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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
THE ONT WOWDMXDTS BTBTHBAY OP NAPOLEON
A DECREE OT GENERAL AJ0K8TX-SAXBTT AMD
? U?AND ILLUMINATION.
PAKTS, August 15-Evening.-The Journal
(official) publishes a decree, hi which the Em?
peror, in 00 imemoration of the one hundredth
birthday of Napoleon I, grants full and com?
plete amnesty to preta and political offenders,
p?*sone convicted of evasion of taros, desert'
era from tbs army and navy, and to sailors in
the rnerehan t marine, who bare deserted their
ddp?.1 ->: .
Ti? Emperor was not present io tb? camp
. at'Cbalons to-day. He is detained by an at
ta 0*7 of rheumatism, and tea airas at Si, Cloud.
The Pnnoe Imperial was sent to Chalons to
represent the Emperor. Paris is very gay to -
night. The bonier ur ds and streets are crowd?
ed. The theatres are thrown open free ta tho
poaple, and immense crowds are gathered to
witness tho illumination and mapniiken t dis?
play of fireworks provided by the government.
it is understood that the. affiotipo of the
istaperor at the death or Marshal ?SM was so
great that he was competed t'o< hastilytearo^
Chal?os camp whea the military fetes were
TBS LONDON POR OW TBS MOOTED SALE OP |
L?anos, August Li.- .Tie Post baa an edi to?
nal article to-day on ihr eabject of the sale of
?nba to the United States, wherein the writer
"We entertain a shrewd suspicion that the
beet thing Spain can do is to c?oso with Ameri?
ca ito respect to Cuba in her present state, but
loses s sum she cannot afford. She is not)
4trpn*r *nou?h to stamp out inarurectiOD., bob
is obliged, by a Also sentiment of biooor to
osntfnns Sn-attempt costly and unavailing, lt
abs.ir abkr to restore tranquillity, oorvsidertble
Usa? mast el*** before the eau reap the fruits
of success, jad probably before tbs result is
obtained flames of rebellion will break ont
?fresh.1 These fossfderMaona all hara weight
with the - fforernmenti and not with stan ding;
the denial oribe rumored negotiation, we shall!
not be snrprised to hear that tho po rebase and
sate of Cuba1 has been effected.
Ibfcrs has been a great riot among the
miners at Sheffield.
Thirty th ons? nd Orangemen had a d?mon-i
.trallon ai Clere*, Ireland, sad resolutions
wars passed denouncing the Dises tabrAhm CD t
Mst j -, : j
Emce Arthur sailed from liverpool to-day
on the City of Paris for Bal ?fax. ?
The time for the international boat race be?
tween tb? Harvard and 0; ford crews has been I
definitely fixed for the afternoon of Friday,
LOSDON, August 17.-The betting to-day was |
fire to two on (Mord; yesterday it was three
AUSTRIA AND PRUSSIA.
' VrxHHa, August 17.-The Prussia Minister j
to Austria has been instructed to demand of.
Baron Von Beast public proof af his assertion
inst the treaty of Prussia with the South Ger?
man States disturbs the treaty of Prague and
the, ratetions between Pms tia and Austri a. .
The Yienna press disapproves) Prussia's note
regarding-Von Benet's endeavors to promote
amity. The journals deuounoatho coarse of
Prussia as unprecedented in diplomacy.
* cnaiBTjAzt uposmoN.
Boxs, August 17.-The Pope has decided
to hold a universal exhibition of Christian art
SPAIN AND CUBA.
Manari), Aa g not 17.-The papers deny that
negotiations are pending for the sale of Cuba.
The government desires the restoration of or?
der in Cuba before considering the subject.
Bomors of preparations looking to Iberian
union are officially deni ed.
A PERSONAL DIFUCULTT.
WiLaaNQTON, Au ?MB 117.-For a week past
s^tersonal difficulty has been pendi? g between
Major J; A. Eogelhard, editor of the Journal,
and General J. C. Abbott, United States sena?
tor, which grew 'out of an editorial article,
which appeared in the Post of the 8;h instant,
in which the editors of fte Journal were de?
nounced as public Uara on. account of alleged
injustice done Abbott in reports made of bis
speeches. So collision or correspondence
haring oocuredin the meantime, on Tuesday
evening Abbott addressed a note to Engelhard,
in which it was stated that it ?as he (Abbott,)
and not the editor of the Post, who was the
author of the offensive article, and that
he was responsible for tho same. On
Wednesday and Thursday there was un?
mistakable evidence thai Eopelbard would
attack Abbott on sight, . -hui tho vigilance
of the authorities prevented it. On Thurs?
day Abbott was arrested' and placed ander
bonds to keep the peace; Engelhard success?
fully avoided arrest ontd Saturday at one
o'clock, whea be was surprised at a private
boase l y the sheriff and a- posse of meo, sed
placed under bonds. On Sunday morning,
Engelhard, with three friend*, proceeded to j
South Carolina, whence be addressed a com
rnnnicarion to Abbott? of wh ion the following
ia ian extrae : "Ton most now make a
full retraction of the contents of that article,
and au apology ? for publishing it, or give
me the satisfaction to which 1 am entitled, in
soo ord an oe with the code o! honer." Os Mon?
day, General Abbett, through friends, replied
in * communication, of which the following is
an extract : "By authority of General Abbott
and being fully empowered by bim, in his
name we retract in full the article in the Tost
of the 8th inst, reflecting ou Major Engelhard,
and express our regret that it was written and
published." The amende was accepted by
friends acting for Engelhard, in a written com?
munication, ia which it is stated that in no?
tting that has appeared in the Journal was
any assault on the private character of General
Abbott intended, and expressing regret that it
had been so constructed.
WEATHER ARD CROPS.
MOBILE, August 17.-The weather has been
very dry.and hot, favorable to pulling fodder,
until this morning, when it commenced rain?
ing and still continues. The corn crop is made
and the weather has now no effect, except in a.
few localities. The oom crop is bad. laking
. tbs a sera ge yield of the country tributary to
MoMs, there will -not be enough to last until
next season. The cotton accounts are geoe
rally very favorable, with promise of an in?
creased yield over test year.
AUGUSTA, August 17.- The weather is hot
and dry, and there has been np rain, in this
section during the past week. The early com
iaout off by drought, but late corn promises a
Mc average yield.
BrerrafOND, August 17.-Accounts from all
pasts of Virginia show that the drought bas
shortened the corn crop one half
NEWS EB OM WASHINGTON.
WASBTJveroN, August 17.-President Grant
bas telegraphed General Grenville M. Dooge,
at Chicano, tender?as; him the Secretiryship of
War. DieeRawlini, who desires to retire on ac?
count of bad health. General Dodge is now
the chief engineer of the Union Pacific Bail
Secretary Bawiine says that Can by will not
exact the test oath from the Virginia Legisla
There are no further indications of the re?
puted change in the Cabinet.
The Be venue supervisors of New York, Penn?
sylvania and Illinois are here consulting over
whiskey frauds, which appear to have never
been so gross as now. Rawlins has de tenmned
to prosecute every violation to the utmost ex?
tent of the law.
Judge Dent has written Bou t we ll a remon?
strative and denunciatory letter, wherein Dent
says: "By some Btrange dextrous manage?
ment, or occult political ministry, yon have so
worked upon the confidence of the President
as to cause him to flourish the club with
which yon intend to break his head."
Ihe CommisBiontr of .Customs writes ter the
Collector oj Customs at Hew Yorf, forbidding
clearance dofosj^fsfjentog other?/?es than
THE WAR IN CUBA.
HAVANA, August 17.-The government is
oonsazibing all between the ages of twenty, and !
fifty-five. Fifteen hundred wera enrolled as
conscripts ii) Itiuidad alone.
a SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Allen whipped Gallagher at St. Louis yes?
terday in nine rounds. Both men were badly
Ihe delegates to the Labor Convention at
Philadelphia yesterday denied a seat to Basan
Admiral Hoff, the ex-Commodore of the Co?
ban fleet, bas arrived in New York with bi? I
flagship Albany. j
'ihe bark Odd Fellow, for Greenland, has
been lost at Lentz Plaoentia, and was plunder?
ed by wreckers.
The Fenian, Colonel Nagle, jumped from a
window ia New York yesterday and waa killed.
He was insane, and imagined he was escaping; |
from a British prison.
Batter, the Memphis bank president, waa
yesterday Drought before Judge McCann, m |
New York, on a writ of habeas corpus, wheo
the hearing was postponed to Thursday.
DENT AND GRANT. ,
Mississippi Polities-Letter ot Jwdge
Dejat to General Grant-A StirSJttaug
' View of the A almasot R adlralism by
. a epufollc aa.
The following is an extract from the letter?J
written by Judge Dent, of Mississippi, in reply
to one received from President Grant in ile
early part of the present mooth. President
Grant, in tb? letter referred to, gave his
reasons for casting the weight of his influence
in favor of tbe Radical party ia Mississippi,
and it is to that part that Judge Dent replies
Is it reasonable t -> snppsse that a people
having the free choioe of tb&'r representativo*
would elect for their rulers a class of poli ti?
tians whose aggressive and hostile conduct
hitherto has rendered them peculiarly obnox?
ious and disagreeable ? This ia the charge
made by the people of Mississippi against the
Radicals, or " bitter-ondere, * as they are
This charge is not made beca ase they fought
against the Sooth and secession, for many of
that class fought on the side cf the Booth. It
is not made because they are of Northern
birth and ?ducation, for many men of North?
ern birth and education and of the Northern
army are wi tb os m antagonism to thu ob?
noxious party. It fat not because they are Re?
publicans, for theo* an tagon ia: a were among
the first in the Booth to organize on the Re?
publican platform and to advocate the civil
and political equality of all men, were sent as
delegates to Chicago, and for their consisten?
cy and constancy were rewarded by yon with
offices Of trust and honor.
Bat- this charge is made, as I have said be?
fore, because the proscriptive antecedents sud
aggressive policy of these politicians towards
the people of Mississippi have made them the
objects ot peculiar abhorrence. That policy
consists not only in the continual advocacy of '
proscription, bat iu a tune of profound peace,
such . revolutionary doctrines os excite and
direct against the white meu of the South
and their families a most dangerous animos?
ity, snob animosity, indeed, which, with con?
tinuation of the same rael, would inevitably
lead to a black man's party and a war of taces.
Neither are such doctrines pr^ac jed with au
honest desire to ameliorate tho condition of I
the freedmen, or promote the ends of peace, or
strengthen the Republican party io the South,
bat solely to alienate from toe planter the time
honored confideuce and affection of this race,
in order that the new political element, ander
the brauer of Republicanism, might be en?
tirely controlled and subordinated to their
own purposes of power and aggrandizement,
and to this class of men whom you foiled in
their attempt to force upon the people of Mis?
sissippi the odious constitution, rejected at
the ballot-box, yon now pi ve the band of fel?
lowship and support, and sporn from yon that
other class who, accepting tba invitation of the
Republican party m good faith, came MI masse
in Virginia and Tennessee, as they will come
in Mississippi and Texas, to stand ripon its
platform and advocate its principles.
THE OLD DOMINION.
General Conby Bad tLe Iron-Clad Oath.
A Washington letter to the Baltimore Son
Politicians here are not disposed to place
much relia: c:- upon the report telegraphed
from Bichmond that General tanby will issac
bis proclamation in tea days declaring the re?
sult ot the election, convening tbe Legislature,
applying the trot.-clad to members, and giving
the seat of a member who carnot take the oath
to the candidate receiving the next highest
number of votes. The Virginia Badisals, it is
thought, are-ready for desperate measures,
and for a resort to any reckless scheme to gam
possession of the Legislature and secare a
United States senator, and this dispatch, it ii
said is thrown oat as a "feeler."
-Wh le General Cadby doubtless sympathized
with the Wells party, he is not prepared to
violate all sense of political propriety and go
to the extreme lengths indicated iu this dis?
patch. A gentleman here, who is ta his con?
fidence, and who was as anxious as any ODO
elso before the elect iou for the success of Gen?
eral Wells, says he does not behove that Gene?
ral Canby has indicated to any human being
an authorization to make such publication
as the above. Bat io all tho discussions ot
the matter the President and General Caoby
have been only mentioned as having control of
the subject, wheo the fact is that, uoder the
recon j true lion laws. General Sherman has
something to say and do about it.
io tts great desire to have Mr. Johnson
shorn of as mach of his power as possible, the
Fortieth Congres* gave the general or the
army almost supreme control over these recon?
struction measures. These laws have never
yet all been repealed, and it is possible that
General Sherman may yet bave mach to say io
the matter, sod it is not believed that he will
permit BOCO actioo as that indicated ia the dis?
patch above quoted. Nor do well-informed
gentlemen believe that the President himself
will countenance what is suggested. His dis?
position seems to bs rather to place confidence
rn the Virginians and allow them to reconstruct
their State on the basis indicated by their last
election, when the people spoke plainly in
favor of a conservative policy tor the State.
The people say they acted and voted in good
faith, and the President is behoved to be dir
posed to give their sincerity a fair test.
THE TOI SO LI O y OF HEW HITBLAJI
A Talk with Ur. John Quincy Ailsun
Sweeping the Political H orison -
Plots of Bottler-The Republican Poi
beyond Redemption-The !>. macrae
Path to Vic tory- UoCnta n the Corni
Man-Chase Odious to the Sooth-T
bleeping Lion. ?
Few of the readats of Tac NBWS have <
gotten the yoong Massachusetts statesman,
hist' rio name and lineage, whose visit to <
Bta'e, and speeches here daring tho Presid?
tiai campaign last fal), created so reroarkabl
stir. This gentleman is now looming: op ci
spicuously as a candidate (or the Pemocra
nomination for Governor of his Dative ota
The convention which is to make toe nonah
tion meets this week. The New York Son pi
nobes a long account of an interview held
one of its reportera with Mr. Adams, which
quite interesting. After eliciting the views
Mr. Adams on the local politics of Massact
setts, in the course of wt icu it was hint
that the notorious Butler is eohamingto ob ti
Henry Wilson's seal io the United States 8e
a e, tbe reporter asked : "Can jon tell me. ft
Adams, in what-estimate General Grant is he
by i be Republicans of New hnglaud?"
A BULL TH A CHIRA JHOP. .
Mr. Adams smiled and replied: "They a
io a terrible flt. They ate mortified, cha
tined, disgusted with their President, ai
don't know how to help themselves. Tb
can't control bim; nobody can control hu
and be has no-political ability to conti
himseir. He is ont of Jais element in the E
eouti7e office, and feels it. Slate matters a
a bora to him. Statesmen and politicians a
not co upe D? .?I o impanions to bim. He di
likes i heir conversation and anuna it, tb
shutting himself out from the advice and 1
formation a President always needs. He pr
reta the companion ship of horse jockeys at
! retired merchan B who have plenty ol mom
to spend, but who know not hm: of public a
fairs and care lees. Tho' Republican party :
> ew England is an aristocratic party,, gad -di
likes tbe course General Grant is purruin
But they can't help the m se I ve a, and they fe
the mortification all the mor J keenly oa tlu
"How do yon ascount for the singular fo
sign policy of bis administration ?" I asked.
' h?. FISH'S FOBEIGN POLICY.
"The foreign policy, so far as it is develo]
ed," ne replied, "I attribute exclusively to tt
influence and direction of Mr. Fish. It 1
popularly known, 1 suppose, that the Pr?s
dent and all the Cabinet, with tho possible e:
oeption of the Attorney-General, were diapot
ed to adopt, in our relations both with Spai
and England, a very dangerous and throaiei
mg policy. Mr. Fish was firm io bis opposi
tion to such a course, and I think the roan
will prove the wisdom of the policy he ha
stamped upon the administration. There wa
a time, immediately after their uttcranes
when the whole co on try seemed carried a wa;
with Mr. Sumner's views se expressed in hi
ramona speech; but calm and deliberate reflec
tion bas convinced the most of us of tbe fal
lacy of those views. Mr. Fish had the saga
city to detect the error ef them at the time
ana the cour s ge to face publto opinion in oppos
ing them. I confess that I do not clearly un
demand bis policy io detail, and espeolall:
his singular attitude toward Cuba. Bat
have confidence in bis eminent abilities as i
statesman, and feel ensured that he will man
age these delicate effiirs so as to evolve awi?
'.Do you not think," I suggested, "that tb*
country sympathizes with the Cubans in thei
struggle for freedom, and that the influenct
of our government should ba exerted in then
"Ihardly thins, ' be replied, "that the masi
of IheneoDle in this COUntrV nara s ny thins
about tJaat BtroKjrre." xrre people of New Eng
land aro not concerned about it. The Wee
cares nothing about it. In New York there ii
considerable feeling on the subject, which ii
carefully nursed and Kept alive by inlerestec
parties. There are many Cubans residing it
New York, a nu that city has a large and profi
table trade wita Cuba. Hence their interest ii
this struggle. But that interest is by ni
means general throughout the country, lt ii
true, I suppose, that the country would like to
acquire Cuba. That acquisitiveness is one o
the banes of our people. We not only woult
like Cuba, but we would like the greater por?
tion ot Mexico, all of Canada, and perhaps
other contiguous territory. It may be, too
that we are destined to possess all this conti
neut, sod more, too, for all I know. But 1 vert
much question whether so great territorial ex?
tension will benefit ns much."
TEE SOUTH DEMOCRATIC-HOW THE NEGBOEf
"You took a run through the South last
year, Mr. Adams," I remarked. "What wa?
the result of your ob salvations in that direc
tion? Can the Republican party retain the
control of that section of the conn "try?"
"By DO means," he replied. "As fast as the
States have restored to them their political
privileges and rights, they will reassert their
independence ot this ruting power. It is all
nonsense to suppose that the labor of that sec?
tion will forever subject itself to the control of
a few adventurers. At present tho negroes
are kept in a state of political excttemeot and
semi-antagonism to the Southern people foi
partisan purposes. Lot really the negroes care
nothing about politics. It "Ielt to themselves
they would scarcely ever assert their political
nghts. Not that I would have thom denied
those rights, or restrained from exercising
them; but it is not in their Dature or dis?
positions to care for them. In the cities they
may, and probably will always lake an ac?
tive part in party oonlcsts; bot the DUBS of the
negroes, as is welt known, are scattered in
small colonies on distant plantations, and afcer
this uu na tu.ul excttemeot passes away, and
they are loft to themselves, politics will be the
least of their concerns, except onoa a year,
when their employers will ask them to the polls
to vote. Then, of coarse, they will vote what?
ever ticket their employers or overseers put
into their bands. So tho political power io
that section will very soon lapse into the bauds
of those who have always wielded it. And
they are now beginning to see this inevitable
tendency. Hence their readiness to accept
reconstruction undet the present plan. They
knew that while a set of carpet-baggers are
temporarily placed in power, it is but a step?
ping stone to their own restoration to political
THE FIFTEENTH AMENDAIENT.
"What is your opinion of the proBpe?s of
the adoption of tbe Fifteenth amendment to
the Constitution ?" I asked.
"I think," he replied, "that it will make but
little difference whether it is adopted or not.
It is inconsistent with tho former portion of
tho constitution, ?nd is therefore invalid. If
declared adopted, when tho Democratic party
comes into power it will simply ignore it,"
"Would the Supreme Court pronouuee it in?
valid because ol' that inconsistency ?" I asked.
THAT FABCE, THE SUPREME C0UET.
"Our Supreme Court,'' he replied, "is a
farce. It has no independence. It is under
coercion, lt bas forfeited the respect due it as
a separate and coequal branch of the govern
ment. Its judgments do not cany with them
the weight they did in former years. They
avoid the discussion of constitutional ques?
tions under the dictation of Congress, and
have really no control ot su;h questions. lu
fact, Mr. Sheridan, our whole form of govern?
ment bas cnanged. We h tve a written consti?
tution, it is true; bat it is almost/'wholly ig?
nored. It has been altered, patched, and
amended until its consistency is all destroyed,
and it is almost a meaningless instrument.
Our legislation is not affected by the restric?
tions of any organic law. As Mr. Thaddeus
Stevens expressed it, our legislation is extra
cooatitotiOLal, or outside of the constitution.
We have ceased to ba governed by the written
fundamental law, but have adopted the En?
glish idea of as unwritten constitution, varia?
ble in its character, and adaptable to events ai
THE DATS OF THE BEPUBLICAN PARTY NUMBERED.
"This revolution has been wrought by the
Republican party, you think?" I interposed.
"Wholly so," be replied. "The Democrats
surrendered power in 1861, leaving the gov?
ernment iutact in its original form. Whatever
1 changes have occurred have been wrought
since tbeo, and by the party DOW in power."
"How long do yon think that party will re?
tain power?" 1 asked.
"I think," be replied, "their days are nam
bered. The sic ns cf desolation are everywhere
apparent in their ranks. The work or disin?
tegration ie gomgon. If the Dem .-.eratic party
w?D be wise now, it can certainly Boon regain
"What coarse do yon suers;eat as advisable
for the Democrats to purgue?" I asked..
THE WTNSTNG DEMOCalTlO FLATFORM.
"Well." he replied, "suggestions on that
point might more appropriately come from
older soldiers ban myself. Bot my own idea
is that, if the Democrats will adapt their plat?
form to the lire issues of the day. accept ne*
grosu?Yage and the other inevitable resolte of
the late war, drop their old Bourbon leaders,
and take up new mer? not tied te the dead
past and its obsolete ideas, the path to victory
is sow open to them."
oovsawoa HOFFMAN xo xaux> TKB DSMOORAOT.
"Whom WOOldyon Suggest aa % standard
bearer in such n campaign 7 ' I a?ked.
..John T. Hoffman, ot Kew York," be replied
. Mr. Hoffman has made a good mark as
Governor of New York," said L .
"Host admirable," replied Mr. Ad tm?. "He
has exceeded the anticipations ot bis warmest
friends, and ia to-day the strongest, if not the'
most able, man in the country." . , , '
"I see." said L "that Tammany Hall has
again nominated hun."
..Yea,'' replied Hr. Adams; "he bat the pow?
er ot that singularly powertnl organisation at
his back, with the prestige of success as Chief
Magistrate of the Empire State, two po in is
that almost insure his selection by the party
and a successful result. Mew York can dictate
the candidate in 1872; and with such a candi?
date as Mr. Hoffman, the Democrats are sure
CHASE onces AND ADAMS TOO SO TOG.
"Will not Mi. Chase ba a candidate for the
Democratic nomination ?" fksked.
"Mr. Chase undoubtedly would like the nom?
ination," he replied, "but ibe Booth will never
consent to his having, it. He is odious to the
Southern Democracy, and can never secure
their support. This I ascertained to my per?
fect satisfaction last year when I was in the
"I have heard your own name mentioned in
this connection," I remarked.
"That is all nonsense," ho replied. "I am
too young in the party to expect such a prefer?
ence at this tfme, and, moreover, Massachu?
setts bas no right, to present.a candidate.
When we have redeemed Ibis Stoje. as the Em?
pire State his boen redeemed, ind can name
so distinguished and abie a manas New York .
names m Mr. hoffman, we may with some:
show of propriety talk of presenting a candi
date. At present wo must confine ourselves to'
the work of overthrowing Badieansm in our '
own herders." - ;
THE FAREWELL SHAW. '
"My dear sir," said I rising, "I have to
thank you for ibis.interview and Xor the infor?
mation you have given me. I leave ' you pro- '
foaudly impressed with the ides that Massa
chas et ts will be honored in yon as h r Chief
Magistrate, as the General Government will
ultimately be m calling you tts head and
He bowel, shook mo warmly by the hand,
and bade me call again whenever I could find
opportunity, for which mark of condescension [
expressed many thanks and bads-him farewell. .
_ _ T. M C.
THE COTTON BWPFLT.
Review by tate Loatdoa Times.
The London Times, of the 14th instant, haa
as editorial on the ssbject of the cotton supply,
which was transmitted by cable on Stlarday,
wherein it says :
A curious aspect has just been given to the
question of the colton supply. Just as the as?
sociation fjr promoting this object is holding
its usual meeting, a merchant writes us that
Manchester alone is responsible for the scarci?
ty it suffers. With all its wealth, enterprise
and confidence, jt, haa never IBTAB?PH a nann?
[ in tue cotton field. The conclusion or the oui
side world obviously is, that those who know
moat about cotton-planting can . never pay.
Their caution acts in others, and cotton cul?
ture is discouraged. If the Manchester spin?
ners gould establish a cotton company, with a
large capital emoloyed in tho heart of India,
things would be different; but they stand aloof
and refuse to risk their mooey in adventure,
and when cotton comes to them they drive it
down to a losing point.
The association urge the establishment of
large cotton fields in Ethiopia, but the recom?
mendation, though interesting to growers, has
little effect to cause more cotton to be grown.
Cobden and his friends maintained it was
not the duty of the manufacturer tooincern
himself m'h tho South, but merely to offer a
sure and steady market lor the produce. If
India undersold America by a farthing in the
pound OD equal quality, she would command
the Lancashire market. The true policy of the
manufacturer was to keep the market open
and give preference to tho beet cottons.
Bow these doctrines ended we need not say,
but tho singular complaint of our correspon?
dent lends illustration to argument. Be re?
sents the practico ol the manufacturer in
driving down tho prie;, lt is not natural for
tho buyer to cheapen the article. Does not
the remark strengthen the argument that the
same people ought not to be buyors and sel?
lers? His figures state tait the average Indian
colton, formerly bringing four pence per
pound, DOW brings ten penco, md it maybe
nany years before it is lower tban seven peuce.
If this moans that s.-ven pouce would remuner?
ate and satisfy Lancashire, the mighty ques?
tion may bo near i's solution, Uemembeiiog
that the cardinal question il price, and that
cotton stuffs can bs sold to the markers of the
world, sud ?.nat the money to recompenso the
grower aud spinner conies from tbo pockets
ot the weaver, it is useless to grow and spm if
it cannot bo sold in quantity and at price to
remunerate nil concerned.
Up to tbe tima or tho Araerioan war these
conditions were fulfilled. The South produc
oi and Lane is li ire manufactured so cheaply
that the article command-d the markets ot
the world. The price of India cotton is now two
and-a-hslf times greater thvi formerly, which
is enough to demolish tho whole trade. No
wonder that looms are idle. Cheap goods and
dear cotton arc incompatible. Until cheap
goods are produced trade cannot revive. If
the average of seven pence pays the grower,
there is no reason wby industry should Dot re?
vive. A protective tariff will not always pre?
IC the prices spoken of will satisfy consum?
ers and remunerate producers, there is nothing
to prevent the speedy revival of production
and consumption. But between the spinier
and the grower must necessarily exist ordinary
commercial antagonism. Col ton is now at ton
pence instead or four pence, because Ameri?
can competition is reduced. Tho price can
only be abated by a return to largo and more
regular supplies. If India be our feeder it can
only bo on terms of free and open trade. Cot
ton-growora must bo prepared for a revi val ot
Am rican industry and tbo compel it ion ot the
whole world. In such a race India would havo
great advantages, wh'cli, if measured by tho
judicious action of the government, it is pro?
bable that Indian agriculture aud British in?
dustry mic ht be established on broad and per?
THE DEATH OF MARSHAL SEIL, OF FRANCE.
A cable dispatch fr..m Paris announces the de?
cease ot Marshal Adolphe Sett, of France, one
or the prominent military men and statesmen
of the empire. His name reveals his origin.
Not an Irishman himself, he is nevertheless an
Irishman by near descent. Ilia is the latest
instance of the peculiar aptitude of the Irish
for military alf ara. Marshal Neil was born in
Muret, in 1802. He entered the Polytechnic
School of Paris in 1821, and the Military Aca?
demy of Metz in 1823, and commenced his mil?
itary Career in 1825 os a second lieutenant of
engineers. In 1826-7 ho distinguished himself
in the expedition against Constanline, in Al?
geria, and was promoted, October 25,1837, to
command the corps of engineers in that pr >v
ince. On his return to France he gained dis?
tinction as a military engineer, and was ap?
pointed colonel rn 1810. In 1849 bo accompa?
nied General Valiant in au expedition to Borne.
He became ir eu eral of division in 1853; com?
manded, in 1854, the siege operations asainat
Bomaraon. and in 1855 was appointed adjutant
of Napoleon Ul, and was employed io the siege
or Sebastopol. In 1357 be became a member
of the French Senate; in 1860 ho took a promi?
nent port in the italian campaign, and decid
ed, by the skilful operation of the artillery
under hi8 command, the victory of Solferino,
aftor which he ivas made a Marshal ot France.
The Emperor Napoleon III was much attached
to this veteran supporter of bis throne,
-The Bosnian Baitroad Gazette says
Russia has already paid upward of two bun
dred million roubles to American railroad coo
-A new feature in domestic economy is an
nouneed. A Frenchman bas invented a hand
eome table churn, so that persans may
their batter at the table while breakfast
goingo c. IX takes b"t three minutes'time
and the machine is gorgeous wrtb cut
and silver. The machine, however, should
warranted to work well upon milk vended in
cities before it ffill be of any great benefit
tbe general public
-A new arrangement has come into opera
tion at the German telegraph offices which
might be extended with advantage to other
oo un tri es. Patts of telegrams, even single
words, may now be registered, the govern
ment undertaking to guarantee their corree
transmission. Guaranteed words are under
lined, and are simply charged a double rate
Hitherto the oh arge bas been the full double
pnce of the whole telegram.
-Among the numerous exhibitioos DOW OO
baud in Europe, one of postage stamps is be
ing held in Paris. England makes the best
show, as she bas thirty-four colonies, each
with a different design. The United States
comte next, the artistic designs on her stamps
having a beautiful appearance. The Turkish
stamps con tam the year of the flight of Ma?
homet, the year of the reign of the Sultan, and
the value of the stamp in oriental characters.
Finland commenced to issue stamps last > ear
-The great ship canal which is to connect
Amsterdam with the North Sea is now once
more in progress, the government of the
Netherlands having relieved the contractors
of certain difficulties which for a time hindered
the work. The canal will be about fifteen
miles ia length. The Zayder Zae is to be shut
oat from Amsterdam, and the Pamputsdam by
which this is to be effected is already half
finished, and the looks and sluices connected
with it are in progress. By this undertaking
Holland will add on) more to her grand en gr
neariog works,- bat it appears to be an English
firm who bold tbe contract.
-The Icelanders have, a curious custom, and
a most effectual one, of preventing horses
'from straying. Two gentlemen, for instance,
are riding together without attendants, and,
wishing to alight for the purpose of visiting
some objects at a distance from the road, tbey
tie the tail of one horse to tbe head of the
other, and the head of this to the tail ot the
former. In this state it is utterly impossible
that they can move either backward or for?
ward, one pulling one wsy and the other the
reverse, and, therefore, if disposed to move at
all, it will bo only in a circle, and even then
there must be an agreement te nave their heads
in the same direction.
-An experiment has recently bee a made at
Munich to ascertain if a wheel of a railway car
rolls regularly without sliding, so that by re?
cording the number of revolutions and know?
ing the diameter, the exact distance accom?
plished can be accurately measured. Although
the experiment was tried on a short distance,
yet the distance between the measurement of
mathematical instrumenta and that obtained
by recording the revolutions of the whole, waa
found to be DO more than 1.6800 of the whole,
luis ?P0UB TDtrtoate too? inore ware Boswitneiy
co sliding of the wheels. It is proposed to
employ this method io the determination of
degrees of longitude, by the side of astronomi?
cal observations and measurements with the
-A new fertilizer is to be brought into no?
tice. A Frenob agriculturist proposes tb at
the vessels oceupie 1 during the summer ia
cod fishing, should in other serons bo em?
ployed in collecting sad transporting to the
azores the seaweed which is to be found in
large quantities west of those islands. This
seaweed, it is asserted, covers in dense masses
a space seven times larger thao all Ger ?my.
Analysis has discovered that these weeds pos?
sess the same fertilizing qualities as the
weeds employed tor manare ou the coasts of
France. The vessels, it is proposed, shall
convey these marine plants to the Azores,
where they could be pressed and dried, and
the potash and other taits extracted. These
floating meadows, it is estimated, will produce
every year sufficient matter to manure over
1.350 000,000 acres.
-Aman in the dress of a working mau was
lately seen walking in the streets of Berlin
with a packet in his hand, sealed and inscribed
with an address, and a note that it contained
oue hundred thalois in treasury bills. As the
bearer appoared to be at a loss, he was accost?
ed by a passenger, who asked him what he was
looking for. The simple countryman placed
the packet in the inquirer's hands and request
that he would read the address. The reply
was made aB with au agreeable surprise, "Why,
this letter is for mel I have boen expecting it
for a long while 1" Upon th is the measonger
demanded teu thalers for the carriage of the
packet, which was readily paid, with a liberal
addition lo the porter. The new possessor of
tha packet hastened to an obscure corner to
examine his prize; but on breaking the seal
found nothing bul a few sheets of paper, on
which waa written-"Done 1"
-Some yeats ago a photograph of a bronze
statue was taken at Berlin. Besides the im?
age it showed a few small, faint streaks of
light, one of which shot upward from tho point
of a spear hold in tho bani of tho statue. What
produced th?m was a question wbich at length
was solved by a member of the Prussian Aca?
demy of Sciences. He suggested that the
figure was in au electric condition while the
photograph was takon; hat streams of elec?
tric light was passing off at various points, and
that those, though invisible to thc eye, were
detected by '.he photograph. Hence there was
a talk about invisible light. This has recent?
ly been verified. By sending an dec'ric cur?
rent through a Geis aler's tube (a glass tube
almost completely exhausted of aja^ an interi?
or light is prov, need, which cannot be seen by
daylight, but which is distinctly shown in a
'photosrapli of thc tube. It has often been re?
marked that photography detects particulars
which escapo observation, and hero is another
proof of it.
-It seems that sometimes young ladies are
sold into matrimony outside of "?lay Fair,"
and that a lowly station is not always the
equivalent of unadulterated affection. Visi?
tors to London, says the News, have been
rather astonished by our Baby Shoiv; but what
shall we say to au annual fair for marriago
ble young girls? Such a show took place
on the 11th and 12th of this month, and
is of immemorial custom among the Rou?
manians. As the timo for the fair ap?
proaches, tho fathers whose children are
marriageable collect what they can af?
ford as a dowry. Whatever this con?
sists of, it is packed, if possible, into
a cart or carriage, and on the appointed day
all-fathers, children and chattels-start
for some trysting place, generally chosen
among the western mountains of Transylvania.
When the fair ie opened, the fathers climb to
the top of their carriages and shoat with the
?hole power of their longs, "I hav? a daugh?
ter to marry. Who wants a wife?" The call
is answered by some other parent^who has a
son he ia anxious to pair off. The two parents
compare notes, and if the marriage portion is
satisfactory, the treaty is then and there con?
cluded. The yoong mah takes possession of
has wifo with all her goods and chattels, and
drives off merrily. IT, on the other hand, the
match is not eon al, or for some other reason
unsatisfactory, then the parents begin to cry
their live merchandise once more.
THE CHINESE IN THE CAROLINAS.
An Echo from the Old fl ort*. State.
The Wilmington Journal of yesterday says:
Tu CHABLIS TON DAILY NEWS informs ns
that the planters along the South Carolina
low country bare already made heavy coo
tracts for Chinese laborers, and that large
numbers will arrive there during the early part
Of the new year.
There is something about the people of our
little Bister State that always calls for admira?
tion. Let them be ever so mum cast down
and trampled upon, they are yet sure to rise
up from the slough of despond, bn (teten ed
and refreshed, and with an energy to work out
anew their fortunes, that we seldom see
equalled and never surpassed.
Our own state must soon follow the lead of
ber sister, and wo doubt not that long before
the year 1870 will have rolled its course, the
Chinaman laborer will have obtained a strong
foothold in every Southern State.
S9~ The HilBtivti, Frtenai ?nd Ac.
quslntaoeee of afr. and Mrs. JOHN BLAKE, and of
his nephews, Joss and Pram BLAXE, and their
respective families, sra respectfully Invited to attend
the Fanerai of the former. THU AraasooM, at
Four o'clock, from his late residence, No. 18 Drake
street, * August 18
MW REV. C. S. VEDDE? WILL PREACH
(D. v.j in Summerville Tars EVSHTSO, 16 th instant,
In the Presbyterian Ci arch, at quarter post Eight
o'clock._ ASgUrt M
MW CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP FAL?
CON, from Baltimore, ara hereby notified that she
IsTHn DAT discharging cargo st Pier ho. 1, Union
Wharves. All Goods not taken away at sunset will
remain on wharf at Consignee's risk.
MORDECAI At CO,
An nat 18_X_Agents, i
MW IMPOSSIBLE TO DETECT EVEN
apon the oloteat examination after applying MILK
OF VIOLETS, which produces a most beautiful ap?
pearance to the skin. Sold by all Druggists and
Fancy Gooda dealers. V. W. BRINCXBBHOFF,
G?n?ral Agent, Hew York. 1 August 18
MW J. J. JOSEPH, CHINESE EMIGRANT
Agent, has returned to Charleston and can be found
for a few days at office of M. GOLDSMITH k SON,
Colloiiade Bow, Vendue Bange. August 14
MW ESTATE NOTICE-ALL PERSONS
baring claims against the Estate of WILLI AM F.
PEMBERTON, late of Charleston, are hereby re?
quested to hand in the fame properly at tai, ted; sad
those who are indebted to the Estate will maka pay
ment to WILLIAM W. PEMBERTON, .
August 4 w3 Administrator.
*TsT NO T1CE.-NO BILLS WHATEVER
for beamea's wages or otherwise, against Yacht
ELEANOR, win be paid unless contracted by my
order. A. A. GOLDSMIIH.
" '"m?'??? - wtfgfl_Owner.
S*"MARENGO.-F EVER AND AGUE
CUBE, TONIO. FEVEB PREVENTIVE.-This vsl
nab! e preparation has been in private use for many
years, and through tbe persuasion of friends, who
have u; ed it with the most beneficial results, the
proprietor ass been induced to offer it to the pub
lie. It ls warranted to cure CHILLS AND FEVEB
of however long standing, removing the cause and
entirely eradicating its effests from the system. It
will PURIFY TBE BLOOD, strengthen the diges?
tive organs, induce an appetite, and restore the
patient to perfect health. It is a purely VEOETABLE
preparation, and so harmless that children of all
ages may take lt with safety. As a tonic MABENGO
has no superior, and for debility arising from the
effects or fever, or from other cause, is Invaluable.
A few doses ls sufficient to satisfy the most in?
credulous sufferer of its virtue and worth. All
who try one bottle of MARENGO will be so much
pleased with ita effect, that they will readily en?
dorse lt, NO HUMBUG. For evidence of its effi?
cacy and value, refer to MARENGO circulars, which
contain certificates of welt known snd respectable
ll .\ KEN GO i? a genuine Southern preparation,
the proprietor and minufacturer bing a native and
nsident of Charleston, and it ls nilly guaranteed to
yi vc complete and universal satisfaction.
NO HUMBUG. TRI IT.
For sale by all Druggists, and bi DOWIE k
*?OISF, corner Meeting and Hasel streets; GOOD.
RICH. WISEMAN ? CO., Hayue-strcet, and G. J.
LUHN, Druggist, Agent of Proprietor, corner ol'
Elng and Job? reeta, Charleston, d. C.
June U nae tlnios
MW "FRESH AS A MAIDEN'S BLUSH"
U the pure peachy Complexion which follows the
use of HAGAN'S MAGNOLIA BALM. It is the
Trae Secret of Beauly. Fashionable Ladies in So?
ciety understand this.
The MAGNOLIA BALM changes the rustic Coun?
try Girl into a City Belle more rapidly than any other
Redness, Sunburn. Tan, Freebies, Blotches and all
effects of the Summer Sun disappear when it is used,
and a genial, cultivated, fresh expression is obtained,
which rivals the Bloom of Youth. Beauty is possi?
ble to all who will Invest seventy-five cents at any
respectable store sad Insist on getting the MAGNO?
Use no'hlng but Lyon's Kitbairon te dress tbe
Hair. nae mwflmo July 26
SS-BATCHELOR'8 HAIR D?E-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is tbe best iu the world ; the only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, instante
neons; no disappointment; no lldiculous tints; rem*
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves th? Lair soft and beautiful black or brown.
Sold ly all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Bilcbelor's W4g Factory, No. - Bond
street. New Yor^_ lyr_May 15
~*3-IHE NEAlESr, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-THE NEWS JOS OFFICE, No.
143 EAS! BAY, having replenished its Stock with a
nev? and large assortment of material of thc Anent
quality and latest styles, is prepared lo execute, at
Hie shortest notice and in the best manner, JOB
PR IN rino of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere._
MW ESSAYii FOR ?OUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and Abuses Incident tn Youth and Early Man
hood, with the humane view of treatment and cure,
sent by marl free of charge. Address HOWARD AS?
SOCIATION, Box P. Philadelphia, Pa.
MW PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, as delivered at the
New York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the sub
jects : How to Live and What to live for ; Youth,
Maturity and Old Age ; Manhood general review?
ed ; the cause of Indigestion ; Flatulence and Ner?
vous Diseases accounted for ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considered, Ac. These Lectures will be for?
warded on receipt of four stamps, bs addressing :
SECRETABY BALTIMOBE MUSEUM OF ANATO?
MY. No. 74 Weit Baltimore-street, Baltimore. Md.
April 19 mwflyr ,
POR TO?GOODOO, EJJISTO. ASHEPO?
AND COMBA BBB.
BLOOP FX, CAPTA m MYBRHOLTZ,
win commence to rec*ire PruLj?t ?t Norla
Commercial Wharf, Tau DAT. M a NJ ve.
I Per Freight angasent?eu atT)]? on bo*??
to the C?ptala, or to H. C. HOU, a ND,
A?gnetl8_ ?? - ? . Ageat
EXCURSIONS TO AI^FO? NTS Off IBT
TBREST ABOOD TUB H* B BOB,"
THE YAlIHT ELF A NOB WILL MOV Bal?
SUME ber tripe to all point* tn tho turoar
Apply to A.A. SOLDS* I TH, 2 0
At iL Goldsmith ft boa's,
. Tend ne Rai
Or te THOMAS YOUNO, Captain, on hoa,t*.
A nc oat lo_
THE FINE PAST BATO SO YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Cfcampkm of the 'tos**,
la now ready and prepared to xaaakq regular
? trips, thus affording an oppofMlrt WS
who mar wlih to Tint point* ?I Interest in jar beau?
tiful harbor. y
For passage, apply to the Captain oh Union Wharf.
?BW TURK. AND tUAHLESTOI
STEAMSHIP LINE. T
FOR H SS XV Y O R at .
GABLN PASSAGE 120.
TBK ("PLENOID STDE-WBEEL
[BT EA ATS HIP CHAMPION, E. W.
LocxwooD, Commander, will anil
__. from < Jprer'a bosta Wharf on 8as
VBSAT, am August, mt 5o'clock P. M.
B*T* An extra charge of lo made fer Pickata par
chased on board after eatllng
4Es7* Bo Bills bf Lading signed siter the t >vuner
MW Thron*'u Bill? Lading giren for Cotton ta
Boston and Providence, B. L
MW J brough Bills of Lading given to Liverpool.
MW Marine Insurance by tola line X por oast.
MW The Stearn ?ra of this line are Ant class fa
every respect, and their Tables are sn poll ed with fm
the delicacies of the Hew lock and Charl aa toa mar?
Per freight er Passage, apply to VKr
JAME* ADO AB a oo.. Agents, '
Corner Adier*? Wharf and Bast Bay (Up-itatra.)
MW Th? MANHATTAN ?id follow on SAtOBDAK
the i?iii August, M 9 o'clock, A. M.
August ld_. a m
BALTIMORE ASL) CHA K Lafl 8 T OM
. THE 81E AMS HIP P A L C 0 If
Captain J. D. BOSSUT, will ?Bal te
Baltimore on FnnuT, 20th of ai
. st naV-past- ? o'clock P. M.,
Pier No. 1, Union Wharves.
MW Through Billa Lading signed for all olaeeesof
Freight to BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA. Wit, * INO
TON, DBL., WASHINGTON CITY, soi the NORTH?
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY * THEN HOLM. -
FOR P:I IL ADELPHI A ANO BO? r?a.
, THE STEAMSHIP PROMS
TH??3, Captain OKAY, win
'ltav? Norti Athmtlc Wharf, oa
_iTBuaazuT ARXXNOON, August TS th,
at 5 o'clock. '. -
For Freight or passage apply to
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
August It_North Atlantic Whjrf.
K?B SEW BORK..
REG UL AB LIEE EYER Y WEDNEEDA T.
THE SPLENDID 8TE> MHHLP
' SARAGOSSA, Captain O. Broas,
1 having elegant and spaclona as.
?HaV commodations for passengers, witt
leave Tanderharsfs Wbaarl aa Waanrasnax, An.
gust 18th. 1869, at half-past 1 o'clock A?, kt
Angustia_BAVEN XL k OO.. agunta,
PACIFIC MAIL STKAB8U1P COHP? I
THBOTJGH LLRB TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN. i
VUAItt/M Vf SALLIIfQ BAYSf
ST EA MF BS OB THE ABOV
line leave Pier No. A3, North Hirer,
foot of Canal-atrest, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, ll th and
list of every month (except when these daces fall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama wt?
steamers for Booth Pacific and Central American
porte. Those of 1st touch at M"?nm1Uc
Departure of 11th ol each month connects wttk
thane- ?team line from Panama to Australia an*
Steamship J PA AN leaves Ban Frar.ciaco for China
and Japan September ?. 1809.
No California steamers touch?t Havana, but wa
direct from New York to AsptnwalL
One honored pounds baggage free to each edah?
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or torther Information apojf
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whirl
toot of Canal-street, Noith Biver, New York.
March 12 lyr F. B. BABY, Agent.
FOR EOleTO, ROCKVILLE ANO
P JBk THE STEAMER PILOT BO Ti
^B?K???BajCcap!ain FENN PECK, will leave fer
the above points every THUBSDAT Momma, si 8
o'clock. ^Returning, will leave Beaufort FBIDIT
Momrcro, at 8 o'clock, and Edlsto tt a P. M.
Ju UN FERGUSON,
Jone 80_w_Accommodation Wharf.
CRANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, F?BNANDINA AND JAGB3Q
r* -jclL^Jai THE ELEGANT AND FIRST-CLASS
4cStttOCsXEAMER DICTATOR, Captai?
W. T. MCNELTY. wUl sall rrom Charleston every
ICEBOAT EVENING, at Nine o'clock, lor she abovi
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savanna*
for Mobile and New Orleans, and ?with the Florida I
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys,at wktel
point steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola. Key Weat and Havana.
Throagh Bills Lading signed to New Orleans and
All freight payable on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset witt be stored at ria
snd expense of owners.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
May 27 mw South Atlantic Whait
MW FLOUR, CORN, HAY, Ac-MESSES.
JOHN CA Al Pa EN A CO. have opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. The Store lc
large and commodious, and having secured a foal
stock of the various cereals, they are prepared to fur?
nish their customers with Grains at the lowest mar
ket rates._3,eow2*_September 2d
MW LET US DISCUSS THE GREAT QUES?
TION.-What ls tbe most important of all earthly
blessings, In the estimation of every intelligent bu?' '
man being ?
Clearly, it is Health; for soundness of body and
mind is essential to tho enjoyment of all the other
good gifts of Providence.
How, then, shall those who possess this Inestima?
ble treasure endeavor to preserve it, and how shall
those who have lost it seek to retrieve it ?
These questions bave been asked in aU age?, bat
never have they been as satisfactorily responded to
as at tbe present day, and thc answers which com?
mon sense, enlightened by se'ence and experience,
give to them la the Nineteenth Century may ba
briefly stated thu*:
To protect Ihe system against all influence* tba*
tend to generate disease, there is nothing like invig?
To re-establish the heals* on a firm basis, when lt
has been lost by imprudence or any other cause, the
syst?ra must b* simultaneously strengthened, regu?
lated and purified. ?
i hese ends can only ba attained throagh the ages
ey of a preparation which combines the attributes of
a tonic, a corrective, a blood d?purent, and an ape?
AB these essentials are effectually blended in HOS*
TETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS. They contain
nothing drastic, irritating oi inflammatory. The
j niece and extracts of sanative herba, roots sad barks,
are their sols medicinal ingredients, end these are
rendered diffusible by combination with the spiri?
tuous essence of rye. the purest of all alcoholio attn*
Ihe weak and feeble, and especially those euftes.
log from biliousni?ss, Indigestion and nervousness,
absolutely requin) thereaovaUng aid Of this power?
ful tonic and alterative during the heated tenn, aa?
cannot prudently postpone it* use far a tingle day.
A word to the wise is troll clent.
angustia ?HC .