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fHE DAILY NEWS.
A Sommer Longing.
BT GEOnOE j
1 most airey to wooded nilla and vales,
'Where broad, slow etreama flow still and silently,
And idle barges Oap their listless Balls;
Parme the summer sunset glows and pules,
And green fields wait ihr me.
1 long for shadowy forests, where the birds
Twitter and chirp at noon from every tree;
I long for blossomed leaves and lowing herds;
And nature's voices say, In myttio words,
"The green, fleldo wait for thee,"
I dream of uplands, where the primroee shines
And waves her yellow lamps above th9 lea;
Of tangled copses swung with trailing vines;
Ctfopen vistas, skirted with tall pines,
Where green fields wait for me.
1 think of long, sweet afternoons, when I
May lie and listan to the distant sea,
Or hear the breezes in'the reeds that sigh,
Or inecijt voices chirping shrill and dry
In the fields that wait for me.
These dreams af cummer come to bid me find
Th? forest shade, the wild bird's melody,
While Bummur'a rosy wreaths for me aro twined,
j While summer's fracmnce lingers on the wind,
And green fields wait for me.
THE ELECTORAL. COLLEGE BILL,
YETO OF THE PRESIDENT.
- A "TOWEBF?L AKD TJNA5SWEBABLE ABGOMKNT.
. The following is the text of the message of
the President, vetoing the Electoral College
KU, presented to the United States Senate on
Monday last :
To the Senate of the United States:
-I have given to tho joint resolution, en?
titled "A resolution excluding from the Electo?
ral College votes of the States lately in rebel
hon, which shall not have been reorganized,"
as careful, examination as I have been able to
' bestow upon the subject during the few days
that have intervened since the measure was
submitted for my approval.
.Peering constrained to withhold my assent, I
herewith return the resolution to tbe Senate,
in which house rt originated, with a brief state?
ment of the reasons which, have induced rn v
action. . ??
This joint resolTtiou is based upon the as?
sumption that some of the States whose in?
habitants were lately m rebellion are not now
entitled to representation in Congress and to
parti cd pat? in the election of President and
Vioc-President of the United States,
/ . Saving, heretofore had. occasion to give in
detail my reasons for dissenting from thi s view,
it ni not necessary at thia tima to-repeat them.
It is sufficient to state that I continue strong
in my conviction that these acte of secession,
Ey which a number of the States sought to dis?
solve their connection with the other States
and to subvert the Union, being unauthorized
T the constitution, and in direct violation
were from-the beginning ?b?om'teTy
-void. . It follows necessarily that when
ibo-rebellion terminated the several States
woOQ had attempted to secede continued to be
States ir. the Union, and all that was required
to enable them to resume their relations.to the
Umbu-was; that they should adopt the meas?
ures necessary .to their practical restoration as
States. Such measures were adopted, and the
legitimate result was that those States, having
i? conformed to all the requirements of the con
.. s litutdon, ret om ed their former relations, and
became entitled to the exercise of sh the rights
guaranteed to them by its provisions.
The joint resolution under consideration,
however, seems to asante that by tho maur
& rocticnary act s of their respective inhabitant*,
;v th oea States forfeited their rights as such, and
.-. ; can never again exercise them exoepi upon re
, * admission into the Union on terms prescribed
hy Congress. If this position be correct, it
foilowe that thay.were taken out of the Union
. by virtue of their-acts of s?cession, and hence
that the war waged upon them was illegal and
, rrrrconstitutionaJ. We would thus be placed in
tina inconsistent attitude, that wb.il. the war
' wxs commenced and camed on upon the dis?
tinct ground that the Southern States, being
oomponentiparte of tbeUnian. were in rebel
:? ? Horiigainst the lawful authority of the United
Sta??,, upon ite teminaiion we resort to a
^ Policy of reconstruct ion which assumes that it
wa? not in fact arebelhon, but that the war
was waged ferr the conquest of Territories as?
sumed, to be outside of the ' constitutional
Tb? mode. and maimer of ? receiving and
OQnntiqg.the electoral votes for President and
^j^r^President of the United States are in plain
-and simple terms' prescribed by the constitu?
tion. . That, inetrument imperatively requires
tlutmPree-iient Qt theRenate "snail, & the
---^presence of the Senate and House of Beprue'en
..^vesTop^all the cei^****. wdtfaejotes
'. ahaD tbex>?'bC';counted.'' Congress haa? there?
in - i .vivier. Tinder the constii*..tion, to re
roro, nu . _ - - 'Th?
oeive the dectoral votes or reject mein.
- whole power ia exhausted .when, in the pres
? euee of tho two Bouses, the votes are counted
and the result declared.. IQ this respect the
power and duiy-oi-toe President of the Senate
-"ire, under the'constitutktn, purely ministerial.
When, therefore, lha joint resolution declares
that no electoral votes shall be received or
. oounted fromStates that since the 4th of March,
1867, have not "adopted a constitution or State
-Vgpvexnment-under which -? State government
shall have been organized," a power is assum?
ed which is nowhere delegated to Congress,
unless upon the assumption that the State gov?
ernments organized prior to the 4th of 3larch,
I8^;wextf?1egal and void.
The johrt resolution, by implica lion at least,
'-- i concedes that these States were States by vir
. tue of th air organization, prior to the 4th of
March, 1867, but denies to them the right to
vote in tho election of President and Vice-Pres
identofthe United States. It follows either
that this assumption of power is wholly unau?
thorized by the constitution, or that the States
. . so excluded fromvoting were out of the Union
by reason of the rebeffian. and have never been
Jegtttaaiely restored."Being fully satisfied that
tnw-were ?ever out: of the Union, and that
them relations, j thereto have been legally'and
- ?ms?tutionallv restored, I am forced to the
- oonclUBioii thai the joint * resolut ' on which de?
prives them of the right to have their vote for
President* and vice-President received and
counted, is in conflict with the constitution, and
that Congress has no more power to reject
their votes than those of the States which have
been uoiformly loyal to the Federal Union.
It is worthy of remark that if the States
?whose inhabitants were recently in rebellion
were legally and constitutionally organized and
restored VK their rights prior to the 4th of
March, 1667, as I am satisfied they were, the
only legitimate authority under which the
election for President and vice-President can
be held therein must be derived from the gov?
ernments instituted before that period.
lt dearly follows that all the State govern
ments organized in these States under acts of
. Congress for that purpose, and under military
control, are illegitimate and of no validity
whatever; and in that view, the votes cast in
those States for Pr?sident and vice-President,
in pursuance of acts passed, since the 4th of
- March, 1867, and in obedience to the so-called
. Beconstruction acts of Congress, cannot be
legally received and counted* while the only
votes in those States that can be legally cast
and counted win be those cast in pursuance of
the laws in force in the several States prior to
- the legislation by Congress upon the subject
I cannot refrain from directing your special
attention to the declaration contained in the
joint resolution, that 'mono of the States whose
nih ubi tania were lately in rebellion shall be en?
titled to representation in the Electoral Col?
if it is 'meant by this declaration that no
State is to be allowed to vote- for President and
vice-President, ALL of whose inhabitants were
engaged in the late rebellion, it is apparent
that no one.of the States will be excluded from
voting, since it is well known that in every
Southern State there were many inhabitants
who not only did not participate in the rebel?
lion, but who actually took part in its suppres?
sion, or refrained from giving it any aid or
countenance. L therefore, conclude that the
true meaning of the joint resolution is that no
State, a POBTION of whose inhabitants were en?
gaged in the rebellion, shall be permitted to
participate in the Presidential election, except
upon the terms and conditions therein pre
Assuming this to be the true construction of
the resolution, the inquiry becomes pertinent,
may these Northern States-a portion of whose
inhabitants were actually in the rebellion-be
prevented at the discretion of Congress from
having their votes counted ? It ?B well known
that a portion of the inhabitants of New York
and a portion of the inhabitants of Virginia
were alike engaged in the rebellion, yet it is
equally well known that Virginia, as well as
New York, was at alt times during the war re?
cognized by the Federal Government as a State
in the Union-so dearly that upon the termi?
nation ol hostilities it was not even deemed ne?
cessary fer her restoration that a Provisional
Governor should be appointed. Yet,according to
thia joint resolution, the neople of Virginia, ua
1'flB they comply with the terms it prescribes,
are denied the right o? voting for President,
wiute the people of New York, a portion of the
inhabitants of which State were also in rebel?
lion, are permitted to have then* electoral
?otes counted, without undergoing: the process
of reconstruction prescribed for Virginia. New
York is'co more a State than Virginia; the one
is as much entitled to be represented in the
Eleotoral College as the other. If Congress
has the power to deprive Virginia of this right,
it can exercise the same authority with respect
to New York or fair other of the States. Thus
the result of tile i'residential election may be
controlled and determined by Congress, and
the people be deprived of their right under the
constitution to choose a President and vice
President of the United States.
If Congress were to provide by law that the
votes of none of tbe States should be received
and counted if cast for a candidato who differed
in political sentiment with a majority of the
two Houses, such legislation would at once be
condemned by the country as an unconstitu?
tional and revolutionary usurpation of power.
It would, however, be exceedingly difficult to
find in the oonsiiturio i any more authority for
the passage jf the joint resolution under
consid?rai,-jn than for an enactment look?
ing directly to the rejection of all votes
not in accordance with the political
preferences of a majority of Congress.
No power exists in the constitution au?
thorizing the- joint resolution or the supposed
law, the only difference being that one would
be more palpably unconstitutional and revolu?
tionary than the other. Both would rest upon
the radical error that Congress has the power
to prescribe terms and conditions to the right
of the people of the States to cast their votes
for President and vice-President.
For tho reasons thus indicated, I am con?
strained to return the joint resolution to the
Senate for such further action thereon as Con?
gress may deem necessary.
V ANDREW JOHNSON.
Washington, July 20,1868.
Ihe Democratic party. In National Convention as?
sembled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and discriminating justice of the people;
standing upon the constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of the government and
the guare ntee of the Uberties of the citizen, and re?
cognising the questions of slavery and secession OB
having been settled for all time to come by the war,
cr the voluntary action of the Southern States tn
constitutional convention assembled, and never to
,be renewed or resgitated, do, with the return of
peace, dem md:
Firn. Immediate restoration of all the States to
their rights in the Union, under the constitution,
and of civil government to the American people.
Storni. Amnesty for all past political offences,
and the regulation of the elective franchise in the
States by their citizens.
third. Payment of the public debt of the United
States as rapidly as practicable; aU moneys drawn
from the people by taxation, except so much as is
requisite for the nc.-waities of the government,
economically administered, being honestly applied
to such payment; and where the obligations of the
government do not expressly state upon their face,
or the law under which they were Issued doe?not
provide that they shall be paid in coin, they ought,
in right and injustice, be paid in the lawful money
of the United States.
I Fourth. Equal taxation of overy species of properly
according to its reaTvarae, including government
bonds and other pubUo securities.
Fifth. One currency for th?, government and the
people, the laborer and the officeholder, the pen?
sioner and the soldier, the producer and the bond?
Sixth. "Economy in the administration of the gov?
ernment; the reduction 'of the standing army and
navy; the abolition of the Freedmen's Bureau
and. all political in s mun tn tali ti's designed to
secure negro supremacy; simplification of the sys?
tem, and discontinuance of. inquisitorial modes
of assessing and collecting Internal revenue, so that
the burden of taxation may be equaUzed ard lessen?
ed; the credit of the government and the currency
made good; the repeal of aU enactments for enroU
ing the State- militia uto national forcee in time of
peace, and a.tariff for revenue upon foreign import*,
and such equal taxation under the internal revenue
laws as wiB afford incidental protection to domestic
manufactur?e, and as will, without impairing the
revenue, impose the least burden upon and best pro?
mote and encourage the great industrial interests of
Seventh. Keform of abuses in the administration,
the expulsion of corrupt men from office, the abro
gatton of useless offices, the restoration of rightful
authority to and the independence of the executive
md judicial departments of the government, the
subordination of the military to the ci Til power, to
tbe ?Dd tbAt the usurpations of Congrees and the
iespotism of the sword may cease.
Eighth. Equal rights and protection for naturalized
ind native-born citizenb at horne and abroad, the
Insertion of American nationality whieh shall ??m- j
maud the respect of foreign powers and lunrish sn
jxample and encouragement to people straggling for
aationsl integrity, constitutional liberty, and indi
ridnol rights ; and the maintenance of the rights of
naturalized citizens against th? absolute doctrino of
Immutable allegiance, and the claims of foreign pow?
ers to punish them for alleged crime committed be?
yond their jurisdiction.
In demanding these measures and reforms we ar?
raign the Radical party for its disregard of right, and
the unparalleled oppression and tyranny which have
marked its career.
After the most solemn and unanimous pledge of
both Houses of Congress to prosecute the war fx
elusively for the maintenance of the government and
the preservation of the Union under the constitu?
tion, k it has repeatedly violated that most sacred
pledge under which alone was rallied that noble
volunteer army which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, it bas, so far as is in
its power, dissolved it, and subjected ten States in
time of profound peace to mTlitaxy despotism and
negro supremacy; it has nullified there the right of
trial by jury; lt has abolished the habeas corpus,
that most sacred writ of liberty ; it has overthrown
the freedom of speech and the press; lt has substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and arrests, and military
trials, and secret star chamber inquisitions for the
constitutional tribunals; it has disregarded lu time of
peace the right of the people to be free from searches
and seizures; it has entered the post and telegraph
offices, and oven the private rooms of individuals,
and seized their private papers and letters, without
any specific charge 01 notice of affidavit, as required
by the organic law; it "has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into a BasrUe ; it has established a system
of spies and official espionage to which no constitu?
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort;
lt has aboUshed the right of appeal on important
constitutional questions to the supreme judicial tri?
bunal, and threatens to curtail or destroy ita origi?
nal jurisdiction, which ls Irrevocably vested by the
constitution, whUe the learned Chief Justice has been
subjected to the mo.-t atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute bis high office to the
FU? iori of the false and partisan charges preferred
against the President; its corruption and extrava?
gance have exceeded anything known in history,
and by ita frauds and monopoUes it has nearly
doubled the burden of the debt created by the war ; it
has stripped the President of his constitutional power
of appointment, even of his own Cabinet, Under
ita repeated assaults tbe pillars of the govern?
ment are rocking on their base, and should it suc?
ceed in November next and inaugurate its President,
we wiU meet as a subjected and conquered p.opie
amid the rains of liberty and the scattered fragments
of the constitution; and we do declare and resolve
that ever since the people of the United States threw
off all subjection to the British Crown, the privilege
and trust of suffrage have belonged to the several
States, and havo been granted,-regulated and con
troUed exclusively by the political power of each
State respectively, and that any attempt by Congress,
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right, or interfere with KB exercise, is a flagrant usur?
pation of power which can find no warrant io the
constitution, and ii sanctioned by the peo?
ple will subvert our form of government, and can
only en din a S?D gie centralized and consolidated gov?
ernment in which the separate existence of the States
wiU ba entirely absorbed, and an unqualified despot?
ism be established in-place of a Federal Union of co?
equal States; and that we regard the Reconstruction
acts (so-called) of Congress aa usurpations, and un?
constitutional, revolutionary and void; that our sol?
diers and 3allora, who carried the hag of our country
to victo; y against a most gallant and determined foe,
must ever be gratefully remembered, and aU the
guarantees given m their favor must be faithfully
carried into execution.
That the pubUo lands should be distributed as
widely aa possible among the people, and should be
disposed of either under the pre-emption of home?
stead lands, or sold in reasonable quantities, and to '
none but actual occupants, ot ibe minimum price
established by the government. When grants of the
public lands may be allowed, necessary for fhn en?
couragement of important public improvements, tte
proceeds of the sale of such land, and not the lands
themselves, should be so applied.
That the President of the United States, Andrew
Johnson, in exercising the power of his high office in
resisting the aggressions of Congress upon the con?
stitutional rights of the States and tbe people, is en?
titled to the gratitude of the whole American peo?
ple, and in behalf of the Democratic party we tender
him our thanh s for his patriotic efforts in that re?
TJpon this platform the Democratic parry appeal to
every patriot, including oil the conservative ele?
ment, and all who di sire to support the constitution
and restore the Union, forgetting all past differences
of opinion, to unite with us in the present great
straggle for ?he liberties of the people; and that to
all such, to whatever parry they may have heretofore
belonged, we extend the right hand of ii Howship,
and hail all such co-operating with us os friends and
NEW YORK-Per steamship faragos'a-270 sacks
Wheat, 51 bblsond 206 Dexes Fruit, 1 case Mel?
ons, 389 Melons, 324 bb le Bo sin, 60 casts Clay,
121 bales Domestics, 4 r.fls Leather, 3 bbls Wax,
1 bbl Borax, 90,000 feet Lumber, 20 Packages.
The Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, 1
CHARLESTON, Wednesday Evening, July 22, '69. |
There was some wish lo purchase on tho part of
one or two buyers, but their offers were below
the views of sellers. The article continues dull and
.Markets by Telegraph.
LONDOH, July 21-Consols 94%. Bonds 72%a72%.
FBANEFOBT, July 22.-Bonds 76%a77. .
LIVERPOOL, July 22-Noon.-Cotton heavy; sales
8000 bales. Breodstnffe quiet Corn 36s 9d.
2 P. M.-Cotton declining; uplands 10%al0%d;
Orleans lOJ-jalld. Corn declining, at SSS. Flour
and wheat dull. Pork7Ge. Lard 65= 3d.
Evening.-Cotton closed heavy; plands 10%d;
Orleans 10J?d. Breadstuffs quiet
NEW YOBK, July 22-Noon.-Old bonds 14%; new
9%; gold 43%; sterling 10% ; money easy, 4a5. Flour
dull and unchanged. Wheat finner. Corn lc bet?
ter. Mess pork $28 25. Lard dull; steam 17%al7%.
Cotton quiet at 3i&a32. Turpentine Vhghtly favors
buyers. Rosin steady.
Evening.-Cotton opened quiet, but closed bevvy
and lower; sales 500 bales at 31a81%o. Flour-State
S6 26a9; Ohio $810al2 50;.Southern quiet, common
to fair extra J8 20a9 50. Wheat a shade firmer; am?
ber State S3 32; Western $2 35. Corn scarce; mixed
Western $1 05a 110. Oats active and a shade firmer.
Mess pork finner and quiet at $28 20a 28 30. Lard
In .kettles 17%al8J,ic Groceries dulL Turpentine
48%a44%c, Beale _t2_?iK?-?X-Tallow 12al2%c
Freights lower; wheat, by steam. 6%. Gold 43%.
Sterling unchanged. Money essy; on'eaJ13a6^ov.
?rnments closed steady; '62 coupons 1*>?. Te ones-'
ieo sixes 05%. Virginia new 64. North Carolina
BALTIMORE, July 22.-Cotton dull at 31 Kc Flour
inlet; wheat firm-prime rod $2 25a2 35; corn ad?
vanced-white $1 18al 21; yellow 1 20; oats steady at
55a93c; rye dull, $1 50; meas pork $23; shoulders
WILMINGTON, Joly 22.-Turpentine in good. de
nand st an advance to 40%o; New York casks tlc.
Soalns firm; strained $2 20, No 2 $2 30, No 1 $3 20a8
15; low pale $4 25. Tor steady at $2 35.
AUGUSTA, July 22.-Cotton market dull and un?
hanged; sales 58 bales; middlings 30c.
SAVANNAH, July 22.-Cotton dull prices nominal;
ales 87; mMdlings 30c Beceipta 4; exports, coast
MOBILE, July 22.-Cotton market firm; sales 75
jolee. Low Middling 27>ia28. Receipts 1 bale; ex?
torts 129 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, July 22 -Cotton duh; no soles.
Jiddlinge nominally 30aS0%. Receipts 210 boles,
.terling 06a6R??. ftfiw York night Rxnhanuo >S per
?nt. premium. Gold 42%.
CINCINNATI, July 22.-Whiskey $2 35a2 40. Mess
lork $28. Shoulders 13c; clear rib sides 17c Lard
Sx. Loua, July 22.-Flour firm. Corn 84a86. Pro
isionsdu'h Mess pork $28 75. Shoulders 12%al3;
lear sides 16%ol7.
LOUISVILLE, July 22.-Flour 86 25a6 75; corn 95c;
leis pork $23 60; lard 18al8%c; shoulders 13alS>r^;
3 B S B 5 S. S S B S B
a s s
2T 9 B
I I I" !
? ? ? ? ? ?
i: T r i ss I
Mobile Weekly Market.
MOBILE. July 17.-COTTON -Tho receipts during
ho past week hove been twenty bales, as follows:
Prom thc Alabama hiver, 5; from Bigbee River, 3;
from Worrioi River, - ; und by nilroads, 12; against
J89 bales for the concsponding wock last year. Tho
jxports have been 272 bales, viz: To Providence, 100;
Phdadelphia, 4; Enterprise, 7; New Orleans, 161;
igainat 1444 biles last year. The stock on hand and
DU shipboard not cleared is 5980 bales; against 11,661
bales at the same time last year.
At tbe dale of our last review we reported the
market closing dull at nominally 30%c for middlings.
Sales of the week 750 bales, and receipts 22; against
58 baleB the week previous.
Saturday-Nothing doing; quotations nominal;
middlings 30c; low middlings 29c
Monday-Market du'!. Only 25 bales* reported.
Quotations nominally unchanged.
Tuesday-Sales of 75 bales good ordinary reported
at 27%c Other quotations nominal.
Wednesday-One buyer entered the market and
took 150 boles, on a basis of 20c for middlings and
28c for low middlings.
Thursday-Nothing done. Quotations nominally
Friday-Two buyers entered the'market to-diy
and took between th-m 250 bales. Market steady at
LIVERPOOL CLASSIFICATION :
Low middling.28 fe
Sales of the week COO bales.
MONET?R* AND FINANCIAL.-The only feature
worth; of note since our last is an advance in col 1,
in sympathy with New York, and a corresponding
advance in sterling. In New York gold opened at
140%, and closes to-day at 143%. This upwarl
movement is attributed by some to political causes,
but probably the true reason may be found in tbe
fact that heavy exports of gold, avera?ing about
S4,000,000 per week, to meet payments in Europe,
anti the almost entire absence of oxports of cotton
or other products of the country, have cr a ted a
heavy demand for coin. In fact, it is not unusual at
this season of the year, when the cotton crop has
been moved, to see gold touch higher figures than
the average price during the business months. Gold
bas advanced hero fully 2, and sterling about 2%
points. We anote as closing :
Sterling-Sixty days 155al67.
New York-sight par to % per cent premium ; do
thirty dajs % per cent discount; do sixty days nom?
New Orleans sight par to % per cent premium.
FREIGHTS-To Liverpool nothing loading, and no
rates for the present Coastwise very dull-rater) by
sail lc per lb by steamer to New York via Flon
da Railroad, with insurance by this route 1% per
WILMINGTON, July 21.-TURPENTINE-I? 5 cents
higher, and we quo'e s des of 138 bbls ot ?2 65 for
virgin and yellow dip, and tl 50 for h ir 1 per 280 lbs.
SPIRITS IUKPENTINE-Market less firm, and pries
lower. Sales o? 200 Obis at 40 cents per gallon.
ROSIN-Is in fair icquest, and stock very light
Sales of 651 bbU at S2 lU.ic 15 for strained, $2 20,
S2 25a2 30 for No. 2, and $2 60, ?2 76, $3a3 60 for No.
1, as in quality.
TAB-33 bbls changed hands at $2 30 per Bbl,
BALTIMORE, July 20_COTTON -Wae dull to-day;
no inquiry from buyers. Liverpool advices are }?d
off. cloting at 10% d. stock bare small, and generally
held above spinners' views. J
COFFEE-Vie report today sales of 2050 bags Bio,
ex Msy Queen, and 700 do ex Frances Jane, both on
private terms; also, from second hands, 100 bags Bio
at 28%c currency, and 420 bags price not given.
FLOUE-There is nothing doing for export, ship?
pera s Uh keep out of the market, and in the absence
of transactions quotations are entirely nominal. We
have only to note small sales'of low grad es for local
wants within our range; prices of which are relative?
ly lower than high grades,
O3ATS-Toe receipts of wheat to-day were larger
than for any previous day of new crop, comprised cf
1200 bush white and 16,510 bush red; miller.H bought
freely, and prices were firmly maintained at about
the closing rates of Saturday. The white was all
taken at $185a2 for infe. ior, and $215a2 30 for good
to prime; ol red 3600 bush prime sold at $2 25; 6500
bush good do at |2 20a2 22; 1500 bush fair brougat
S210a218; 300 bush old at (210; 370 do do at $2 06;
1000 bush low grade new at $165a2 05, as to quality
nearly the entire receipts were taken. Corn-407
boah white and 24C0 bush yellow offered; included
in the eales were 224 bush white at $11G; 300 bush
prime yellow at $119; 560 bush lair at $116; 250 do
at $115 ; 300 do at $114. Oats-Receipts today 2366
bush, with sales of new crop, viz : 350 bjuh at 93
cts; 1060 do do at 85a90 cfs; 200 bnsh inferior at 65a
70 eta; 300 bush old at 90 cts. all weight Bye-100
bush new receive! and sold.
LUMBEB-We note a sale of VJ M feet North Caro?
lina flooring at $27 per M.
MOLASSES-No sales, and prices, with an accumu?
lation of stock in first hands, favor buyers.
NAVAL STOBES-We teport a sale of 317 bbls No 2
rosin at $3. Spirits turpentine quiet at 43a44cper
' PEO vi si ONS-The markef is dull for round lots,
dealers, though with light stocks of bacon, evince
little disposition to operate at present. A large lot of
bulk sides, clear rib, was offered today atl4%c,
without a purchaser. There is, however, a rah* Job?
bing demand for bacon, sales in the aggregate
I amounting to 75al00 casks, and at pi ices last quot?
ed, viz: for shoulders 14ol4%c rib sides 16%c, and
olear rib 10%al7c ; hami range at 20% to 21 Kc. Lord
is quiet but "held firm at 17%c for city, and 18o per
lb for Western tierces. M?ss pork, which is scarce,
we quote at $28 50a29 tor city and $29 per bb] for
BICE-Rangoon is dull and Dominai at 9%a9% cts
currency to the trade, and Carolina loralie $ lb.
SUOAB- No sales to-day from first hands; with free
arrivals and absence of sales the stock is imreasiDg,
causing a dull and heavy market
KERNED 8 JO ABB- Are %c down; we now quote
hard crushed I6%c; extra fine powdered 16%c; soft
A white 15%; circle A 16%c; B 15%c; C extra 15c; C
yellow 14%c; circle 0 14%c; and yellow coffee 13:
STBUPS-Remain oe last quoted, viz: for Maryland
gold' n 77c; Baltimore do* 70c; monumental 67c
Sew York Slarket.
The New York Journal: of Commerce, of Mon?
day, July 19, Baya: "
The money market is moderate" y active, with a fair
demand for capital from speculative borrowers. The
range of interest for call loans ls 3a5 per cent; 4 per
cent being the prevailing rate on stock collaterals
and 3 per cent upon Government securities, whiles
per cent is an exceptional figure.
NEW YOEE, July 18^-BBSADSTUPFS-The mar?
ket for state and Weslarn flour is dull, and pi ices
are 5 to 10 cts lower. The sales ore to tbe home trade,
and foot np 5800 bbls at SC 30a6 85 for superfine
State; $7 75a8 00 for common extra State; $810a
8 25 for good to choice do; $8 30a915 tor fancy
do; $6 30a6 85 for superfine Michigan, Indiana,
Ohio, Iowa, Ac, and $7 75a8 00 for extra do; $825
9 85 for choice extra do, including shipping brands
of round, hoop Ohio" at $8 15a9 10, and trade
brands of do ?t $9 I5al2 60; good to choice white
wheat extras at $10 30&12 40; St Louis at $8 75a
10 for common to fair extra, and $10al4 50 for good
to choice, closing dull and drooping. We quote :
Superfine State, $6 80a9 85; extra State, $7 75a8 25;
super Western, $6 80a6 85; extra Western $7 76a8 00;
extra Ohio round hoop, $8 16a9 10; do (trade),
$915al2 60; extra Geneses,-a-; extra St Louis,
$8 75al4 60.
SOUTHERN FLOUB-There isa small business doing
and prices are in the t uyers' favor. We notice sales
of 350 bbls at $8 25a9 65 for fair extra, and 9 70al4 65
for good to choice do.
CALIFORNIA FLOUE-Tho market ls very quiet and
prices are not so firm. The sales are 500 sacks at
$9 85al2 26.
WHEAT-Spring is dull, and prices ore one to two
cents easier, while Western ls stronger with a better
business doing. Sales were made ot 29,OOJ bushels
at $2 30 for white Canada ; 2 46 for white State; 2 50
for white California; 2 60a2 70 for prime to choice
white Michigan, and last evening 31,000 bushels No
1 spring at 185al 87.
, COEN-The market is dull, and prices are about lc
easier. We notice sales of 65,000 bushels at $lal 09
for Western mixed afloat; $1 09% for high mixed,
nearly yellow; and 95a99c for damaged.
OATS-Are in moderate request and prices are a
shade better. We notice sales of 39,000 bushels
Wertem at 81a82c m store, and 83o83%c afloat. Also,
12,000 bnehe'? Western, deliver;, ble the balance Of
tb? month, buynr'n option, at 89c _ .
COFFEE-The market iorltio ?3 now "qufefbut
holders remain firm in their views. We do not learn
of any movement worthy of mention.
COTTON-The demand is limited to-day, but hold?
ers are unchanged in their views, not accepting any
bi is which are lower than quotations. The sales are
583 balo all of which were taken by spinners. We
1 Upland and
" Florida. Mobile. New Orleans. Texas.
Ordinary.27% 27% 28 ?s%
Good ordiuAry.29 29% 29% 29%
Low Midd?M.80A? Si 81%
Middling.....'.81%aS2 81%a32% 32o32% 82%a82%
MOLASSES-The market presents no new feature.
The offerings ore very liberal, bnt beyond one or
two sales of a retail character, nothing has been done.
The nommai figures are 30JS2 tor centrifugal, 38a
43c for clayed, 40a48c for Muscovado, and 50a70c for
NAVAL STOEES- Spirits turpentine is active* and
higher; 800 bbls were sold, port to arrive, at 44c for
merchantable order, and 46o New York order. Re?
ins are In the seller's favor, with an increased busi?
ness. 1 h o. sal es are 900 bbls block at $2 88,3600 bbls
strained common on private terms, 2600 do to arrive,
on private terms, supposed at 22 97%. 460 bbls
strained at $8; $2 95 ls bid for strained common, to
SMOKED MEAT-The denian 1 from the Southern
dealers ls fair, and with light offering prices are
steadily bald. We quote hame at 17a21c; shoulders
at 14 il Cc ; and clear rib at 17al7%c.
BUTTER-Tho firmness with which pail butter is
held exercises a strengthening influence over tho
better grades of State and Western, of which the re?
ceipts are still light, hardly enough in fact to meet
the requirements ot the trade. We quote Western
at 20a3?c, and State at 30a36c.
LABD-Lhe market is still quitenoxinal. Holders
have advanced their prices and to-day winnot sell
prime steam rendered Western, brand named, at
less than 17%c, and not very much at that The
buy era aro a little more courageous than yesterday,
and ore bidding 17 %c freely, but the disparity in the
prices of buyers and sellers ls so great that nothing
of moment bas been accomplished. Both sides are
waiting further developments. For forward delivery
there ls some inquiry. Sales have been mode 250
tes atl7%c, buyer?' option the balance of the
month, and 2;o tres, uuyers' option, August ot
17%c. Wequo'e for lots on thc BJ ot 16%al7clor
city; 17c for Nol Western; 17%al7%c for steam ren?
dered and kettle dried, and 17%al8%c for kettle ren?
dered. Wc notice sales of 270 tes at these rates.?
BICE-The transact on s aro restricted to supply?
ing the wants of tbe trade at 10%all%c for inter.or
to prime Carolina, and 9%a9%c for Rangoon.
SUOAB-There is nothing doing in raw to-day, but
we cauuot make any change in figures. We quote
fair to ^"drefining at UallMc, and No 12 box at
12c. For refined the demand is light at former
prices. We quote soft yellow at 14al4%c; soft white
at 15al5%o, and crushed, powdered and granulated
Consignees per South Carolina Railroad
July 23. i
1 bale Cotton, 29 bales Domestics, 1030 bushels
Grain, SPbags Flour, 38 bbls Naval Stores, 5 cars
Lumber, 1074 Watermelons, 1 car Stock. To Camp
sen A Co, W Roach, J N Robson, F W Clausscn, J H
Hoggett & Co, J H Holmes, S L Howard, G W Clark
A Co, H Tleiicken, Bart & Wirth, Cbiaolm Bros, T H
A W Dewees, Bolhnann Brea, W Lebby, Graeser,
Lee, Smith k Co, Hopkins, McPherson & Co, and
Per steamship Saragossa, for New York-E P
Wolhaupter, E Armstrong, G M Wella, P M Whit?
man, Airs Groves, Miss Doremu*, Airs A Palmor, M
L Pennyman, Miss Palmer, Mrs Virtue, Mies A R
Fint, H a Fairley, Master Julius Lewl?, J LDebney,
F Tommey, J D Wittscheu, W J Middleton, lady,
two children and nurse, J Buswell, J M Pringle, D
_ ^florine tos._
Fort of Charleston.. July 23.
British.bark Boomerang, Crichton, Cardenas-4
days. Ballast. To tho Master.
Brig Ambrose Light, Hisgins, Cardenas-1 days.
Ballant. To Risley & creighton.
Steamship Saragossa, Crowell. New York-Ravenel &
Steamship Saragossa, Crowell, New York.
\ From tUis Port.
Steamship Monterey, Ryder, New York, July 18.
The sehr Somers, Heath, from Elizabethport for
Charleston, arrived at New York July 18.
CITY CIVIL ENGINEFR'S OFFICE, )
CITY _ALL. CHARLESTON, March 12th, 1868, j
ALL PROPERTY HOLDENS ON THE LINE OF
Meeting-street, and other citizens interested
in the building of a shell Road on Meeting-street,
from Spring-street to the City Boundary, are hereby
respectfully informed that a Book of Subscription
will be opened for their signatures in my office to?
day, and that when such an amount is pledged, as
in the judgment ol' the Ciiy Civil Engineer will war?
rant the undertaking, the work will be forthwith
commenced. ?OUTS J. BABBUT,
March 13 City Civil Engineer.
HEADQ?ABTEBS SECOND Mn.ITALY DlSTJlKT, 1
CBABLESTOK, S. C., Joly 13, 1868. )
[General Ordert, No. 186.]
In view of the opproachlng termination of thc mil?
itary authority derived from and exercieed by virtue
of the act of Congress poseed March 2,1867, entitled
"An act to provide for the more efficient government
of the rebel States," and the acts supplementary
thereto, which laws are about to become inoperative
by reason of the fulfilment of the conditions and
limitations prescribed hy the provisions thereof:
And the State of South Carolina having, by its Legis
la ture, ratified the Constitutional Amendment known
as Article Fourteen, the following instructions are
promulgated for the information and guidance of
the officers of this command serving in the said
1. Upon the issue of the proclamation of the Presi?
dent of the United States, prescribed by section 3 of
the act Of June 26, 1868, announcing the ratification
of the said Constitutional Amendment, the com?
manding officers of poets in said State will cease to
exercise any and all authority conferred under said
Reconstruction acts of Congress, except so far as
necessary for the inauguration of the new Slate
government and to close up unfinished business.
2. The terms of office and all official functions of
Registrars, Inspectors, Managers or Judges of Elec?
tion, Millitary Commissioners, or other military
agents in South Carolina, appointed under the au?
thority of the Reconstruction laws of the United
States, will end at tbe date of the proclamation of
the President, referred to in the preceding section,
and all such officers or agents will, without delay,
forward to these Headquarters any books or records
relating to their official duties that may bc in their
possession. They will also transmit a list of the
property purchased with public funds, and exhibit
the disposition made of it
3. The Provost Courts now existing in South Caro?
lina are abolished, and the records will be transmit?
ted without delay to these Headquarters.
?. The tenure of all appointees io civil office in the
State of South Carolina under the authority of the
reconstruction laws of the United States will termi?
nate when their successors, elected or appointed
under the Constitutions and laws of said State, shall
be daly qualified.
5. All citizens who, at thc date of thc proclamation
above referred to, may be in the custody of the mili?
tary authorities, and held for trial for acts in viola?
tion of the Reconstruction laws of the United States,
or in violation of military orders issued under the
authority of the said laws, will be discharged from
custody, and the military prosecution dismissed.
6. At the same time all prisoners (citizens) held by
militay authority for trial, whether in confinement
or on baQ, for crimes or offences cognizable under
the laws of the provisional government of said State,
will bo turned over to the custody of the proper civ?
il authorities;'and ail bonds, undertakings, deposits
or other security for appearance of persons charged
with cripoes-or offences as above, token by military
authority in this District, in pursuance of the pro?
visions of General Orders No. 105, series 186.7, from
these Headquarters,?will be turned over to the Attor?
ney-General of the State, with authority to enforce
The Judge Advocate of the District will communi?
cate to the Attorney-General of the State the history
of each case so transferred, together with the depo?
sitions or other evidence or information upon which
the parties accused have been arrested and bold <or
trial In Uko' manner, the Provost Marshal-General
will transfer to the Attorney-General all depositions,
complaints or other information on filo in his office
in relation to persons accused who have avoided or- ,
rest or have escaped from confinement.
7. AU prisoners (citizens) who, when, the aforesaid
Act of March 2,1867, becomes inoperative under the
conditions and limitations prescribed by the fifth
section thereof, may be in confinement or custody
by virtue of the final Judgment and sentence of a
Military Commission or other military tribunal au?
thorized by the said laws, wiU bo continued in the
said custody until entitled to discharge by expiration
of sentence, or until the'r cases arc otherwise' dis?
posed of by proper authority. Upon a writ of
habeas corpus or other process issuing from a Court
of the United States in the case of any prisoner so
held, tho writ will be promptly responded to, and
tbe o meer m masing ma ix turu will sci i?r?? ?ho
material tacts of the case. If such writ be issued
from a State Court, the officer having the custody of
any prisoner wiU make a respectful return to the
writ, Setting faith the fact that tho prisoner is held
by virtue of the final judgment and sentence of a
Court of competent jurisdiction,- held under the au?
thority of the laws of the United States, and tba
the jurisdiction is exclusively in the Courts of the
Thc division between United States and State jur?
isdiction is not always distinctly marked; but officers
will be guided In their. action by the principles laid
idown by the Supreme Court of the United States, in
the use of Ablernen venus Booth, (21 Howard Re?
8. At oil forts, ar-enols, lighthouses, customhouses
and other public establishments, whether held by
original cession or by capture and occupation, the
jurisdiction wiU be held to be in the United States,
regulated in the former case by the terms of tho ces?
sion, and in tho Utter exclusive, until 'otherwise di
rected by law or ojer proper authority. Command?
ing officers are required to sec that such places are
not allowed to become asylums for criminals, and
that no persons not in the service of tho United States
are allowed to establish themselves within thc 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 MiUtary Post in South CaroUnaas
reserver ctrtain jurisdiction over thc sea islands of
said State, embraced in tho operation of Special Field
Orders, So. 15, from the Headquarters of the Mili?
tary Division of the Mississippi, dated January IC,
1866, is revoked, except as to questions of title arie
ing under the provisions of the law of the United
States, of Jone 16,18(16. the jurisdiction of which is
in the Courts of the United States, and except also as
to the reservations sp. rifled in section 8 of this or?
der. Thc Commanding Officer at Hilton Head will
cause the boundaries of the Government reserva?
tions at Hilton Head, Bay Point, and Land's End to
bc rcsurve?e 1 and distinctly marked.
10. Thc canvass returns, poll lists and ballots for
thcsevc:al elections held in said State, under the
authority of thc laws of the United States, will, as
soon as practicable, bo arranged and inventoried ac?
cording to the several election districts, securely
packed, and transmitted to the Secretary of State at
Columbia, for deposit and safekeeping.
11. Authenticated copies of the registration in each
County of the said State wiU be prepared as soon as
poesible, and deposited in the office of the Secretary
12. Authenticated copies ot au ueneral and Special
Orders, regulations and instructions issued by the
District Commander, or by Post Commanders under
authority duly delegated, wUl be prepared; one set
to le deposited in thc office of the Governor of the
said State, and the other in the office of the Secreta?
ry of State.
13. Authenticated copies of all decisions affecting
rights of property will be prepared and deposited in
the office > f tho Secretary of State.
H. Commanders of Posts in said State will immedi?
ately transmit to District Headquarters aU records,
correspondence, &c, that relate to thc duties per?
formed by them under the reconstruction laws
retaining only the miUtary records.
By Command of Bvt. Major-G*neral En. B. S
CANBY. LOUIS V. CAZIABC,
Aide-de-Camp, Actg. Asst. Adjt- Genl.
jg H. KELLERS di CO.
' DBUGGISIS AND APOTHECABLE9,
NO. 131 MEETING-STREET, OPPOSITE
HAVE ON HAND CHEMICAL FOOD, OB COM?
POUND Syrup of the Phosphates of Lime, Iron and
Soda, a superior tonic for invalids.
Aitken's Syrup of the Phosphates of Quinine,
Stiychnine and Iron, the greatest tonic in use recom?
mended by the first physicians.
Rational Food, an c-asUy digestible diet for infants
Soluble Citrate of Bismuth for Dyspepsia.
Sballenberger's Fever and Ague antidote.
India Chohtgogue, for Chills and Fever.
Granular Citrate of Magnesia.
Mathew Caylu?' Capsules of Citrate Iron and Copai?
ba, a French preparation of great', eputation. '
Asthma Cigarettes, an un.siling cure for Asthma.
Lyons' Periodical Drops.
Stafford's OUve Tar.
Bordotte's Worm Candy.
Rowand's Fever and Ague Tonic, Ac, Ac
February 22 thm
Tbs confided dyspeptic moy almost say with 81
Pite.-. "I die daily." The object o? this arti?
cle fe not to remind tj him of his pangs, tnt
toshowhimbowtoban M ish them forever, Une
means of rmmedlale and permanent relief ere prof?
fered bim in
And it ie for him .to say whether he will oontinne to
endure a living death, cr put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable.
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 use, and g% eager to bear testimo?
ny to its virtues. lt differs from any other
Bitters in existence in this especial particular-it is
EXCHANGE PAIN FOB EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Getrid of the aliments
which interfere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des?
pondency to the winds; take a stronger hold of life
and, in short, become a
Through the Instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invlgorants and cor?
PAVKVI VS HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers diseares
that have entrenched themselves-in the system, but
is the best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluenc?e. Persons wh ? ? ose occupations and
?rarsuits subject them l\J to 'the depressing af?
ecta of a close, unwh li olesome atmosphere,
should take it regularly as a protection against the
low fevers and other disorders which malaria ec gen?
ders. Individ?ale who are
Without any special complaint, except. a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
will find in the BU TUBS A FOUNTAIN OF VITAL?
ITY AND VIGOB, AS REFRESHING AND EXBTLI
RATTNG A3 A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCOBCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PAXKMVS HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the pure juices (or, as they are me?
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Boots, Herbs and
Bark-;, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely lree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will be found
AN UNFAILING CUBE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous De m M bllity, Chronic Dis
eatej of the Sidneys, lc and all Diseases ari?
sing from a DJecrder IX ed Liver or Stomach,
Piles, Fullness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust
for Food, Fullness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking
or Fluttering at the pit of the Stomach,
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sensations -hen in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Bus or Webs bet?re the
Sight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
Deficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness
of the SMn and Eyes, Pain in the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flashes of Heat,
Buming in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep your Liver in av | order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so Rmi und, healthy condition
by the use of th eso rc ll medies, and no dieease
will ever assail you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHLLDBEN
Are made etroDg by the a? of Qie-re Bittern.
Recovering irom any severe attack of sickness, will
find these Bitters peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing the cause of debility and lu
crea*ing 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 lt cnn be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for such complaints, and will asai-t the action of
these medicines, . supplying the system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects of malaria upon the constitution. The does
in such cases, fora grown person, would be a table?
spoonful three times a day, immediately before
Dyspeptics should never bc without a bottle of
HEPATIC BTTXEBS, 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 of 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 lieu or other
tonics, such as Tinct. Columbo, Tinct. Bark, linet
Gentian, and all the cat ? alegue of bitter tonics;
far excelling these in its I action upon the system,
being a combination of I many useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient
by the addition of a little Turkey Rhubarb, making
a preparation long needed by the profession.
See that the signature C. F. PAN EN1N is on the
label of each bottle, mm All others are coun?
terfeits. Principal Ol' IVE fice and Manufactory
at the German Hedi I ? ? cine Store, No. 123
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. F. P.VVKMV. Proprietor.
HEGBMAN A CO., Nc. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Panknin's Hepitic Bitters, per bottle.$1 00
Panknin'a Hepatic Bitters, naif dozen. 5 CO
JSS"DO not forget to examine well the article you
buy in order to get the genuine.
FOB SALE BY ALL DBUSGISTS AND DEALERS
TN MEDICINES EVERYWHERE.
grnff, (?Aftmic?ls, (Elf
EES POWERFUL CURAV1TE ASSOCIATES
PEEP ABED ?KDEB A KEWLT DIBCOVEPXD PEOCE?S
EOE EXXBACTING VE CURATIVE PBOPEBTXES
rao* VEGETABLE SUBSTASCEB, EB.
TEES OTTO TEE .CMPOeiTION OF
DR. B A D W A Y'S.
P. E 8 O VEN T...
A KEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
One Bottle of Resolvent fi Better Than
Ten Large Bottles pf the Advertised
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Itcxc
PHTBIOIASS wonder at the extraordinary power ot.
BADWAY'8 RENO VATING RESOLVENT In curing j
the worst lonna of Scrofulous, Syphiloid, Chronic
Skin Diseases', and Its marvelous power in reliving -
cal culona concretions, affording immediate relief and
consequent cure of Diseases ol' the Kidney, Bladder,
I'-er, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid Influence ?
i a 'ho cure of Diabetes, Incontinence er scanty, tur?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; Its almost instant ei- -
fleecy m stopping itching and painful discharge ci
urine, and its singular power in curing discharges.
from the Uterus and Urethra, L^nconhoea, Bloody
Urine, and other unhealthy-and weakening die--,
charges;-and inquire wherein the SARS APABU?
LLAN need in the Renovating Besolvent difiera from '
ordinary Sarsaparillas 1 .Sareiparillian ls the only
principle in Sarsaparilla that possesses curative ?
properties; all other parts of the root are inert and.
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under
Dr. Badwoy'snew process for extracting the curativo
properties from vegetable substances, contains more -
of the true principle of cure than twenty pounds ai
the ordinary roots.
SABSAPAR1XLIKN ? only one of the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; and it ls
the only compensating remedy that communicate? -
ita purifying, cleanmcc and reinvigorating proper
ties through the BLOOD,. SWEAT, URINE, and
omer secretions, securing a harmonious functional,
action of every depraved organ and gland in the eye
tem. If the blood.ls corrupt, the Besolvent wf?.
malte it pure. If the Lungs are ulcerated and Bore;.
secreting thick phlegm and prurelent matter, the
Besolvent will loosen this deposit and repair the
wasting lung witt, sound and healthy material. If
the Skin ls coverlid with pimples, spots, pu?tutee,
sores, ulcers, ftc, the Resolvent wffl qui eily remove
these annoyances. If mercury is deposit?? in the
bones and has accumulated, in the system, the Be- .
solvent will drive lt out If the Throat or Bronchial.
Glands are ulcerated, the Besolvent will cure these
signs of an early waste. Direct remedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properties, are hurtful, as .they
increase the functional secretions of on<? organ by
suspending the constituent secretions of-others;:.
hence, a compensating remedy like the Resolvent is .
the only means of a permanent cure.- -
BEAR LS MIND THAT EVERY DROP .OF BLOOD-*
impregnated with the Besolvent and absorbed to ?
supply the waste of the body, wt? make pure, toona,
and healthy flesh and fibre. The first dose that ie
taken commences its work of purification and in?
creasing the appetite and flak.
A REMARKABLE CU REI
SORES ON IEE TONGUE, ULCERS W TE h.
THROAT, SORE GUMS, SORE MO UTE,
SORES IN THE NOSE, AROUND
THE ETES, dec, .
If recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. If.
chronic, or through the effects of Mercury, Potas- -
sinm, Corrosive Su ti Ilma te, from six to one dozen:
bottles may be required to make a permanent cure..
E. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION 1-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN C?EED-IN AN INSTANT! '
In 1847 the great grand principle cf stopping the
most excruciating pain in an lt s tan;, vi tboui .em?
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, Ac, waa firer
made known in
RADWAY'S READY BELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de- .
liphtful desideratum m all cases of external and in?
ternal pain. In on instant lt afforded relief, tho
moment it was applied to the parts ot tho body
?where inflammation or pain existed-lt at once re?
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat
mg pangs and throbs of pain, and imparted the do- -
hgbtful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Nen
ralgia, Toothache, Pal -a in the Chest, Side, Lungs. '.
Stomach. Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feet,
one application was sofilcieut to kiU aud exterminate
Taken Internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Colic, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoen,
Dysentery, and every pam that may exist in the in?
side of man, woman or child; this was RADWAY'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it, la BADWAY'8 RE?
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1868.
We then started it in its mission of relieving thc
infirm, pom-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
of all nations throughout the world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Kalmos, Kings, High Priests,. Nobles, as well os in
the cottages of the laboring chuses of every nation
on the lace cf the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CUBED Jxf:
Important to Know now to Lao "RadL
wuy'a Ready Relief" in Acute
and Dangerous Attacks!
MT OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I waa violently seized
with Congestion of the Lungs. For a few days pre?
vious I felt a dull pom over my lett lung, with
occasional couche, but being actively engaged, poid ?
no attention to it When seized, the pam was so
piercing, cutting and excruciating, that every breath -
drawn was Hie a red bot Jmire cutties my lung. Bo?
in" absent from home, I sent out for three bottles ol'
KADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lungs, back, shoulders, &c, and m a few momente -
got up counter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
and, as Ure skin became reddened, all pain ceased,
lu half an hour I was free from pain, and all signe
of Congestion, Inflammation, Ac, gone This ls an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to use thia remedy in severe attacks. The
some rule holds good in cases of Inflammation of
the Loin9, Bowels, Kidneys and Stomach. Apply
the RELIEF freely; eosk the Bkfn with it. It will
instantly secure the withdrawal of the inflammation
to the surface, and persons now suffering may, ic
THIRTY SED?UTES, be free from pain.
In cases where inflammation has existed for &
length of time, in addition to the BELIEF, take sir.
ol RADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In half an
hour, ia most cases, they will operate If not, re?
peat the dose. In one or two hours at the furthest
they wiU operate, and the?patient soon get weh\ In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment is
sure to cure. Let it be tried.
- JOHN BADWAY, M. D.
46^ Br. RADWAY'S REMEDIES ore sold by Drug i
gists and Storekeepers everywhere. Get the New
Style, with India Bubber Cork.
DOWLS & MOISE,
No. 169 Meetinc-Btreet, corner Hasel
Charleston, S. C.
Ma; 2 via 6mcJ