what
way the crop will compare with the previous
year we are unable to state, except that there
will be a much greater yield of prime. / The
receipts now are comoosed chiefly of Virginia ;
offerings to-day were 808 bushels white and
6000 bushels red ; the white sold at prices rang
ii g as to quality, from (2 60 to 2 60 (no choice);
of red 400 bushels choice Virginia Valley on pt, un?
derstood $2 60 or 2 65; 700 bushels prime $2 55, 2t0
bushels do 2 60; 1175 bushels good 240; 1100 bushels
fair 2 35; 700 bushels common 2 10a2 25; nothing re?
ported in old crop. Corn-Receipts very small ; only
1115 bushels white and 1000 bushels yellow; sales
necessarily limited and prices bigher. We report
5O0a6OO bushels white, In retail lots, at 31 Hal W, as
to condition; 300 bushels prime yellow 1 18; 900
bushels, fair only, at 1 irai 16; 250 bushels B F, 110.
Oats-1140 bushels received ; market steady ; sales 750
bushels at 70a75c, measure; 100 bushels at 66c, and
500 do, 85c, weight. Nothing doing m rye; no re?
MOLASSES-We note a sale of 29 puncheons Derne
rara at 57 ct? per gallon.
PROVISIONS-There is a very Utile stock of either
bulk meats or bacon offering on the mirier, and the
feeling on the part of the trade is decidedly firmer,
in sympathy with the Improvement West. The job?
bing demand for bacon is fair: orders to-day were
filled at 14ft cts for shoulders; 15?, cts for rib, and
17 cts for clear rib sides; these figures show a sene
ral improvement Lard is firmer; our muriel has
been cleared ol all the city offerings at 17ft cts; West?
ern is Jobbing at 18 cte. Mes* pork is steady a: ?26
for city, and $29 for Weetara.
BUTTES-Yellow Western is in light receipt, with
good demoR?; some outside buyers in the market;
Biles have been made at stiffer prices than previ?
ously quoted; report firm at 28 cts; Franklin-Btreat
receipts 25 cts.
RICE-We report Mles o? 100 bags Rangoon at 9 ftc
for prime; quote 9fta9ftc; Carolina nommai at lia
SUOAB-Was inactive to-day; we report eales of 60
buds Porto Rico in lots at 12?;al4c, part frem se?
cond bands. With further arrivals from the West
Indies the past two days, stock s'.ill more increased;
prices without quotable change.
REFUSED SUGARS-For immediate delivery sime
as last quoted, viz : 16 ftc for hard, and 15 ftc for ba rd
and i5ftc for soft A white, ranging lower ab to brand.
brr.os-Prices are steady as follows: for Mary?
burn golden 77c; monumental 67c; Baltimore TCe per
Easton ?Sf Co.'? Cotton Report.
[FOB TUB WEEK ENDING jcxr 10, 1868.]
NEW YORE, Joly 11.-THE MARKET-In our last
report the market closed strong at 82i32ftc for mid?
dling uplands, and in Liverpool firmer at?ftd for
uplands, and llftd for Orleans. Saturday being a
holiday there was no market. Liverpool opened firm
bat quiet, but became more active. Sales 12,000
bales, with ftd advance on Orleans, donday lhere
was considerable demand, the market closing firmer.
Middling 32S'a33c. Sales 2392 bales. Liverpool ac?
tive at llftallftd for uplands, andllXallftd for
Orleans, bales 15,(X0 bales. Tuesday, more cotton
offering; prices unchanged, but not quite so firm'.
Sales 3851 bales. Liverp ol sales 12,000 balee; firmer
st same quotations. Yarns and fabrics at Manches?
ter firmer, and better prices reallied. Wednesday,
prices unchanged. Sales 1205 bales. Liverpool
opened buoyant, but ci v-J quiet. Sales 12,000boles;
prices unchanged. Thursday, dull and easier. Sales
1315 bales; middling 32ftc. Liverpool easier; same
quotations. Sales 8000 tales. Yesterday quiet.
Sales 1624 Mles; closing weak. Middling uplatds
32 ft e. Liverpool closing steady. Sales 10, COO bales.
Middling uplands llftallft; Orleans llftallft.
Prices here have declined ftc on middling and lc on
the lower gradey while in Liverpool the market has
advanced 1-lCd. 'There was a better selection of cot?
ton offering this weeli, but holders Were not press?
From Bombay the shipments to Or>at Brit in.
duce hst report, being one tv eek, a e 24,cU0 l>al> s
' STATTSTIC.IL POSITION -Th tto.-k in LivenotA i
109 UK) tull' ; aflial fr.TU I db Ga" C03. and hom
'marica 2ff,?00 bate] ttxal 22.214.171.124 DAUB. Un inly
ti, 13>7. 'hestok w s 748 O 0 i>a BR] allott fro.a ?a
?:- 681 < 00 balee, ?Ld f -um America 40,000 hairs; to?
tal 1,4 9.UO? bait? Definen -y in v. tibie supply, as
jompareu with lia your, 171,000 balee. Prico cl
nlddliug Orleans now llftd: lien 10ftd. Stock at
ill pons in the United t-bucs 05 994 t ates less than
same time last year. ?stitcate<j sta k held by Man
mener spinners st the ra lift 97.0-30 baies. Stock m
E*ore, June 19, 37,013 bales, aea:nst82,7C! last year,
?vith au excess of 28,935 bales, at sea mar last vcar
Steels in Loadon, June 25, 38,922 baits, against 68,221
jales last year.
Florida. Mobile New Orleans. Texas.
Drdinary.......27 27 ft 27ft 27ft
Jood Ordinary.29ft i?ft 29 29 ft
Low Middling.. 31 31ft 3ift 31ft
Addling..32ft &2ft 33 33ft
Soles oi the week, 10,167 bales, including 7736 to
?pinners, and 2451 to speculators.
Stock? In the interior towns. June 26, 1863, 11,344
)?les, against 28,407 bales same time las: year.
New York Market.
The New York Journal of Commerce, cf Mon
lay. faly 13, esrjs:
The market generally shews a little mere anima?
tion, and there are indications of an early increase of
?ctlvity. Money is m.more liberal supply; tempo?
rary loans ol capital are freely offered on good col
aterajt at 4a5 per cent, with exceptional transac?
tions below these rates. The best commercial paper
s in demand at CftaG per cent per annum discount.
NEW TOBE, July H.-BKEAD STUFFS.-The ma.-,
ket for State and Western flour :s dull and
aeavy, with pricea ruling ten to twenty cents
lower. The demand is for expon and home use.
The tales are 6C00 bbls at 10 75a$7 20 for sup er ri ce
State; 38 00a8 40 for common extra state; $6 46a865for
2cod to choice do; $8 7Da? 50 for fancy do; id 7">o7 20
for superfine Michigan, Indiana, Ohio. Iowa, kc,
md ?8 00*8 65 for extra do; S8 75al0 00 f r choice
extra do, - including shipping brands of round
hoop Ohio at S8 G0a9 50, and trade brands or dont
F9 55al2 76; good to choice white wheat extras st
U0 75&12 C5; St. Louis at $8 75al0 for common
to faur extra, and $10 C0al4 50 for good to choice,
cloning dull and drooping. We quote: Superfine
tim te, $6 75a7 20; extra State $8 00a8 C5; super
Western, $6 75a7 20; extra Western (8 00a8 65; extra
Ohio round hoop $8 60a9 50; do trade $9 53tl2 75;
extra Genessee -a-; extra St. Lens S8 75aU 50.
SOUTHERN FLOUR-There is but a moderate busi?
ness dolrg and prices are declining. We notice
sales of 400 bbls at S8 90al0 25 for fair extra, and
10 30315 for good to choice do.
CALIFORNIA FLOUR-Th? market is heavy and the
business small. The eales are 800 sacks at $10 25a
WHEAT-The market is very dull and pr?tes are
three to five cents lower, owing to private advices by
the cable of very favorable weather for the growing
crops. Sales were made of 12.600 bushels at SI 75
for No 8 spring, and $2 55 for new amber Tennessee
and old white Michigan.
COHN-Thero is a limited demand for export and
home use, and prices have fallen off about lc. Sales
are made of 69,000 bushels at }1 08al Ile for Wester o
mixed, afloat, closing at 10 for prime parcels ; $112
for very haodeomedo, in store ; ll 13 for Western
jeUow afloat, fnd 115 for white western.
OATS-There is a light demand to supply the wants
of the local trade, but at prices favoring the buyers.
The eales are 48,000 bush Western at boftaSGc afloat,
and 84c in store.
COFFEE-There is no new feature in the mariel. 1
The inquiry for Bio ie moderate, and prices ore
steadily held; sales were mode of 2771 bags, ex Hltte- ,
ford, on private terms.
COTTON-The market is irregular to-day. There ;
are quite a number of orders fi om spinners here,
and most of the holders would not make any con?
cession m price to enable the buyers to fill them, but
when a few lots were pushed a Utile for sale our in?
side asures were the bett bids that could be obtain?
ed. The Bales are 1720 boles, including ?520 to spin?
ners and 200 to speculators. We quote : i
Upland k New
Florida. Mobile. Orleane. Texas. >
Ordinary....27fti28 2"fta26ft :8 a28ft 28fta28ft
nary.29 a29ft 29-4'o2?ft 293?aS0 29fta30ft '
Low Mid- '
dune.30fto3l" SOXaSlK 30 a31ft 31fta31ft
Middling....32 a31ft 32fto32ft 32fta33 32fta33ft
HAT-Is in fair request st G5a70c for chipping, and ,
Hal 25 tor retail quaii?es.
MOLASSES-The market continues to be dull and i
nominal. Wequote clayed at 43a45.-; Muscovado at
llaNe; and Porto Rico at SOaTOc.
NAVAL STORES-Spirits ol turpentine ls quoted at .
43ftc for merchantable lots; the sales ore 50 bbls, to
arrive, at 43c; 20 bbls at 4j?i and 100 bbls, In ship?
ping order, at 44a44ftc. Rosins-There is quite an ,
active demand for the low grades, and firm prices ,
are realized : the soles ore 1800 bbl? strained common j
at $2 67fta2 90, closing at $2 90a3 fer etrained com- ,
mon and good strained.
PBOVISIOKB-Pork- Ihe demand for speculative
account continues to be moderate, and fuU prices
prevail. Sales were made of 1500 bbls mess at $23 50 -
o26 60 cash and regular woy, closing at $28 50 cash.
For future delivery eales were made of 250 bbls
mess, seller's option, balance of the month at $23 50. 1
The jobbing trade is fair at $28 50323 65 for new t
mess; S28a2812 for old mese, and $31 25 cheer clear; j
eales 275 bbls. We quote prime at $22a22 50, and
prime mess at $24 25o24 50. The afternoon market 1
ie firm, with a mcderate inquiry. We notice ralee of
luu uuib **' vis Uv., weu, ??a uv, tucm jsuuuajr, uu
$28 66 regular way, dosing wita these prie ce bid.
OCT MEATS-Are In good request at steadily held
prices. W? quote bani^ in sweet pickle at 16*?a:Tc,
and shoulders in dry salt at 12H*13c; sales 210pkga.
SMOKED MEATS-The home trade is improving,
and with but moderate offering prices are stronger.
We notice sales of 170 tes bagged hams at 20&21. We
quote shoulders at liaise, and clear rib at 17al7Jie.
J LARD-The market is rather quiet. The offerings
are light and holders generally are demanding l3.s?c.
for prime Western steam, but as the inquiry is main'
ry for refining purposes city lard composes tho bulk
of the tranMctions. The buyers do not feel disposed
to take much at present rates. The sales are 700 tee.
at 17&C. for prime city, and 18al8*?c for steam ren?
dered Western. For future delivery sales were made
of 500 tes. seller's option September, at 17%al8c. We
quote city at 17al7>?c. ; No. 1 Western at 17&al7?c
Kearn rendered and kettle dried at lealS.'^c. and
kettle rendered at lSvalS.^c. After 'Change the
market was not so finn, but there was more doing
for speculation; 1,000 tes. steam rendered Western
BUTTEB-There is rather more inquiry for prime
Western and prices aro steadily held. State is quiet
it old prloes,
BICE-The demand is for small lots for trade use,
it unchanged prices. We quote Bangoon at 9^al0c,
md Carolina at 10&alltf c.
SUGAR-The market for raw is dull and heavy.
Prices are nominally without change, though no con?
siderable sales could be effected at them. Holders
ire offering their stock quite freely. We quote fair
to good refining at ll&all%c, and No. 12 box at
12-4. The sales are 150 hhds at ll^c far Cuba, and
12 7,'al3c for Porto Bico. Beflned is quiet, and not 60
rtrong; we quote soft yellow at Idaline, soft white
it 15>?al55?c, and crushed, powdered and granulated
kt IC; ? c.
Consignees per South Carolina Railroad
5 bales Cotton, 26 bales Domestics, 2116 bushels
Jrain, 249 bbl a Naval Stores, 3 cars Lumber, 469
boxes Fruit, 971 Watermelons, 260 casks Chalk. To
Bart k Wlrth, W Hunt, Eanapaux k Lanneau, J
lampeen k Co, Goldsmith k Son, G W Waterman, F
(V Claussen, sfreet, Bros b Ce, J C Mallonee, Jef?
fords 4 Co, C Li :schgi, F A Wilbur. G Foll?n, Chis
Jlm Bros, J Marshall, G E Pritchett,Reeder k Davis,
(V Roach, and R R Agent. -
Per steamship Montfrey, for New York-P Donnel?
ly, G H Ferry, John Richardson, F Gonzales, JI
Bronner, Master Brenner, Miss Brenner, Mrs T J
Burnside, Mrs Z Farrow, Robert Armstrong, Wm
innstron.?, Jno H Sams, John >?il>ward, Thomas
Armour, G Jimenez and hv'y. Henry Thad en, J H
Udon, Charles Dow, Mrt Furman and two children,
H Brown and lady, Wm Thomson, and six steerage.
PORT CALENDS R.
PHASES OF THE MOON.
Full Moon, 4th, 3 hours, SI minutes, evening.
Last Quarter. 12tb, 7 hours, 32 minutes, evening.
Kew Moon, 19th, 4 hours, 48 minn tea, evening.
First Quarter, 20th, S hours, 43 minutes, morning.
Port of Charleston. July 16.
Cleared Yesterday. t
steamship Monterey, Ryder, New York-Ravenel st
Steamship Monterey, Ryder. New York.
>cbr Ida Richardson, Bedell, New Haven, Conn.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Prometheus, Gray, Philadelphia, July 11.
jehr Plane?me, Davis, at New York, July 13.
?ehr Albert Thomas, Rogers, at New York, July 13,
The suhr Statesman. Redell, from Georgetown, (9
I), arrived at New York, July 12.
lilST OP VESSELS
CP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT
"he Cardigan, Young, up.June 21
ichr Emms, Anthony, up.June C
trig Fanni??, Weeks, doored.July ll
cbr B M fiaw^inK, Wvut, cleared.July 7
?chr c t? Sylvester, .-yivo.-tur, up.June 0
'land me, Davis, cleared.July 13
?du Othello, Ei?.i?tf.', ceurtd.June 13
chr Lilly, Francis, up.July 2
chr Albert Thomas, Rodgers, cleared.July 13
teamship Prometheus, '?ray, cleared.July ll
chr W li Mann, Baxter, cleared.July 4
:nAKX.ESTO.\ CITY RA II, YV A Y COM.
OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY CO.,")
CORNER BltOAD AND E.UI BAT STREETS, }
CHARLESTON, So. CA., May 18, 1S63. I
'CHED ULE OF THE CHARLESTON CIT!
Leave Upper terminus Leave Lower Termina
t 7.30 A.M., aud a: Inlier? at 8A.M., and at Inter
als of eight (U; mtnr.tej vals o: eight (8) minute;
urlng tho day till tho during the day ti j 10 P.
ist trip at 9.30 P.M. M.
N.H.-Leave the Salt-ryub follows: On thc hour,
nd twelve (12) minutes ol tut hour, trow 8/A. M.,
xcept at twelve (12) minutes oj 9 o'clock, A- VL? Every
ther trip from the old Portoflkn until 4.30 P. M.
rom the Upper Terminus, when all tho trips are tc
Leave Upper Terminus I Leave Loner Ttnninm
17.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and a: ?nter
ais of teu ;10I minutes I vaia of ten ,10) minutes
urlng tho day till 9.10 duringtheuaytilllOP.M
N.B.-Leav 'he ha'.t' . 'fl?t? (15) minutes ?>fter
be hour, ai .'lim,-': .? n'nult? citer the lnur,
xcept atS.;L A. I 1 . -y nL-r trip from the old
'osto'?ce indi .: *0 ?.&?. from Cjpcr Term'uus,
then all th'. Irfoe -.-e lo tue B&tterv.
. SUNDAY SCHEDULE.
Leave Upper Terminus 1 Leave the Lover Ttrmi
19 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 A.M., and at
als of fifteen (IS) min- intervals of tireen (15
tes till 7.00 P. M. I minutes till 7.30 P. M.
N.B.-All the trips ore to the Battery.
RUTLEDG E-STREET LINE.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Loxcer Terminus
t 9 A.M., and at inter-1 at 9.35 A.M., and at iuter
als of every twenty (20) vals of every twenty (20)
minutes till 6.46 P.M. | minutes till 7.30 P.M.
N.B.-AU the trips are to the Battery.
S. W. RAMSAY.
May 17 Secretary and Treasurer.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, I
CHARLESTON. 8. U" March 26,1868. J
?VN AND AFTER SUNDAY, MARCH 29TH, THE
o' PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolins
tailroad will run as follows :
.eave Charleston.6.30 A. M.
Liri ve at Angosta.3.30 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery. Memphis,
?ashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery and
.eave Charleston.6.S0 A. M.
Lrrtve at Columbia.3.60 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester Rel?
oad, Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad and
.eave Augusta.'.6.00 A. M.
irrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
.eave Columbia.6 00 A. M.
irrive at Charleston.3.lu P. M.
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS*
.eave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
ur.ve at Augusta.6.45 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
nd New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
eave Augusta.4.19 P. M.
irrive at Charleston..4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
leave Charleston.5.40 P. M.
irrive at Columbia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting (mundays excepted) with Green vine and
.eave Columbia.5.30 P. M.
irrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
.eave Charleston.3.40 P. M.
irrive at summerville.5.16 P. M.
jtave Summerville.7.20 A. M.
irrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M.
. CAMDEN BRANOH.
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
,eave Ringville.2.20 P. M.
irrite at Camden.6.00 P. M.
.eave Camden.5.10 A. M.
.nive at Ringville.7.40 A. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
April 29 General Superintendent.
J96S-TKY THEM.-MANY PERSONS
ave within this summer experienced the benefits to
e derived from thc use of PANKNTN'S HEPATIC BIT?
ER?. We Would recommend them to all who stand
a need of a tonic.
For sale by all Pnwjgiete, s October 6
ptnfa 5Li7?minus, mc.
g A H 8APAK1LLIAR
ITS POWERFUL CURATIVE ASSOCIATES,
PREPARED UNDER A KEWLT DISCOVERED PROCESS
FOB EXTRACTING THE CEBATTVB PROPEEITEB
FROM VEGETARLE SURSTASCES, ES?
TERS ESTO THE COMPOSITION OF
BESO L V . E N T.
A NEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
One Bottle or Resolvent Js Better Than
Ten Large Bottles of thc Advertised
Sarsaparillas. 01 Direct Diuretic Rem?
PHTSICIAHS wonder at the extraordinary uower ol
RADWAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT In cuting
the worst tonus of Scrofulous, Syphiloid, Chronic
Skin Diseases, and Its marvelous power in resolving
calculons concretions, affording i remediate relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of the Sidney, Bladder,*
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. KB rapid influence
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence er scanty, tur?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; its almost instant ef?
ficacy in stopping itching and painful discharge of
urine, and its singular power in caring discharges
from the Uterus and Urethra, L'ucorrhoa, Bloody
Urine, and other unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the SAES 4PARIL
. LIAN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs from
ordinary Sartapar?j?s I Sarsiparillian is die only
principle in Sarsaparilla that possesses curative
properties; all other parts of the root are inert and
useless. One ounce of the extract ootained under
Dr. Rad woy's new process for extracting the curativo
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of the true principle of cure than twenty pounds of
the ordinary roots.
SARSAPARILLI &N is only one ot the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; and it is
the only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cleansin tr and reinvigorating proper?
ties through tho BLOOD, SWEAT, URINE, and
other secretions, securing a harmonious functional
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent will
make it pure. If the Lungs are ulcerated and sore.
were ting thick phlegm and prurelect matter, the
R?solvent will loosen this deposit and repair the
wasting lung with Bound and healthy material. If
the Skin ls covered with pimples, spots, postul?e, -
sores, ulcers, Ac., the Resolvent win quickly removs
these- annoyances. If mercury is deposited in the
bones and boa accumulated in the system, the Re?
solvent will drive lt out. If the Throat or Bronchial
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent will cure these
signs of an early waste. Direct remedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properties, ore hurtful, ss they
increase the functional secretions of on- organ by
suspending the constituent secretions o: others;
hence, a compensating remedy like the Resolvent is
the only means of a permanent cure.
BEAK IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD
impregnated witta the Resolvent and absorbed to
?upply the waste of the body, will make pure, sound
and healthy flesh and fibre. " The first dose that is
taken commences its work of purification and in
ci cueing the appetite andf.esh.
A REMARKABLE CURE!
SOSES- OK TEE TONGUE, ULCERS LY TEE
TEROAT. SORE GUES. SORE M OUTS,
SORES IE TEE NOSE, AROUND
TEE ETES, rfc,
If recently exhibited, a few bottle? will cure. If
chronic, or through the effects of Mercury, Potas?
sium, corrosive Snolimate, from six to one dozen
bottles may bc required to make a permanent cure.
R. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATIONGOOD SENSA?
PAIN CUBED IN AN INSTANT!
In 1847 tho gr**' grand principle of stepping the
most excruciating pain in au instant, without em?
ploying stich dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opinm, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, &c. was rirst
made known in
' RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum in all cases cf excernal .nd in?
ternal pain. In an instant it afforded r&iief, the
moment lt was applied to the parts ol the body
where inflammation or pain existed-it at occe re?
lieved the patient of the most violent Lud excruciat?
ing pang6 and throbs of pam, and imparted the de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Pal.i in the Chest, bide, Lung?,
Stomach. Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs. Arms, Feet,
one application was sufficient to kill and exterminate
Taken intennUly, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
wonM cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Colic, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that mav exist in the in?
side of man. woman or child; this was BAD WA Y'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it is RADWA?'S RE?
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1868.
We then started it in its mission of relieving the
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
of all nations throughout the world, and now to-day
it is need, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Haimos, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in
the cottages of tbe laboring classas of every nation
on the face of the earth, f
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED IN
THIRTY MINUTES J
Important to Know how to Lee "Rad.
way's Ready Relief in Acute
and Dangerons Attacks!
MS OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I was violently seized
with Congestion of the Lungs. For a few dars pre?
vious I felt a dull pain over my leif luLr", with
occasional couch?, but being actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seized, the pain was so
piercing, cutting and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was like a red bot knife cutting my lung. Be?
ing absent from home, I sent out for three bettles ol
RADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lungs, back, shoulders, ic, and m a few moments
got up counter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
and, as the akin became reddened, all pain ceased.
In half an hour I was free from pain, and all signs
o? Congestion, Inflammation, & c., gone. This ia an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know hew to use this remedy in severe attacks. The
same ruiuholds good in capes of Inflammation of
the Loins, Bowels, Kidneys and Stomach. Apply
the RELitF freely; soak the skin with it. lt will
instantly secure the withdrawal of the inflammation
to the surface, and persons now suffering may, in
XHIRTT MIS UTES, be free from pain.
In cases where inflammation has existed for a
length of time, in addition to the BELIEF, taite six
ot KADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In half an
hour, in most cases, they will operate. If not, re?
peat the d09C In one or two hours at the furthest
they will operate, and the patient soon get well In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment is
sure to cure. Let it be tried.
JOHN BADWAY, M. D.
Br. RADWAY'S REMEDIES are sold by Drug?
gists and 8torekeeuers everywhere. Get the New
Style, with India Rubber Cork.
DOWIE & MOISE,
No. 169 Meeting-street, corner Hasel
Charleston, 3. C.
May 3 ? AO 6moe
nyrr H Y ? Ii DURE ~~
A LIVING BEATE.
The confirmed dyspeptic may almost say-with St
Peter, "I die daily." pa? The object of
ele is not to remind ?mw him of his pangs
to show him how to ban B lah them foreTer. Tho ?
means of immediate and permanent relief are prof- ?
fmd him in
HEPATIC BIT TER S .
And it is for him to say whether he will commue lo ..
endure a living death, or put himself in a position lo r
render life enjoyable. /
',' , - t ^ .;' ;
'* C.. '. J .
LIVING ADVERTISEMENTS .
Of the efficacy of thia matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found in every city and town in the South ;.
healthy men and wo ? men, rescued from.!
torture by its use, and Jin eager to bear tes timo- ?
ny to its virtues. It #? differs from any other -
Bitters io existence in this especial particular-it is
EXCHANGE PAIN FOB EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Get rid of the ailments
which intei fere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des- ?
pondency to the winds; taire a stronger hold of life
and, in short, become a
Through the instrumentality of the most powerful-,
and popular of all vegetable invJgoranta and cor?
PANKNT.VS HEPATIC BITTERS. '
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all"
the complaints which proceed from a want of-proper .
action in the liver, the stomach sud the bowels, are -
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers dlseaces
that have entrenched themselves in the system, but
is the best known safeguard against AU unheaKny in?
fluences. Perrons wh av i ose occupations and
pursuits subject them WU to the depressing cf- -
fects of a close, unwh mm oleaozcs atmosphere,.
should take it regular"/as a protection against the .>
low fevera and other disorders which malaria ec gen- -
ders. Individu?is who are , .
' WASTING AWAY, m
Without any special complaint, except i gradna!',
declination of bodily strength end nervonB energy,.
will find in the BITTERS ? FOUNTAIN OF VITAD- -
ITT AND VIGOR, AS REFRESHING A?P EXHELI- -
BATTNG AS A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE .
SAND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS .
PANK.MN'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of lhe pur? Juices (or, as they are me
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Roots, H-'-rbs andi
Bark-, making a preparation highly concentrated*
and entirely tree from alcoholic admix'ure of any.,
kind. Thf y will be found
AN UNFAILING CUBE
For Diver Complaint, Jaundice. Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous De ? jr Milty, Chronic Eis
ease? of the Kidneys, BC and all D'seasee ari
sing f?m a Disorder l\ cd Liver cr Stomach;
-. Piles, Fullness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Hoartburn, Disgust
for Food. Fullness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking
or 1 luttering at tbe pit Of the Stomach.
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, y lu tte ring at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sstotaaons when in a Dying Poetare.,.
Dimness of Vision, Dota or Webs heroic.the
bight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
Deficiency of Perspiration, .Yellowness
of tbe Skin and'Ey, a. Pain in the
Bide, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flushes or Heat,
Birrung in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep your Liver in av i order-keep your di?
gestive organ* in a so |\J und, healthy condition
by the use of these re ll medies, and no/UsttMNj
will ever assail you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CRTLDBEN
Are made strong by the UK of the?e Bitter?.
Recovering from any severe attack of sickness, willi
find these Bittern peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing the cause of debility and in?
creasing the appetite. They should take a teaspoon?
ful three times a day, mixed with a little water.
The Hepatic Bitters are also recommended to those
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it can be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for such complaiuta, and will aseift the action of
these medicines, supplying the system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects of malana upon the constitution. The does
in such esses, for a grown person,-would be a table?
spoonful three times a day, immediately before
Dyspeptics should never be without a bottle of
HEPATIC BITTERS, as they have been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead the patient back to the enjoyment of the
blessing cf perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful three times a day, an hour before each
meal. These Bitters are also recommended to phy?
sicians, and can be used by them in hen of other
tonics, such as Tlnct Columbo, Tin ct Bark. Tin ot.
Gentian, and all the cat ? alogue of bitter te?ios;
far excelling these in its I action upon the system,
being a combination of I roany useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient
hy the addition of a little Turkey Rhubarb, making-.,
a preparation long needed by the profession.
See that the signature C. F. PANKNIN is on thc
label of each bottle, av | All others are coun?
terfeits. Principal Of |\J flee and a?mu?sctory '
at the German Med; ll* cine Store, Ne. 122"
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. F. PANKNIN, Proprietor,
HEGEMAN A: CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Pauknin's Hepatic Bitters, per bottle.$1 00
Panknin's Hepatic Bitters, half dozen. ? 00
C3rDo not forget to examine well the article you
buy in order to get the genuine.
FOB SALE BY ALL DBUSGI3TS AND LEALEBg
HS MEDICINES EVERYWHERE.