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THJ? DAILY NEWS.
Leave bim in peace (ir peace can rest
Una ct th fd by auch a restless neighbor;)
We come bat one an empty g a eat,
An empty labor.
Leave him at peace. No feebler light
Can pierce the shades that now surrocad him
Yet where man weakly strains for sight,
God may have found him.
Leave him at peace. Perchance alone,
(Who know??) a sudden flash may waken
Thoughts of some fair thing once his own,
Bat now forsaken.
Ay. haply, fallen as he ia,
Some bir>iw hope he still may covet,
Gaze iron, the depths of his abyss,
To heights above ii.
Mils the strong heart that prompted him
To many a prize of high endeavor;
Miss ail toe glances then but dim,
Howf ost forever.
And at his noble will's demands
For wages worthier of earning;
Toll on, outstretching pite?os hands
Of speech] eas y taming.
let not to us. We may not lend,
Or he accept our frail assistance;
But strive, upborne by one sole friend,
Through the drear distance.
He cannot reach his former seat,
Ncr with this end will ba have striven,
But to gain rest for weary feet,
And be forgiven. [?onion Spectator.
?EVEKY PLANTATION- BAS ITS CAP?
The subjoined letter from ex-Governor Bon?
ham to~Gbvernor Scott, withthe reply of the
latter; will be read frith interest :
EDOI3TELD C. H., August 19.
To Hts Excellency Governor Scott :
Sra-I desire,--for the common good, to
bring to your attention the critical relations
of the white and colored population of this
-The proceedings of the late Democratic Con?
vention, at Colombia, have doubtless come to
your knowledge, in which statements were
made by delegates from Union and other dis?
tricts, going to show that the negroes are
forming, in this State, secret military organ?
Near this place, there is a company of fifty,
with a captain, whose name is known and can
be given.. On Saturday last, at a place belong?
ing to Gov. Pickens, who is absent from the
State, they gave it barbecue. This company,
or a part ol it, was there drilled by a negro
with epaulettes on. It is said there are other
-,,. similar organizations in the district. Ton
ha76 also doubtless seen the announcement
made in . a. Charleston paper, published in the
interests of the colored people, that "every
plantation hu its captain.'' On the other
hand, it is believed, there is not a corporal's
guard of white men in this State under milita?
ry organization, the United States troops ex?
cepted. An intelligent physician, who has the
most extensive practice in this section, in
foims me that within the range of his prac?
tice the negroes are better armed than the
-whites-many with the most approved wea
1 ' pons. This, with their limited means, is im
v possible of themselves. Besides we have in?
formation that within a few nights, arms are
to be brought for them, in a wagon, by one af
their number, to this place. - ? a
The negroes, it is said, have been told and
2 belie ve that they must organize thus to pro?
tect their liberties; and that if Seymour and
-Blair are elected, they are to be put back into
slavery-a thing that all intelligent men know
to be simply ridiculous. It is said, moreover,
and it waa so stated at the convention, that
such organizations jneet with your counte?
nance. Such organizations of one race must,
of necessity, lead to simi'ar organizations of
. the other, for self-preservation. You are the
head of the conservators of the peace of South
Carolina; and* if it be true, which I am reluc?
tant to credit, that your Excellency is counte?
nancing 8"oh organizations, I admonish you
that you are "sowing" for the negro "the
wind" of which be "will reap the whirlwind."
The conservative influences which have been
hitherto exercised in the interests of peace by
the officers of the late Confederate army, and
other patriotic citizens, will be powerless to
keep that peace, if this course of preparation
for bloodshed be not arrested. The responsi
. bili ty for its breach will rest alone on the
, ' '''heads of the deluded negroes and their ad?
.Believing that you cannot be indifferent to
. . the impending dangers, I send you (bis com?
munication, with the hope that you w ill at once
exercise the weight of your position and influ
. ence to arrest this tendency to anarchy and
When a war of races shall be inaugurated, it
requires no prophet to pr diet the result.
However a few may feel otherwise, white men
will, in general, sympathize with their own
race, and the black man must go down. The
white men of. this State, with rare exceptions,
: you must have perceived, have no hostility to
The negro behaved well during the war. and,
in the main, since, wben remove J from tue in?
fluence of the emissaries who have played up
. on his credulity and prejudices. But if se?
duced into opposing, with arms, Democratic
success in the approaching Presidential elec
: tion, or if for other reasons he shall thus se?
cretly organize, to forcibly control the whites,
a storm wfll be raised that will not easily be
-1 say to you in all soberness and truth, that
the African can never thu? tyrannize over the
Angle-Saxon in this country. The people of
this State, with few exceptions, have observed
. in good faith, even to the present moment, the
spirit of toe paroles given to our troops by
Generals Giant and Sherman, and will abide
the resulta.of all constitutional measures and
peaceful instrumentalities, bot will not quietly
submit tOv unauthorized and armed negro
lam, airv-very respectfully,
Your obedient servant,
M. L. BONHAM.
- STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA, )
ExEcuirvE DEPABTMSNT, V
COLOMBIA, August 24,1868. )
Son. M. L. Bonham:
SIB-I have been directed by his Excellency
.. .the Governor to acknowledge toe receipt of I
your communication of the 19th instant, and
to state that the preservation of the peace and
I tranquillity of the State is the object of his
deepest solicitado.' Alf the influence he may
. possess, and whatever of power is confeired on
- bim. by the constitution and laws, shall be ex
: erted to discountenance and suppress illegal
' organizations, .and to. protest every citizen m
' the peaceful exercise of his personal and po?
litical rights, j In these efforts he hone? to
have the countenance and support of all law
abiding citizens, and especially of those whose
position and talents enable them to exercise a
. oommanding influence in shaping public
opinion. Very respectfully,
THC WAS LS SOUTH AaOBiCA-PABTIOTJLABS
O? IEE FALL or Hun AITA.-The following
particulars cf events preceding the evacuation
of the fortress cf Hum aita by the Paraguayans
are believed to be authentic:
On the sixteenth of July Marquis de Cari as
received information that, the Paragoayans
were leaving the fortress. He immediately or?
dered an advance, and a column of sixteen
thousand men crossed the ditches and entered
the enemy's lines, an 1 took possession of a re?
doubt. They were then making preparations
to occupy the rest of the works, when the Par?
aguayan troops opened a fire of musketry and
artillery, which had a terrible effect upon tbe
allied column in its crowded and rather disor?
dered condition. The Paraguayans then ad?
vanced on the Brazilians, jumping into
the redoubt, aud attacking them with
bayonets, in the moantime keeping up
np a sharp artillery fire on the column whicn
had commenced to fall back. The attacking
party of the allies were diivtn from the re?
doubt, and the whole column retired to its
camp, having suffered severely in killed,
wounded and prisoners. The lowest estimate
of the loss in this attack places it at six hun?
dred in killed and wounded. Some divisions
were almost cut to pieces. Large numbers of
men are missing. A few days later the allies
assaulted a Paraguayan fort io the Gran Chaco.
The attacking party were received with a heavy
fire of artillery, which created a panic among
them, and they commenced to retreat in dis?
order. The Paraguayans lett their defences
and pursued the retreating troops with great
vigor. The latter again suffered a heavy loss,
especially on their retreat, the lolled and
wounded amounting to five hundred and fifty.
On the 25th of July it was discovered that
Humaita had at last been actually evacuated.
All heavy guns left in the place were dis?
mantled and spiked, and some munitions of
war which could not be easily 'removed
through the forest were left behind. The gar
rison retired m good order, and without inter?
ruption, to a new position on theTebicuary
The fortifications there which Lopez had been
building for nearly a year are behoved to be
impregnable, and communication with the in?
terior secure. The Paraguay River has been
BO obetiacted as to be inaccessible to the iron?
clads of the allies. A dispatch was i eceived at
Rio on the 8th statins that the United ?tates
Bteamer Wasp had proceeded up the river to
Asuncion to take on board Minister Washburn e
and suite. -
THE M CED EB OF ELIAS KENNEDY.-The facts
; stated last eek in regard to the murder of
Elias Kennedy, a colored preacher, are sub?
stantially correct. He left this place on Fri?
day, 21st ultimo, to visit H?ckers vii le, Geo.,
about thirty miles distant, where he had been
invited to preach. Reaching that place on
Saturday morning, he was informed by another
colored preacher ?bat there was some objec?
tion to bis remaining in that section, aa
the citizens were informed that his princi?
pal object was to organize a Union League,
and he was advised to consult certain white
men, who replied that he must leave with?
in an hour. This demand was complied
with, and he had gone scarcely a mile
from the village, when some person or
persons unknown accosted bim, and in?
duced him to get out of tho bogey. This was
the last seen of him by his grandson, who ac?
companied him, and who baited at the mill,
only a short distance from the spot where Elias
was killed. His prolonged absence excited
suspicion, and he was found dead by the road?
side, shot through the body. The news reach?
ed here on tho Monday following, and creued
considerable excitement among tho negroes.
Few white persons were aware that Kennedy
bad left this place, and in fact we know ot
none who were apprised of his absence un?
til the news came that he had been mur?
dered. Rumors were conflicting and un?
certain, and the prevailing opinion left
rc om for doubt, until a gentleman from
Elberton arrived here during the night,
and confirmed the report. On Tuesday, about
twelve oe fifteen colored men started for Ruck
treville to brine back the body, and carried
with them a petition irom Jeadiim citizens of
this place, asking the protection and assis?
tance of all good citizens on their mission.
We learn that they were treated kindly, and
received every assistance from the Georgians.
Having secured the remains of Kennedy, they
returned on Thursday mor nine He was buried
that afternoon at Mount Tabor Church, two
miles south of this place, a lar (re concourse of
people being present, including a great many
wir tes. 80 far as we can ascertain, no suspi?
cion rests upon any one as being connested
with this horrible deed.
THE SEPTEMBER SESSION_Tbe Washington
correspondent of the Baltimore Sun writes :
While the carpet-bag Congressmen who re?
mained over in Washington are urging Con?
gress to meet in September for the purpose of
passing laws for the distribution of arms to the
"loyalists" of the South, the Governors and Le?
gislatures of South Carolina and Georgia aro
talune measures for tho disbanding of all armed
organizations in their respective States. Gov?
ernor Scott, of South Carolina, who, it will be
remembered, was transferred from the Freed?
men's Bureau to the Executive chair, bas gone
so fax as to issue a circular disapproving of the
introduction of arms into the State, and declar?
ing that he would do all in his power to prevent
it. So it is apparent that the importunate agi?
tators from two of the States at 'east are not
acting in accordance with the views of their
Governors and State Legislatures when they
ask Congress to give them more arms. These
facts will DO doubt bave their effect, and fur?
ther convince the Republicans of the North
that there ia no need of a September session.
f* THE MOST PERFECT IRON TONIC-HEGKMAN'B
FEBBATED ELIXIR OF BARK.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos?
phate of iron, possessing the- va) nable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever ind ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from rever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
man & Co., yew York, and sold by all respect?
able druggists in the United State*.
The Democratic party, in National Convention as
oembled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and discrimina ting justice of the people;
standing upon the constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of the government and
tho guarantee of the liberties of the citizen, and re?
cognizing the questions of slavery and secession as
having been settled for all time to come by the war,
or the voluntary action of thc Southern States in
constitutional convention assembled, ard never to
be renewed or reagitated, do, with the return of
peace, dem md:
Fist. Immediate restoration of all the States to
their rights in the Union, under thc constitution
and of civil government to the American people.
Second. 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; all moneys drawn
from the people ?>} taxation, except so much as ls
requisite for the necessities of tho government,
economically administered, beru; 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 docs not
provide that they shall be paid in coin, they ought,
in right and injustice, bo 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 publib securities.
Fifth. One currency for the 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
an d ail political insTumtntaliti'8 desitrnod to
secure negro supremacy; simplification of th; sys?
tem, and discontinuance of inquisitorial modes
of assessing and collecting internal revenue, so that
the bureen of taxation may be equalized and lessen?
ed; the credit of tho government and the currency
made good; the repeal of all enactments for enroll?
ing the Stite militia into national forces in time of
peace, and a tann'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 tbe least burden upon and best pro?
mote an I encourage the great industrial interests of
Seventh. Reform of abuses In tho adaiinistration,
the expulsion of corrupt men from office, the abro?
gation of useless offices, the restoration of rightful
authority ti and the independence of the executive
and judicial departments of the government, the
subordination of the military to tb? civil power, to
tbe end that the usurpations of Congress and the
despotism of the sword may cease.
Eighth. Equal rights and pro lection for naturalized
and native-born citizens at home and abroad, the
assertion of American nationality whieh shall com?
mand the respect 0: loreign powers and furnish an
example and encouragement to people struggling for
national integrity, cor sti rational liberty, and indi?
vidual rights; and the mainteoance tf the rights ef
naturalized citizens against the obsolete doctrine of
immutable allegiance, and the claims of foreign pow?
ers to punish them tor alleged crime committed be?
yond their jurisdiction.
In demanding these measures and reforms we ar?
raign tho 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 House* nf Congress to prosecute the war rx
elusively for the maintenance of the government and
the preservation ot' the Union under the constitu?
tion, it has repeatedly violated that most sacred
pledge under whl?h alone was rallied that noble
volunteer army which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Urion, it has, so far as is in
its power, dissolved it, and subjected ten States in
tune of profound peace to military despotism and
negro supremacy; it has nullified there the ruht ol
trie! by jury; it has abolished the habeai corpus,
that most sacred writ of liberty; it has overthrown
the freedom of speech and tho press; it has substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and arrests, and military
trials, and secret star chamber inquisitions tor the
constitutional tribunals; it has disregarded in time of
pea je the right of the people to be free from searches
and seizures; it bas entered the post and tele .raph
offices, and even the private rooms of individuals,
and seized their pnvate papers and letters, without
any specific charge 01 norie: ol affidavit, as required
by the organic law; it has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into a Basrile ; it has established a system
or spies and official espionage to which no constitu?
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to reeort;
it bas abolished the right of appeal on important
constitutional questions to the supreme judicial tri?
bunal, and threatens to curtail or destroy its origi?
nal jurisdiction, which is irrevocably vested by the
constitution, while the learned Chief Justice has been
subjected to the mot atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute his high office to the'
support of the false and partisan 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
has ?tripped the President of his constitutional power
of appointment, even ol bis own Cabinet. Under
its repeated assaults the pillars of the govern
mest are rocking on their base, and should it suc
oeed in November next and inaugurate its Presiden?,
we will meet as a subjected and conquered p. opie
amid the ruins of liberty andthe scattered lrogments
of the constitution; and we do declare and resolve
that ever since the people of the Cnil?U 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 cac ?
State respectively, and that any attempt by Congress
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right, or interfere with its exercise, is a flagrant usur?
pation of power which can find no warrant io the
constitution, and if sanctioned by the peo?
ple will subvert our form of government and con
only end in a single centralized end 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 tso-caPed) of Congress as usurpations, and un?
constitutional, revolutionary and void; that our sol?
diers and sufiors, who carried the flag of our country
to victoiy against a mo-t gallant and determined foe,
must ever be gratefully remembered, and all the
guarantees given m their favor must be faithfully
carried into execution.
That the public lands should bc distributed as
widely as 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, at the minimum price
established by the government. When grants of the
public lards may be allowed, necessary for thc en?
couragement of Important public improvements, the
proceeds of the pale ot s'j ch land, and not the lands
themselves, should be BO 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 jf the States and the people, is en
title I to the gratitude of tho whole American peo
pie, and in behalf of the Democratic party we teodor
him our thanVs for his patriotic efforts in thai re<
Upon this platform the Democratic party appeal to
every patriot, including all the conservative ele?
ment, and all who desire to supnort the constitution
rn j restore the Union, forgetting all post difference
of opinion, to nui to with us in the present great
Ftruggle for the liberties of the people; and that to
all EM h, to whatever party they may have heretofore
belonged, we extend the right hand of fellowship,
and hail all euch co-operating with us as friends and
LIST OF LETTERS remaining in the PostofHce at
Charleston, for the (reek ending SEPTEMBER 3,
1868, and printed officially In TES DAILI NEWS, as the
newspaper having the largest circulation in the City
.SS" Persons calling for Letters Advertised, should
state that they are "Advertised."
49" Office hours from 8 A. M. to 6 P. H. On Son
days, from 5 to 6 P. M.
STANLEY O. TROTT, Postmaster.
A 'ump, Cloe Fhebers, Mary McMillan, Nellie
Addison, Amelia Fordham, Mrs M McMillan, Mary
Alston, Mrs H J C
Allen, Celia Franklin, Mary Nisbett, Miss E
Anderson, Mrs A B Minson, Emma
C Frazier, Miss L Nelson, Mrs M
Aimstrong, Ann haulier, Miss C 3 0'ttalley,MiSB H
Armstrong, Kuller, Mrs N O'Neil, *.n
Grace Globes, Ella Purse, Miss J
Artson, Mrs E Glover, Julia B Pitner, Amanda
Barnett Mary E Habenecht, Mrs Peoples, airs M
Barnett, M ss A P Perry, I orra
D i Hampton, Mrs S Perry, Leddla
Bnley, Jane Haney. Annie Peck, Jennie
Barry, Mrs John Harvy, Mary A ? Pas-aikvgue.Mrs
(2i Hood, Amy E
Bo3der, Sarah B Holloway, Susan Panmur, Julia
Bennett, Mrs E Pomes, Min- J
Becker. Mrs M O Holly, Mrs M Pond, Mary E
Bell, Mrs C Heotmnker, Lena Potias, Led ia
Blake, airs B Hutton, Mrs A Quigley, Lilla J
Bloc ekes, Eliza- Holmen, Lucy L Ray, Sarah
beth Holmes, Jose- Randall, Ann J
Black, Mrs M E phlne Rahill, Mary A
Brown, Susan L Hunt, Mrs J F Rouse, Mrs O
BolcLoz, Miss T Byrne?, M!ss M Rodolph, Jane M
Bolsud, f-arab A Johnston, Miss Rutledge. Jane
Boom, Mi-sE U Soxson, Mrs C
Boor ne, Miss Jackson, Miss M Scott, A an A
Bull, Julia C Jackson, Mrs M Seymour, Mrs H
Born, Mrs M L ?echrooite. Tener
Brown, Carrie King, Miss M Spencer, Marge
Brown, Harriett LaBousseliier, ret 1
Brown, Jody Mira C Ssouyroux, Miss
Brown, Silva LaBousseliier, . K
Bro* a, Miss B Bate Jreoe Stevens, Sarah A
Brown, MrB E E Leonard, Miss M stamoud, sa-ah
CaraRher, Mary AC Sullivan, Mrs E
Careen, Mies O Lencahan, Mrs J E
Cantwell, Mury Loughlin, Mrs HiSuearie, Julia M
Cantwell, Miss M L ?smith, Mise C
E Logan, Julia B ?Smith, Mis J P
Caldwell, Miss S Loved. Mary Smith, Ann e
B Lee, Mrs E Simmons, Mrs C
Campboll, Mary Mason, Mary P R
Christee, Mrs O Meynardio, Jane Simons, Lucy
Charman, Delia Meagher, Julia Twohili, Julia A
Clark, Clara Mills. Flora V
Cowan, Sarah Mfhngs, Mrs M Thio'iag, Mrs M
Colder, Susan MillinB, Miss E Tennent, Mrs A
Condell, Jane Moultr.e, Edie Tauko, Fanny
Courtney, Mrs E Morgan. Ella W Vine, Cate
Crosny, Mory More. Mrs S Voicgh, Mrs M
Devison, Mrs Morant, Mary Watts, Miss M B
Duffy, Mrs Murry, Mrs M Welch, Bridget
Donne, Mary P Murry, Anner Waston, Miss H
Devou, Miss H Muttons, Mrs L Wearing, Rebec
Edwards, Susan Mathews, Paul ca B
- E M*yer, Jano Wheatans, Sarah
anHHmJty C Myis, Mrs E Willbcree.Mrs M
Elfe, Martha A Meyer, Mrs J E
Evans, Miss M McCully, Emma Wilson, Mrs F L
Evan?, Mrs S McBride, Anno Wilsoa, Delia
Ferrell. Mrs M J McEroy, Mrs S Williams, Mrs L
Falker, Mrs S A McGrun, Bridget F
Ferguson, Mrs E McLearen, Anne Williame, Ann
J j.jZerbst, Anna
Abby, Thomas Han all, Bosvenn Rivers, Frank
Ansel, A J Harry, Isaer Richardson,
Artis, Capt WU- (col'd) James
liam Holmes, Edward Riddock, Jos
Badflab, R J Reilly. Peter
Battoon, Chas Hunter, R Kiels, J J
(col'd) Jacques, Thos L Rupg, F P
Bell k Green Junge, F.itz Ryttenberg, J D
Belford, Alexin- Elogman, S Mor- Sohns, W
der gan Sanders, James
Blennorhessett, Kin.-r. Danel A
Edwin Elenke, John H Schreinert J C &
Bowen, William LaRoche, John Sore
Boykln, William Lavery, John Scanrig, Scott A
Branson,William Lewis, Dr l hom- Co
H as Simons. William
Brown, Colonel iLloyd, Daniel ?ingleton, David
George [Lynch, i.ev Dr Smith, Allen
Brown, Willism John Smith, Addom
Bourke, Johnnie Mathews, Benja- Schmith, Adam
Campbell, Frans min (col'd)
Carun, Colins Martin, John E Speoce. Charlo
Cleary, John Martin, E Stewart, F M &
Clauusen, W R Maxwell, AS | Co
Clair, Michael Mitchell, John rstenovine, John
Connolly, Daniel MesheU, John R F
Conroy. William Morgan, Edward Stafford, H R
Cook, William Maluvlue, Hein- I sullivan, Master
Cook, Wm E rich George W
Copeland, Jame; Meyer, Heinrich Taylor, Benja
Cromley, David E min
Dawson, Edward Magrath, James Taylor, Lewis
Dart, Jae b McNamara, John Togneri, Sig Gio
Delaney, James B vani
Deas, R L Nash, Israel Tremain, Louis
Delaney, William Nelson, Wm H
Devon, John Newnan, M Visanski, G A
Dickson, John Nelson. 8 R Walker, J C
Dosher, D J O'Bryan.Mathew Walker, Charles
Dunlap, William O'brien, M J Walker, Frank
Duffle, John J Oneil, W T Warren, Thomas
Dnquercron, A Paul, George Waltter, C F
Ehler, Capt J Patterson, E L WalBh. John
Fiddley, Thomar Palmer. Dr B E Welle, Benjamin
Fisher, Jackson Pinkney, Arcu T
Fowler, Henry R Pickle, O Wilson, Francis
Foaling, Frank Powers, Pie? ca E
Prater, Benj M Prince, Cap Hen- Wingate, Jo' n
Carlington, Jas ry Whitlock, W H
Gadsden, Morris Prince, Henry Whaley, Wm
Graden, James Purse, James S Jas
Geathers, Joe Quinn, M Wilson, Francis
Glover, Robt Quin, John Wright, William
(col'd) Raglan. Milton (ol'd)
Green, Chas G k Ried, Willie Wright, George
fiou .Zerbst, Diednch
43* Persons depositing letters in the Postoffice
will please place tho stamp near tho upper right
hand corner of the envelope, and they will aiso
please to remember Uiat without Uie stamp a letter
cannot be mailed, but will be sent to the Dead Letter
Office, September i
SS- A NOYiiLTY.-THE LATEST AND
most effectual remedy for the cure of debility, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor of the liver, etc., is
PANENIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS. For sale by ol
The Charleston Money Market.
THURSDAY, 6eptembcr8, 1868.
The money market is hardening rapidly, and there
is some indisposition to lend money on even first
class collaterals. The banks aro contracting their
lines of discount, but there is no change in the rate,
which is to 1 per cent.
In tbe stock market nothing is doing, and all quo?
tations of State stocks and bonds, and South Caro?
lina Railroad shares and bonds, are purely nominal.
State Bills Receivable might be bmight in small lots
at about 70, and could be ?old at about 55.
SOUTHERN BANS BILLS.
Bank of Camden.30 @00
Back of Charleston.30 @t 0
Bank of Chester.9 ?00
Bank of Georgetown.9 ?00
Bank of Hamburg.10 @00
Bank of Newberry.32 @00
Bank of South Carolina.10 @00
Bank of State of 8. Carolina, prior to 1861.12 ?00
Bank of State of S. Carolina, after 1st Jan.,
_ 'ESI.3 @00
Commercial Bank. Columbia.1 ?00
Exchange Bank, Columbia.9 @00
Former.* t nd Excoance Bank, Charleston.. 1 @00
Merchant's Bank, Cheraw.9 @00
People's Bank, Charleston.52 @00
Planter's Bank of Fairfield.4 ?00
Planters' and Mechanics' Bank.Charleston.21 @00
Southwestern Railroad Bank, Charleston,
southwestern Railroad Bank, Charleston,
8tate Bank, Charleston. 5 ?00
Union Bank, Charleston.82 ?00
City of Charleston Change Bilis.97 ?00
8tate South Carolina Treasury Notes.nominal.
BONDS. STOCKS AND COUPONS.
City of Columbia Bonds.50 @55
City of Columbia Coupons.00 @00
South Carolina Railroad and Bank Stock
whole shares).37 ?38
Pouth Carolina Railroad (half shares).18 ?18J?
S. C. Railroad Six Per Cent. Bonds.68 ?00
S. C. Railroad Seyen Per Cent. B'ds.78 ?80
S. C. Railroad Certificate of Indebtedness.60 ?00
?ty of Charleston Six Per Cent. Stock... .37 ?38
City of Charleston Certificate of Indebted?
City of Charleston Fire Lorn Bonds.55 ?00
State of South Carolina Bonds (old).52 ?53
State of South Carolina Bonds (new issue,
of January 1,1867).40 @41
State of tiouth Carolina Stock.40 @00
SUte of South Carolina Coupons.37 @00
People's National Bank Stock.96 @00
First Notional Bank Stock.Par ?00
Greenville and Columbia Railread State
guaranteed bonds.38 ?10
Northeastern R. R. 1st Mor (jage Bonds
(ex coupons).PO ?77
Northeastern R.R. 1st Coupons (past dne).48 ?50
Northeastern R.E. Certificates ol Indebted
. ness.46 ?00
Charleston Gas Company Stock.00 @19
Charleston City Railway Stock.00 ?33
Charleston and Savan nah Rcllroad Bonds
(State guaren tee).00 ?35
Charleston and Savannah Railroad Stock.OO ? 6%
City of Savannah Bondi.00 ?85
City of Savannah Coupons (due previous
to 1st June, 1866).95 ?00
City of Savannah Coupons (due after 1st
June, 18G6).97 ?00
Memphis and Charleston Railroad Stock. .64 ?66
Memphis and Charleston Railroad Bonds.00 ?87
Memphis and Charleston E. R. Coupons. .93 ?94
The Charleston Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, |
CHARLESTON, Thursday Evening, Sept'r 3, '63. j
The inquiry was moderate, and prices without
change. Sales 77 balee-2 at 23, 13at23K. 17 at 25,
31 at 25%, 14 at 27^. We quote:
Ordinary to coed ordinary.24 ?26
Low middling.27 @27?i
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, September 3.- Consols unchanged ; bonds
PARIS, September 3.-Bourse firmer; rentes 70f.
LIVERPOOL, September 3.-Cotton steady; sales
12,000 bale?. Breadstuffs quiet Su -ar firm.
Two P. M.-Cotton quiet Pork firm. Bacon 57s.
Lard buoyant at 66a. 9J. Turpentine 26?. Gd Rosin
DOMESTIC MA BEETS.
NEW YORK, september 3-^-oon.-Cotton quiet at
30^c. Turpentine quiet at 44c. Rosin steady;
strained common S2 80. Freights nominal. Ster?
ling 9J<. Gold 44^.
Eveninp- Cotton less active and a shade lower;
sales 900 bale-", at 30a30K<\ Flour-spring steady,
winter dud, at noon's decline. Wheat quiet Corn
lc lower. Lard 19>?al9??. Provisions unchanged.
Whiskey heavy, in bond 66. Rico dull; Carolina 9)4
al0*?. Other groceries quiet and steady. .Turpen?
tine quiet at 44. Roam steady; strained and com?
mon $2 80. Tallow firm, at 12%al3. Freights quiet
BALTIMORE, September 3.-Cotton quiet at 30.
Flour qu'et, and nominally a shade lower. Wheat
dull; choice dry red $2 40; very damp and inferior
$1 50a?. Corn stca ly; prims $1 20,1* ; inferior $1 05.
Oats65a75r. Hye $110. Provisions firm; pneos
WILUIKOION, N. C., Septe ?ber 3.-SpiritB turpen?
tine declined to 3Si39c. Benins weaker; strained
$1 ?5al 90; No. 1 $3 25. Cotton-recolv d first bale
tor the season; sold at 40c. Tar steady at $2 SO.
LOUISVILLE, September 3.- uporflie flour $6 73a
7. Corn 90c. Mess pott $29 5). Lard 18)ic Shoul?
ders U?ie. Clear r;b sides 16%c. Whiskey $1 27%
Sr. LOUIS, September 3.-The fl si bale of new
cotton sold at 55c. Flour quiet ; superfine $6 50,
Corn eteady. Mess pork heavy at 823 2?; round lots
$29. Shoulders 13>4al3.iic. Clear sides 17c Lari
AUOUSTA, September 3.-Cotton market dull ; sales
.X bolas. Middlings 27a27>f. Receipts 34 bales.
SAVANNAH, September 3.-Cotton quiet. Mid?
dlings 29s'. Receipts 209 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, September 3.-Cotton demand fair;
middlings 27c. Sales 702. Receipts 154. Sterling
CGM?58. New Tork sight exchange )?a>? premium
MOBILE, September 3.-Sales of cotton GO bales ;
middling 27c. Receipts 17G. It has been raining
since yesterday morning.
GALVESTON, September 3.-Thc stock of cotton
held September 1,18G7, was 2557 bales; thc receipts
this week are 217 bales; receipts previous, 97,770;
received in other Texan ports, 12,297 bales; exported
to Great Britain, 39,670; to France, 1625; to other
continen'al ports, 20,639; to Now Orleans. 11,127; to
Baltimore, 188- to New York, 34,574; to Boston, 48SG;
stock on baud, including that on shipboard not
cleared, 172 bales.
ni rn oo ca
B 1 B E 5
OJ W CO M
.a m Sass
f? Z "- Ci
3 ? 5 E ? 5
cr M er cr c 9
? S 2 R ft g
.5 S fi ? 2 5
3 * a cr H g
I I i
? ? ?
cc a ti
Wi Lu i nt; ton Market.
WILMINGTON, September 2.-TURPENTINE-No
chanee in price. Sales of 204 bbl"? at $2 75 for soft,
a 230 lbs.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE-Sales of 100 bbls at 39c for
country, and 60 do at 40J gallon for New York
ROSIN-Market quio?, eales of only 189 bbls at
$2 05 for No 2, and ii 75 for pale.
TAR-Sales of 101 bbls at $2 GO, and 213 do at $2 50
BALTIMORE, September 1.-COTTON-Our mar?
ket continues dall, v<ry little inquiry, and strong
disposition on the part of some holders to sell
ouly sale reported was 25 bales middling upland at
COFFEE-llarkf-t was'dnll, only sales were 250a300
bags from second hands on private terms.
FLOUR-There was very little inquiry to-day; no
buyers in the market for export, bales were con?
fined to sma'l lots to the trado, comprised of a few
htm ired bbl?, principally W* stern extra, at $10all,
as to quality. Bye Flour is selling in lots to local
dealers at 19 75 $ bbl.
G HAIN-Wheat was again In fair supply to-day,
1900 bushs white and 16,700 bushs red received;
the market was steady for prime dry samples, but
Tery heavy for tough, sales difficult 'to Make, In?
cluded in the Eales were 100 bushs white at $2 65;
850 bush? do at $2 40-of red 600 bu-hs choice
Maryland at $2 60a2 63; 700 bushs pood and prime
dry at $2 40a2 60; 650 bushs luir do at $2 30a2 35;
4000 bushs do at $2 20a2 25; 2550 bushels chiefly
Western at $2 10o2 15; 2500 bushels damp and
tough at $1 80a2 05. Corn-Offerings 7100 bushs
white and 1050 bushels yellow; market dull for
white-sales of 314 bushs white at $1 25; 1000
bushs inferior at $1 05 il 18-of yellow 760 bnshs at
SI 23al 25. Oats-5500 bnshs received; sales of 3000
bushs at 63a73c. bulk at 65a70c,
PBOVISIONS-lhere was a better consumptive de?
mand to-day, orders from the South were more nu?
merous, and the market for bacon quite lively in a
joboing way at our quotations, viz: lor shoulders
14%al5c; rib side317#c; clear rib 17 >ial73fc; sugar
cured hams 21a23 cts. Bulk meats are in moderate
supply and herd firm at full former quotations-no
sales reported to-day. Mess pork we continue to
quote at $30 50, aud prime meas $27 per bbl, supply
small. Lard is rteady at 18??c for city, and 19c per
lb for Western bbls. Lost September, based on the
prospects ot a short crop ot cora, the market here
and in the West, under a good Southern consump?
tive demand, advanced fully 1 to l&c per lb, bring?
ing quotations up about equal to tho present jobbing
prices, and our market continued to rule at these
figures until the middle or October, whf n, in antici?
pation of the approaching new crop, pricea suddenly
; reacted, i he present season differs from the last by
the promise of a heavy crop ot corn in the West,
1 which will pioduce a corresponding heavy crop of
hogs, and this has had the effect to hold ia che' k
operators for an advance.
New York Market.
The New York Commer?ai Advertiser of Tuesday,
September 1, says:
Money continues ve-y abundant at 3a4 per cent,
on call. Tbe extreme ease appears to be due mainly
to the fact ot' the banks holding an unusually large
proportion of the.r funds available on call, so as to
be prepared for a prompt response to the large
Western demand which usually sets in about tho
10th to thc 15th or September.
The banks could lend largo amounts on good col?
laterals for 30 days at 6 per cent, bat on demand
cannot get more thap 3 or 4 per cent
Discounts are rather quiet Ibero is no large
amount of grain paper yet on the market, that class
ot' bills not being offered to any important extent
before the middle of September.
Cf prime merchants' paper there Li a limited sup?
ply, and the samo may be said of bankers' bills.
Primo nam's (four mouths) range at 6>i?7)4 per
PBODUCE MARE CT.
NEW YORK, September 1-2 P. M.-FLOTO, AO -
Tho flour market is irregular, unsettled, und IOJISC
The sales are 7300 barrels at $G 76a8 00 for super?
fine State ; $7 80a8 40 for extra state ; $8 45o8 76 for
choice do; $8 80i0 25 for fm cy do; $6 76a8 foi super
Ane Western; $7 8#a8 70 for common to medium
extra Wes'ern ; Sb 75u9 75 for choice do; $9 9lall 75
for good to choice whit? wheat extra ; SR 6uaS 85 for
common to good shipping brands extra round hoop
Ohio; $890al2 10 .ort ade brandi ; SlOall 25 tor com?
mon to fair extra St. Louis and $11 50al4 for good
to choice do., the market do-ins dull.
Southern flour is dull and drooping. Sales 380
bbls at $H 50J9 50 for common to fair extra, and $9 65
al4 65 for good to choleo do.
California flour is quiet troles 400 Backs at $9 90a
GRAIN-Spring wheat is la2c Detter, while winter
is dull and 2a3c lower. Sales 20,0e0 bushels at $2 04
tot No 2 sprins, delirered; $2 30 for amber Michi?
gan; $2 42Ji"2 80 for new white Michigan; 12 79 for
white Calliomia; S2 22S' for rel Indiana, and$2 10
for No 1 spring.
Corn is la2c better, and active. The demand ls
chiefly for home use and speculation. Sales 130,000
bushels at tl 18'124 for unsound; $1 26a 1 26 tor
sound mixed Western afloat; $1 2ial 21 l? for old do,
ia store; and $1'27 tor southern yellow.
Oats ore dull. Sales 42,000 bushels at 81c for West?
ern, in htorc ; 82>ic for do, afloat; and 72a74c for new
au, the latter price afloat
RICE-Is quiet at 9>,al0 v for Carolina, and 9a
- 9&c for Rangoon. .
COFFEE- Kio is qui. t and without decided change.
Sales stnee our hs: 900 bags on private terms.
?CQAB- ibo market is moderately active at about
previous prices. Sales since' our last 1500 hhde at
10>?all>?c for Cuba; lO^alOJie lor Porto Rico; and
79 boxes Havana at 12 j;c.
MOLASSES-Is qoie , and prices are nominally the
PBOVISIONS-Pork is quiet and heavy. Sales 1850
bbls at $2'J 7Qa28 85 for mess, closing at $28 76, cash;
$28 75 for old do; $23 76a2412 tor prime and rxtia
do, and $26 76a26 for prime mess. Total stock old
and new September 1, 54,068 bbls. Same date last
month, 69,600 bbls. Simo date last year, 78,311
Beef is steady. Sales 125 bbl? at $14 50a20 50 for
new plain mes?, and $2'160a24 75 tor new extra
mess, lotal stock old and new September 1, 1868,
18,293 pkga. Same date last monta, 20,8 '.5 pkgs.
hame date last year. 1250 pkgs. Tierce beef is quiet
and nominal at $21u33 lor prime mess, and $30o36
for India mess.
Beel hams are dull and notrinalat S26a31 for State
Cut meats aro firm. Sales 150 pkgs at 13>;alic
for shoulders, and I Calore for ham-'.
Miidles are firm. 30 b.-xes ' timberland sold at
16c, and 100 boxes short clear on private term?.
Lard is u shade firmer, sales 150 tes at from 18
J9,l4cfor No 1 to prime steam, and 19>4altaic for
Butter is dull at 34o38o for Ohio, and 37a43e for
WHI.-KET-IS dull and nomiual.
COTTON-ls quiet and firmer. Sales 600 bales at
30)jC for middling uplands.
Consignees per Sooth t molt nu ft a il road
79 bales Domestics, 702 bushols Corn, 280 bushels
Wheat 167 sacks Flour, 2G bundles Paper, 29 rolls
Leather. 208 casks Clav, 107 bbls Naval Sloros, 3
cars Wood, 3 car? Lumber, 1 car Cattle. To J A: W
H Armstrong, W Roach, Gracscr, Lee. Smith k Co,
J A Qunckenbn.sh, Goldsmith A Son. T Wharton, T
Dotterer, E Welling, Rev E C Edgerton, J B E Sloan,
G H Graber. F M Hall, C Litschgi. Hunt Brrs, J F
O'Neill, Bollmanu Bro?, J li Pringle, Screven A Nis?
bet, Mazjck Bros, F W ClaUBsen. West it Jones, O F
Panknin, F D C Kracko, Railroad Agent
Jil ASHS 07 TUE KOON.
Full Moon, 1st, 10 hours. 49 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter, 9tb, 4 hours, 56 minutes, evening.
Now Moon, 16th, 8 burua, ll minutes, morning.
Finit Quarter, 23ii, 10 hours, 14 minutes, morning.
31.Monday....' ?..33 i C..24 I 4.. 5 0..21
llTucsdav.... 6..36 ! 6..23 I Morn. Mom.
2|Wednesday.! 5..37 | G..22 I Risos. j 7..41
3,Thursday...| 6..37 i C..21 I 7..27 8..13
4!l''riday. 5..38 I G..19
olsaturday... 5..33 G. .18
CIFuuday.I 5..39 I G..10
Port of Charleston. Sept'er -4r
Sehr Ann S Deas, lrom West Point Mill. CO bbls
Rite. To Order.
British bark Boomerang. Cri-hton, Montevideo.
Sehr Pluudome, Edwards, Philade'phia.
Steam tug Christiana-, Blackham. Savannah.
From this I'ort.
Steamship Champion. Lockwood, New York, Sep?
Steamship Sea G-.IL Dutton. Baltimore. Sept 1.
Brig Annie Batchelder, Steeluian, Philadelphia,
Cleared for this Port.
Sehr Mary Maukin, Gifford, at New York, August 31.
The sehr Pacific, Bragg, from Georgetown, S C,
arrived at Baltimore Sept 1.
LIST OF VK'SSKLS
DP, CLEARED A SD SAILED FOR THIS PORI
The Ansdell, Lee, clearoJ.August 13
The Cardigan, Kelly, cleared.July 28
Bark Jenny Lind, Sherwood, sailed.August 15
Brig E J Carver, Brackett. up.August 30
Brig Waverly, Terry, up.August 29
Sehr B N Hawking Wyatt, up.Angust 29
Brig J A Devereaux, Clark, cleared.Augu t 29
Sehr Stampede, Stratton, up.August G
Sehr A U AUBliu, Foster, cleared.August 21
Ship R C Winthrop, Stewart, up.August 12
Sehr Mary Monkin, Gifford, cleared.August 31
Sehr Lilly, Francis, up.Augus 25
Sehr R Caldwell, McCormick, cleared.August 25
sehr Lizzie Batchelder, English, cleared. .August 25
Sehr W B Beebee, Lozier, cleared.August 29
RUGS AND MEDICINES
JUST RECEIVED BY
E. H. KELLERS ? CO.
HOSTETTER'S, HOOFLAND'S AND COLLETON
Ayer's, Jaynes' Wright's, Railway's, Cephalic,
Beckwith'e Holloway's, Sanford's and Brandreth's
Gray's, Holloway's, Dalley's, McAlisters', Rus?
sian, David's and Morehead's Ointment.
Hcgeman'H Ferruled Bark and Cod Live.- Oil and
Eenzini, Burnett's Cod Liver Oil, Ayer's Sarsapa?
rilla, Cherry Pectoral and Ague Cure, kc kc.
Country order3 solicited, and will meet with
E. R. KILLERS k CO.,
February 17 flu No. 131 Meeting-stroct.
fttgs, (Remir?is, (Str.
ITS TO WEEPUL CURATIVE ASSOCIATES
PZERABKD CNDEB A NEWLY DI6COVEBED PBO0E8I
FOB EXTRACTING THE CURATIVE PBOPEBTXE8
FEOM VEGETABLE SUBSTANCES, EN
TEES INTO THE COMPOSITION OF
A N?W PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
Une Bottle of Resolvent is Better Than
Ten Large Bottles of the Advertised
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Rem?
PHYSICIANS wonder at the extraordinary power ol
RADWAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT in curing
the worst lorms of Scrofulous, Syphiloid, Chronic
skin Diseases, and its marvelous power in resolving
calculoua concretions, afford Lag immediate relief and
consequent eure of Diseases of the Kidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid influence
in tho cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tur?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urbe; its almost instant ef?
ficacy in stopping itching and painful discharge o?
urmo, and its singular power in curing discharges
from the Uterus and Urethra, L ucorihoa, Bloody
Urine, and otber unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the SARSAPAR?L
LIAN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs (rom
ordinary Sar sapariUas 1 bars, par il I ian ia 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. Rodway's uew process for extracting tho curativo
properties from vegetable substances, contains moro
of tho true principle of cure than twenty pounds oi
the ordinary roots.
SARSAFARILLI4N is only mc of the ingredient*
tbat forms this truly wonderful medicine; and it is
the only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cleansing and reinvigeratlng proper?
ties through the BLOOB, SWEAT. URINE and
other secretions, securing a harmonious functional
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem, if the blood is corrupt; the Resolvent will
make it pure. If the Lunn are ulcerated and sore,
secreting thick phlegm and prorelent matter, the
Resolvent wid looses this deposit and repair tho
wasting lung with souLd and healthy material, ll
the skin ls covered with pimples, spots, pmstuiee,
sores, ulcers, &c, the Resolvent wiU quickly remove
these anuoyanccs. If mercury ia deposited in the
bones and has accumulated m the system, the Re?
solvent will drive it out If the Throat er Bronchial
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent will cure these
signs of an early waste. Direct remedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properl.es, are hurtful, ss 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 IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD
impregnated with the Resolvent and absorbed to
supply thc waste of the body, will make pure, sound
and healthy flesh and flhrc * lhe first dose that ie
taken commence, its work of purification and in?
creasing tho appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CURE1
SORES ON TBE TONGUE, ULCERS IN THE
THROAT, SORE GUMS, SORE MOUTH,
SORES IN 1HE NOSE, AROUND
THE EYES, dc,
If recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. It
chronic, or through the effects ot Mercury, Potas?
sium, Corrosive Sublimate, trom six to one dozen
bottles moy be required to make a permanent cure.
B. ' R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION !-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURE J) IN AN INSTANT!
In 1817 the great grand principle of slopping the
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em?
ploying such dangerous agents os Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, ic, was first
made known in
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum in all cases of external and In
.crnal pain. In an instant it afforded relief, the
moment it was tpplied to the parts el th? body
where inflammation or pain existed-it at once re?
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat?
ing pangs and throbs or pam, and imparted tho de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache. Pol s in thc Chest,- Side, Lungs.
Stomach. Bowrie, Eidneys, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feet,
one application was sufficient to kill and extern iuate
"Taken internally, twenty drops lo a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious colic, Inflam?
mation of the liow?is, Cramps, .spasms, Diarrheas,
Lysentexy, and every pam that may exist in the in?
side ol man, woman or child; this was RADWAY'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it ia RADWAY'S RE?
LIEF, greatly Inproved, m 1868.
We then started it in its mission of relie vine tb?
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
ot all nations throughout the world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessi'.y, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Kain- on. Kings, High Priests, Noble?, as well us in
the cottages of the laboring chueca of every nation
in the face cf the earth.
CONGESTION OP THE LUNGS CURED LN
THIRTY MINUTES 1
important to Know how to Lie "Rad.
way's Ready Relief" in Acute
and Dangerous Attacks!
MT OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, T. was violently seized
with Congestion of the Lui KO. For a few cays pre?
vious I felt a dull pain over my lett lung, with
occasional ceughs, bul bein? actively engaged, paid
no attention to it When seined, the pam was so
piercing, cutting and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was lile a red hot imito caning my lung. Be?
ing absent fi on home, I Bent out for three bottles of
RADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lungs, hack, shoulders, ?c., and in a lew moments
got up couBter-ixriution. Respirations were easy,
and. as the skin beca?* reddened, all paiu ceased,
in bait as hour I was free from pain, and all sigua
of Congestion, Infi mmitien, & c., gone. This is an
important cure. It is well that every sae should
know how to use this remedy in severe attacks, lhe
same rule holds good in cases of Inflammation of
the Loins, Bowels, Kidneys and Stomach. Apply
the RELItF iree'y; soak the skin with it. It will
instantly secure tho withdrawal of the inflammation
to tho surtace. and perseus new suffering may, in
THiBiY MINUTES, be free from pain.
In cases where inflammation has existed fer a
lcn"th of time, in addition to the BtXIEF, take six
ot RADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them, la half an
hour, iu most case?, they will operate If not re?
peat the dose. In one or twe hoars at the farthest
thry will operate, and the pationt soon get well. In
Bilious, Typhoid. Fever and Ague, this treatment is
eure to eura. Let it be tried.
JOHN RADWAY, M. D.
Dr. RADWAY'S REMEDIES are sold Dy Drug?
gists aud Storekeepers everywhere. Get the New
Style, with India Rubber Cork.
BOWIE Hi 3lOS.SK,
No. 169 Meeting-street, corner Hasek
Charleston, S. C.
May a EIC Cmos
IHAKLE?TU.V CITY RAILWAY COM.
OFFICE CB ABLESTON CITY RAILWAY t'0N1
CORNEB DEO AD AMD EAST BAY STREETS, V
CHARLESTON, SO. CA., Ma; 18, 1808. J
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTOS C1T1
KING STREET LINE
Leave Upper Term nus Leave Lower Termini*
at 7.30 A.M., and a? inter- at 3 A.M., and at inter?
vals ol eight (8? rutantes vals of eight (8) minutes
during the day UR the during tho dav till 10 P.
last trip at 9.30 P.M. M.
N.H.-Leave the Battery ia follows: On the hour,
and iioefre (12) minutes of the hour, from S A. M.,
except at twelve (12) minutes oj 9 o'clock, A. M. Every
other trip from the old Postofhce until 4.30 P. M.
from the Upper Terminus, when U the trips are to
Leave Upper Terminus I Leave Jsiwtr Terminus
at 7.30 AM., and at inter- at 8.05 AM., and at inter?
vals of ten (10/ minutes I vals of ten (10) minutes
during the day till 9.20 during the day tillt,65P.
N.B.-Leave the Battery ot fifteen (15) minuta after
the hour, and thirty-five (35) minutes after the heur?
except at 8.35 A. M. Every other trip from the old>
Postoffice until 4.30 P.M. from Upper Terminus,
when all the trips are to the Battery.
Leave Upper lermmus Leave the Lower Termi
at 9 A.M., and at inter- nt? at 9.30 AM., and ar
vals of nfteen (15) min- intervals of fifteen (15)
mea till 7.00 P. M. minutes till 7.30 P. M.
N.B.-AU the tripe are to the Battery.
RUTLEDG E-S'fREET LINE.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Lower Terminus,
at 9 A.M., and at inter-1 at 9.35 AM., and at tater.,
vals of every twenty (20) vals of every twenty (20)
minutes till 0.45 P.M. | minutes till 7.30 P.M.
N.B.-AU the tripe ore to the Buttery.
S. W. RAMSAY.
May 17 Secretary and Treasurer.
CHANGE OK SCHEDULE.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL*.
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, \
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31,1868.1
ON AND AFTER IBIS DATE, THE TRAINS'
over this Road w?l run as foUows:
Leave Columbiaat.4.00 P. M.
Arrivo at Charlotte at.11.00 P. M"
Leave Charlotte at.11.35 P. M.
Am vc at Columbia at.0.00 A. M?
Passengers taking this route, poing North make
close connections at Greensboro', Weldon and Ports?
mouth, to all principal Northern cities.
49"Tickets 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 tb?
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
April 2 Superintendent.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, ?
CHARLESTON, B. C., March 26,18R8. (
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, MARCH 29TH. THB.
PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolina
Railroad will run as follows :
Leave Charleston.6:M A. M..
Arrive at Augusta.3.38 P. M..
Connecting with trains for Mont;ornery. Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery andi
Leave Charleston.6.80 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia..3.50 P. M.
Connecting with'Wilmington and Manchester R in?
road. Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad and
F9R CHARLEST .
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
(SUNDAYS EXCEPTED. I
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.46 A. M.
Connecting with tratas for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
leave Augusta.4.10P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.40 P. li.
Arrive at Columbia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting (fundays excepted) with Greenville and"
Leave Columbia.6.30 P. M..
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.3.40 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville.6.16 P. M.
Leave Summerville.7.20 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M.
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave KlngvUle.2.20 P. M..
Arri-.c at Camden.5.00 P. M.
Leave Camden.6.10 A. M.
Arrive at KingviUe.'..7.40 A. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
April 29 '1 en eral S u penn tenden t.
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jyj-ERCHASTS OF CHARLESTON
THE SUMTER NEWS
THE ABOVE NAMED PiPER I* PUBLISHED
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Address, DASH t. OSTEEN,
"SHOES i SHOES! SHOES !
LYONS ?Si MURRAY,
No. 78 MAREET-ST., NEAR MEETING
RESPECTFULLY INFORM THEIR FRIENDS 1
and 'he public in general, that they have i?ow 1
opened ?-hi choice stock of BOOTS, SHOES,
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August 29 0