Newspaper Page Text
PME BAILY NEWS
The March of the White Brigade.
BT A. J. BEQUIXB.
Their weapons laid in festal shade,
They gather out and far,
The mea who o ringing chirge? made
The mountains real with war;
Tor Seymour about the swift array,
And Blair 'ho bold and true.
Aa, aide by side, the boys in gray
ttop with tue bo.- s in bluet
A fearless band, they take their stand
On river, lake, and plain.
To clasp around their native land
A reunited otiaiu;
"For borne and wi e and life," they say,
"We'U lo k our shields anew!"
Af, side by ?ide, the boys in gray
Step with tho boys in blnel
The Babita who cant with eyes aslant,
That we may blinded tx*;
The sordid demagogues who rant.
That we m ist bend the knee,
Eave had th ir dungeons and their day,
And aha 1 tl e ruin rae
As, aide by aide, the -oys ia gray
Step with the boys ia blue!
Ko martial horde, with drum and sword,
Shall quarter on the free ;
Down with the stamp Act!-overboard
The Toi y's tax on Teal
Old George the 1 hi rd's exploded p'ay
Cannot be played anew,
As, aide by side, the boys in gray
Step with the boys in blue!
The Car pet-Knights shall wing their flights,
With ail their woollen wares :
Whoso would have a f eedmau's rights
Must take a freedman's cares;
And such MI claim to sha; e then* way
Shall earn tbeir li vin too.
! As, side bj Kde, the-boy? in gray
Step with the boya lu blue I
The hour ia past-the die is cast
The flood ru ls on amain;
The Phantom ship in wav? and blast,
HJS settled rant in twain !
In vam her pilots cursa or pray.
And ?hr et the hopeless crew,
As, side by side, the boys in gray,
Stop wi h the boys in bios I
The morning breaks in golden flakes,
The sun our fathers s w
Arises-and a nation wakes
To order, peace and law;
Hoi Butler, stanton. Wade a wa.
And Schenck a on? adieu t
As, side by side, the boya in gray,
Step with the boya in brae.
Their weapons laid in festal abade,
They gather fast and far,
The men whose ringing chare ea made
The moan ta ins reel with war;
For Seymour s out the swift array.
And Blair, the bold and true.
As, side by side, toe boys in gray
Step with the beys m blue t
Tho Democratic party, In National Convention as
s ambled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and coecrimmatine justice of the people ;
standing upon the Constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powere of the government and
the guar ntoe of the liberties or the citizen, and re?
cognizing the questions of ala very and secession as
having been settled for all time to come by the war,
or the voluntary action of the Southern States in
constitutional couvenHon assembled, and never to
be renewed or rea&ibued, do, with the return of
peace, dem ind:
FirtL Immediate restoration of all the States to
their righto in the Union, nuder the constitution
and of civil government to the American people.
m Secant. Amnesty for aU past political offences,
and the regulation of the elective franchise in the
States by thnr citizens. '
Third. Payment of the public debt of the United
States as rapidly as prac'icablj; ail moneys drawn
from the people by taxation, except so much as is
requisite for the necessities of the government,
economically administered, being honestly applied
to such payment; and where the obligations of the
government do not expressly state upon their face,
or tho law under which they we e issued - does not
provide that they shall be paid in coin, they ought.
In right and in justice, be paid in the lawful money
of the United states.
iburtk. Equal taxation of every spedee of property
according to its real value, including government
bonds and other public securities,
Ftylk. One currency for the government and the
people, tile 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 redaction of the standing army and
navy; the abolition of the Freedmen'u Burean
and all political insTumintalitiVs designed to
secure negro supremacy; simplification ol' the sys?
tem, and discontinuance of inquisitorial mode*
of assessing and collecting internal revnnue, BO that
the burden of taxation may be equalized and lessen?
ed; the credit of the government and the currency
made good; the repeal of all enactments for enroll?
ing the St* te mili tia into notional forces in time ot
peace, sod a tariff for reven aa upon foreign import?,
and such equal taxation under tbe internal revenue
laws ss will afford incidental protection to domestic
manufactures, and as will, without impairing the
revenue, impose the least burden upon and best pro?
mote sn J encourage the great industrial interests of
Seventh. Beibrm.of abuses in the administration
the expulsion o? corrupt mon from office, the abro- | '
gatton of useless offices, the restoration of rightful
authority ti and the Independence of. the executive j '
?ad judicial departments of the Government,: the j
subordination of the military to the civil power, to
the end that the usurpations of Congress and the
flespoBsm of th? sword may ?ease.
' Eighth. Equal rights and protection for naturalized g
ind m?ve-bora citizens at home sndabt sd, the "j
assertion of American nationality whieh shall com
mind the respect of foreign powers and famish m 1i
example and encouragement to people straggling IT | h
national integrity, constitutional liberty, and md.
Tidual rights; and the mainte .ance cf the rights of
naturalized citizens agaiuat tho*Masai ?te doctrine of 2
immutable allegiance, and ther claims of foreign pow- jj
?rs to punish them tor alleged crime c mmitted be- ?j
yond their Jurisdiction. 2
In demanding these measures" and re o rms we ar?
raign the Radical party for ito disregard 4 right and
Hw unparalleled oppression and tyranny which have
marked its career.
After the most solemn and unanimous pledge of
both House' of Congress tr, prosecute the war rx
elusively for the mair?Tcna J ce of the government and
the preservatior? of the Union under the constitu?
tion, it bas repeatedly violated that most sacred
pledge under which alone was rallied that noble
volunteer army which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, it has, BO far as ia in
its power, dissolved ll, and subjected ten States in
time of profound peace to military despotism and
negro supremacy; ir has nullified there tile right of
trial by jory; lt has abolished the habeas corpus,
that most sacred writ of liberty; it has overthrown
the freedom of speech and tho pre?; it has substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and arrests, and military
Ir?ais, and secret star chaoibr inquisitions tor the
constitutional tribunals; it has disregarded lu time of
peace the right of the people to be free from searches
?nd seizures; it has entered the post and tole raph
offices, and even the private rooina of individuals,
?nd seized their private papers and letters, without
any specific charge oi no tic a ol affidavit, aa required
by the organic law; lt has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into? Baarile; lt has ea ta bush ed a system-1 <
of spies and officia espionage to which no constitu?
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort;
lt has abolished the right ot 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 beau
subjected to the mo t atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute hi? high offlcp to the
support of the false and partisan charves 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 ot the deot created by the war ; it
has stripped the President of his constitn 'ional power
of appointment, even of his own Cabinet. Under
ita repeated assaults the pillars of the govern
ment are rocking on their base, and should it suc?
ceed in November next and inaugurate its President,
we will meet as a subjected and conquered p opie
amid the ruins of liberty at dtbe scattered fragments
or the constitution; and we do declare and resolve
that ever since the people of the United States threw
off all subjection u. the Brilia'i Crown, the privilege
and trust of suffrage have belo: g-d to the several
States, and have been grancoa, regulated and con?
trolled exclusively by the political power of esc i
State respectively, and that any attempt by Congress
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right, or interfere with l:s exercise, ie a flagrant usur?
pation of powex^ which can find no warrant io the
constitution, and if sanctioned by the peo?
ple will subvert our form of government and can
only er d in a single centralized and consolidated gov?
ernment in weich the separate existence of the States
will be entirely absorbed, and an unqualified despot?
ism be establish ed in place of a Federal Union of co?
equal States; and that we regard the Reconstruction
acts (so-called) of Congress as usurp .bona and un?
constitutional, revolutionary and void; that our sol
diere and sailors, who carried the nag of our country
to victoiy against a mo?t gallant and determined foe.
most ever be gratefully remembered, and all the
guarantees given m t?*ir 'avor most be faithfully
carried m to execution.
That the public lands should bo distributed as
widely os possible among the people, and sh?t?d bo
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 pnce
established by the government When grants of the
public lat de m?v be allowed, necessary for tho en?
couragement of important nubile improvements, the
proceeds of the sale ot such land, and not the lands
themselves, should be so applied.
That the President of the United States, Andrew
Johnson, in exercising the power of his high office in
resisting the aggressions of Congress upon the con?
stitutional rights >f the States and the people, is en
title] to the gratitude of the whole American peo
pie, and in behalf of the Democratic party we tender
him our thant'. for his patriotic efforts m that re?
Upon this platform the Democratic party appeal to
every patriot, including all the conservative ele?
ment, and all who desire to sup oort the constitution
and restore the Union, torgetting all past difference
of opinion, to unite with us in the present great
struggle for the liberties of the people; and that to
all sn h, to whatever party they may hive heretofore
belonged, we -rttud the right band of fellowship,
and hail all such co-operating with ns as frit nil and
NEW TORE-Per steamship Champion-312 bales
Upland Cotton, 310 bbls Rosin, 74 bales Domes?
tics, 84 casks Clay, 2U8 bbls Flour, 171 bags Mid?
dlings, 281 empty Birrels, 210 packages Dried
Fruit, 66 packages Sundries.
BALTIMORE-Per steam snip Sea Gull-50 bales
Upland Cotton, 24 bales Raga, 10 rolls Leather,
15 bales Bide?, 17 hhds and crate* Bones. 691
packages Di led Fruit, i's empty Barrels, 60,000
feet Lumber, 75 I ales Yarn, ?c, i hbds Iron, 7
pieces Iron, 316 bbls Rosin, 1 Saw MAU, Bailer,
Engine, ic, 30 Packages.
The Charleston Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, )
CHARLESTON, Saturday Evening, 8epfr 12, 'CS. J
Prices eti'l had a tendency to recede, with a very
ligbt demand, but the transactions were too limited
to establish rates. The salea were: ll at 22 and 11
at 23c. We quote nominally :
Ordinary to c o od ordinary.21 @22
Low middling.28 @
Markets by Telegraph.
LIVERPOOL, Sep tem Der 12.- P. M<-Beef steady.
Pork firm. Bacon a vanced to 5:s. Lard quiet.
Naval stores firm.
LIVERPOOL, September 12-3 P. M. -Cotton declin?
ed %i, closing with a declining tendency-uplands
lOXd; Orleans 10 yd.
NEW YORE, September 12-Noon.-Gold U%.
Money easy. Floor dull and 10? '5c lower. Wheat
2a3o lower. Corn dull and J? al o Io wet. Mesa pork
$29 25. Lard dall; steam 20X20%. Co ton lower
26a26.y. Freights dull.
Evening.-Cotton dulh heavy and decidedly lower,
sales 650 bales, at 26, some low as 25%. Flour,
wheat and corn d?ill. at noon!? declina. .Whiskey
armer, In bond 69a70. Mess pork $29 25. Other
provisions quiet and firm. Groceries quiet and
Bteady. Freights dal'. Money continues e.By
Go! d weaker after the bauk statement, closing st
BALXIVORE, September 12.-Cotton dud at 27.
Floor extremely dall ; no demand. Wheit dolt but
lot quotsbly lower, exe pt for low grades, wai ch are
lecliaing. Cora firmer- primo white ?121. Oats
roa71. Rye 36*40. Provleionsuncliangod.
CINCINNATI, September 12.-Floor anchan god.
3orn firmer at St. W nukey 6J. Mess pork quiet at
(29. Bacon dui!-shoulders 12^aI3; clear 8'dea '
L6X- Lard 19. r- j
NEW ORLEANS, September 12.-Cotton irregular;
mldd'Ja^s 23c Sales 1,422 bales; receipts 820. Gold i
13. Floor $7 50. Corn $1 15x1 17)4. Mess pork 1
quiet at $31- Shoo der? 14 Kc; clear 18c. Lard firm
-tierce 20c; keg 22>?c.
A EG ESTA, September 12 -Cotton matket dull and ;
lower; middlings nomina.ly 23c
. SAVANNAH, September 12.-Cotton doll and declin?
ing; sales 200 balee; mic diing? 23s23>^c.
MoBiL'e, September 12. -Cotton market quiet and
nay; sales 600 bales; middlings 22c; receipts 247
i ?_ i
WILMINGTON, September 12.- TURPENEIXE.- ,
[s unchanged m price. Sales of 163 bbls at $2 70 for ,
loft, fl 280 tts. , ? J
SPOUTS TURPENTINE.-Market firm, and has ad- .
ranced %c. Sales of 25 thia at 33 ye, 276 do at 39c.
ind 10 do iN. Y.) st 39??c fl gallon.
ROSIN-IS in txtier request, and low.^r gradea have '
lave slightly a tranced, .-ales of 1,063 bbls a. $1 80 j
Or s tr .lined, $1 90.2 for No. 2. $8 75a4 for No. 1, and
'A 50 for pale. .. .
TAB.-158 bbls changed hands at $2 60 fl bbl.
COTTON.-Ona email lot sold at 23,yc for low mid
Oing. . . . . .
Baltimore Market. ]
BALTIMORE, September ll -COFFEE-The mar- f
tet continues m fair activity at firm Drices; we note J
easies to-aay of 70 baga at 2\%c currency ; 150 bags J
A H%e void; ano ?000 bags, ex Lapwing, on private '
erma. We no e the arrivai at tine p 'rt to-day of 401u <
tags, per brig Mozart, from Rio. The, Btatemect In I
?eeterday's weekly report of stock ia first hands
hoold have been 50,000 bags Instead of 46,000. Qao- ?
COTTON -Tho market roles Very dull, with a feel- 1
r-g on tue part ol pure naners to await lower ngurca. I
tales to-day of 125 bales good ordinary and low mid- 1
Ung at 25o, and 352 do do at 26c. No receipts lo- J
FLOUR-The market rules quiet under abundant
apply ol low grades, and unchanged aa relates to
ilgh grades. J
WHEAT-Offering) to-day 1490 bushels white and 1
4,208 bushels red- ?ales include 100 bushels choice '
r?ite at $2 ?; loo oushela at 2 55; 310 do Western at 1
50, and 15 bush Is at 2 32-of red 504 bushels at 1
55; 2C0doo 260; .02 do at 246; 186 do at 2 40; ?262 J
o at 2 30; KO do a'. 1 25; 100 do at 2 20; 600 do ut 1
15; 100 do at 2 10; '600 do Ohio at 2 05; 350 do at '
CS; 1072 do at 2 00; luO do st 198; 2i0 do ot l '5, >.
ad 210 do at 1 50 for very inferior.
CORN-Receipts 8969 bushels white and 8 >0 boshs
rellow; firmn ss characterized the market; lr-: laded
n the sales were 230 butha blueey.d white st $115;
.600 do do in store at 118; 450 do do at 118; 130 do
it 1 20, and 100 busha at 1 22 for good-of yellow 300
roths good sold at 126; 200 do prime at 127, and 200
maha choice at i 28.
OATS-Receipts to-day 2797 bushels; mar'aet firm .
md demand good; pales nf 100 busha a: 75c; 8 u do
it 72c; 300 do In store at 71c; 200 do at 70c; 100 do ?
lamas ed at 57c-all weight; 100 bushels st 60 cents .
nea s ure. I
RTE-Offerings 700 bushelB, with sales of 300 bas hs '
(rom steamer at $1 40, and 100 busha from store at
146 per bushel.
MOLASSES-Market dull and prices unchanged, i
71o bear o no Balea to-d*v. ,
PROVISION a-The market is dull and dosed heavy. ?
We quote bacon shoulders st H},'c ; rib sides 17a ]
17Jic; clear rib n%ult%o. Hams-Choice qua.Hy ,
arm at 22ye, and ,ewer grades at 18%*20%c Bulk ,
m ears are on y nommai. Bulk men tu we quote at ?
ISO 25*30 50, and prime mess $27 per bbL Lard In ;
limited supply and firm at 19c for city, and 19>??20c j
per pound tor Western.
RICE-We quote Carolina quiet at 9J?al0)*c. OB to j
luality; Rangoon nominal at 9%aQ%c per pound. ?
Kew Torte Market,
MONET MARKET. 1
The New York Commercial Advertiser of Fri?
lay, September ll, say f.;
The money mar?ct ccantins steady at 4 per cent,
is the ruling rate on cali loans, with excep ional '
transactions at 3o5 per cent The banks report an 1
easier doman i for currency tn tbi West, but have 1
ti'elr resources generally w- ll employed. The pri- '
vate bankers are h idin^ a considerable amount of 1
Funds belonging to the interior, which bavo not, so
far, oe n much disturbed, and the employment ol' }
these liberal d?poli Li are a mam cause of the persis?
tent t ase in rutes.
There is, however, a general expectat-'on that after 1
the middle of the month, ihe unmet will aesume a
much firmer tone. The tact of the currency - alauce 1
in the treasury amounting to only *15 000,000 or $32,- 1
OOO.OtH) ne ow the amount on -eptomter 1.1867. is 1
suggestive of a probability that the treasui v may
so n find it necessary either to sell bonds or convert J
a portiou ol Ita gold into currency ; while il is to bc 1
expected thai more currency will be sent * eal- J
the tegal lender line beiDg reduced $13,000,000 last 1
year Detwoeu September 7 and October 5-und also 1
that coi rency wdi be shipped -outo earlier thau ?
u?ual. especially to exss, where tue cotton cr"p is
both larg. and early. 1
Moreover, on the 5th of Cctobor the quarto ly 1
bank sta ?ment hos to be made np, which last \ ear
was attended with* a verv severe spasm and gold <
rates for loans.
Discounts aie tairly active at 6>ia7 per cent for <
prime thr.o and four months' paper.
NEW YORK, September 11-2 P. M.-FLOUR, &c - ,
The flour msrk?-t ie duU and 10al5c lower. The de- j
cline is c?icfly upou new.
Ihe ral. s are 6900 i arre lc at $7 00a8 CO for super
One Stale ; $8 l?aS 50 for extra elate ; ?8 60a8 95 for I
:hoice do; $9 00a9 50 for fmcy do; $7 0Ca?U0 foi I
superfino Western; $8 15i0 10 for common to me?
dium extra Wes era; $9 20aS 76 for oboloe do; S9 80s
ll 40for Rood to choice ?bite wheat extra; SH 76a910
for common to pood snipping brands extra round
bom Ohio; $91 Sall 20 .ort-?da brands; $8 D0a95J or
common to fair extra St. Louis, and $9 55aU 50 for
good to choice do., the market cloding quiet.
Southern flour is doll and drooping. Salos 350
bbis it $8 85a9 45 for common to fair extra, and 39 50
all 25 for go xi to choice do
California flour is dull and lower. Sales 300 sacks
at 89 50H1 75.
GRAIN-The wheat market is dall and 2a3c lower.
Sa es 32,000 bushels at $2 02J?B2 05 for winter red
Western ; $190 for No 2 Spring. $2 20 for amber Mich?
igan; $2 30 for extra choice amber Indiana; $2 40 for
white Indiana; and $2 50J2 80 for white Michigan.
Corn is dull and lc lower. Sales 83.000 bushels at
$1 ISal 22 for unsoun i; $1 23 for sound mixed West?
ern; and SI 21>?c for inferior old, afloat.
Oats are Armer, sales 36,Q0Q bushels st 68i73c for
BICE-Is quiet and unchanged.
COFFEE-The market ls steady, with, however,
nothing of moment doing.
SUOAB-The 'market is firm, with a moderate busi?
ness doing. Sales since our last 940 hhds at 1> ^a
ll %fi for Cuba; 13J<c for Porto Rico, and 1200 boxes
Ha v i na at ll K&12 Mc.
MOLASSES-Is steady, with more doing. Stiles
since our last 660 bhds at 36c for olayed, and 40c for
HAT-Is quiet and steady.
TEA-Is quiet and unchanged. Sales 800 half
chests Japan, and 750 do Kreon on private terms.
Pao. ISIONS-Pork is duU but steady. Sales of 900
bbis at $29 2?a29 40 for mess, cloding at $29 30, cash;
$29 25a29 37 for old do; $24a24 50 for prime, and *26a
26 50 for prime mess.
Beef is quiet Sales 140 bbis at $14a20 50 f r
new p oin mo-s; and $20 50a24 75 fer new extra
Tierce beef is dull and nominal at $21a33 for prime
mess, and $30J36 for India mess.
Beef hams are dull at $25a31 for State and West?
Cut meats are quiet and heavy. Sales 180pkgs at
12J?alS%c for shoulders, and !5)?al9)?c for hams.
Lard ls quiet and a shade easier. Sales 650 tea at
from 19%a20?i'c for No. 1 to prime steam, chiefly
at 20>?c tor prime steam, and 20?ia20J,c for kettle
Butter is quiet at 31a38e for Ohio, and 38a44c for
WHISKEY-Is held at 70c, in bond, with buyers at
COTTON-Is quiet Sales 350 bales nt 27a27j,'c for
middling uni in Js.
BOSTON, September 9-COFFEE-An import of
2200 pockets singapore Java bas been sold on pri?
vate terms. Other kinds of coffee have been very
quiet since our last and nothing of any consequence
has bean done. We quote Java at 23c, gold ; Rio at
14^al7, gold; and St Domingo at 9,^a9^c per lb,
gold, in bond
COTTON-1 he cotton market has taken a turn
downward for some days past, and prices of some
grades have eased off about lc per lb. New cotton
is beginning to arrive quite freely at different points
South, and oar market mast soon be better supplied.
Manufacturers, in consequence, are pureba*lng only
in small lots, and there is rather more pressure to
sell on the part of holder?. We quote ordinary at 23
a24c, good ordinary at25i26c, low middling 27 j-,'a28c,
middling at 29a30c, and good middling at 32a33c per
lb, Including uplands and gulf.
DOMESTICS-Wa notice more demand for cotton
gooda, but prices are irregular and unsettled, job?
bers, in some instances, selling at lo ?er prices than
purchases can be made from first hands. A more
active trade is soon looked for. Woollens have been
in demand, and leading styles are sold close up and
steadily improving in price.
GUSSY BAOS.-stocks a e held firm at 19al9)?c for
heavy bags, but no sales to notice.
GUTTNT CLOTH.-I his article has been quite dull
since our last with small saleB here and 200 bales in
Mew Tork at 213?a22c, con vacy.
NAVAL ST?HES. -There has been considerable dc?
mg in Spirits Turpentine, bat prices are a shade
easier. 1 he sales have bean 600 obis, part to arri re,
at 46c $ Ballon. Tar hos been selling in small lota
at $4?4 25, and 400 bbis to arrive at something under
these prices. In Rorin, sales of SCO bula ?\o. 2, to
arrive, at S3 15i3 20 ft bbl. Pitch ls qui :t, and eales
in small lots at $4a4 25 V bbl.
RICE - Maket dull, with sales of 200 bbl? Carolina
at 9a9^o 9 lb.
Per steamship Champion, tor Nsw York-J Lynch,
G J Patterson, D Muller, A Mencka, Mrs Banks, Miss
Smi h. J J P Smith, J J P Smith, Jr, TP Byac, wile
and child, 8 Brown and child, M Miohalowski, E H
Little, C G Ducker, Rev J B seabrook and wife, Mrs
E McGuire, A McCobb and wi.'e, Mrs M A Coates, T
Turner, P Dvcey, J G Blanding. Mr* M Balley Bud
children, T E Ryon, wife and two child ran, - Brews?
ter, F J Smith and wife, Mrs Watts, Mrs S W Dun
aboe, Mrs Martin and daughter, Mrs R V Ford and
two children, J D Aiken, Master W Aiken, L How?
ard, F Tupper, W D Clancy, B F Huger, - Fripp,
B Bland, H Blum, and 10 passengers from Florida,
per steamer City Point
'Par steamship Sea Gull, for Baltimore-E T Mle*.
Par steamship Saragossa, from New Tork-W J
Reed H btender, 8 Thompson, R Waite, Major Van
Ho u. A T Marni, Mlaa T Pincott Max Twi ii, Miss
Sophia Shallter, S H Euae, W Dai toa, T C Brown, W
M Baualey, Mrs Hickey, Miss D Brown, child and
servait sf,A Bigoyr J Mott r Mott, F Anderson, -
Cochet t, A Davis.
Per Bteamor City Point from Pal*tia, via Jackson
vine Fernandina, Savannah, 4e-J U Woodruff. Col
R S Staughton, Mr Paint, V Sanchez. F J Ox uer. Dr
J P Wuale", J C Glover, Mrs C M Be sea Uaw, child
and servant Capt J P Smith, wife, daughter and ser?
vant Mijor aulden. T B Barnes, and 12 oh deck.
Per steamer St Selena, from Edieto and Rockville
Colonel W Whaley and lady, Miss Whaley, two Mas?
ters Whaley, E Seabrook, Dr Eckel. . 1RS M C Dow,
M es A E Dow, J C Dow, H Oliver, W Hanahan, S
Bow?, and 10 on deck.
Consignees per south Carolina Kallroaa,
53 bales Colton, 61 bales Domestics, 3693 bushels
3rain, 221 Backs Floor, 20 bbis Floor, 8 cars Lum
?er, 1 car Cattle. To Railroad Agent H Bischoff 4
:o, F W Clausa -n, B O'Neill & Co, Stenhouse k Co.
Et M Butler, G W Williams k Co, Tideman k Co, F
D C Kracke, Gol temi th k Son, Crine, Bovist-m k Co,
lohnston, Crews k Co, Poizer, Rodgers k Co, Frost
k Adger. W P Dowling, J B Mariin, Mowry k Co, T
a & W Dewess, Holmes, Waties k K.
Consignees per Northeastern Railroad,
R bales Cotton, 535 bbis Naval 5toi os, cars Sto:k,
?ara Lumber, bars and bundles Iron, boxos Tobacco.
Mdzo, Ac. To G W Williams k Co, W K Byan, S D
Stoney, J Marshall, Jr, G E Pritchett Reeder k Da?
rts, Marj ck k Saltas, T H Brown, Kiln k, Wicken*
>erg ? Co, A A Goldsmith k Co. C A Von Doblen, B
? Simmons, Ravenoi k Co, Gaillard Je Minott, G S
lacker, J C Malones, Thurston 4 Holmes, and H M.
PB ASKS OF THE MOOS.
Pull Moon, 1st 10 hours, 49 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter, Otb, A hours. 66 minutes," evening.
Sew Moon, IC th, 8 hours, ll minutes, morning,
first Quarter, 23d, 10 hours. 14 minutes, morning.
5..44 6.. 6
5..45 , 6.. 4
6..46 I 6.. 3
6..46 a.. a
-S..47 . 6.. 0
5..48 I 5..68
Port of Charleston, Sep ..'ber 1-3
Steamer City Point, Willey, Palatka, via Jackson
rille, Fernandina and ssvaunab. 3 bales Cotton, 3
DO ?es Sundries. 70 casks Bacon, 25 packages M?ze.
l o J D Aiken k Co, Fir ser k Dill, G H Walter k Son,
tV B Williams. Capt Usina, J, fiords & Cc, Dowie k
Hoi se, B ? Pennal, W H k M, A W Eel el k Co, and
Steamship Saragossa, Crowd 1, New York-left
Wednesday, P M. Mdze. To Bavenel k Co. J ?
Adger k Co, Bailroad Agents, J Archer, C ? Ahrens
k co, J C Burckmyer. J H Baggett k Co, E S Burc
aau, E Bates k Co, J Commins, L Chapla At Co, R .t
AP Caldwell Cblsolm Bros, X D Cliney, T M Cater,
j a rook ? Co. A Canals, W S Corwin k Co, I. Cohen
fe Co, Cameron, Barkley & Co, H A Doc. J W Denny,
H Daly, R Darcey, Dowie k Moise. A W Eckel i co,
Frost k Adger. Furchgott 4 Bro, J S Fairey k Co, I
L Falk k Co, Korsyb, McComb st Co, A G Goodwin,
igent C Goldstein, C Graveley, J H Graver, Good?
rich, Wineman k Co, Hart k Co. J W Harrisson, J
Hurkam? k Co. N A Hunt Huger k Bavenel, G H
rngraham it Co. A ming, Jeffords k Co, Johnston,
dews k Co, W Knobeloch k Co. H Blatte k co. W
M Lawton. Lauroy k Alexander. Lohrs k stell lng, A
I anger, Murphy, Little at co, Ma> shall k Burgo, J P
Murkhardt J G Mllnori Co, W McComb & Co, J
Marshall, Jr, Mowry k Co, N E Bailroad Agent. J C
Oetjen, IS ach mon & Co, North, Steele 4 Wardell, J C
DJeman, D O'Neill k 8an, 8 F O'Neill is n, Pier?
son & Co. b O'Neill, 0 P Poppanheim, W A Paddon,
J A Quackenbush. J R Rood k Co, W Roacb, south
sm '-xpre?s co. sir .uss, Van ea k Co, R Salas, G W
.teffens k Co, H Ste der, J II Votl-rB. J N M Wohlt
mau, Walker, Lvaus 4 Cogswell, Wagoner, Heath k
Monseos, S H Wisoo, Bollminn Bros. U s Qu irttr
master, Crane, Boylton 4 Co, J B Botts. C Carson, J
3 H Clanssen. 1 Hyman 4 Co, D Lilliouthal 4 Co, M
A Tanulunson, R L wless. R Whit.?, O E 4 A S Jubn
ion, H B s hoff 4 Co. Holmes' Bo >k Store, J B Du
ral 4 Son, J H Happoldt Muller 4 Nimitz. Expe?
rienced stronp southerly winds.
sehr Alonzo <: Austin, Fost.-r, Boston-18 days.
Mdze. To M Goldsmith 4 Son, J E Adger 4 Co. D
ti MICOX, Osteudorff 4 Co, S P l eall. A A Goldsmith
k Co. Hart 4 *'o, G W Williams 4 Co, Ktvv nel 4
Barnwell, D F Fleming ? Co, thompson, Cali 4 Co,
:hisolm Bros, F J Porcher. C Gtaveley, and order.
I. e A. : A carried away bowsprit 4 J.
Steamer st Helena, Rumley, cd t to and Rockville.
Mdze. To J H Murra., J F Taylor 4 Co, W 3 Hene
rey, and others
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York-lames
Adger 4 Co.
5ta . mahl p s ? Gull, Dutton, Baltimore-Cou'-tenay
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York,
i'eamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore.
From this Fort.
Sehr Ida Richardson, Bedell, Philadelphia, Sept 9.
3chr N W smith, Tooker, New York, sept 9.
Vp for thia Port
Steam ?hip Manhattan, Woodhull, at Kew York,
to leave Saturday, 12tb.
Sehr Fanny S Keating, Daniela, at Boston, Sept 10.
Cleared for thia Port.
British ship David Cannon, Jones, at Boston, Sept
MST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT
The Sc-tswood, Yeoman, cleared.August 21
Ibe Ansdell, JL<>e. clea rel.August 13
The Cardigan, Kelly, cleared.July 28
Bark Jenny Lind, Sherwood, sailed.August 15
British ship David Cannon, Jones, cleared....Sept 10
Brig E J Carver, Brackett.up.August 30
Brig Waverly, Terry, up.August 29
Sehr B N Hawkin?, Wyatt, up.August 29
Sehr Stampede, Stratton, up.August 6
Sehr Fanny 8 Keating, Daniels, up.Sept 10
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, to sail.Sept 12
Ship R C Winthrop, Stewart, cleared.Sept 4
Sehr A G Ireland, Townsend, up.Sept 4
Sehr Mary Manion. Gifford, cleared.August 31
Sehr C T Bayli*. Sieel, up.Sept 7
Sek. Lilly, Francis, cleared. .Sepr 8
Bark RGW Dodge, Hooter, cleared.Sept 3
THE L. Mi ic CITY PRESS, PUBLISH?
ED at Lake City, Florida, enjoys the largest cir?
cula ti in of any newspaper puohsbed in the State. It
ls circulated principal y in those counties in East
Fleridn^irom which the merchants of charleston
get the most trade, but sent to Dearly every P st
offlce ID the State It is decidedly a white man's
paper, which, together wi. b Its extendive circulation,
makes it a most iierirab'e advertising me dum for
the merchants of Charleston, who wish to encourage
Florida trade. E. W. DAVIS,
September H Editor and Proprietor.
rjlHE KEOWKE COI KI UK,
PUBLISHED IN WALHALLA, 3. C., BY ROBEBT
YOUNG k CO.
WHTTNER SYMMEd, Editor; ROBERT YLUNG,
THE COURTER, published al the terminus of the
Blue Ridge Railroad, and surrounded by the abun?
dant aaa tert'le counties of North Carolina and Geor?
gia, affords a superior advertising medium for the
merchants of Charleston and Columbia. The fall
trade before us promises immenso shipments from
this depot of every kind ot produce. The proprie?
tors devote their time and energy to promote the
enterprise and resources of the State, and to main?
tain the supremacy of the white race.
WE BEN KETTS VILLE JOURNAL.
PUBLISHED IN BENN ETTSVILLE, 8. C., BY
STUBBS k LITTLE, Proprietors. WM. LITTLE,
Editor; A. A. S i DBB-, Publisher.
The extensive circulation of the Bennettsvllle
Journal in the Pee Doe country, renden it a supe
rior advertising medium for the monhants and bu?
siness men of Charleston, who desire to extend their
business in this section of the State. The proprie?
tors have resolved to advertise at prices to s?it the
times. I he Journal 1B the only paper published In
this portion of the State.
The editor will devote h's time and energy to pro?
mote the interests aud maintain the supremacy of
tho white race, and will unflinchingly perform bis
duty m th; defence of right and ju-it ice.
jyj-KRCHASTS Ol' CHARLESTON
THE SUMTER NEWS
THE ABOVE NAMED PAPER IS PUBLISHED
weekly in Sumter, S. C., wh ch, bemgimmediately on
the Wilmington and Manchester Railroad, and have
lng a large circulation in the sr chou In which it ls
published, is offered as a desirable advertising me?
dium. Terms liberal.
Address, DARR t. OSTEEN,
May 6 Proprietor!
Praga, C^rnirals, (Cir.
P E C I A L NOTICE
TN CONSEQUENCE OF THE ENTIRE DESTRUC?
TION of our establishment by fire on thc morning
of 22J Juno, we have removed to the exteusive prem?
ires formerly occupied by
HAVLLANI), 8TEYENSON & CO.,
NO. 23 n A y NT - STREET,
And will be prepared in a few days to exhibit the
most extensive Stock of
FRESH AND CHOICE
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS,
That have ever boen opened in this market
WE SHALL CONTINUE TO IMPORT ALL TBE
LEADING ARTICLES IN OCR LINE FROM THE
BEST LABORATORIES, ONE OF OUR FIRM
LEAVING 1M M ETI ATEL Y FOR EUROPE, AND WE
HOPE TO HAVE OUR FALL IMPORTATIONS IN
STORE BY THE 20TH SEPTEMBER.
HAVING M*DE ARRANGEMENTS IO FILL ALL
ORDERS WIT J IISPATCH, WE SHALL CON?
TINUE OUR BUSINESS AS USUAL, AT THE
ABOVE LOCATION, WITHOUT INTERRUPTION,
GOODRICH, WISEMAN & CO,,
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN CHOICE EU?
ROPEAN DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
No. 33 II ay ne-street,
July 8 2moe CHARLESTON, S. C.
S A D A L I 8
PURIFIES THE BLOOD,
ALL CHRONIC DISEASES
BLOOD, LITER AND KIDNEYS.
Recommended ly the Medical Faculty and Many
Thousands of our Best Citizens.
4S~ For Tes. i ul on i a ls of remarkable
cores, see .'Rosadalia Almanac" for this
PREPARED ONLT RT
DB. J. J. LAWRENCE & CO.,
No. 244 BALTTMORX-STBEXT, BALTIMORE, J.D.
FOR SALE BY
DO WIK & MUISE,
No. 160 Meeting-street, corner Hasel.
July 22 6mos
?HUI III win II III min limn
Yon can do all your Cooking, save time, i
trouble and money, and avoid heating the |
house In Summer, by using a
Kerosene or Gas Stove.
Ask for the UNION (Kerosene) or VULCAN
(Gas) STOVE. They are the best Take no
Send for Circular.
Also Attachments for Lamps or Gas
Burners, Nursery Lamps, Kerosene Glue
Pots, ko., kc
Liberal terms to Agents. >
J. B. DUVAL & SON,
No. 337 KING-STREET,
AGENT8 FOR CHARLESTON.
August 21 DAO 3mo
CITY TREASURY, JULY I, 1866.-NO?
TICE TO HOLDENS OF FIRE LOAN COU?
PONS.-The Fii e Loan Coupons due this day and
payable in the City of New York, will r>e pai* on pre?
sentation at this Office. H. THOMA8,
July 2 City Treasurer.
jPrniteta' ??JIjoltsolt WanlpMt.
WALSER, EVINS 4 COGSVVEIL,
No. 3 BROAD AND 109 EAST BAY STREETS,
CHARLESTON", S. C.
BOOK AND NEWS PAPER.
THEY AHE AOESTs FOB
The L. JOHNSON Typo Foundry
R. HOE & CO.'i Printing Presser and Material
DEGENER & WEILER'S "Liberty" Press
GORDON'S "Franklin" Press
GEO. MATHERS' SONS' Book and Colored Inks
C. E. JO?NcON'3 Book and News Ink
THE BATH (S. C.) PAPEtl COMPANY,
And all other kinds of PRINTING MATERIAL at
In buying of us it costs the Printer or Publisher
no moro than if he bougut at the North, and he
leaves rome of his money in his own section of coun?
try, instead of sending it all there, and that too with?
out cost to himself. All the profit which can le kept
here benefits Hie South.
COTTON SAMPLE PAPER,
MADE ESPECIALLY TO OUR OWN ORDER TO
"^SCIT THE REQUIREMENTS OF THE
BT BARREL, KEG OR GALLON,
AT PRICES BELOW NEW YORK,
Put up in neat packages of ten gallons ; Just a good
quantity for Factors', or Cotton Merchants' use for
HARKING BRUSHES M POIS.
For sale by
WALKER, EVANS 4 COGSWELL,
No. 3 BROAD AND No. 100 EAST BAY
Charleston, S. C.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DOORS, SASHES AND BLINDS,
Charle ?ton, S. C.
Particular attention paid to Shipping.
July 30 Cmos *
SOI Til CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE)
CHARLESTON, S. C., September 9, 1868. )
ON AND AFTER SEPTEMBER 1?TH, RICE
will be carried from Charleston to Cincinnati,
and St. Louis by tho Green Line at NINETY CENTS
Pl R ONB HUNDRED POUND*.
Parties shh pim; to St. Louis must take the risk,
or I nt ure from Hickman to >t Louis by packets.
No insurance necessary on the route to Cincin?
nati. H. T. PEAKE,
September 10 thatulmo
CHANGE OP SCHEDULE.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL?
SUPERINTENDENT'S OF MCE, I
COLUMBIA. S. C., March 31.1H68.1
ON AND AFTER IH IS DATE, THE TBAINfc
over this Road will run as follows:
Leave Columbiaat.4.00 P. M
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.00 P. M.
Leave Charlotte at..'...11.35 P. M
Amvc at Conimbla at.6.0b A. M.
Passengers taking this route, going North make
close cmbections at Greensboro', Weldon and Ports?
mouth, to all principal Northern cities.
?VTlckets optional from Grernpboro', either via
Danville or Raleigh; and from Portsmouth either
via Bay Line or AnnnQvedc Route. Baggage cheeked
Connections made both ways with trains of the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
April 2 Superintendent.
CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY COM.
OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY CO.,)
CORNER BBOAD AND EAST HAT STRBETS, \
CHARLESTON, SO. CA., May 18, 1868. j
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTON CIT1
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminu
at 1.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8 A.M., and at inter
vals ot eicht (8j minutes vals of eight it>j minuter
during the day till the during tbs day lill 10 P.
Inst trip at 9.30 P. M. M.
N. H.-Leave the Batt'ty ab fol'ows: On the hour,
and twelve |I2) m-nute* ol the hour, from 8 A. M.,
except at twelve (12) minutes oj 9 o'clock, A. M. Even
other trip from thc ola Postofncc until 4.30 P. M.
Irom thc Upper Terminus, when all the trips are tr
Leave Ut per Terminus Leave Lowr Terminui
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and at inter?
vals of ten [10j minutes vals of ten ill') minuter
.luring the day till 9.20 during the day til. 9,55 P.
N.B.-Leave the Baut ry at fifteen (15i minutes aftei
the hour, ?nd thirty-five |35) tnmufri afier the hour,
except at 8.35 A. M. Every othpr trip from the old
Poitofnce until 1.30 P.M. from Upper Terminus,
when all the trips aro to thc Battery.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave the Lower Termu
at 0 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 A.M., and at
vals of aileen I15i min-1 intervals ol til een (15
utcs UH 7.00 P. M. I minutes till 7.30 P. M.
N.B.-AU the trips are to tho Battery.
K m LEDG K-STREE'I LINE.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Lower Terminui
at 9 A.M., and at inter-1 at 9.35 A.M., and at inter?
vals of every tw.-urv (20 vals of "very twenty (20'
minutes ti.l 6.45 P.M. | minutes ta 7.C0 P M.
N.B.-All Ihc trips are to the Battery.
S. W RA Al SAY,
May 17 Secretary and Treasurer.
Prags, (?jfmrr als, Ctr.
g A K S A V A R I L L 1 V \
ITS POWERFUL CURATIVE ASSOCIATES
PREPARES TJ>UE? A NEWLY DISCOVERED PROCESS
FOR EXTRACTtSO THE CURATIVE PROPERTIES
PROM VEGETABLE SUBSTANCES, EN?
TERS INTO THE COMPOSITION OP
T>R. P. A D W A Y * S
A NEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
Ono Bottle of Resolvent ls 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 tonne of scrofulouf. Syphiloid, Chronic
skin Disease?, and its marvelous power in resolving
calculons concretions, affording irumediite relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of thc Sidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid influence
in tho cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tur?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; its almost instant ef?
ficacy in stopping Itching and painful discharge of
urine, aud its singular power in curing discharges
from the Uterus und Urethra, L aeon to, Bloody
Urine, and oiber unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the SARS AP ARIL
LI AN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs from
ordinary Sarsaparillas ! bars.para.lan is the only
principle in Sarsaparilla tbat possesses cardin*!
properlies; all other parts of the root are inert and
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under
Dr. Rodway'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 root?.
SABSAPARiLLMN is only one of the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicino; and it is
the only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cl eon si LO and reinvigorating proper?
ties through the BLOOD, SWEAT. URINE, and
other secretions, securing a Larmon'ouB functional
action of - very depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent will
make it pure. If the Laura are ulcerated and BOTO.
secreting thick phlegm and pmrcleot matter, the
Resolvent will loosen this deposit and repair tho
wasting lung with sound and healthy material, li
the skin is covered with pimples, spots, postul?e,
sores, ulcers, ic, the Resolvent will quickly removs
these annoyances. If mercury ls deposited in the
bones and bas accumulated in the Bystem, tho Re?
?oivent will drive it out If the Tbroat or Uroncnial
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent will cure these
signs of au early waste. Direct remedies, posses?
ing only exclusive properties, aro hurtful, os they
increase the functional secretions ot on organ by
suspending the con uti tuen t secretions of others;
hence, a compensating remedy like the Resolvent ts
the only means of a permanent core.
BEAR IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OP BLOOD
impregnated with the Besolvent and absorbed to
supply the waste of the body, will make pure, sound
and healthy flesh and fll>r?. The first dose that is
taken commence* its work of purification and in?
creasing tbe appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CURE1
SORE& ON TBE TONGUE, ULCERS IN THE
TBROAT, SORE GUMS. SORE MOUTH,
SORES IN TBE NOSE, AROUND
TBE EYES, die,
If recently exhibited, a few bottle? will cure. It
chronic, or through the effects ot Mercury, Potas?
sium, Corrosive Suolimate, from six to one dozen
bottles may be required to make a permanent cure.
R. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION !-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURED JN AN INSTANT!
In 1817 the great grand principle of stopping the
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em?
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opiam, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, bo., was first
made known in
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de
rightful desideratum in all caeca of external and In?
ternal pain. In on instant it afforded relief, the
moment it was applied to the pru ts ot the body
where inflammation or pain existed-It at once re?
lieved tao patnonr or thc zoo?t vio.eut and excruciat?
ing pangs and throbs ol pain, and imparted the de?
lightful eensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Pal B in the Chest, Side, Longs,
Stomach. Bowels, Kiioeys, Spine, Legs. Arms, Feet,
ono application was sufficient to kill aud extern inaic
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever. Bilious colic, Inflam?
mation nf the Bowels, Crampe, .-pasma, Diarrhoea
Dysentery, and every pam that mav exist in the in?
side ol man, woman or child; this was RAD WA Y'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it is RADWAY'S BE?
LIEF, greatly improved, ni 1868.
We thea started it in its mission of relieving the
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
ol all nations throughout tbe world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palac s of Sultans, Emperors,
Kain os. Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well os in
thc cottages of the laboring claises of every nation
in the face cf the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED IN
THIRTY MINUTES I
.Important to Know how to Lsc "Rad.
way's Ready Relief" in Acute
and Dangerous Attacks I
MT OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I was violently seized
with Congestion of the Lungs. For a few days pre?
vious I felt a dull pain over my left lung, with
occasional coughs, but teing actively engaged, paid
no atteutiou to it When seized, the pam was so
pierciug, cutting and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was like a red hot knife cutting my lung. Be?
ing absent f om home, 1 sent oat for throe bottles of
RAD WA Y'S RELIEF, applieJ the entire lot to my
lungs, hack, Shoulders, ?ic, and lu a few moments
gut up counter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
and, aa the skin beea n? reddened, all pain ceased.
In halt an hour I was free from pain and all signs
of Congestion, Infi mmation, Ac, gone. This IR au
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to use this remedy in severe attacks, lbe
same rule holds good n ca.-es of Inflammation of
the Loins, Bowels, Kidnevs and Stomach. Apply
the RE LI. F free y ; soak the skin with it It will
instantly secure- the withdrawal of th? inflammation
to the fcunuce. and p?rsoua now suffering may, in
THIRTY MINUTES, be free from pain.
CB RON TC INFLAMMATION.
In cases where inflammation has ox'sted for a
length of time, in addition to the Rt-LIEF, take six
ot it AD WA Y's 1T1 LS. Powoor them, in half an
hour, iu most cases, they will operate if not, re?
peat tho 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 ls
sure to cure. Let it be tried.
JOH.* BADWAY, M. D.
?3-Dr. BADWAY'3 REMEDIES are sold by Drug
gists aud Btoreki opera everywhere. Get the New
Style, with India Rubber Cork.
DO WIK & AMUSE,
No. 1C9 Meeting-etreei, comer Hasel.
Charleston, S. C. i
May 2 [ D?O 6mos
f epato litters.
"^y H Y El DUEB
A LI VING DEATH
The confirmed dyspeptic may almost say with Sf.
Peter, ?'l die daily." n The object of this arti?
cle is not to remind bim of hts pangs, bot
to show him how to ban I ish them forever. Tho
CL cans of immediate and permanent relief are prof?
fered him in
And it is for him to say whether he will continue to.
endure a living death, fm p it himself in a position to.
render life enjoyable.
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomacbio
are to be found in every city and town in the South t*
healthy men and wo m men, rescued from
torture by its use, and n eager to bear testimo?
ny to Its virtues. It 1? differs from any other
Bitters in existence in this especial particular-it ?
EXCHANGE PAIN FOB EASE,
And Weakness for Strength, Get rid of the ailments?
which intei fere with enjoyment; cost gloom and des?
pondency to the winds; take a stronger hold of life
and, m short, become a
Thron Rh the instrumentality of tho most powerful'
and popular of all vegetable invigoranta and cor-,
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and ali
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowell, are'
eradicated by a course of mis great
Which not only combats and conquers diseaf ea
that have entrenched t emaelves m the system, but;
is the best known sofa guard against all unhealthy in
fluences. Per. ons wh B. ? ose occupations and
pursuits subject them Pu io the depressing ef?
fects of s close, un wh ll olesome atmosphere,,
should take it regularly as a protection against the:
low fevers and other disorders which malaria engen-?,
den. Individuals who are
Without any special complaint, except a gradual;
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy
will find in the BI?TKB9 A FOUNTAIN OF VITAL?
ITY AND VIGOR, A8 REFRESHING AND EXHTLI
BATING AS A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THFx
SAND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PANKKIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the pure juices lot, as they are me?
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Roots, Herbs anet
Barks, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely tree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will be found
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint,
nie or Nervous Be
eases of the Kidneys,
ung from a Disorder
Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro
Kbility, Obrenlo Eis?
end all D1 senses ari
ed Liver or Stomach?
Pales, Fullness of
Blood to tho Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn. Disgust
for Food Fullness or Weight In the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, .sinking
or Fluttering at the pit of the btomacb,
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, J-tattering at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,.
Dimness sf Vision, Dots or Webs bet?re the
Sight, Fever and Duh Pain in the Head,
Deficiency of Pera pira lion, Yellowness
of the Skin and Eyrs, Pain tn the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flusbea or Heat,
Burning in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep ycur Liver in si order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so IV| und, healthy conditio?,
by the use of these re ll medies, and no disease
wlU over uiul you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Are made strong by the nat of there Bitters.
Recovering from any severe attack of sickness, wiir
find these ritter? peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing tho causo of oebiHty and in
crea-ing the appetite. They should take a teaspoon?
ful three tim s a day, mixed with a little water.
The H-patic Bitters are also recommended to those
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it can be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for euch complaiuts. And will assi-t tbe action ot'
these medicines, aupplyiog th? system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating;
effects ot malana upon th* constitution. 1 he does
in such cases, for a grown person, would be a table?
spoonful three times a dav, immediately before
Dyspeptics should never be without a bottle of
HEPATIC BITTERS, as they bave been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead the patient back to the enjoyment of the
olessing of perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful throe times a day, an hour before each,
meal. These Bitters are also recommended to phy?
sicians, and can be used by them in usn of other ?
tonics, such as 1 inct. Columba, Tin ot. Bark, linet.
Gen.tan. and all the cat | alogue of bitter tonics;.
far excelling these in ita I action upon the Byetem,.
being a combination of I many useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient '
by the addition of a little Turkey Rhubarb, makings
a preparation long needed by thc profession.
See that the signature C. F. PANKNTN h> on the
label of each i-ettie, ps ? All others are coun?
terfeits. Principal Uf |%l flee and Manufactory
at thc German Modi I m m cine More, No. H23.
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. P. PANKNIN, Proprietor.
H EC EM AN & CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Ponknin's Hepatic Bitters, per bottle.$1 00
Panknin's Hepatic Bitters, naif dozen. 6 00
j?g?Do not forget to examine well thc article yon
buy in order to get the gonuine.
FOB SALE BT
GOODRICH WI NEMAN & CO.
No. 23 EATNE-STREET, CHARLESTON S. C.
AND BY ALL DRUSGIST3 AND DEALERS IN
MEDICINES EVERYWHERE. _