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XflE DAILY NE\T
Democratic XtmUmg ?vt HJdgevill
2? the Editor of the New:
. Pursuant to notice a, large meeting ol
citizens of middle St. George's asaembl
Ridgeville on Saturday, August 8, for the
poao of forming a. Democratic Club.
The meeting waa organized by calling J
M. Cantwell to tue chair and appointons
Luke Doherty to act as secretary.
Having briefly stated the objeot of the i
lng, the chairman, on motion, appointed a
mittee of five to report resolutions for the
saderation of the meeting.
After a short recess tue committee rep<
the following, which were adopted m
Whereas, The Democratic party has
more arisen, regenerated and untied, and
claims in tones not to be doubted that the
on, as originally founded by the fathers ol
republic, S?d be restored;
An? rohere as. The principles of the nan
D?mocratie platform have our undivided
sent and entire approval, and we? deem it
imperative duty of all citizens who wish to i
the country from bankruptcy and ruin an c
archy to aid, as far as they are able, in i
porting said Dem ocra tic platform ; therefc
L Resolved, That-fur this purpose we foi
dob, to be called the Ridgeville Democi
-2. Resohed, That the officers of this <
ahaU consist of one president, three vice-p
identa. one Becretary, and one treasurer.
3. Resolved, That we cordially endorse
Democratic nominees for President and v
President, Horatio Seymour and F. P. BJ
?ndpledge the individual' and collective ?
port of. the. Ridgeville Democratic Club
the support of tho platform and princi]
which they represent.
?> ?Resolved, That the Ridgeville Demoor
Club will meat at Ridgeville every Satan
at nine o'clock A. M, A
The chair, 0n motion, appointed st a
mitt?? of Ave, to report the names of anita
"TOrsona for permanent officers. The raper
the coniraittee, which was ratified unanime
?i waa ta TnHnwy J Jj, A. .Connor, Presid?
N. Cummings, First Yice-Piesident; T.
Goodwin, Second ."Fice-President: P. M.
Earnest. Third Vice-President ; w. il. Ci
minga, Secretary; Luke Dob^rtyrTireaeurer.
The following resolution, on motion of T.
Goodwin, was unanimously adopted : .
Asoiced, That we hereby invite our colo
friends to come forward, enroll their nan
and aid us in supporting the Democratic p
form, abd thereby in restoring peace and pi
perity and smiling plenty all over our land.
A working committee of ten having been
pointed,-stirring appeals wera made by :
Herley^MkeaTR. J. m Cumnnngs, Luke 3
harry, P. jflv Goodwin?.arid W. M. Cummin
and the meeting adjourned until Saturday, i
lGth-rnstanf. , ' - : '.'
??<. J. M. CANTWELL, Chairman
L?HE DOHEETT, Secretary. ,
' '^'l._r_\ .< a? .? ?' _ '.
A KEW LIGHT hair been invented in -5
York which is destined, ere long, to superce
the gas now universally in use, and which
its day was regarded as a great discovery.
'The new light exceeds sixteen times
brilliancy that produced from coal, and I
lng more purely white, more nearly resembl
sunlight, and displays the. delicate shades
different colors almost as if illumined by t
ray? of the celestial luminary. As the lig
emanates frota ? solid pencil of compress
magnesia, fixed ht* Arm rapport, it does s
flicker like other flames. The advantage
this is immense, as every one knows how ti
mg the flickering of a light is to the eyes.' F
out-door illuminations it is peculiarly adai
ed, inasmuch as-what seems incredible
cannot bo extinguished by tite stormie
. weather, BO intense ja the chemical action. ?
- another advantage is, that the oxygen gas
so it ia called-throws out far less heat tbs
that in nee at present; and this quality esp
dally, by fweing us from the beat unavoidab
ti public aaieaibhesm summer, will great
add to the comfort of the-human species. Itse
feet Upon the surrounding .atmosphere, ins tea
af being viti?ting, is purifviDg, and it emit
no smoke while burning, such aa usually dari
ens our walls and ceumgs. During the pri
cess of malting, also, no unpleasant odor :
emitted, such as renders gas houses nuisance
to the public After all, however, it is the que
J?an QT profit and loss which rales the day; bi
this is satisfactorily solved in nor of the or
4 gen gas, by the fact that it wi?ot be more e:
! pensive than the light now use? while one wi
. , be afforded which is every way superior. 1
consequence of these things several of th
- rfs> most enterprising and Intelligent capitalist
have organized a company, and are about t
.,; begin gre erection of suitable worke. Viewe
nuder still another aspect, and that a differer
one from ?ny heretofore mau ti on ed, the oxyge
gas will prove a benefit. This is none othe
than the prevention, of crime which loves th
darkness, and which seeks its friendly veil
When our -streets shall be illuminated by
fight sixteen, times more powerful than toa
shed at. present, night shall almost be turne*
A SAD STOBV.-Those who have been sroun c
the central station late at night have doubt les i
observed au old man, dignified in appearance
and,evidently sapenco* to such surroundings
who Tor some time past has been seeking lodg
inge there. He has a strange history-has bac
-an experience in life that possesses all the sin
gulanty of romance. Before the war he was i
planter hi Texas, and pos sec ?ed of Immens?
wealth. His denoeita mibe Union Bask of thii
city at one time reached 180,000 in gold. Hie
landed estate atretched over leagues of terri?
tory, and more resembled a German principal?
ity than the possessions of an American plan
- ter. His homeetead waa the seat of ease and
opulence, and a family of children added inter?
est to his home, and gave an incentiva to the
accamulation of wealth. On the breaking out
of the war he-went to Europe; but before lea v
mg he made his will, and executed papers
which placed his property in the hands of his
son And son-in-law. This was done that in case
of his death there should be no trouble about
? the dis tri bution of his estate. At the end ol
tho war he came back. But his absence had
Sven to his children a control of wealth they
d not mean to surrender. They refused to
recognize him, or permit him to nave even a
' pittance with which to support life. A diffi?
culty occurred between himself and son, in
which the latter was shot in the arm and dan?
gerously wounded. So exasperated was the
outraged parent that hs even expressed his re?
gret that the life of his offspring had not been
sacrificed. He. Anally came to thus city, and in?
stituted legal proceedings for the recovery of
some property which he has in this State.
Pending the slow developments of the courts,
without money and without friends, this old
* man, nearly eighty years of age, is compelled
to seek shelter ai the police station, while a
daughter of his, residing in a princely man?
sion, not s dozen squares away, enjoys every
luxury that immense wealth and unbounded
resources can secure. Is not his history
' stranger than fiction ?-Neu> Orleans Picayune.
How TO MARX A POPULAR PAPES.-The way
to make a popular paper, is to pitch in. Bnt
it must be no ordinary, weak, wishy-washy
pitching in. It must be a furious; fiery, rear?
ing, tearing, rip^snorting, sky-cavorting and
earth-lauisting pitching in. iou must rant,
roar, howl, yeTL bellow,-bawl, and finally blow
an awful, uncommon, unending and exaspera?
ting blast. .Yon must shout, shriek, sneer,
snigger, sneeze and eventually snarl. Revile,
calumniate, repudiate, excoriate, opprobriate,
castigate and even antedate. Nickname, nas
tify, knock down, drag ont, dig him in the ribs,
and hit him m the eyeball, bim. Grab him!
grip lum, grin at him, gouge him, grit your
teeth at hun (Whoever he may be), use him,
abuse him, and at length do him bad unani?
mously. Above all, rear, rile, rip, zip, flip,
gnash, gash, gander-pull and gradually chaw
up, spit-out and stamp him to death. We have
failed to do this. Next week we shall open ac?
tively and appallingly upon old Wells.
THE COTTON PLAST rs CHINA.- Cotton is
found very generally distributed throughout
all the provinces of China south of thirty-seven
degrees north latitude. It is not a native of
the country, but was introduced from India:
The first mention of cotton in Chinese history
ia as early as two thousand years B. C.-soon
after the general dispersion mentioned in Bible
history. More than two thousand years later,
or about the Christian era, it is again mention?
ed as tribute brought to China by "distant
foreigners." According to the researches of
Chinese scholars, however, it would appear
that the plant was not introduced and culti?
vated m China proper till the twelfth or thir?
teenth century. Tue cotton now grown in the
country ia behoved to be much inferior to the
species first introduced, owing to the unfavor?
able soil and climate and injudicious modes of
cultivation. The BOU ?B too wet and heavy, and
the Chinese do not prepare the ground for it,
while they sow the seed broadcast.
.--At a iecent political meeting in London, a
Mrs. Law delivered a Bpeech. She slid she
stood there the representative>of one hundred :
thousand seamstresses of London, who earned I
one shilling per day, and of another fifty
thousand wno earned sixpence per day. I ]
The Chinese Embassy-What the Eng
Uah Think et it.
The pageantry bf the Chic ese embassy per?
ambulating through thia country, the pictur?
esque effect o? the oldest nation of the world
being represented by an envoy from the young?
est, the half brother of the ann and first cous?
in of the moon being impersonated by a son of
the Pilgrims, has not failed to attract attention
in England, which ia not likely to be absent?
minded on anything concerning commercial
matters, and which has a shrewd practical eye
of her own in which it would be very hard to
discern anything whatever green wherever her
Own interests are concerned.- The London
Spectator, of July 18th, has quite an elaborate
and statesmanlike article on Mr. Burlingame's
mission, concerning the personnel of which it
dryly observes that in addition to the ambas?
sadorial figure-head of that reving commis?
sion, there are certain Chinese, sncb, for ex?
ample, "as Chih Tajen, a slightly aged person,
with sharp eyes, and Sun Tajen, heavily built
official ministers, with consulting and advisory
powers-i. e., as we strongly suspect, with foil
powers over their interpreter and agent, Mr.
Bnrlincame. " The Spectator is hugely tickled
with the magniloquent speeches made to the
embassy in this country, and adds the follow?
ing complimentary allusion to Mr. Evarts :
We sincerely hope the Lord Mayor' will %ive*
the embassy a dinner, if only to afford us a
chance of comparing his speech with the one
in. which Mr. Evatts, lawyer, politician and
honest man-an unusual conjunction in the
United States-welcomed.the embassy to the
Union, and showed Mr. Burlingame that he
was nevertheless doubtful of the reality of the
Whole business. One eau imagine Mr. Evarts,
shrewdest of mankind, with his face suddenly
set like cast iron, and only the eyes running
over with fun, as he said in his great speech of
welcome at the banquet given by New York to
its guests: "There is one thing I hear with sor?
row, that the Chinese lack a national debt.
Take ours, sir; take all of it, and bestow it free?
ly upon them." This is as good as anything
Mr. Artemus Ward ever said, and, as we hope
shortly to show, it has a distinct political mean?
ing, which Lord Stanley will be wise to think'
over before he concedes any request of the
Chinese Plenipotentiary. It is not the kind of
thing a man like Mr. Evarts would have said if
he had attached to the mission the serious im?
portance with which Mr. Burlingame no doubt
wishes that it should be invested.
Tbe Spectator is convinced there is a "dodge'
in this whola affair, ?uri! this is what it thinks
the * 'dodge" is: *
There is a "dodge," we are convinced, in this
whole affair, and after some etudv of Mr. Bur?
lingame's speeches, and of the absurd protest
published by the Anglo-Chinese, who seem to
think the world is coming to an end because
Pekin and Washington have come into rela?
tion, we think we begin to perceive what that
dodge is. The Chinese government in rte rela?
tions with the European powers has one grand
wish and one grand grievance. Ita wish is to
have as little to do with them as possible; its
grievance the treaty privileges claimed by all
manlier of foreign residents. The wish is natu?
ral to an exclusive people, and the grievance,
we suspect, is very real. Without in the least
desiring to traduce either our own countrymen
or the french or tb? Americans, we have not
the smallest doubt that they puah their privi?
leges to the utmost; that they emuegle when
they can, and evade payment when they cant;
that they never pay transit duties If they can
avoid them; that they utterly ignore and con?
temn Cb inese official rank; that they are prone
to use orce whenever force seems effective,
and that they generally make themselves at
once disagreeable and dreaded. They did it
in India, they do it in Eeypt, they try to do it
in Mexico, and, in fact, all over the earth they
ict as if Western Europe had a divine com?
mission not only to rule the rest of the world
which, judging by facts alone, may be true
but to insult it, which must, under any theory
of the world's government, be essentially false.
Hitherto the Chinese have attempted at once
to resist this treatment and to maintain their
own antiquated polity by displays of force, but
the attempt has faded, and they are aware
that it has failed.
They have, therefore, cast about for a new
plan, and have found in Mr. Burlingame, Amer?
ican Minister to Pekin, either a very astute ad?
viser-which is probably the case-or a very sa?
gacious instrument. He appears, so far as we
can judge from his action, to have recommend?
ed a policy of this kind. Make me your envoy,
with adequate salary and appointments, of
course, ana I ?ill, drat of all, make a treaty for
y on with a nation which has never attacked yon,
and will never attack yon, but which is very
much dreaded by the West. I will then go
armed, not only with your credentials, but with
the sanction of my own mighty country.and de?
mand a very simple and apparently very just
thing, that you bejvdmatted to the comity of dv
Hzed nations' that all treaties' be abolished,
that China be declared, "opeD," but that you be
"at liberty to arrange the terms of intercourse,
lust as France or the Union is." The Chinese,
who understand foreign nations mach better
tban ve think they do, though they are con?
stantly, like the natives of India, in danger of
forgetting the irresistible strength of civiliza?
tion, readily agreed to terms which would in?
volve the concession of all they desire, and af?
ter a most "splendid" reception in Washington
and Mew York, where statesmen applauded the
embassy, though "the street folk-who have
rotes-made comments of a very levelling and
Democratic tendencyhither comes Mr. Bur?
lingame, to represent that the Government of
the United States wishes China to be admitted
without treaties into the family of the world.
[From the Bound Table.]
One of the grand errors which the people of
tbe North have committed since the close of
the war lies at the basis of the whole recon?
struction policy, and is independe at of any
question of the constitutional power to deal
with the Southern States as they have been
dealt with. It has consisted in the assumption
of a necesmty for protecting the negroes
against the whites. The general belief in such
a necessity has led the people of the North to
acquiesce in measures which they certainly
would otherwise have condemned, and of
which they are now beginning to see the mis- ?
cb ie voua fruits. The error bas extended to
the means as well as to the end. We have as?
sumed that the negroes needed protection at
our hands,; and then have committed the blun
der.of supposing that the ballot was to be the
great panacea. It has proved to be a Pando?
If a supreme ruler, having unrestrained au?
thority and an ordinary share of wisdom and
benevolence, had been called to consider the
problem presented by the sudden abolition of
slavery as one of the consequences of a civil
war growing out of a political revolt against his
government, it is probable that one of the last
projects that he would h ave adobted would have
been to reverse the political antisocial relations
of the two races by conferring political power
upon the inferior race and taking it away from
the superior. But wise or unwise, constitution?
al or unconstitutional, the action of Congress
toward the Southern States has been founded
on a monstrous assumption. Tbe whole social
history of the South foi a period of fifty years
preceding the rebellion shows that the relation s
between the two races had in general been kindly
and harmonious. There were evils enough at?
tendant upon slavery.and it was certainly a blot
upon the escutcheon of euch a republic as
DOTS. We have all reason to be thankful for
its removal, and this we believe is the opinion
of ninety-nine in every hundred of the former
masters. But whether it arose from the nature
of the negro, from the fact that for so many
generations he had been a slave, or from the
virtues which such a system engendered in the
whites along with vices which it produced, it
is undeniable that protection and good treat?
ment of the blacks were the settled habits and
the firm disposition of Southern society. If it
had been otherwise, we never should have wit?
nessed the extraordinary spectacle, which
waa displayed all through the war. of a ser?
vile population remaining peaceabl .. at work
in the absence of their masters, who were
caiTying on a war one or the avowed objects of
which was to continue them in their servile
condition. There was no such thing as a se?
rious slave insurrection in the whole South
while the war was going on. in cases almost
innumerable the slaves on isolated plantations
where white women and children were left
without any protectors of then- own race except?
ing a Bingle overseer, were faithful to the last,
carrying on the labor o." production which fur?
nished the sinews of war as well as the means
of subsistence for all. The national govern?
ment obtained no important military advantage
in the whole course of the war which can be
said to have accrued from any willingness of
the blacks to rise en masse against the sup?
posed oppressors. This spectacle has at no
ame impressed the people of the North as il
did the people of foreign countries, and we have
lot drawn from it the important lesson it should
lave conveyed to ns.
It should" have taught us that when the peo?
ple of the Southern States, after the wai was J
ended, consented to ratify an amenda
the Constitution of the United States a'
in g slavery, and when they were ready, i
certainly were, to adjust their legislati
customs to a system of free labor, our ?
interference would be both unnecessai
mischievous. It was clearly unnecessa
cause there was no oppression, and no i
that rankled in the bosoms of the
against the blacks. It was certain to
mischievous, because as legislators fi
South we were utterly incompetent t
with a problem so far removed from us.
cal so peculiar, and involving eo mai
tails of which we could know nothing
were completely ignorant of the race for
benefit we undertook to aot. We we
norant of the processes and necessities
great agriculture which depended upon
labor. What kind of .contracts the ow
the soil could make with the freedmen
contracts could be enforced, how subaii
was to be provided, how the laboring ?
tion were to be kept at work ana ke
health-that population being one just i
cipated from the absolute will of an own?
no more capable in general of self-dir
than so many children-these were m
with which it was impossible for any gc
ment to deal wisely which entirely lacke
resentative men belonging to those com
ti es, and assumed the relation of a so vi
that had quelled a political revolt. We d
very worst thing that we could have done
sent a military power to deal with socia
bl tm s that required local knowledge
the experience which generations of
civilized and intelligent white men
acquired in dealing with the negro;
the agents of that military power
Northern strangers, very poorly qualifie
legislate for a people whose interests and v
wants they could noe understand, and ag
whom they carried with them strong r
cal prejudices. The Freedmen's Burial
founded upon tho idea that the blacky ni
protection against tlje Whites; and along
this came another stupendous mistake, 1
Was necessary to repress, the whites bei
they had been "rebels," and to procloiu
blacks to be the "loyalists" and'TJnior
because their former masters hid engag
a political revolt against the Federal Go
ment. This running of political diatino
into problems that were purely social, lef
tive and local-the problems of free ;
where slave labor alone had produced the,
staples of a very peculiar region-soon ex
the ambition and chicanery of a certain
Of politicians who have had the predomi
control of the Federal Governm ent since a
paratively early period In President Linc
These men conceived the idea that if the
lot could be put into the hands of then
they could control the political charact
the Southern States, and by means of a p
lation which they could handle as they pie
the Southern States might be made, politic
Republican; as they would certainly bec
Democratic if the whites were left in poi
sion of the political power. But how the b
was to be got into the hands of the blacks
a question not easy to be settled. The ins
tions and the fundamental law of the Uz
States did not admit of any interference
Congress with the right of suffrage. The i
ing or unmaking of voters by an ac
Congress was a thing unheard ol';
even the most radical of our Badi
did not at first see their way to this
sumption of power." They proposed an am?
ment of the constitution which would dep
the Southern States of their proportion
representative population unless they cos
red suffrage upon the negroes. This amt
ment was rejected by the people on whon
undertook to force a change wbiob they k.
the freedmen were not fit for, and for wt
there was no kind of honest necessity. Tv
was to be done ? Negro suffrage must be 1
or the political power of the Radical part;
the North was in danger of being lost by
reaction naturally to be expected after a c
war. Reconstruction was the only remain
resource-a scheme which meant that
Southern States, as they then eris
and always had existed, should be s
pressed; that the whites who would
consent to negro auftrage should be <
franchised by the direct force of an
of Congress; that suffrage should be c
ferred on the blacks by the same power; t
that the State should thus become an
tirely new body of people, a majority of wh
are destitute of even the rudiments of edu
tion, and are less fit for the exercise of i
right of suffrage than any corresponding po]
lation in any country of Christendom; if,
deed, there is any other population or a 6
tin ct race, situated in the midst of the inte
gent and educated Caucasian races, and tv
which the negroes of our Soulhern States c
be.com par ed. Governments that are thus bat
upon the most ignorant and degraded cia
that class being an inferior race and bei
Sfftde by tbe disfranchisement of great nu
bera of the superior race the actual holders
the political power, can possibly accompli
nothing but mischief. The scheme could z
have originated in any other motive thai
design to obtain the political control of thc
States in the elections which relate to the effie
of the Federal Government. The idea that t
blacks needed protection against the whites h
been honestly entertained by the masses
the people of the North, whose erroneous co
viciions have thoa furnished tlie politick
with a pretext; whereas we should all ha
seen and admitted that the best protectors
the blacks in their new condition of freedc
were those who had always lived with tbei
who were born on the same soil, who best n
derstood them, and whose strongest interest
waa to rai BO their condition as fast as it con
be raised by prudent and honest legislatio
No good has yet been done in the relations
the two races by the interference of Congree
At the same time the state of things which h
been produced, politically, is deplorable,
race of adventurers from the North, of tl
worst type of pokticiane, appropriately dubhe
in the political slang of the day as "carpe
bacrgera," are assuming the moat importai
offices of those States and are swarmii
into Congress as representatives of tl
Southern people; while the Legis!
turee of the new negro governmen
are composed of the least intelligen
the least capable, and the least honest i
the white race, with an intermixture of black
moat of whom cannot read or write. The ne
governments, too, are started with the i undi
mental condition, imposed by their constiti
tions and enforced by the terms of their admii
sion into the Union, that the universal au
frage ahall never be changed. What a futur
then, ia before those States ! Bound for ev?
-if the scheme ia capable of lasting-lc an i:
reversible and unchangeable condition of at
ciety, that condition being that groes ignc
rance and absolute poverty shall hold moi
political power than intelligence and proper:;,
that laws ahall not be made by those who ar
beat, but shall be made by those who are letts
qualified to make them; and that no man aha
hold office or cast a vote who does not fire
take au oath that he believes in tbe political an
social equality of races on which the hand o
Heaven has stamped indelible marka of rete
tive inferiority and auperiority which have al
ways been developed and alwaya operatei
whenever they have been brought in contact
The proepect is melancholy enough. On
thing, however, appears to us clear, whethe
the one party or the other prevails in the ap
8roaching Presidential election. It ie, tba
lis condition of things in the South canno
continue. It is a kind of legislation that ii
impracticable for any but a temporary and fie
titious purpose. It is a scheme which ma]
posaibly give the electoral votes of the recon
structed States to the Republican candidates
but aa the basis of the future polity and condi
tion of civilized States, it ia too manifestly t
violation of the ordinances of Providence tc
remain long in operation. Daniel Webstei
once said-speaking of thc impossibility of in?
troducing African slavery into a region where
it was excludod by tho irresistible forces ol
climate and soil-that it was useless to re-enact
the laws of God. It is worse tban ueolo6s tc
legislate against His laws; and that it is one ol
Hie laws that educated intelligence, experience
and virtue ahall govern thc affairs ol this world
ia certain. A people who ao shape their hitvs
1 as to reverse thia condition of our nature will
find that there is a law above them stronger
than they can frame.
The Democratic party, in National Convention as?
sembled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and discriminating justice of thc people;
standing upon the constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of the government and
the guar: ntee of the liberties of the citizen, and re
eoamizing the questions of slavery cud secession ne
having been settled for all time to come by the war,
or the voluntary action of the Southern States in
constitutional convention assembled, ard never to
be renewed or reagitated, do, with ?he return OJ
Pint. Immediate restoration of all the Statte to
their rights in tho Onion, under the constitution,
and of civil government to the American people.
Second. Amnesty for all past political offences,
and the regulation ol' the elective franchise in thc
States by their citizens.
Third. Payment of the public debt of the United
States as rapidly as practicable; all moucye drown
from thc people by taxation, except so much as ?B
requisite fer the neceseiticfF cf the fovcmicont,
economically administered, lb-eing 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 does not
provide that they ehall oe paid in coin, they ought,
in right and in justice, be paid in the lawful money
of the United States.
Fourth. Equal taxation of every species of property
according to its real value, including government
bonds and other public securities.
Fifth. One currency for the government and the
people, the laborer and the officeholder, the pen?
sioner and tho soldier, the producer and the bond?
Sixth. Economy in the administration of the gov?
ernment; the reduction of the standing anny and
navy; the abolition of the Freedmen's Bureau
and all political in s . rum en tali tit 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 he equalized and lessen?
ed; the credit of the government and the currency
made good; the repeal of all enactments for enroll?
ing the State? militia into national forces in time of
peace, and a tariff for revenue upon foreign import?,
and such equal taxation under the internal revenue
laws as will afford incidental protection to domestic
manufactures, and as will, without Impairing the
revenue, impose the least burden upon and best pro?
mote and encourage the great industrial interests, of
Seventh. Seform Ol' abuses in the administration,
the expnjs-ion of corrupt men from office, the abro?
gation of useless offices, the restoration of rightful
authority to and the independence of the executive
and judicial departments of the government, the
subordination of the military to the civil power, to
the end that the usurpations of Congress and the
despotism of the sword may cease.
Eighth. Equal rights and protection for naturalized
and native-born citizens at home and abroad, the
assertional American nationality whieh ehall com?
mand the respect of foreign powers and furnish en
example and encouragement to people struggling for
national integrity, constitutional liberty, and indi?
vidual rights ; and the maintenance of the rights of
naturalized citizens against the absolute doctrine 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 reforme 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;pIedge of
both Houses of Congress to prosecute the war ex?
clusively for the maintenance of the government and
the preservation of the Union under the constitu?
tion, it nae repeatedly violated that most sacred
pledge under which alone was rallied that noble
volunteer army which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of res ton n g the Union, it has, EO far BB is in
its power, dissolved it, and subjected ten States in
time of profound peace to military despotism and
negro supremacy; lt has nullified there thc right of
trial by jury; it has abolished the habeas corpus,
that most sacred writ of liberty; it has overthrown
the freedom of spec cn, and the pres*; it hae substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and arrests, and military
trials, and Beeret star chamber inquisitions for the
constitutional tribunals; lt bsa disregarded in time of
peace the right of the people to be free from eearchee
and seizures; it has entered the post and telegraph
offices, and even 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; lt has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into a Bas tile ; it has established a system
of spies and official espionage to which no constitu?
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort ;
it has abolished 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 is irrevocably vested by the
constitution, while the learned Chief Justice has been
subjected to the mo?t atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute hil high'office to the
support of the false and par ti san charges preferred
against the President; its corruption and extrava?
gance have exceeded anything known in history,
and by its frauds and monopolies it has nearly
doubled the burden of the debt created by the war; it
bas stripped the President of his constitutional power
of appointment, even of bis own Cabinet Under
lte repeated assaults the pillars of the govern
ment aro recking on their bose, and should it suc?
ceed in November next end inaugurate its President,
we will meet as a subjected and conquered people
amid the ruins 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 have been granted, regulated and con?
trolled exclusively by the political power of taca
State respectively, and. that any attempt by Congress
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right or interfere with its exercise, ie a flagrant usur?
pation of power which can find no warrant la the
constitution, and ii sanctioned by the peo?
ple will subvert our form of government and can
only end in a single centralized and consolidated gov?
ernment in which the separate existence of the States
will be 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 as usurpations, and un?
constitutional, revolutionary and void; that our sol?
diers and sailors, who carried the flag of our country
to victo!y against a most gallant and determined foe.
must ever be gratefully remembered, and all the
guarantees given m then: favor most be faithfully
carried into execution.
That the public lands should be distributed as
widely as possible among the people, and should be
disposed ol cither under the pre-emption ol' home?
stead lands, or eold in reasonable quantities, and to
none but actual occupants, at lhe minimum price
established by the government. When grants of the
public lands may bc allowed, necessary for tho en?
couragement of important public improvements, thc
proceeds of the sale of such land, and not thc 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 the people, is en?
titled to the gratitude of the whole American peo?
ple, and in behalf ol the Democratic party we tender
him our thanrsforbis patriotic efforts in that re?
Upon this pla'form the Democratic party appeal to
every patriot, including ali the conservative ele?
ment, and all who desire to support the constitution
and restore the Union, forgetting all past differences
of opinion, to unite with us in the present great
struggle far thc liberties of the people; and that to
all such, to whatever party they may hove heretofore
belonged, we extend the right hand of fellowship,
and hail all such co-operating with us as friends and
PEASES OF THE MOON.
Full Moon, 3d, 6 boure, 44 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter, nth, 7 hours, 20 minutes, morning.
New Moon, 18th, 0 boure, 3 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, 21th, 7 hours, 30 minutes, evening.
TUSES. I BETS.
Consignees per South Carolina Kailroad,
45 bales Cotton, 21 bales Yarn, 7499 bushels Grain,
C cars Pig iron. To Thurston k Holmes, Pelzer,
Rodgers b Co, Mowry 4 Co,W O Courtney b Co, G
Foll?n, C Sahlman, H F Baker k Co, G W Williams &
Co, Stenhouse & Co, J N Teideman b Co, Campsen
& Co. T Tupper b Son, J N Robson, Weat ? Jone?,
J Binns, A J Banketon, Glenn, Wright k Carr, W C
TL etcher ? Co, Goldsmith & SOD, Railroad Agent.
Consignees per Northeast ern Railroad.
6 bales Cotton, 661 bbls Naval Stores, cars Lumber,
boxes Tobacco, boga Wheat, Mdze, bc. To Mazyck
Bros, G W Clark k Co, Major Parker, Capt Barrett,
Goldsmith k Co. J Marshall. Jr, S D Sto icy, Reeder
b Davie, H W Kinsman, M Goldsmith k Son, J A
Quiickeubusb, G E Pritchctt, W K Ryan, - Drig
gers, F A iowyei, and Railroad Agent.
Per steamship Charleston, from New York-G
W Blackwell. A Fidding, O Murray. Mrs Bolger, C
S Tilton, Miss Moor, Miss Mixon, Mrs Dickinson, J
WcBtcrvelt, H Daly, H D Harbers, D B Wandel. IW
Hayne and wife, F McCarthy, P Moran, J G Milnor,
E M Pu?he, W G Whilden, Capt Adkins, Judge Rose,
Mrs Coate, Mrs Ross, W Woodside, Saran Smiley.
Sergeant Blackwell, Sergeant Boeet, Rev Dr Moore,
Mrs J Hoffing, Mrs Michaloweki, M?FB Michaloweki.
Ttkt C?ittrleete-n Cotton Market.
. OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, 1
CHABLESTON, Tuesday Evening, August ll, '69. }
The operations of the day were limited to a stogie
sale of 62 bales middlings at 28c. per lb. _
Marketa by Telegraph.
XVOKDON, August H.-Consols 94; bonds declined
FRASXTORT, August ll.-Bonds 75%.
LIVERPOOL, August ll-Noon.-Cotton opened
finn and unchanged; sales estimated at 10,000 bales.
BreadBtufls quiet Com quiet, 35s 3d. Sugar
Two P. M.-Cotton firm. Flour 28. Corn easier.
Bacon 49s 3d. Lard firmer. Tallow 46a 6d.
Evening.-Cotton steady ; sales 10,000 bales. Man?
chester advices favorable, but they do not affect the
market; other articles unchanged.
KEW TOBE, August ll-Noon.-Money easy at 3 to
4. Sterling 9?,', Gold 45. Old bonds 14%. Flour
slightly in favor of buyer?. Wheat unchanged. Corn
slightly easier and more active. Mess pork 928 75.
Lard, steam, 18??al8%c. Cotton quiet at 29%a30c.
Turpentine 46%c. Rosin quiet; common and strain?
ed $2 85a3,
Even'ng-Gold 46. Sterling dull at 9%. Cotton a
shade lower; sales 850 bales at 29%. Four dull and
heavy; superfine $7 48; common to fair extra South?
ern J? 30al0 60. Wheat rather more active; amber
State $2 45; new amber Tennessee $2 60. Mix'd
Western corn $1 lOal 15. Oats heavy; Western 82.
Mess rork heavy at $28 76a28 90; old $28 50a28 75.
Lard quiet; in kettle 19al9%. Whiskey quiet at 67%.
Groceries dull Turpentine 46a47. Rosin $2 90a
2 97. Freights lower-corn by Bteam 6%a6%.
BALTIMORE, August ll.-Cotton firm at 29 to 30c.
Flour active and firm. Prime wheat firm; low grades
dull; prime red $2 27. Corn dull; white $1 25al 23.
Oats 80 to 88c. Rye firm at $150. Mees pork 80%.
WILMINGTON, August ll.-Turpentine firm at 42c.
Rosins steady; strained $210; No. 2, $2 20; No. 1,
$3 50a3 64. Tar firm at $2 70.
AUGUSTA, August ll.-There is some little demand
to-day; sales 165 balee; middlings aominolly 27%.
SAVANNAS, August ll.-Cotton quiet; no buyers;
quotations nominal. Receipts, 8 bales.
MOBILE, August ll.-Market doll; sales 30 balee;
middlings 27%c ; receipts 3 bales; exports none.
NEW OBLEANS, August ll.-Cotton quiet and
firmer; middlings 29c; eales 38 bales; receipts 12
bales. Sterling dull and nominally unchanged. New
York sight exchange % premium. Gold 46. Sugar
steady; Cuba, Noe. 13 and 13, 12%al3%o.; Louisi?
ana, fair to prime, 13%al6%c Molasses nominal;
Cuba held at 45c
ST. Louie, August ll.-Flour in improved demand;
superfine $6 25a6 60. Com firm and advancing;
white 95a96. Mees pork steady at $29%a30. Lard
firm at 2?. Whiskey firm at $1%.
CINCINNATI, August ll.-Whiskey in demand.
Mese pork unchanged. Bacon duU; shoulders 13%;
clear sides 17al7%. .
Iff f f I ff- f l 1
K K R <a Q ? 2 ?
I o I ?5 I I I I 3 g *
F K X ?K ?
I lil I I.I %l I I
)9 w M * M
N- O? ? ? CO kO Ck
8iy Cn B O 60 M
O to M CS -4 Ol Ok
WILMINGTON, August 10.-TURPENTINE-Mar?
ket steady, with eales of 450 bbls at $3 for soft and $1
50 for hard, per 280 lbs.
SPIBTTS TUBPENTTNE-The eales to-day are 630 bble
at 42c for country, r jd 239 do at 42%a48c per gallon
for New York packages.
ROSIN-Market rather firmer, aod we quote sales
of 681 bbls at $2 20 for No 2, $2 50 for opaque, and $3
50, 3 76a4forNo L
TAB-One email lot Bold at $2 70 per bbl.
BALTIMORE, August 8.-COFFEE-Some consid?
erable salee of Rio were made yesterday and to-day,
and at pi ices understood favoring buyers. We re?
port as follows: 1841 bags in two invoices, ex Star of
Devon, 1006 do ex Clinton, 1257 du ex Adelaide, and
C000 do, cargo of Cricket, allon private terms and all
for city trade, except 666 bage ex Star of Devon to go
West We also note a Bale of 160 bags Rio at 16%c,
COTTON-There was some little inquiry to-day, but
the prices offered were not accep:ed by sellers, and
with an Improving tendency in the late cable advices
our market closed firmer at 29a29%c for middling.
FLOUR-Demand still very active for new, and
prices firmly maintained at. the late advance. The
products of tho few city mille at present working is
promptly taken, chiefly for local wants, as follows :
Supere at $10al0 60; high grades extra at $12 50al3,
latter for Mount Vernon, and family choice brands
at $14 25. We also note sales of 100 bbls old North?
western f-xtra at ?9 25, and 100 bbls choice fresh
ground do at $11 26. Com Meal-a small salo was
maie yesterday at $6 25. Stock light, and held at
$6 50; none now being ground.
GRAIN-Receipts of wheat were to-day composed
of 804 bashB white and OtiOO buena red; choice dry
samples- were very scarce and prices barely main?
tained. Tough and low grade formed most of the
otferinsB, and ruled dull and prices lower. Included
in the sales were 500 busbe in'erior to fair v-hite at
$215a2 45-no prime; 1000 bushs prime and choice
red 2 C0a2 65; 1600 bushs medium grades at 240a253;
3500 bushs inferior and rout h varying from 185a2 36.
Of cora, C467 bushs white and 1500 bushs yellow re?
ceived; market was heavy and lower for white; 1600
bushs gocd and prime sold at 1 ?JOal 32, cloting at
inside price; 200 busbs common 1 25; 500 bushs yel?
low reported at 1 37, but the market closed very du I,
1 28al 3C being the best quotations for gcod Western
mixed. Stvcral cor loads offered, but no sales. Oats
were in good supply; 6000 bushs offered; market
dull; small sales; included were 400 bush at 70a75c
meBBOre; 250 do very light, 50c; 200 bushs 90a91 cte
weight; 100 bushs inferior 76c weight. Bye-None
MOLASSES-We heor of no transactions worthy of
note except 10' puncheons English Island on private
terms. Quotations in absence cf eales nominally
PROVISIONS-In the absence o? etocks we have no
large transocnone to report The demand for bacon
for consumption continues good, sod prices ore
again stiller. We report sales of 40 to 50 casks shoul?
ders at 14%ol4%c; 30o40 casks rib sides at I7ol7%c:
20 do clear rib 17%aT7%c. Hams are firm at SlaSSc
for BUgar cured. Mess pork-a sale cf 25 bbls.
Western at $30; supply very light. Lord-Wa quote
at 18al9c for Western and lPa!8%c for city bbls, out?
side lor jobbing lots,
RICE-The market is quiet. We quote common to
(rood Caroona 9KalO%c; strictly prime held at 10%c,
Rangoon we quote at g^aOJic.
Port of Charleston. AuffUSt 12.
I Arrived Yesterday.
Steamship Charleston, Berry, New York-left Sat?
urday. Maze. To -J Adger A Co, Adorne, Damon
A Co, W S Corwin. Mrs M Hazel, J E Adger & Co, T
M Cater, J W Harrieeon, D A Amme. H Daly, I Hy?
man A Co, C D Ahrens, RAAF Caldwell, A Diing,
J D Aiken, M Drake, JenningB, Thomlineon A Co, T
M Bristol]. J B Duval A Sou, J Trill, H Bischoff A
f!o, J C Dial, Elinck, Wickenberg A Co, Bollmani
Bros, Dowie A Moise, Eriete A Chapman, J P Kelp.
C D Brahe, J F Dawson, W M Bird, D F Fleming, C
D Eeurick, R D Rollins, Furchgott Bros, H Ela tte A
Co, G H Brown, Forsyth, McComb A Co, J J Elein,
BifBCll A Co, H M Stewart, E H Sellers A Co, T A
Beamish, J S Fairley, H W Kinsman, E Bates A Co,
B Feldman A Co, D Lopez A Sons, J Commins, G B
Graber, W Gurney, Laurey A Alexander, Cameron,
Barkley k Co, C Litachgi, Clacius A Witte, A Langer,
J H Graver, J F Cregg, A G Goodwin, R Lawless, A
Canale, Goodrich, Winemon A Co, Muller, Nimitz A
I Co, Campbell, Euox A Co, D B Haselton, H Cobia A
Co, G L Wright, Hirt A Co, W Morscher, Charleston
Gas Light Co, J Hurkamp A Co, J G Milner A Co, J
Corning, F S Hohnes, Cartmill, Harbeson A Co, N A
Bunt, S C Railroad Agent, and others.
Sehr John A Griffin, Footer, Boston-23 days. Ice.
To H F Baker A Co, and J M Duryea.
British ship Sedbergh, Eneale, Liverpool.
Steamer City Point, Willey, Polotko, vio Jacksonville,
Fernandina and Savannah.
The sehr Bu'an Mount, Gaskell, fer BucksviUe, ?
C, and L A Edwarde, M. reboil, for Georgetown, S C,
cleared at New York august 8.
POST QT GEORGETOWN, 8, C., TO AUGUST 7.
August 3-Bri? ABU D Torrey, Oura?, Savannah.
August 2-Sehr T?"""*, Anthony, Barbadoes, w L
August 4- Sehr JP Wyans,-. Turk'B Island.
August 7-Brig Alex Milliken, Estes, Boston.
LIST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORI
The Cardigan, Young, up.
Sehr Montana, Bearse, up.July 27
Sehr Stampede, Stratton, np.August 6
Brig Samuel Welsh, Hoecker, cleared.July 16
Sehr W F Cusliing, Cramer, cleared.August 3
Sehr G F Geery, Conilin, np. July 29
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, cleared....July 30
Sehr Myrover, Brunna! up.july so
Sohr G C Morris, Ards, cleare ; .August 6
Sehr w fl Tiers, Hoffmann, cleared.July 28
OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY CO.,1
COBWEB BROAD AND EAST BAT SXBSETB, >
CHABLESTON, SO. OA., May 18, 1868. j
SCHEDULE OF THE CHABLESTON OLT1
Leave Upper Terminus Lemo Lower Termina
at7.30 A.M., and at Inter- at 8 A.M., and at inter?
vals of eight (8) minutes vals of eight (8) minutes
during the day till the during tbs day dil 10 P.
last trip at 9.30 P. SI. M.
N.K - Leave the BaiU.ry as follows: On the hour,
and Iwelte (12) minutes ot the hour, from S A. M.,
except at twelve (12) minutes of 9 o'clock, A. M. Every
other trip from ' the old Postoffice until 4.30 P. AI.
from the Upper Terminus, when all the tripe are tc
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and at inter?
vals of ten (10) minutes vals of ten (10) minutes
during the day till 9.10 during the day till 10 P.M.
N.B.-Leave the Battery at fifteen (15) minutes after
the hour, and thirty-five (35) minuta after the hour,
except at 6.35 A. M. Every other trip from the old
Postofflce until A30 P. M. from Upper Terminus,
when all the trips are to the Battery.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave the Lower Termi?
ni 9 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.80 AM., and at
vals of afteen (15) min- intervals of fifteen (15
ntes till 7.00 P. M. minutes till 7.80 P. M.
N.B.-All th s trips are to the Battery.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Lower Terminus
at 9 A.M., and at inter-1 at 9.35 A. M., and at inter?
vals of every twenty (20) vals of every twenty (20)
minutes till 6.45 P.M. | minutes tall 7.30 P.M.
N.B.-All tho trips are to the Battery.
8. W. RAMSAY,
May 17_Secretary and Treasurer.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL?
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31,1888. f
ON AND AFTER THIS DATE, THE TRAINS
over this Road will run as follows:
Leave Columbia at.4.00 P. M.
Arrive at Charlotte at.1L00 P. M.
Leave Charlotte at.1L86 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia at.6.00 A. M.
Passengers taking this route, going North make
close connections at Greensboro', Weldon and Ports?
mouth, to all principal Northern cities.
4^-Tlckets optional from Gremsboro', either via
Danville or Raleigh; and from Portsmouth either
via Bay Line or Annamessic Route, Baggage checked
Connections made both ways with trains of the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
SOtjTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHABLESTOF, 8. C., March 26, 1868. j
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, MARCH 29TH, THE
PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolina
Railroad wfll run as follows : x
Leave Charleston.6.30 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta'..'...8.30P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery and
FOR COLUMBIA. f??
Leave Charleston... .6.80 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.3.50 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester Bill
road, Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad and
' Camden train.
Leave Augusta.6.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
Leave Columbia.6 00 A. M,
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.45 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.5.40 P. M.
Arrive at Colombia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville and
Leave Columbia.J.5.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.3.40 P. M.
Arri vi at Summerville.5.18 P. M.
Leave Summerville.7.20 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M.
CAMDEN BRANCH. ?
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Ringville.2.20 P. M.
Arrhe at Camden.6.00 P. M.
Leave Camden.5.10 A. M.
Arrive at Ringville.7.40 A. M.
(Sighed) H. T. PEAKE,
April 29 General Superintendent
30,000 FRANCS ! !
AWARDED THE PRIZE MEDALS AT WORLD'8
FAIR, London ; WORLD'S FAIR, New York ;
EXPOSITION UNIVERSELLE, Pari*;
WINNER OF THE WAGES
30,000 FRANCS ! ?
(SG,000 IN GOLD.
At the recent International Contest m the Paris Ex?
The publi: are invited to call and examine the re?
port of the Jury on tho menta of the great contest,
and see the official award to the Herring's Patent
over all others.
HERRING, FARREL & SHERMAN,
No. 251 Broadway, comer Murray-st, New York.
FABRF.FX, HERRING A CO., ] HERRING A CO..
Philadelphia, j Chicago.
HERRING, FARREL A SHERMAN, New Orleans.
Large Stock on hand by
WALKER, STANS & COGSWELL
Noe. 3 BROAD AND 109 EAST BAY STREETS,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Pitty** OW*ortf?ls, (??c\
ITS POWERFUL CUEATIYE ASSOCIATED
PEEP ?BED TTKDEB A ITBWL~ DISCOVEEED PBOCT.BE:
FOB EXTRACTING THE CUBATTVE PEOPEBTTXS
FE OM VXOETABLZ 'STTBSTAKOBa, ES?.
TEES UriO TEX COMPOSITION OF
DB. B A D W A Y'S?
A HEW PRINCIPIE DISCOVERED.
One Bottle ot Resolvent is Better Thai.
Ten Large Bot iles ot tho Advertise?}?
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Rem?
P HT si cuss wonder at the extraordinary power oi (
R.ADWAY'8 RENOVATING RESOLVENT morning;.,
the worst lonas of Scrofulous, Syphilold, Chronic -
Skin Diseases, and its marvelous power ba resolving ;
I calculons concretions, affording immediate relief asa 1
consequent cere of Diseases of the EVtdney, Bladder,
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. Ita rapid influence
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tar- .
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; Its almost instant t?
flcacy in stopping itching and painful discharge of1
mine, and its singular power in curing discharges
from the Uterus and Urethra, Loucorrhcea, Bloody .
Urine, and omer unhealthy and. weakening dis* .
charges;-and inquire wherein the SA RS AP AB IL
LIAN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs from i
ordinary Sarsaparillas I S are ip aril lian is -?he only
principle in Sarsaparilla, that possesses ewoiiae
properties; all other parts of the root are inert and -
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under. -
Dr. Radway's new process for extracting the curativo ~
properties from vegetable substances, contains more -
of the true principle of cure than twenty pounds of <
the ordinary roots.
SARS APARILLIAN if only one of the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; and it io
the only compensating remedy that communicates -
Its purifying, cleansing and reinvigorating proper- .
ties through the BLOOD, SWEAT, URINE, and
other secretions, securing a harmonious functional i
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys- -
tem. If the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent wff! .
malte it pure. If the Lungs are ulcerated and sore, .
secreting thick phlegm and prnrelent matter, tho -
Resolvent will loosen this deposit and repair tho -
wasting lung with sound and healthy materia), liva
the Skin is covered with pimples, spots, pustule*,
sores, ulcers, sic., the Resolvent will quickly remora
thees annoyances. If mercury is deposited in the
bones and has accumulated in the system, toe Re- .
solvent w?Mrive it out. If the Throat or Bronchial
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent will core these -<
signs of an early waste. Direct remedies, possess- -
lng 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 IE
the only means of a permanent cure. ?,
BEAR TN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OP BLOOD W
impregnated with the Resolvent and absorbed to <
supply the waste of the body, will make pure, sound 1.
and healthy flesh and Sive. The first dose that is ;
taken commences its work of purification and na. -
creasing the appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CUBEU.
SORES ON TBE TONQUE, ULCERS IN TBZ
THROAT, SORE GUMS, SOBE MOUTH,
SORES IN TBE NOSE, AROUND
TBE ETES, <?c.,
If recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. If .
chronic, or through the effects o' Mercury, Potas- -
slum, Corrosive Sublimate, from six to one dozen '?
bottles may be required to make a permanent cure.
R. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION I-A' GOOD SEN8A- ?
PAIN CURER IN AN INSTANT! .
In 1847 the great grand principle of stopping tho;*'
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em- -
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Acontine, E'her, &o., was ArsL.
made known in
BADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de- -
lightful desideratum in all cases of external and in- -
terna! pain. In an instant it afforded relief, the -
moment it was applied to the parts oi the body
where inflammation or pain existed-it at once re - -
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat- -
lng pangs and throbs of pain, and imparted the dc- -
li gb if ul sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache. Pal s in the Chest, Side, Lungs,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feet,,
one application was sufficient to kill and extern irate
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful '
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Colic, Inflare
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that may exist bi the in?
side of man, woman or child; this was RAD WAV'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it is RADWAY'S RE- .
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1868.
We then started it in its mission of relieving tbf> -
infirm, pom-stricken, sick, Jistreesed and crippled
ol 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., .
Kaimos, Hinge, High Priests, Noblet), as well as in
the cottages ol the laboring classes of every nation .
on tte face of the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED IN -
THIRTY MLNUTE8 !
Important to Know how to Use "Rad.
way s Ready Relief " in Acate
and Dangerous Attacks! **?
MT OWN CASS.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I wae violently seized .
wi'.h Congestion of the Lungs. For a few days pre?
vious I felt o dull pain over my left lung, with
occasional couRhs, but being actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seized, the pam was sc
piercing, cutting and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was like a red hot knbe cutting my lung. Be?
ing absent from home, I sent out for three bottles ot
RADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lungs, iiack, shoulders, ?c., sud LI a few momento
got up CQUUter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
and, as the ekin became reddened, all pain ceased.
In half an hour I was free from pain, and all signe
ci Congestion, Inflammation, Ac, gone. This is an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to use this remedy in severe attacks. The
same rule holds good in cotes of Inflammation ot
the Lobas, Bowels, Kidneys and Stomach. Apply
the RELIEF freely; soak the skin with it. It wiH
instantly secure the withdrawal of th? inflammation
to the surface, and persons now suffering may, in
TETRTT MINUTES, be free trott nain.
y CHRONIC INFLAMMATION.
In cases where inflammation has existed for a .
length of time, in addition to the RELIEF, take sir.
ol RADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In half on
hour, in most cases, 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 well. In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment ja
sur* '. 3 cure. Let it be tried.
JOHN RADWAY, M. D.
tBf Br. R ADWAY'S REMEDIES ore sold Dy Dreg
gists and Storekeepers everywhere. Get the New
style, with India Rubber Cork.
DOWIE di MOISE,
No, 169 Mee tint-street, comer HaeeL
Chaxleeton, S. C.
May 2 p*c Cmos .