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THE DAILY NEWS.
^z,-. :: . ?&.&yeainig Tnougbt.
? ? When evening flDaihe th?nghtfol eonJ ?w
r. A - Withimii^.ofspmjbiehue
When night s chaste ray an flowery knoll
; Reflects iieeitin ?Ust?jing dew- ;
When memory "reveJ?i in the past,
-A?d-twing?a2t?rBaie joy cr tears_ - I
^jM?Ji?jSftlfltLl" ?tero??'- : i
At thought of misspent, uredous years.
33? ?e? I turo, my eyerorrthtfl,
.sJ>*1>??^iai:a?ott>er dear 1
And Irater** ail sense offbar.
For e'en the marble seems to smile,
And cheer my heart with hopeful glance
.??K? Or, lnlLnay thoughts to rest awhile,
And all my senses soft entrang.
Among ibo Oeaa,
SORES Alt TBS" KEW ?OBK '. M0BO?2-HUNTING
" pos UTE ansarso-A SOEEOWTSQ WLTE. j
' : The New York Tribun? of Saturday last con?
tains tho folio wing horrible description of the
Morgue in that city during the heated term :
v-In alarga blue stone bu?ding on the East
- J?ivor? ,at the foot of Twent j-sixth-street, ia the
Bellevue Hospital. The locality is surrounded
with tenement houses and machine shops.
-.^W??i?lot.iefi?'^flhe river view, and the tall
trl^eeBo^e,ho the .visitort first
^-^S^u^gre?amo! Passing from the street
r throogh aar^ched gate way, we find ourselves
-rtieesantiysurprised The hospital stands back
: -from the river on a conman din g elevation, and
--from its lone: piazzas wo have a 'fino view of
Brooklyn, Williamsburg andtbe river. In front
of tho hospital areits well kept grounds, stretch
'ing down to thc water's edpe. It is in this pleas
-. auitplace where people loarn to snfTer, arid here
v it is w h ero thousands have gon e in search of
? miHsins fripudn ..,AUa^had..ta.-thn.nospital is
the Morgue. In, it^ are seven slabs of marble,
Burrportod by. columna resting upon a mar
<? -hie floor. On these subs of stone the unknown
? 'fcocGes a? placed fdr recognition. Usual!v,
?the Morgue is compara'>ely httle used out
during the heated tenr-.v. bjch commenced on
the Hth .rbstant, tho pbee has been crowded.
. Adjoining the Morgue ls the dead-house, and
:" auach?d toit ts the dead-house -shed Those
who laugh at warm-weather should pay a visit
T^?^^^8^^"0^^6- AQn Weo^esday
twenty-three bodies were sent .ont for burial,
? '-and yesterday eighteen were taken away before
-: S o'clock. ?' Besides these, -seven bodies were
lying in the Morgue, and twenty-two in tho
dead-hcuee. lt must be remembered that
this ; ttnanhex / ?Js'i?Jrat : a jsmall portion
of Laos e who ha ve _ died from sunstroke in
- the city. Tba ?oem in which the bodies .Kv
. -ii^Beparitea-from tha'Tnain apartment by a
glass partition, no that Jhe visitors may view
v-tuertead wimontmterferring -with the atten?
dants. The Morgne.was crowded yesterday
. with mern, wemen and children. Many would
gaze for hours, as it only to gratify a morbid
-.curiosity. Mr. O'Brien, of tho Dead House.
- rsays that he ha B slept but li t tie during the past
week, for, night and-day, the place has been
- ^ - besieged w i th thM e anxious taget bodies ad?
mitted or removed The rush has been so
_ Kreat that even tho warden W?B forcedto le^ve
thehoepitAl and help "the Morgue attendante.
The bodies, while lying on the alaba, aro fre?
quently drenched with carbolic acid;'' ind a
constan t spray of croton water ia kept running
upon their breasts.. The scene at the Dead
House yesterday was enough ty make the gay
i .*e*a?jd?>.Mancwitb.l*rge brawny arms came
and went with coffins and dead bodies. Ina
^ redeofl?rifl were p?od up like cord-wood Here
were little coffins f?r children: in the corner
a brue cofnn, while in the eh ed and dead j
. bouse square boxes.- cracked coffins and
? Stretchem:ware, lying in all poeitioEs. Every
. two or three minutes some one wanted to see
. the ..keeper who bad .charge of the dead
Ainong others waa aspare womanabout thirty
five years of ago. Shebas in search cf her hnx
- ?^d?an?L- IMr. O'Brien, after hsternng to her de?
scription, went to a-coflin and wrenched off the
hd Who ever 6aw such asightr The stench
was suffocating. What the night before was a
human being waa now a bloated mass of cor?
ruption. "Oh, my God!" exclaimed the wo?
man . ."mjLhasband; oh. my -." At this
- jetare another woman. mqm'red for her son.
che could not find bia body in the Morgue
; -'waslia ^orm the hcepitai'r Au attendant
* swore he knew nothing about the hying, he
? oould not keep track of tire dead "Go through
* the wards," said he, "and may be you can find
~: More people caeae; som 6 wept, o?fecsa wore.
The woman firet spoksn of wrung lienhands
and paced up and down the court mdeepairi
At hat ehe want up'to tho coffin, and m a
pleading voKTshesaid': " ~
"Heavens above mo, what anall Ido? God
of mercy, I want him buried in Calvary" (she
was a Catholic.-and-oould not bear the thought
, of having her hus band buried in unconsecrated
iiround;) " **What Is a-going to become of me ?
. J^t night, poor John, poor John, you was at
- work; why did yon die before you bid me good
bye ? My husband, since Last night here you
arev-^My God to, think you. have come to
Here .ehe took bold, of the green and putrid
* hand of her husband shook it, and broke into
a new paroxysm o? grief. '.. . j
v ? ."Oh," said Ehe, "you used tobe called tho
handsomest man in New York. Ah now-oh
.speak to me only one word, John, one word I
My darhbg, my darling John." The attend?
? ants of tue dead-house handled the bodies
. with aa little unconcern aa they would so
* aany^beeves. * Yesterday morning the coffins
vere piled up ia the court ten feet high. At
* uooa they were sent off. to Ward's Island for
. interment. In tho dead-house shed were a
ntimbex.of bodies so far decomposed that the
- -maggots fairly consumed them. They re?
sembled heape of moving flaxseed more than
. human bodies. Some of the dead were packed
- in loe, but.for the most part they were laid
ont in rough woodt n o -?ffine. lt was a ?trange
sight from the threshold of the dead-house.
On one side, death and putrefaction; on the
: other were beautiful grounds and waving
A CLUB of five persona may have THE DALLI
.?NEWB for four month*' for eight dollars and
fifty cents, or one-dollar and seventy cents
-?ch. x ^ [ t
A FIA?TUL BTOB? or MUKDEB AND Bx
VEHG3.-A shocking story of brutal murder,
and swift lawless punishment, among a party
- Mininera tmeQo theBocky
Mountains to the Sweetwater mines, is report-:
ed m one of our Western exchanges. Hen, a
Frenchman, and Armstrong, a Nova Scotian,
bad quarrelled, but apparently became reoon
-t c?ed,. when Armstrong* reopened the diaagree
menL and threatened Hess for taking some of
- hus lobacco. Daring that day the party enter
ed a dangerous ana difficult canon, through
~ which they wound along a narrow ledge of
- rook, several hundred feet above the bed of
the stream, which ran along at the foot of that
At the point of the greatest danger, where
the party bsd to travel in single file, and seve
*P*r*> Armatrong watched his oppor
. 'ty to dodge behind a ledge of rock unob?
served, and thus fall behind the others. Hess
the first man in the file. As he drew near
ate place where Armstrong was secreted, the
- latter stepped forth and followed his compan?
ions without seeming to notice him. Pr?sent?
ai? he knelt down aa though to tie hie shoe, and
Hess, unable to pass, stopped within a few feet
of him. ' The next moment, turning about to
pick up his bundle, which had been thrown
- aside upon the ground hy a sudden change of
movement be seised the unsuspecting French?
man and hurled him over the edge of tbe ter
' ribla abyss.
Some twenty or thirty feet down from the
face of the precipice the wretched man lodged
jo the branches ^of-a -scraggy hemlock tree,
which grew out of a crevice m the rooky wall,
and might from thence have been rescued if
assistance had been nigh. But there was
none. How the murderer could summon the
hardihood to stoop down and watch the mil of
bis victim from the dizzy height we cannot
imagine. Yet Armstrong did look down tho
cliff, perhaps to assure himself that his mur?
derous work was well done, and saw poor Hess
- still desperately maintaining his: hold upon
hie, instead of lying a shapeless mass at the
' bottom of the canon. The fiendish spirit man?
ifested itself still further. He got fragments
of rock and cast them down upon the poor
man until his fife lese body toppled ever the
yawning ab vea below; then Armstrong arose
and pursued his journey.
The ?hole act was seen from a distance by
another of the party, who was apart hunting
. ??1?6 ?i*?? ??y had got into camDfat
- JJght he toldtbe story, when Annstrong'wis
. seized and charged with the murder, and he did
not deny it. A part of the company were in favor
of tating him with them through to the set
tiements to be tried by the civil authorities,
but the majority were determined to allow the
muiderer np chanse for escape, and so about
an hour before midnight Armstrong was con?
ducted to tile top of a cliff which rose like a
wall to the height of one hundred and eiehty
or two hundradfeet. half a mile in the rear of
the camp. Having bound his hands and feet
they cast him over into the black ab'es, out
of which no cry returned
PHOTOOBAPH OF THE GEOBGIA LEGIHLA
TTJEE.-The folio wi- photograph of the Geor?
gia Legislature is iTom the pen of the editor
of the Athens Watchman, who has been np to
the capital taking "a look at things. He says: .
In the Senate, as at present constituted, the
Radicals have avery email majority, while in
the House the Democrats have a majority of
twelve-securing a small majority on joint
In the Senate, so far-as our own personal
observation extended,. the. notorious Alpeoria
Bradley, negro, seemed to be the most promi?
nent speak? OD tho Bji?ical Bide. On the
Democratic side are several "men of mark"
Holcombe, .Candler, Welb^ivNunnilly"and
others. Th?re.r?re only three negroes, wo be?
lieve, in" ."Ute , Senate. In : the House, woolly
?tes are numere tis on the left hand side of
e aisle as yon advance from the entrance to
the speaker's desk. The Radical side ol the
aisle presents the appearance of mosaic work
some wuite,.some jet black, some copper, and
some bright mulatto. Mat. Davis is the beat
..looking negro in the House, because be bas less
negro blood in him than any of the rest.. Tja?
terperaed among the -negroes are bummers
and sciLawags- some of them fanatics from
necessity, as may be seen by the. shape of
their beads. Nat row, high foreheads, hatchet
faces, sharp noses, thin lips ; how could they
help being fanatics, and therefore Radicals.
There are other? who have nothing of the
fanatic in their composition, and although vot?
ing with the Radical party now, really have no
business there, as they are not Radicals at
heart. We have some hope of -seeing them
leave the foul concern, as the session ad?
vances._ _ .'.v'::"i.
Two DOLLARS will give_you THE DATL?
NEWS net il November next.
.-. . ..e. II *m. .i ?.
THE WEATEEB -AND THE CHOPS IN ENGLAND.
Tho Sussex (Dug. ) A iver riser Bays :
The accourus of the crops are satisfactory,
except on the ihm and poor soils. The wheats
have now, with little exception completed the
blooming, and are looking strong, rigorous and
upstanding. For all other crops rain is now de-j
eirable; indeed, should the dry and hot weather
continue for another week, considerable anxie?
ty will begin tobe felt.for the. results. No
liner time, could have;, been experienced for
haymaking, and this crop bas been got up
in firs trate condition. The yield, however,
is remarkably light. Indeed, should rain pre?
vail in any quantity during the coming month,
the probability is that the se:ond crop will
in bulk exceed the first. Roots, pastures,
oats, barley, beans and peas all want rain, ana
the barometer is now daily watched with anxie?
ty. From the bop districts the accounts con?
tinue to be satisfactory up to a certain point,
though all our correspondente allude to the
great adv^n i;go which good and soaking show?
ers would confer.]
D- YOU want a copy of THE DAILY NEWS for
four mouthe, free of cost, send us a club of ten
subscribers at one address. The paper will
cost each member of the club one dollar and
THE MOST PERFECT LEON TONIC.-HEGEKAN'S
FERBATED ELIXIR or BABE.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bork and pyro-phos
thate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
es of-iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any inj uri ons ingredients. As a preventive to
fever and. a,rue, and aaa tonia for patients re?
covering frumTever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
moat eminent phvsicianB. Prepared by Hege
' mau & Co., New ?ork, and sold byall respect?
able druggists in the United States. ;
The CtiaxZeston Cotton Maur JE et.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWP, 1
CHABLXSTON, Monday.Evening, Joly 20, '68. j
In the absence of demand we have no ea.'es to re?
port, and quotations continue entirely nominal.
Market* by Telegraph.
LONTON, July 20.-Consols MX ?9* ja'. Sends 72^
1 FBANXTOBT, July 20.-Bonds firm at 70S.
PAMS, July 20.-The Bourse is dui!.
LrvXBPOOL, July 20-Koon.-Cotton" quiet and
steady; sales 10,000 bales. Bacon quiet Others the
same. f. . . t
Nsw.Tons, July JO-Noon.-Old* bonds la; now
9X;10-40'e8X- Gold 43.x - Sterling 10,'i- Money
easy at Aa6. Flour dull and 5*10 cte. lower. Wheat
firm. Oom dull. Pork lower at (28. Lard quiet;
?team l7Xal7,x. Cotton quiet at 81#a92. Turpen?
tine MaAS. Rosin firm; strained common $2 90a2 95.
Evening.-Cotton dull and unchanged; sales 5.0
bales at 31 x'*32. Flour State and Western dull iud
unsettled; State $6 25a 9 OQ; Ohio $8 00al2 60; South?
ern duB and declining; common to fair extra ?9 50.
, Wheat steady with a limited demand, amber South?
ern $2 36. Corm in fair request and unchanged.
Oats 1*2 better. Mesa Pori $27 95a28 00. Lard
firmer, in kettle 18al8X- Groceries quieajand steady.
Turpentine 44a44X- Rosin $2 87a7 60. Tallow 12ar
12X- Freights -firm. Governments didi. '62 cou?
pons li. Gold ^X. Sterling 10X.
CrscurNATX, July 20.-Flour quiet Corn dull at
91*92/ Whiskey firm, 2 85. Provisions neglected,
mess pork, 28; shoulders, 18; clear sides, 17; lard,
BALTIMORE, July 20.-Cotton, 82; flour steady and
very quiet; wheat steady, prune red. 2 26; corn
?carce, white, 116; yellow, 118; oats steady, old, 85a
90;new, 70*80. Provisions quiet"
^TiLiiEsoTON, July 20.-Turpentine firm at 40xe
Kew York casks ?lc Rosin firm; strained $2 10; No
2 $2 25; extra No 1 S3 60; low pale SS 76., Tar firm at
AUGUSTA, July 20.-No change in the cotton mar?
ket The heat still continu?e.
SAVASXAH, July 20.-Cotton dull and heavy with
no atlee; middlings 30X'c Receipts 190.
NEW OSXJEABS, Joly 20.-Cotton duD and easier;
middlings 30Xc; sales 17. Receipts 199. Sterling
65X156. New York sight X prunium. Gold 142\.
But little wu done in the markets aa the streets were
flooded by the heavy rain.
MOBLE, Jory 20.-Market quiet and firm; holders
ask full prices; sales 160; low middlings 28c Be
S S * . ~ * T* .* .*
. 8 -3 I I I I
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I? ill fi i i lil
M a < o o a s H a ?. a
M SH - l-l H - T) - c-i
?S J?" ji? j? ?> .b <?> >>>>
murray, Ferris di to.'? Naval Store Cir?
NEW. ?.'ORE, July 18.-Since our last we have had
a steady, demand for spirits turpentine, and the de?
cline of .0 in early part of week has been fully recov?
ered, and the market clo.-es steady at 43 Xe with au
upward tendency. The soles are 1800 bbls at 42Xa
43Xe, merchantable, and ?3X&4*c, shipping order;
New Tork bbls 44n45Xc. Receipts 2190 bbls. Ex?
ports 1238 bbls. Stock is quite ?moll.
ROSINS-Low grades are In very light stock and
Lrm at our quotations. The rales have been 8200
bbls in early part week at $2 80*3 90 for strained
common; tSa3 12X lor No 2; 8 26*4 for No 1; 4 76a6
50 for pale, and 2 60 for opaqu s; later. 12.000 bbls at
2 76A287X for common; 2 87X&3 for strained on the
spot and 2 90 to arrive; 3a3 37X for low to geed No
2; 3 60a* 62X for No 1 to low pale, and 4 76*8 50 for
pale. We quo.e at the close strained and gool strain?
ed $3; No 2, 3 26; No 1. 3 60&4; and for straight selec?
tions of extra palo $7*8. The demand for medium
grades at over 33 50 for No 1 ls quite limited, and
sales difficult to effect. Receipts ll 6*6 obis. Ex?
ports 9538 bbls. Tai remains steady at previous quo?
tations. The S? lee are 700 bbls at S3 40 3 60 ror Wil?
mington in jard and 3 36 to arme; 3a8 60 for Wash?
ington, according to sise, and 8 25 for Nf-wb rn Re?
cepte 958 bbls. Exporte 900.| .,
New York Market.
The -Kew York Journal of Commerce, of Satur?
day, July 18, says:
lhere ls no change in tho general features of the*
money market to-day. Capital is hi abundant sup?
ply for temporary use at 1 per cent on stock collate?
rals, and at 3 per cent upen government securities,
while the prevailing rate of discount for the beat
mar?antile paper is 6 per cent per annum.
g KEW YORK, July 17.-BnzAnsT?UTTS-The. mar?
ket for btste and Western flour is dull, and pjices
are declining. The sales are to the home trade,
and foot up 8900 obis at $6 40*6 90 fur-superfine
State; $7 80 8 10 for common extra State; $815a
8 80 for (rood to choice do; $8 35a9 20 tor fancy
do; 16 40a6 90 for superfine Michigan, Indiana,
Ohio, Iowa, ic, a od $7 80a800 for ex) ra do; $8 85a
10 for cholee extra do, including shipping "brands
of round hoop Ohio at 18 25a9 15. and trade
brands of do at $9 20al2 65; good to choice white
Wheat extras at *W 40al2 ?j St, Louis at $8 75a
10 for common to fair extra,, and $1 Dall 50 for good
to choice, cloting dull and drooping. We quote :
Superfine State, 86 40a9 90; extra S Ute, $7 80a8 30;
super Western, 88 40a6 90; extra Western f7 80a8 00;
extra Ohio round hoop, $8 25a9 15; do (trade),
S920al2 65; extra Oeneeee, -a-; extra St. Louis,
$8 75al4 W. ...
SOUTHERN FLOUE-IS inactive and prices are de?
clining. We notice sales of 400 bois at 18 30a9 76 for
fair extra, and $9 80*1* 75 for good to choice do.
CATTFOBNIA FLOUR-The market is heavy, with a
small business doing. The sales are "930 sacks at
$9 90al2 25. '
WHEAT-The market opened with more doing and
with pilceB ruling a shade better, but "closed dull at
yesterday's prices, with holders anxious to dispose of j
their stock. Sales were made of 84.000 bushels at
$1 80 for inferior No 2 Chicago; $1 86 for NO 2 Mil.
waukee; $195 for Nol Milwaukee; $2 25a2 35 for j
new red Georgia and. Tennessee; $2 35 for amber
Michigan; $2 3?a2 40 for new State ; $2 40 for white
Michigin; 92 55 for white'Georgia; $2 5002,65 for
white California; and white Canada on private terms.
COFFEE-There is considerable inquiry for Bio,
but the'advance which holders demand in conse?
quence of favorable advices from Rio has cheesed
business so far. We do not learn of anything doing.
COTTON-The demand for home consumption con?
tinues to be good, and a trifle higher prices are cur?
rent, closing firmly. Sales were made of 1180 bales,
including 1052 to spinners and 128 to speculators.
We quote : : .
Florida. Mobile New Orleans. Texae.
Ordinary.27% 27% 28 28%
Good Ordinary.29 ' 29% 29% 29%
Low Middling..SO? 80% 81 81%
MiddliDg..31%a32 8l%..2% 82a32% 82%u32%
GUNNY BAGS-There are no sales to report; we
quote at 18c.
G UN NT CLOTH-There ie a very mo lera'e detr and
at raibor eas.er figure? ; 200 bales were sold at 22%c.
HAT-Is in more demand at about former prices.
We quote :.t 66a70o for ?hipping, and $1 lOal 30 for
retail qualities. Straw meets with a moderate in?
quiry a; 90c lor long rye, and 75c for short rye.
MOLASSES-The largely accumulated stock and the
continued absence of demand have rendered prices
entirely nominal The current quotations are 30a
32c for centnfugal ; '38i44o lor clayed; 40a48c for Mus?
covado, and 50a70o for Pori o Rico.
NAVAL STOUES- Spirits of -turpentioe ls more ia
the seller's favor, with an increased inquiry. The
siles aro 303 bbls, in merchantable order, at 48a
43%o; ISObblP, in shippng order, part New York;
at 44%e,-' 60 bbls, New York order, at 44%o, and 50
-bbls do st 45%a Rosins meet with more demand
and prices have slightly depreciated. The sales are
1000 bbls common at $2 87% ; K;00 bbls strained com-.
mon on pi i va te terms ; 1600 bbls strained and low No
2 at 3a 3 11%; 700 bbls low No 2 at 3 12%; 206 bbls
ROO?. No 1 at 4 62?4 ; 130 bbls low polo at 4 87%, and
200 bbls pale at5 25a5 60; 2 95 is bid for strained
common to arrive; good strained $3; No 2, 812%a
3 37%. Tor is very steadily held; a small lot Wash?
ington, 50 bbls, were sold at $3.
BUTTER-The receipts continue tobe small, but are
fully equal to the requirement of the local trade, who
are at present the only buy pre. The demand is main?
ly for Western; which can be purchased at lower
pnces than state, and ?ill generally answer the pur?
pose, thou th* some of the dealers insist on having
prime S Ute. with which to supply their customers.
'The ea es are marniv m small lute, such as the deal?
ers can dif pose of in a day .or two. There ls a mode?
rate inquiry from the bakers for the medium and low
grade?. Prices are without quotable change, though
an advance to many instances is asked m conse
qceuoo of tho rise in tho price of. pail butter to 40c
Wo quote Western at' 20a29c and State at 30o35c.
LAKO-Themark?t 1? dull and prices are nominal.
The reporte af aeteady market in. Europe, in addi?
tion to the 'riso in gold, has induced, exporters to
make inquirios and-to-male some offers, but not
high enough to obtain the-goods. For prime steam
rendered Western, the brand to be named, 17%cla
bldj without e di ere. . There are a few lots which are
to be tamed Immediately, audwhiab could be oe
Uined at low figures. -The majority of the holders
are not offering their stock at pr?tent, . trusting that
a more satisfactory condition wm be noticeable to
the market before lona. City lard ia very dun and
heavy- The refiners are not o errang to-d?y. and
the weather makes it necessary for acme of the
"triers" to eell at once. We quote city at 16al6%c;
No 1 Western at 16%al7c; steam rendered and kettle
dried at 17%al7%c, and kettie rendered atl8al8%c
Bios-The market is very 'quiet, and with a good
supply prices are not BO firm. We quote Carolina
at I0%al0?ic for ordinary, and llall%c tor prime;
Bsngooa at 9%o9%c, currency, duty paid, and 8%o
a3%c, gold, to bond.
Boo AB-Tho market for raw is a little more active,
and prices ore steadier, though not quotably higher.
We quote fair to good refining at Ila l%c, and No 12
box at 12c. The sales are 1250 hhds at i lal2%c for
Cuba; 14%al5c for Demeron,; and 750 boxes at 10%a
14%c. Reined meets with a steady demand at for?
mer fl gu-es. We quote soft yellow at 14all%c; soft
white at 15116?- c, and crushed, powdered and granu?
lated at 16%c.
BOBTOHCJuly17.^COTTON-The receipts thia
week have been 425 bales, of which 6 bales were from
Norfolk, 149 from Philadelphia, 77 by the albany
Railroad. ; 193 by the Providence Railroad. Ibo
market has continued dull; and with the exception
of middling, the various grades havo declined Io
period;-There ts no speculative inquiry, and manu
faotur?rs purchase only to meet their immediate
?wants;-trat holders are confident th it price* will
improve,'as the stock is quite emalL The sales of
the woei have been about 2000 bales, and the stock
In the market is not above 6000 bales. We quote or
di i?ry at 26a25%c; good ordinary 28a28%c; low mid?
dling 80030?; - middling 31%a32c; good middlirg33a
34c pix lb.
; Conga-The "market continues very quiet Small
sales of Java at 23%c; Bio at 14%al6c, gold; St Do?
mingo lu bond at 9%a9%c, gold.
GUNNY B?OBr-lho demand has improved, and
prices are tending upward. Sales of 1000 bales here
and to New York at 18al8%c currency, including
some lote deliverable to September at the latter rate,
interest and express added.
GUNNY CLOTH-There is a firm feeling in the mar?
ket, but tho transactions have been light. Sales' of I
600 bales at 22%c, currency; 100 bales at 22%c; 100 [
bales to New York at 22%c per yard. The market
closes firm at 22%o.
HAT-The market is dull; sales of Eastern at $17a
20 per ton.
NAVAL STOKES-Spirits turpentine is to moderate
demand at 40o per gallon ; 250 bbls to arrive sold at
some thing less. Tar ia- dull; sales to small lota at,
13 25o3 soper bbl. Pitch ie to limited demand at $4
per bbl for Southern. In rosin there have been sales
of 300 bbls No 2 at about i3 20 per bbl.
Consignees per South Carolina. Ka Uro au
66 bales Cotton, ii bales Domestics, 4138 bushels
Grato, 321 sack? Bran, 90 bbls Flour, 149 bbls Naval
Stores, 2 carr Lumber, 2 cars Wood. To Goldsmith
& Son, B O'Neill, Dudley & Ros;, J N Teideman k
Co, West k Jones, B M Butler, J N Robson, S ten- ]
house k Co, Chis lm Bros, J C Mallonee, Hopkins,
McPherson at Co, H L' Grainger, Utsey k Kenyon,
Groener, Lee, Smith k Co, Railroad agent
PHASES OF THE MOON.
Full Moon, 4th, 3 hours, 31 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter, 12tb, 7 hours, 32 minutes, evening.
New Moon, 19th, 4 hours, 48 minutes, evening.
First Quarter, 26th, 8 hours, 43 minutes, morning.
20, Mon day....
Fort of Charleston. ?Tilly 31.
Bar?entine E Williams, Hoff, New York-10 days.
Hay. To the Master, and T J Kerr k Co.
Sehr Wm B Mann. Stanford, Philadelphia-10
days. Coal. To the Master, and Order.
3chrEmma, Anthony, Birbodoes via Georgetown, 3
C-Ri-ley & Creighton.
Sehr 3 J Waring, Smith, Providence, R L
The brig L T Knight, BlaUdell, from Bucksville,
B C, arrived nt Seimes' Hole July 16, bound to
LIST OF VKSSELS
OP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR YUIS PORI
The Cardigan, Young, up.June 24
Brig Fannie, Weeks, cleared.July ll
Behr B N Hawkins, Wyatt, cleared.July 7
Behr Jons A Griffin, Foster, up.July 14
Brig Samuel Welsh, Hoeckcr, cleared.July 16
Pland me, Davis, cleared.Jury 13
Behr Albert Thomas, Rodgers, cleared.July 13
Behr N W Smith, Tooker, up.Joly 17
behr Lilly, Franois, cleared.July 16
Behr Wm B Thomas, Wmsmore, cleared.July 13
HEADQUARTERS SB coro MIUTAH? DIBTBICT, 1
CH VHLEBTON, S. C., Joly 13,1868. j
[General Orders, No. 186.]
In view of the approaching termination of the mil?
itary authority derived from and exercieed by "Virtue
of the act of Congress passed March 2,1867, entitle
"An act to provide for the more efficient government
oi the rebel States," and the acta supplementary
thereto, which laws are about to become inoperative
by reason of the fulfilment of thc conditions
limitation? prascrihed by the provisions. thereo:
And the State of South Carolina having, by its Legis?
lature, ratified the Constitutional Amendment known
as Article fourteen, the following hastrucbo&a
promulgated for the information and guidance
the officers of this command serving in the
. ' 1. Upon the issue of the proclamation of the Pres
dent of the United States, prescribed by section
the act of June 25, 1868, announcing the ratificado]
of the said Constitutional Amendment, tie con
mandiug officers of posts in said State will cease
exercise any and all authority conferred under
Reconstruction acts of Congress, except BO far
necessary for the inauguration of the new Stat
government and to close up unfinished business.
2. The terms of office and all official fonctions
Registrare, Inspectors, Manageis or Judges of He:
rion, military Commissioners, or other military
agents in South Carolina, appointed under the
thority of the Reconstruction laws of the Unite<
States, will end at the date of the proclamation
the President, referred to in the preceding section
and all such officers or agents will, without delay
forward to these Headquarters any books or record;
relating to their official duties that may bo in the!
possession. They will also transmit a list of
property purchased with public funds, and exhib?
the disposition made of H.
S'Tne Provost Courts now existing in ConttTCaro
lina ore abolished, and the records will be transmit
ted without delay to these Headquarters.
4. The tenure of all appointees to civil office in
State of South Carolina under .tho authority of
reconstruction laws of the United States will term!
nate when their - successors, elected or appointed
under the Constitutions and laws of said State, ehal
be duly qualified.
5. All citizens who, at the date of tho proc'amatior.
above referred to, may be in the custody of the mili
tory authorities, and held for trial for acts in viola
lion of the Reconstruction laws of the United States
or in violation cf military orders issued under
authority of the said laws, will be discharged from
custody, and the military prosecution dismissed.
e. At the same time all prisoners (oitlzens) held
mihtay authority for trial, whether in confinement
or on bill, for crimes or offences cognizable under
the laws of the provisional government of said State,
will be turned over to the custody of the proper civ?
il authorities; and all bonds, undertakings, deposits
or other security for appearance of persons charged
with erina es or offences as above, taken by military
authority in this District, in pursuance o? the pro?
visions of General Orders No. 1C5, reriefl 1867, from
theso HeadquarterB,;wfll he turned over to the Ai tor
ney-General of I he State, with authority to enforce
Tile Judge Advocate of the District will commun!
cate to the Attorney-General of the State the history
of each case BO transferred, together with tho depo
?i ti ons or other evidence or information upon which
the parties accused have been arrested and held
trial In like manner, the Provost Marshal-Genera]
will transfer to the Attorney-General all depositions
complaints or other information on file in his office
in relation to persons accused who have avoided
rest br have escaped from confinement.
7. AR prisoners (citizens) who, when the aforesaid
Act of March 2, 1867, becomes inoperative under the
conditions and limitations presa fbed hythe fifth
section thereof, may be in confinement or custody
by virtue of the final judgment and sentence of
Military Commission or other military tribunal au
thorlzed by the said laws, will be continued-" ta the
said custody until entitled tq di? charge by expiration
of sentence, or un til The r Mica are otherwise au
posed of by pro ppr authority. Upon a writ
bobcat corpus ar other process issuing from a Court
of the Unite 1 States in the case of any prisoner
held, the writ win te promptly responded to, ana
the officer in making his return will set lorin the
material facts of the case. If such writ be issued
from a State Court, the officer having the custody
any prisoner will make a respectful return to the
writ, setting faith the fact that the ' prisoner is held
by virtue of the final judgment and sentence of
Court of competent jurisdiction, held under the au?
thority cf the laws ol the United States, and tba
the jurisdiction 1B exclusively in the Courts of the
Tho division between United States and Stale jur?
isdiction is not always distinctly marked ; but officers
will be guided In their action by the principles laid
down by the Supreme Court of the United States, in
the case of Ablernen versus Booth, (21 Howard Re?
8. At all forts, art en als, lighthouses, customhouses
and other public establishments, whether held by
original cess ion or ny capture and occupation, the
jurisdiction will be held to be in the United States,
regulated in the former case by the tonne of the ces
sion, and in the latter exclusive, until otherwise di
rected hy law or other proper authority. Command
lng officers are required to see that such places are
not allowed to become asylums for criminals, and
that no persons not in lbs service of the United States
are allowed to establish themselves within the limits
of any ceded or reserved jurisdiction.
9. So much of the provisions ol any orders issued
from the Headquarters of any Department, District
Sub-District or Military Post in South Carolina as
reserves certain jurisdiction over the sea islands of
said State, embraced in the operation of Special Field
Orders, No. 15, from the Headquarters of the Mill
tory Division of the Mississippi, dated January 16,
1865, is revoked, except a^ to questions of title aria
lng under the provisions of the Jaw of the United
States, of Jone 16,1866, the jurisdiction of which ls
in the Courts of the United States, and except also as
to the r?servations ap. ein ed in section 8 of this or?
der. The Commanding Officer at Hilton Head will
cause the boundaries of the Government reserva?
tions at Hilton Head, Bay Point, and Land's End to
be resurveyed and distinctly marked.
10. The canvass returns, poll lists and ballots for
the several elections held in said State, under the
authority of the laws of the United States, will, as
soon as practicable, be arranged and inventoried ac
cording to the severa! election districts, securely
packed, and transmitted to the Secretary pf State at
Columbia, for deposit and safekeeping.
11. Authenticated copies of the registration in each
County of the said State will be prepared as soon as
possible, and deposited in the office of the Secretary
12. Authenticated copies ot an ueneral and Special
Orders, regulations and instructions issued by the
District Commander, or by Post Commanders under
authority duly delegated, will be prepared; one set
to be deposited lu the office of the Governor of the
said Stale, and the other in the oflbe of the Secreta?
ry of State.
13. Authenticated copies of ol! decisions affecting
rights of property will be prepared and deposited in
the office nf the Secretary of State.
ll. Commander* of Poets in said State will immedi?
atelytransmit to District Headquarters all record?,
correspondence, 4c, that relate to the duties per?
formed by them under tho reconstruction laws
retaining only the military records.
By Command of Bvt. Major-G-ncral ED. R. S
CAMBY. LOUIS V. CAZIABC.
Aide-de-camp, Actg. Asst Adit- Gent.
Jg H. KELLERS ?i CO.
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
NO. 131 MEETING-STREET, OPPOSITE
HAVE ON HAND CHEMICAL FOOD, OR COM
PODND Syrup of the Phosphates of Lime, Iron and
BoJa, a superior tonic for invalids.
Aitken's Syrup of the Phosphates of Qjiinine,
Strychnine and Iron, the greatest tonic in use recom?
mended by the first physicians.
Rational Food, on easily digestible diet for infants
and invalids. '
Soluble Citrate of Bismuth for Dyspepsia.
Shallenberger's Fever and Ague antidote.
India Cholagogue, for Chills and Fever.
Granular Citrate of Magnesia.
Mathew Caylu?' Capsules of Citrate Iron and Copai
ba, a French preparation af great', ?puration.
Autnma Cigarettes, an un ailing cure for Asthma.
BLyons' Periodical Drops.
Stafford's Olive Tar.
Bardotte'a Worm Candy.
Rowaad's Fever and Ague Tonic, *c, Ac.
. February 22 iba
H Y EI? D V R7B
J ZI VJ JY G J) HATE,
Thc confirmed dyspeptic may almost say with St
Peter, "I die daily." mm*. The object of this arti,
de is not to remind Kaw him o? his pangs, but
to show him how toban I lah them forever. The
means of immediate and permanent relief are prof?
fered him in
And it is for him to say whether he w?l continue to
endure a living death, or pat himself in a position to
render life enjoyable.
LIVING AL VEETISEMENT8
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found In every city and town in the South;
healthy men and wo m men, rescued from
torture by its uso, and MM eager to bear testimo?
ny to its virtues. It i% differs from any other
Bitters ia existence in this especial particular-it is
EXCHANGE PAIN FOB EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Get rid o? the ailmentB
which intel fere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des?
pondency to the winds; take a stronger hold of Ufe
and, tn short become a '
NEW MAN, .
Through the instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invlgorants and cor?
PANBLMN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and ail
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the etc- ich and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers dis oar es
that have entrenched t emsdves m the system, but
ie the best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Per.- ons wh av ? ose occupations and
pursuits subject them |\f to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, unwh I ? olesome atmosphere,
should take it regularly on a protection against the
low fevers and other disorders which malaria engen?
ders. Individuals who are
WASTING AWAY, f*
Without any special complaint, except a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
will find in the BITTERS A FOUNTAIN OF VITAlr
ITT AND VIGOR, AS BEFREt-HTKG AND EXHUJ
RATTNG A3 A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCOBOHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PAN"KMX"S HEPATIC BITTERS
ID oomp?oe0 of the puro juices tor, aa they ore me- j
di dually termed, Extracts) of Boots, Herbs and
Bark?, making a preparation highly concentrated j
and entirely tree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will be found
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous Do bility, Chrome Dis?
eases of the Kidneys, Iff and all Diseases ari?
sing from a Disorder IV ed Liver or Stomach,
, puee, FuHness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn. Disgust
for Food FuRnesQ or Waight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking
or-Fluttering at the pit of the Stomach,
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, Flntiering at the Heart Choking or
Suffocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs bet?re the
Right, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
Defldency of Perspiration, Yellowness
of tho Skin and Eyes, Pain in the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flushes of Heat -
Burning in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep your Liver in pa. | order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so |\i und, healthy condition
by the use of these re ll medies, and no disease
will ever assn! you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Are made strong by the use of these Bitters.
Recovering from any severe attack of sickness, will
find these Bitters peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing the cause of debility and in?
creasing tho 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 lt can he
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for such complaints, and wiR asdst the action of
these medicines, supplying the system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects of malaria upon the constitution. The doss
in such cases, 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 tho patient back to the enjoyment of tho
Cleating of perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful ttrje times a day, an hour before each
med. These Bitters ore also recommended to otiy
sidans, and can be used by them in lien of other
tonics,-such as linet. Columbo, Tinct Bork. linet.
Gentian, and aU the cat ? dogue of bitter tonics;
?ir excelling these in its I action upon the System,
being a combination of I many useful tonics and
aromatic carmlnativeB, which arc rendered aperient
by the addition of a little Turkey Rhuharb, making
a preparation long needed by the profesi?n.
C ACTION 1
See that the bignature C. F. PANKNIN is on the
label of each bottle, ai AU others are coun?
terfeits. Principal Of t%i fice and Manufactory
at the German Med! 1 wi ? cine Store, No. 123
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. F. PANKNIN, Proprietor.
BEGEM AN tc CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Panknin's Hepatic Bitters, per bottle.81 00
Pauknin's Hepatic Bitters, half dozen. 0 00
49~Do not forget to examine well the article you
any in order to get the genuine.
FOB SALE BY ALL DRUSGIST3 AND DEALERS
IN MEDICINES EVERYWHERE.
OSA D~A^1TT^ .
AMERICAN HEAL EB RESTORER J
THE BEST BLOOD PURIFIER IN THE WORLD.
KOBADA L IS ,
A Safe and Certain Core (and the only one yet dis
SCROFULA IN ITS VARIOUS FORMS,
Consumption in ita early ?tages, Enlargement and
Ulceration of the Glands, Joints, Bones, Kid?
neys and Uterus, Chronic Rheuma?
tism, Eruptions of the Skin,." ?
Chronic Sore Eyes,
ALSO, . :'.
IN ALL ITS VARIOUS FORMS.
DISEASES OF WOMEN,
Loss of Appetite, Sick Headache, Liver Complaint
Pain tu the Back, Imprudence in Life, Gravel
GENERAL ILL HEALTH,
and aU diseases of the
BLOOD, LIVES, KIDNEYS AND BLADDER.
It thoroughly eradicates every lind of hu mor and
bad taint, and restores the entire System to a healthy
IT 13 PERFECTLY HARMLESS, never producing
the slightest Injury.
- . .? bj a ?
THE BOS AD ALIS
is not a a?cret medicine; The arricies from which it
is made are published around each bottle, and n is
used and recommended by the Medical Faculty,
wherever it has been introduced, as a POSITIVE sud
RELIABLE Medicine for lieeases of the BLOOD,
LIVER and KIDNEYS.
jf?-UBed and endorsed by the leading Physicians
everywhere lt ie known.
The following, among many hundreds ci our best
citizens, testify toits wondrous efficacy':
CERTIFICATES FROM PHYSICIANS.
BALTIMORE, Mn., March 4th, 1868.
I believe Dr. Lawrence's "ROSADALIS" lo.be the
BEST ALTERATIVE IN USE, and, therefore, cheerfully
recommend lt as su chi
THOS. J. BOYKIN, M. D.
BALTIMORE, February icth, 1868. ?
Dr. J.' J. Lawrence:
DEAS SIS:-I take pleasure in recommending your
R03AD?LT3 as a very powerful alterative! I have
seen it used in two cases with happy results-one a
case of i eoondary syphilis, in which the patient pro?
nounced himself cured after having taken .five bot?
tles of your medicine; the other a case of ?rotula,
of long standing, which ls rapidly improving under
its use, and the indications are that the panent will
soon recover. I have carefully examined the formu?
la by which your Rosadalis is made, and find lt an
excellent compound of alterative ingie liants. ?
Yours truly, R. W. CARR, M. D.
We know Dr. Lawrence's Rosadalis to be a safe
and reliable Alterative, Ac, and take pleasure in re?
commending it to the profession and the public.
A. D. MO.?RE, M.D.,
L. A SMITH, M. D.,
J. H. WIN STEAD, V. D.,
R. G. BARHAM, M. D.,
W. G. DUGGAN, M. D.,
E. BARNES, AL D ,
It- W. KING, M. D.,
9. WODDARD, M. D"
W. T. BREWER, M. D.,
W. J. 1ULL0CR, M. D.
Jan-ory "th, 1868.
I hereby certify that I am personally acquainted
with the above named physicians, and they are all
gentlemen of respectability and standing iL thia com?
munity. T. C. DAVTS,
Mayor of Wilson, N. 0.
January 11th, 1868.
ROSADALIS WILL CURE THE WORST CASES O*1
BEAD THE STATEMENT BELOW AND DESPATB NOT.
WrLsoN CotnTT. September 10, 1867.
Dr. J. J. Lawrence:
DEAR Sra-My youngest daughter, aged five years,
bas been dreadfully afflicted with Perorata nearly all
her life. I tried a great many physicians, but with?
out relieving her much; in fact, most of them said
there was no hope of cure. During the last^sprlng
she was worse than ever, her body and limbs being
covered with sores and blotches-with face and eyes
badly ulcerated and swollen. Whilst in this condi?
tion I was advised by Dr. L. A. Stith to try your
Rosadalis. I at once procured three bottles, and
commenced giving it to her. The effect was magi?
cal. In less than a month, to my great astonish?
ment, she wassentirely welL
. I am sir, yours,
With much respect and gratitude,
W. W. BURNETT.
R03ADALL3 13 A POTENT REMEDY IN ALL
FU OM 0. W. BLOUNT, ESQ., ATTORNEY AT LAW, WILSON,
I have been cured of Chronic Inflammation of the
Ear and Partial Deafness, of ten years' stand lug, by
Rosadalis. GEO. W. BLOUNT.
ROSADALIS WILL CURE THE VERY WOBST
CASES OF CHRONIC RHEUMATISM.
PORTSMOUTH, VA., February 26,1SCS.
Captain J. H. Baker:
DEAR Sm-Thia is to certify that I have been
afflicted with Rheumatism for the last five or six
years, many times unable to move. I tried all medi?
cines recommended to me for the disease, without
receiving any benefit. Haviog heard "Rosadalis"
highly spoken ot I procured a bottle, and finding
some relief, continued it until I am happy to say
that I am completely well.
I not only consider the "Rosadalis" a sovereign
remedy for Rheumatism, but I believe it alto a pre?
ventive, and cheerfully recommend lt to the
yours, very truly, JAMES WEBB.
ROSADALIS CURES ALL SKIN DISEASES.
WILSON, N. C., September 15, 1867.
Dr. Lawrence :
DEAS - rs-in 1862 my son, now aged five years,
was vaccinated with what proved to be impure mat?
ter, whim completely destroyed his health. He has
boen afflicted with an inveterate and extremely trou?
blesome eruption of the akin, someUmee breaking
out in sores, ftc. Rosadalis was prescribed by my
family physician, Dr. A. B. Moore, After toking it a
few weeks my son became and remains entirely welL
Yours, truly, J. B. DANIEL.
CHRONIC LIVER COMPLAINT CURED.
This is to certify that I was cured of Chrome Liver
Complaint by Dr. Lawrence's Rosadalis, after having
been confined to my bed and hot se for a long time,
and trying various medicines without benefit.
I know of several others tn this county cured
through the use of Rosadalis, and lt can be found in
nearly every house in my neighborhood, and they
all praise it a? a great medicine.
Greese Ccanty, August li, 186S.
WILSON, January 7,1868.
1 hvrtby certify that I have used Dr. Lawrence's
justly celebrated Rosadalis in my f&mliy SB a general
Alterative and Tonic, with thc most satisfactory re?
sults, and 1 'htreiore conscientiously recommend it
to the pnk?c aa a medicine of rare and genuino
merit. " JAMES W. DAVIS,
Sheriff of Wilson County, N. C.
SosaBaia.-This medicine has rr.et with cn un?
precedented success in this ouuiir.unity. Captain
Baker, the polite and attentive agent for this city, in?
forms us that it is next to impossible to supply the
demand made for it; and that the medicine is effect?
ing some wonderful cures, and giving great satisfac?
tion to aU'who have used it.-"Norfolk (Va.) Daily
Journal, November 29,1867."
PREFABED ONLY BY
J. J. LAWRENCE, iL D., CHEMIST,
(Late ol Wilson, North CaroLna.)
PRICE $1 60 PEE BOTTLE.
D?? Sold wholesale by all thc principal Wholesale
Druggiite m sil the large cities of the United States
and British America, and retailed by Druggists every
.411 h tiers ci inquiry, ftc, promptly answerer.
DB. J. J. LAWRENCE & CO.,
PROPRIETORS AND MANUFACTURERS,
No. 244 Baltimore-street,
For sale by
GOODRICH, WINEMAN di CL?.
COWIE & MOISE.
Nc. 269 Meeting-street, comer Has cl,
>?4? A 2a.oa
ITS POWEBFUL CTJBATIYE ASSOCIATES,.
PEEP ABED TTNBZB A anna DIBCOVEEED PHOCSO
r OB ExTSACTTSG TEZ CUBAXTVZ PBOPEBTZVS
EBOM VEGETABLE BTTBSXASCES, ES
. - .
TEES CTXO TEE OCHPOamON OF
BESO L V E -N T..
A NTW PRINCTPEE DISCOVERED.
One Bottle of Resolvent is Better That
Ten Large Bottles of the Advertid-a
Sarsaparilla g, or Direct Diuretic Rem
PHTOCIAKE weeder at the cktroordinary power c?
BADWAY'S HENOVATENO BEt?OLVENT In curing
the worst lom's of Scrofulous, Sypailoid, Chronic
Skin Diseases, and its motveloue power in resolving,
calculons concretions, affording immcdiate relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of the Sidney, Bladder,
IJ ver, Lungs, Pan croas. Spleen.. De rapid infra en oe
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scantyytur?
bid, albuminous,, cloudy urine ; its almost Instant o
flcacyin etopptog Itching ?n? painful discharge of
urine, 'and its singular power in curing discharges
from the Uterus and Urethra,. L-ucorrhcea. Bloody
Urmo, and. other unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the 8AB3APAPJL
Llf'N used in the Renovating Besolvent differs from
ordinary Sarsaparillas I Saxe ip aril I ian ls the only
principle in Sarsaparilla that possesses cu raitt?
properties; all other parts of tho root are inert and
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under -
Dr. Bod way'e new procese for extracting the curative
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of the true principle of cure than twenty pounds cf
the ordinary roots.
8AB8APABTLLIAN vi only one of tho ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; and it le
the only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cieaneJug and;Teinyigoratmg prcpex
ties through the BLOOD, SWEAT, URINE, and
otter secretions, securing a harmonious functional
action of every depraved-organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the mood .ls I corrupt, . the Resolvent wfil
make it pure. -If the Lunga, arc ulcerated and sore,
secreting thick phlegm and prurelent matter.-the
Besolvent will loosen this deposit and repair tte'
wasting lung with sound and healthy material, li
the Skin is covered with''pimples, spote, pustule?,
sores, ulcers, tc, the Resolvent will quickly remove
these annoyances. If mercury ls' deposited in .the
bones and has accumulated m the system, the Re?
solvent will drive it ont ' If the Throat or Bronchial
Glanda are ulcerated, the R?solvent will euro those
signs of on early waste. Direct remedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properties, are hurtful, aa they
increase the functional secretions of on- Organ by
suspending the constituent secretions of others;
"hence, a compensating remedy Iii o the Resolvent is
the enif means of a permanent cure. .
BEAR IN MIND THAT ?TVZBY DBOP OF BLOOD
impregnated with the Besolvent and absorbed to
supply the waste of the body, will make pure, sound
and healthy flesh and fibre, a he first dose that ie.
token commence*, its work of purification and ti>
creirirg the appetite andflcsh.
A BEMA?E A BLE CUBE!
SORES ON TEE TONQUE, ULCERS LY TEE.
TEROAT, SORE GUMS, SORE MOUTH,
SORES IN TEE NOSE, AROUND
' .TEE EYES, etc.,
Ii recently exhibited, s few bottlei wfB cure. If
chronic, or through the effects of Mercury, Potos- -
slum, Corrosive Sublimate, from six to one dozen
bottles may be required .a noke a permanent erne.
?.. B. B,
A GBEAT SENSATION I-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURED IN AN INSTANT!
Da 1647 the (.-tat grand principle of stopping tho
meet excruciating pain in an icetant, without em?
ploying such dangerous (gente as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Aeon Uno, Ether, tc, was fort
made keewn m
BADWAY'S BEADY BELIEF.
This remedy accomplished thia wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum in ail cases of external and in?
ternal pain. Da an instant it afforded relief, the
moment it was- applied to the part* ot the body
where inflammation or pain existed-^it at once re?
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat?
ing panga and throbs of pain, and imparted the de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pam, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Poi e in the Chest, Bide, Lungs,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Spine Legs, Arms, Peet,
one application was sufficient to kill and extern inate
Taken lnternaBy, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
wo nid cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Collo, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, H poems, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that may exist in the in?
side, of man, woman or child; thia was BADWAY'S
BEADT BELIEF of 1847, and it is BADWAY'S BE?
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1868,
Wethen started it ta its mission of relieving tho
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
of sil nations throughout the world, and now to-day
it ls used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,.
Haimos, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well aa lau
the cottages of the laboring dotsee of every nation.
cn the face of the earth. -
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CUBED IN.
THIRTY MINUTES 1
Important to Know nov? to Use "Had- ?
way's Ready Relief*' in Acute
s.nd Oangcrone Attacks I
?TS OWN DABS.
On Saturday mghr, the 19th, I wac violently ??iiod-'
with Congestion cf the Lungs, Jor a few days pre?
vious I felt a dull pain over my left lung, with,
occaeionol ocnghs, but teing actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seized, the pain was BO
piercing, o utting and excruciating, that every breath,
drawn was hie o red hot kaile rutting my lung. Be?
ing absent fi cm heme, I seat out for three bottle? oi
RADWAT'3 RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lung?, bach, shoulders, ?c.. ned lu a few momenta
got up oounter-irritotion. Respirations were easy,
oed, os the akin became reddened, all pain ceased.
In hall on hour I woe free from pain, and all signs
cf Congestion, Inflammation, ic, jone. This ls an
important cure. It is well that 'every one should
knew how to use this remedy in severe attacks. Thc
some rule holds good 'n cases of Inflammation of
the Loins, Bowels, Eidneys and Stomach. ?Apply
the RELIEF freely; soak the skin with it It will
instantly secure the withdrawal of ihr inflammation
to the surface, and persons now suffering may, ic
i Ears SCNUTEB, be free from pain.
In ?see where inflammation has existed for a
length of time, in addition to the BELIEF, take six
cf BADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In half an
hour, in most coses, they will operate. If not, re?
peat the dose. In one or two hours at the furthest
they will operate, and the patient soon get weU. In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment is
eure to cure. Let it be tried.
JOHN RADWAT, M. D.
BS" Br. BADWAY'S REMEDIES are sold by Drug?
gists and Btorekeeners everywhere. Get thc Mew
Style, with India Rubber Cork.
DUWIL?, & rvJOTSK,
No. ICO Meetingetrooi, corner H?sel
. Charleston, S. C.
tffS A PAC tUn?jjr