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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
TEE REPOSTED TROUBLES ZN AN?
[tnciAX DISPATCH zo not raws |
.CoLtritBiA, August 26.-Nothing is known
hero of any trouble tn Anderson County.
Gentlemen who came down on the can to-day
report that everything is quiet in the up-coun?
try. The Baches! rumor that a disturbance
was apprehended in Anderson, wa? doubtless
? intended as an excuse for sending anns or
militia to that county.
ROBBERT AXD FORGERY.
A BREST OT THE POST Sf AT EB AT LAN CASTE
The Portsuiur Committed to Jsvll on J
tate Charge of Forgery-tils Brother
Effects Isis Keif tts e-T h O Krtqoont
Hobbcry ot the MsUi-?hc Proof* of |
M? ? ? '
[STXCLLL. DISPATCH TO THE ?SWS. ]
IiABOABTXB COTJBXHOUSZ, AogUSt 28.-J. H.
W. Consaxt, the postmaster at thiB p'ace, was
arrested on last Thunda? night tthe 19th in
?tant) on s charge of forgery, preferred against
kim by Strait A Daria, druggies of this
place. The case was heard before Magistrat?
B. J. Witherspoon, and the evideoct elicited
was as follows:
On July Slat, Strait A Davis mailed a letter
eontaining taro checks on the United Btates
Treasury at Charleston, and aa order on O. W.
Wilhams ? Co., payable at sight, td Dewie A j
% Moise, of Charleston. The checks were ab* j
stracted and the letter, it is supposed, was des- j
troyed. On the 13th i ne tan t, a letter was writ
to$aad mailed iq Columbia, directing Djwie A
Moise to nay to cae ''James Smith" the order
drawn on G. W. Williame A Co., already men?
tioned, the forged signs turo of Strait A Davis
being attached to the letter. The guilty
parties, it is supposed, intended to send
this letter to G. W. Williams A Co., but
sent it by mistake to Dowie A Moise, whiob.
led to the discovery of the crimin?is.
Dowie A Moise returned the letter to Strait A
Daria with an inquiry as to its meaning, and
Strait * Davis were not long in ferret tin g oat
the forger. All the encamsLances throw the
suspicion of guilt upon J. H. W. Cousart,
the postmaster at Lancaster Courthouse,
with scarcely a doubt of its truth. Cousart
was in Columbia at the time the letter to j
Dowie A Moise was mailed at that place,
though it purported to come from Lancaster.
2e letter was dated July 80, but the post
? was August 18. This told the talo. The
letter was also identified as being in the hand?
writing of Cousart, which established his gailt.
After an unBuooessful attempt to obtain bai*,
Cousart was committed to jail. His brother,
B. W. Cousart, who ia a magistrate, and one
of the greatest scamps unhung, fearful of
shouldering the' res pons ibility of releasing
. him, persuaded a negro magistrate to sign a
release fur Postmaster Cousart at a late hour
of the night, without satisfying the bond.
Postmaster Cousart has not been seen here
since his release, and is supposed to be in Co?
lumbia seeking the friendly protection of the
craven officers, or making bis way Northward.
Th? frequent visits of Cousart to Columbia
since hie appointment lead to tho conclusion
that he has an accomplice at that place. I
learn that one of the Oonsarts confesses that
registered and other letters were robbed by
this Postmaster Cousart.
J. F. O. Jfitiag, the principal scalawag in
this county, who used his, influence to secure
to the Radical party the control of the mails,
desert ed his friend when appealed to, and re?
fused to go on his bond. Waowemocbof our
trouble to the Consarts, but, in low cunning,
Mittag cannot be excelled. J.
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. '
Waimrsoro??, Augnst?G. -Francis Key Shoaff,
youngest son bf Arthur anet Mary Forsyth
?ho&fi, died of thirst os the Forty-five mile
desert, Arizona Territory. *
SsTbe British Minister Th oro ton has returned
arum a summer vacation.
Applications for small notes and fractional
currency is becoming overwhelming.
Supervisor Barbour has* been assigned to
the Southern Ohio District, Con kl in to Michi?
gan and Wisconsin District, Toong to Arkansas.
The doctors hope that Bawhns will be able to.
attend to business in s few dajsv
Delano declines any arrangement by whiob
sugar makers may take the leaf home and make
the cigars ; all must be made at the factory.
Rawlings arrived last night. He has had
Boms capitalists from the North have pur?
chased the Thornton estate in Fairfax County,
Ya., for one hundred and arty thousand dol?
Customs receipts from 14th to 20th inclusive
are over four and a quarter millions. This is
WMua^ terge. _
The iag ship of South Atlantic Squadron,
which has been detained several weeks at Nor?
folk for want of seamen, was commissioned tc?
day and will proceed shottly for B ami.
1 I s* ' * '
Lomos, August 26.-Betting ie still two to
. one in favor of (Mords. The police commis?
sioner bas detailed <?ight hundred men to main?
tain order along the bank during the race.
Pams, August 28-The committee have re?
ported to the Senate the municipal modifica?
tions. The Senate may reject the bill without
Continued fine weather has a depressing
effect on breadstuff*, and sellers throughout
the country are asking prices above the views
PARIS, August 26.-The increase of specie in
the Bank of France is fire million francs.
The Empresa will remain a week at Constan?
tinople. She has abandoned the journey to
MADRID, August 26.-Topete officiates during
the Regent's absence. Six thousand troops go
to Cuba within the next two weeks. The Car
list Palo and his secretary, recently captured,
have been sentenced to death. Several other
Car lists have been condemned to death.
SAX FBASCIBOO, August 26.-Two miles of
snow sheds on the Pao i flo Central Bailroad have
been burned. Many cross-ties were bumed and
rails warped by heat. y
General Stoneman has forbidden the use of
beef by the garrison at Wilmington, California,
on account of the cattle disease.
-Btes horses sometimes have queer names.
England bas a "Pig Poisoner." This country
once had "Cruel Oysters," and England for
>?neriy contained "Salt Fish," whose owner,
when questioned why he gave the horse auch a
c ame, replied because it was good for a "fast
THE CUBAIT VOLCANO.
A DESCENT INTO THE CRATER, AND WHAT
A well Organised Government, with a
Large Army well Equipped -A Full
Treasury-The Patriota Casting their
own Cannon-Solferina; for Wanto**
Clothing- The Feeling far the United
States-A Splendid Chance Ar the Cab.
inet To-Day - Interview with tale Bro?
tTaer of Senoras Q,uesada.
The arrival of Colonel Rafael Qaesada,
brother of the illustrious Cuban who is at tbe
head of the liberating- at my, direct from tbe
the seat of the republican government of the
island, bas caused a greater sensation than
anything known of Cuban affairs since tbe
stoppage and fritteriog away of the Ryan ex?
pedition. The Colonel arrived on the Arizona
from Aspinwall last Saturday. He was met at
th? wharf by a member of the Coban Junta,
and conducted to the Junta rooms st No. 71
Broadway. In the course of the day Colonel
Qnesada had a conversation with a reporter of
the New Tot k Sun. From the printed report
we make these extracts:
rare CUBAN CAPITA!?
Reporter. When did yon leave President
Colonel Qnesada. On the 18th of Jul>-- I
toot leave of our President a od his Cabinet at
Sa vanilla, the present seat of government.
Reporter. How long* has the seat of govern
ment br ea located at Savanah"*, and why was
that town selected as temporary capital?
Colonel Qnesada. President C?spedes and
Cabinet have been there since the 12th of Jone.
Tbe placo was selected for its convenions of
location, and because it is considered impreg?
nable. A small arrry could defend it against a
- TBS CUBANS CASTING TURIN OWN CANNON.
Reporter. What was the situation of affairs
m the immediate neighborhood of the seat of
government when you left ? ?
Colonel Qnesada. The government has a
foundry in the Sierras, near by. which is now
turning ont first-class cannon of six, ten, six?
teen, and twenty-four pounds calibre. There
is a well-appointed printing establishment
there, at which are printed the Bolet?n official
of the government and apol?tica] paper called
the Cubano Libre. There are from 9000 to
10,000 troops m the town and the immediate
neghborhood. The number of the command
is sometimes varied according to the opera?
tions going on at surrounding points.
* THE PATBI0T8 TfOX ABMED ARD EQUIPPED
Reporter. What is the condition of the corn
man'1 and their discipline ? .
Colonel Qnesada. 1 must tell you frankly
that oar troops are well armed and disciplined,
these of that department I mean who are
under my brothel's command. Of them only
can I speak from personal observation. The
men have good arms, abondance of ammuni?
tion, but are much in need of clothing and
ecABcrry or CLOTHI.NO.
Reporter. Yon do not mean to say that Gene?
ral Qaesada's command is in absolute need ot
clothing and shoes, do you, Colonel?
Colonel Quesada. I must say that no people
ever needed thoee articles more. What I can
tell y u ?8 that there are camps of our brave
troops which ladies cannot visit because the
mao are so scantily dressed, and also there
are* near Sa vanilla full twenty-five hundred
Cuban ladies who are as naked as some of our
men. They are there with their children,
preferring to share ever> privation in the field
to remaining in :heir elegant town homes away
from their hus Dan ds, fathers, sons and brothers
and be subjected to the insults and oppression
of tbe officers and men of the army of Spain.
They have pleanty to eat, and money also, but
there ia a great want of clothing ' since our
men, as well as their families, have in moat
instances had to flee their homes with the
Bingle snit on their backs.
Reporter, ls tin same scarcity prevalent
in General Qaesada's and Oeneral Jordan's de
- Colonel Qaesada. No, it is not. It was
expected that Bolguin would fall in ! o our pos?
session by tbe 25th ultimo,- from where sap
plies of olothiog and shoes could be obtained.
[Hclguin bas since been taken.-ED.] The
men Dear it cheerfully, and are ever on the
alert and anxious to meet their Spanish foes.
THE PATRIOT FOSOS. -
Reporter. About what number of patriots
are now under arras ?
Colonel Quesada. There are from 40,000
to 45,000 men who are regularly supplied with
modem arms, mostly faom the United States.
These belong to our regular army. Then
there are about 8000 men in separate com?
mands of various sizes, who are but indiffer?
ently armed with shot guns, revolvers, and
tmcftetes, a sort of knife between a batcher's
meat axe and a huge bowie knife.
ASKS LANDED IN SAFETY.
Reporter. Have any arms been landed on
tbe island recently ?
Colonel Quesada. Two schooners made a
Unding near Tana River,on or about the 16th
ult. They brought the arms now in the hands
of Oeneral Cavada's force near Villa Clara.
They also brought twelve pieces of artillery.
A vessel was daily expected when I left with a
dozen siege pieces, which were more needed
than any other arm.
DESERTIONS FBOM TBS SPANISH BANKS.
- Reporter. Are there many desertions from
the enemy's ranks ?
Colonel Quesada. I assure voa that at the
rate deserters como into our cimpa and lay
down their arms, we will be able to drive
Spanish authority from the island within six
months. They come singly, by squads, and
by companies. Two colonels and several cap
tains and lieutenants came over to us while I
was at Savanilla. I refer to Spanish officers.
There is not a day bat what we receive desert?
ers ft om the volunteer forces at Nuevitas,
Puerto Principe and Trinidad. The same re?
port is made from all other commanders.
PLENTY or PROVISIONS- 8ECUBIT Y FOB CUBAN
Reporter. And provisions for your troops,
have you abundance ?
Colonel Quesada. les, and in great excess
of all our wanta.
Reporter. Have you any products of the is
land m store in the interior ?
Colonel Quesada. lin re are millions of dol?
lars' worth of sugar, tobacco and wax ready
for exportation and exchange, which will be
sent abroad for supplies at the first opportu?
Reporter. Are your means of communica?
tion with Oeneral Jordin and other generals
kept open ?
Colonel Qnesada. President C?spedes, as
also my brother, have daily reports from both
Oeneral Jordan and Oeneral Cavada, the t vo
SUCCESS Or THE CUBAN FLAN OF CAMPAIGN.
Reporter. Was there any engagement of
note between your forces anl the bpaoiards
while you were on the island ?
Colonel Quesada. There were engagements
without number, but the only battle of especial
note was that of Guaimaro on the 1 Ito of last
month, when General Goyencbe was sent from
Trinidad to pursue a bo ly of our men who were
on a reconnoitering expedition. We took his
whole command prisoners. He saved himself
by flight aud the superiority of his Arabian
horse over our animals. Goyencbe was four
diys reaching Trinidad after the defeat.
Our plan has been a systematic torment of the
enemy without risking any general engage?
ment. We hold some eight hundred prisoners,
or did when I left. It was proposed to begin a
system of retaliation on our shameless enemy.
I learn since my arrival here that President
C?spedes had finally declared hie intention to
Reporter. What about slavery?
Colonel Quesada. Slavery is dead in Cuba.
There are thousands of nesroes who have been
voluntarily freed by our people and govern?
ment, and other thousands who bave escaped
from Spanish masters on different parts of the
island. If we had arms for them all, there
would not be a vestige of Spanish authority
forty-eight hours after they bad the use of
THE PATRIOT BE3EBVE.
Reporter. Then, Colonel, counting yonr freed
slaves and all, bow mauy men could you depend
apon at an early date if you had the arms ?
Colonel Qaesada. I think 140,000 men at
least, roany thousands more than we requi
gain our freedom.
THE COTTB8E 07 Q EN EB AX GEANT.
Reporter. What did your people say ove
seizure of yonr men by oor authorities?
Colonel Quesada. Many at a time '
greatly disappointed and saddened, and t
were quite bitter. But it only nerved tbe
bolder and braver deeds. I think when
learn of the gunboat seizure all the old fe<
Reporter. What would be the probable e
should th eoe guoboate be allowed to sro toi
Colonel Quesada. It will be looked upc
the signal for desperate fighting on our pa
prolongation of our straggle which is
speedily closing, and as a direct injury 1
the hands of the administration of Gen
Grant. I do not wish to be understood tt
say that it would be a blow to our cause I
the administration of this government, bc
it would be considered, for our people all k
perfectly we'i that the masses in the Do
States are with us. The press they know
with ns and our cause, and if the strugg
unnecessarily prolongea, I may safely
that the great majority of patriotic Cul
will lay at the door of your Preeidentand
administration the loss of Cuban independ?
from a tyrant's yoke.
CUBA EOT FOB BALE.
By this lime the company had nearly all
their adios to tbeir heroic countrymen.
Sun reporter, not wishing to detain him
longer, said he had bat one more question,
that was whether C?spedes had offered
authorized any second party to offer,
purchase tbe island from Spain.
Colonel Quesada replied, with more wan
than he had before exhibited, that Cub
were buying tbeir rightful inherit ance with
precious blood of ber children, and whoo
alleged that C?spedes, or bis governmi
mi Disteis, generals or soldiers are willing
rid the island of Spanish authority by pure hr
did BO either through total ignorance or mal
"The idea is absurd, ridioulons, and luuat
said the Colonel, and we believe be knows w
be says on that as upon all other subjects ]
taining to Cuban affairs.
-Tbe offer made to Spain by Mr. Forbes
the purchase of Cuba for the United Statei
reported to be $100,000.000, or about a
-Emigration on a largo scale is being
ganized from England to Brazil, and vest
will carry emigrants from tbe porte of Liv
pool, London and Newcastle, free of charge.
-In Brussels boxes have been put np in
rions parte of the city for the reception of n
graph letters, which are daly stamped and c
lected at frequent intervals, taken to the s
rion, and telegraphed off.
- A. thermometer which has been kept :
seventy-five years ia the vaults of the Pa
Observatory, ata depth of ninety-one foot t
low the earfaoe, bas not varied more than bi
a degree during tho entire interval.
-A vast lyrical theatre is to be construct
on one of tho finest boulevards in Paris, a
rill contain 4000 spectators. In order to ma
it a success, the prie3 of admission will be I
certain parts of tbe boase only one franc. Tl
inauguration will take place on January 1,18'
-The summer drawing of the Russian Gc
ernment lottery took place at Mt. Petersbu
on the 13tb ult. The fortunate winner of t
?28,000 prize on this occasion is a subordina
clerk in ono of the bulking establishments
the capital, who became possessed almost a
ci dentally of the successful ticket.
-The mortality in the Austrian army
greater than that of any other European foic
excepting the Russian, which, on account
the immense extent of the Muscovite Empir
and the severo elimos to whioh tho soldiers a
exposed, is considerable above the continent
overage. - In tho Austrian service, of eve
1000 men, 280 die annually, or nearly donb
(he number of deaths that take place amor
English troops within the same period, viz: 1
per 1000. The military hospital* system is
very defective one, and is to undergo a th
rough and searching reform.
-The students of Leipzig are agitating tl
question of abolishing the academic pra?ti
of duelling. For sometime past the numb
of duels bas been very large in that oity, ai
in one week even two pistols duels were fougb
in one of which yoong H. von Goblenz, tl
only son of his parents, were killed. At
general meeting of tho students, which wi
held a short time since, it was resolved!
abolish the dael, and substitute in its place
court of honor. Tho so-called corps student)
however, are intent on maintaining the due
which, they say, will steel the personal con
agc of young men.
-AU the great railway companies in FTRDI
have organized for tbeir mimerons employe*
funds for assistance in''time of sickness ax
superauualion," and nearly all these compas?
vote to those fonds an amount equal to thi
subscribed by their servante. On several lina
depots for the sala of food and clothing h tn
been established, where the servants of a eon
pony can supply themselves at prices from te
to fifty per cent, lower than the ordinary ratei
and at the principal centres of railway tran!
plaies of refreshment have boen establisuoc
where the laborers and their families may ol
t tin food ready for them at extremely low pr i cc i
-In Paris five*sixtbs of tbe tailors work a
home; and the men, working either by the da
or piece, earn from three to sn francs a da:
though some of the more skilful earn fret
eight to ten franca. The women earn fror
two to three francs a day, and a few from in?
to six francs. The tailors and clothiers i
Poris do no business to the amount of mor
than 150 000,000 francs per annum. The us
of the sewing machine is rapidly increasing i
France. In making clothing for women i:
Paris, men oan earn five francs a day, and wc
men an average of two francs twenty-flvi
centimes. Why is there such a difference be
tween the wages of men and women ?
-A religious festival was recently being cele
brated at Irani, Italy, and a large ornamen
of wool, covered with gauze and lighted wit 1
thousands of tapers, had been erected in th
centre of the nave. In the middle of th
service the drapery caught fire, and tbo fiamei
in a moment mounted to the top of the st ruc
ture. A cry '*the roof is falling in 1" wai
raised, when a general rush to the doors wai
made, and in the confusion a number of men
women and children were thrown down ant
trampled ou. When order was restored, six
teen dead bodies were iouud on the ground
with a great number of persons seriously in
jared. The fire, which had been the first
cause of this calamity, was eventually got
-The official criminal statistics of Great
Britain show that for several years post crime
bas steadily decreased in Ireland. Thus, in
1856 the number of committals was 7099, while
last year it was only 4127; the convictions in
1856 were 4024, and in 1868,2394. The English
statisticians, puzzling over this, attribute the
decrease in crime to imigration; and it isa
fact that the popnlation of Ireland has de?
creased 429,566 in the past thirteen years. Bat
em gration, the New York Post remarks, is
hardly a sufficient cause for the decrease in
crime, for, as a rule, the emigrants are not
from the class who are prone to become crimi?
nals, bat are industrious, thrifty persons, who
have saved money enough to pay their passa?
ges, and who leave home to find a better field
for their labor and better opportunities to earn
tbe honest living which they strive for.
UNITED STATES COUBT.
Proceeding* of the ? ni tod Stat oe Dtctrl.t
Court for the Welters District of Sooth
C?rollnn-Angnit Terna, 1869.
[raoif OUR own COBBBBPDKDENT.]
TETBTEEMH DAl'S PI10CEEDLNG8.
G BEES VILLE, S. C., Tuesday, August 24.
Court opened at 10 o'clock, A. 21, HOD. George
S. Bryan, presiding.
Tbe grand and petit and pleas jurors an?
swered to their names as on yesterday.
United States vs. Marion Hammett. Viola?
tion internal reva ue laws-distilling without
paying special tax. Sections 6 and 6, act Jnly
20,1868. The defendant plead guilty, and was
sentenced to a fine of one thousand dollars
and six m >ntbs' imprisonment.
The grand jury returned into court with the
following bills and findings, to wit :
True Bills.-United States vs. B. J. W. Hitt.
Peddler of distilled spirits without paving tax.
United States vs. John Chapman. Distilling
without paying tax.
United States vs. Andrew J. Patterson. Re?
moving distilled spirits contrary to law. Sec?
tions 8 and 6, act 1868.
United States vs. John Chapman. Distilling
without paying tax.
United States vs. R. J. W. Hitt. Peddler of I
distilled spirits without paying special tax.
True bills having been found in the above
cases, oi dared that bench warrants do issue for
arrest of defendants.
In Bankruptcy.-Ex parte W. P. Bedding,
of Charleston. Petition tor final discharge.
B. Chi sol m pro pet. Referred to J. C. Carpen?
ter, Registrar, aDd final hearing ordered to
take placo before the court at Charleston, on
the fourth day of October next.
Ex parte Wm. ?. Hall, or Abbeville. Peti?
tion for final discbarge. 8 McGowan pro pet.
Ex parte John R. Moore, of Abbeville. Pe?
tition for final discharge. T. C. Perrin pro
?x parte Jeptha G winn, of York. Petition
for final discharge. Hart, pro pet.
Registrar Clawson reporting favorably in
eacb of tho above cases, tbe Judge, on mo?
tion, signed certificates and orders of dis?
Ex parte Dennis Gainnis, of Newberry. Pe?
tition tor final discharge. 8. W. Melton pro
Registrar C. G. Jaeger reported in favor of j
discharge (on the report of the Ute Begittrar
Summer,) was read, and the court, on motion
ot 8. W. Melton, signed, under seal, the cer?
tificate and order of discharge.
In our reports heretofore published, where
tbe fines in cases of illegal distillation were
stated to be eleven dollars, it should bave been
eleven hundred dollars.
THE CIVIL DOCKET.
United States District Court-Western District
ot South Carolina-August Term, 1869-Hon.
Geo. S. Bryan. D. J., presiding-Greenville,
August 24, 1869.
His Honor, after consultation with the Uni?
ted States District Attorney as to tbe time he
might give notice when the civil dockets would
be called, was informed that he could notify
the bar of the State that tbe criminal business
would not interfere with said call, on and after
Monday, 80th ?ugust; whereupon the Judge
gave n? ice to the bar that tbe common law
casca would be called on Monday, 30th inst.,
and after tbey were disposed of, tbe equity
cases would be called.
THE COTTON SUPPLY.
A writer in the Boston Post, of August tho
21th, bas the following speculation on the re?
sult of tbe cotton crop at present growing in
this country. Like all outside parties who
speak on tbe cotton growth of this section, ho
expects the South to reach tbe antebellum pro?
duct quite too rapidly. But as we may have
a substantial increase of the yield of the staple
during tbe present season, his reasoning will be
read with interest:
Oar own crop eau.iot be folly estimated
until its g row.h shall be completed. He mu-t
have good information, guided by good judg?
ment, who can then estimate the out-tarn witb
an approach to the actual result. Bat proposi?
tions of what may be from what bas been, are
useful in timcB of undue excitement for their
prudential suggestions. 'Jho cotton season of
1859. jost ten years ago, was singularly like the
present one. so far. Late in planting, back?
ward in its start; good weather and "even-ing
np" by rapid growth in June and July; stories
of injury by winn?, (caterpillar) drought, wet,
rust, ?c., only m spots, not general, along
thioogb August. Tba*, year and this were
alike, also, in making and securing a good bot?
tom crop, which ensures early sapplies in mar?
ket. So tar the parallel. That year the good
autumn waa followed by a late and fine matur?
ing season, and the crop actually saved exceed?
ed 4 800.000 bales, (or 4 675,000 bales besides
the Southern consumption.) The laboring
force was able to save so mach by reason of
tbe large picking to the haud wbich jsauid be
done early. Already we bave tho same reports
this year from all tbe cotton States.
It remains to be soen bow tar the likeness
between tbe two seasons shall be continued,
and if throughout, it will remain to compare
the area planted, and tbe product per aero
under the chancre in labor, then and now.
The only guide we have as to the present ca?
pacity of laoor is its attainment stuce tbe war
in each section. In every seotion of tbe cotton
country tbe people on the spot believe they
will exceed, not only in the aggregate, but in
the yield per aero, any crop since 1861.
Tbe Shipping List crop statement for 1867-8
set down tho receipt?:
North Caroliua. ?8,687
Florida. 34 630
Virginia, of coarse, ?Deluded some cotton re?
ceived overland from the West. This entire
section taken together is estimated, by its own
people and press, to have tbia year an increase
of 12 to 20 per cent, in average, aDd, owing to
tbe ase of fertilizers and tbe late favorable
changes in the prospects, they estimate a pro?
duct per acre exceeding the capacity to save it
and beyond any ever made, except in the small
localities where injury bas been done by rast,
Ac. Allow for both increase of actes and ot
yield only 20 per cent, upon the above product
of 1867, ?.362 127 plus 272 425 -1 634 552 bales.
The product of the Mississippi Valley, wbicb
formerly found market at New Orleans only,
is now divide!, and a considerable portion is
forwarded by overland routes to tho Northern
ports or to tho mills, taken together that
product for the year now closing, as stated in
the tables, will be about 1 150.000 bales, ?be
common and aim >at universal report from those
States now is. "our crop will be limited only by
the capacity to pies it." Last year the pick?
ing began fate, for there was no bottom crop
worth picking separately, and ceased on nianv
fields in October because the caterpillar had de?
stroyed tbe top crop. Ibis year the bottom
er ip is mace aDd iu process nt gathering, and
tho danger of any destruction of tho top crop
seems to be postponed to the advent of a
black ft oat. A guio of three weeks at ODO and
five weeks at the other end of a picking season
enlarges the lab ir power widely; and when the
larger applies to a crop opening witb uniformi?
ty in each field as contrasted with a scattered
opening, i he difference is practically fifty if not
one hundred per cent, ia the capacity of tbe
same labor, lt therefore remains to ba seen if
the crop really is so large that under these
favorable circumstances, and the stimulus of
bigh prices, it cannot all be saved. To be
moderate, allow an increase of 25 per cent,
only, 1150.000 plus 287,503-1,437,500 bales for
tbo valley crop.
The people of Texas say their cr >p is mada,
and safe beyond the reach ol enemies. Its
measure is stated and perhaps with more
truth than in the other case, to be the limit of
the labor that can be employed to save it.
Nooe are willing to set down the receipts at
Galveston below 200 000. Dor the crop of the
State below 300,000 bales. For this hypothesis
call it for tho State $250,000 bales. To sum np
The crop of 8tatea. Virginia to
Alabama, as in 1867-68.1,362,127
Adi 20 per cent. 272,425
The Mississippi Valley crop,
Add 25 per cent. 2?7,600
Texas, estimated aa safe. 3(0.000 say 250,000
Any one who will make comparison of the
product of 1809 in eitber or tnese sections or
either State with the foregoing and a like
comparison of the acres planted and the labor
available with the attending circumstances,
then and now, a work for whioh we bave not
space, will find abundant reason to regard o be
foregoing hypothesis as very moderate in its
sugg* stions. and to takes cheerful view of j
the future of this great industry. For let the
South and all other cotton producing coun?
tries do their best, they cannot this year ex?
ceed the want of the world for consumption
and a reasonable addition to its reserve.
NEGBO JDBOES ur MISSISSIPPI_An impor?
tant point bas been settled at tbe present
term of the Circuit Court of Lowndes County,
Mississippi. We abridge from the Southern
Sentinel as follows:
Ia the case of Armstead Munger, freedman,
indicted for the murder of anotber freedman,
when the special venire was called by tbe
sheriff, only one white and three negro jurors
took their Beats in the jnry box. The venire
consisted of five white men land forty-five freed?
men. The sheriff announced to the conrt tbat
hehad only been able to summon seven out ol
the fifty required-the nesroes generally deny?
ing their names. Colonel 8. M. Meek made a
motion to quash the venire. The points of the
motion wet? numerous, but the most im?
portant wis, that the negroes were not re?
cognised as jurors by the constitution and
laws of the State; and the military orders not
having been complied with by tbe assessor, in
relation to the return of the lists of names,
the negroes summoned were not competent
jurors. Af:er arguing thia point at some
length, the District Attorney not resisting
the motion, the comt decided that the poiot
was well taken, and the panel was quashed
There were two other negroes indicted for
murder, and the point made in Manger's case
being sustained, upon same motion, the other
venires were quashed, and the three cases con?
tinued until next term. Strange as it may
seem, all three of these negroes deaire to be
tried by white jurors, and" were indignant at
the idea of being tried by tbeir own color.
TBS MASSACHUSETTS DEMOCRATIC STATE
TICKET.-The Democratic State Convention,
which met at Woreestar on the 24th instant,
nominated the following ticket: For Governor,
j J. Q. Adams, of Quincy; for Lieutenant-Gover?
nor, 8. C. Lamb, of Greenfield; tor Secretary of
State, John K Tarbox, ot Lawrence; for Treas?
urer, Mr. Heywood, of Gardiner; for Attorney
General, J. G. Abbott, of Boston; for Auditor,
Phineas Allen, of Pittsfield.
Resolutions were adopted denouncing the
prohibitory law; condemning the Legislature
for not granting charters to certain labor or?
ganizations; calling for economy in the public
expenditure?; recognizing the duty of acqui?
escing in resolte already arrived at in national
affairs, and expressing confidence in the ulti?
mate success of tbe party, &c.
The.convention was harmonious. Colonel
Adams, m accepting the nomination, made a,
speech which was mnch commended, both by
Democrats and Republicans. He criticised
the tariff system, and endeavored to support
his argument in favor of free trade by quota?
tions from Commissioner Welles' report.
In speaking of the prohibition law, he recom?
mended that an invitation be extended to Re?
publicans to join the parly and defeat the
Sj- The Friends and Acquaintances ol
Mr. and Mrs. EDWABD B. COHBKTT are invited to
attend the Funeral of their youngest son, LOSAN
EUGENE, from their residence. Pitt-street, near
Duncan, at Eight o'clock lars Monm.vo, without
further invitation. * Au just 27
MARTIN-0'3ULLIV*N.-On the evening of tho
23d. by tbe Rev. Dr. RACHUA?, Mr. W. T. MARTIN,
Jr., of Virginia, to Miss L'ZZl", only daughter of
the late Mr. T F. O'SULLIVAN, of this city. No
CARBON.-Died, at Griffin, Ga. Anguet 17th, af?
ter a lingering illness, in tbe 18th year of her age,
?ARAH GCt-.ftRY, only daughter of the late DAVTD
SS-IT HAS NO EQUAL, EXCLAIMED A
lady who, after u=lng MILE OF VIOLEIS a short
time, pronounced it the only article of tho kind real?
ly perfect for producing a mott beautiful complex?
ion. Sold by all druggiils and fancy goods dealers.
V. W. BBINCEBBHOEF, Agent ter United Slates.
?.NOTICE. - PROPOSALS WILL BE BE
CEIVEl) for the purchase of tbe following STEAM?
PILO I BOT.-Low pressure engine; 26 inch cylin?
der, 8 feet F trike; capacity 110 tons; length 112 feet;
beam 22 feet ; deptb of hold 8 feet
FANNIE.-Low pressure engine, 21 inch cylinder,
6 feet strok .. ; cap iel ty 140 tons; length 142 feet; beam
22 feet: depth of hold 7 feet.
PLANTEO.-Light draft; 2 high pressure on
gtaeS|20Inch cylinder, G feet s'ro'ie; opacity 12)0
bales cotton; length 160 feet; beam 28 feet; depth of
MAKION^r-Light draft; high pressure engine, 16
inch cylinder. 6 feet stroke; capacity 120 tona;
length 120 feet; beam 25 feet; deptb of hold 5 feet.
S AM-OS.-Low pres ure engine, 34X inch cylin?
der, 10 feet stroke; capacity 220 tons; length 142 feet;
beam 25 tee! ; depth of hold 9 feet.
BF LI I-F.-High pressure engine, 20 Inch cylinder,
20 Inch .-trokc; capacity 85 tons; length 66 feet; beam
IC feet; depib of hold 7 tcet.
Also, Pilot Boat TO0NG AMERICA, as she now
Ue3 at Palmetto Wharf
Alfo one LIUDTKRof 140 lons capacity.
One LIGHTER of 80 tens capacity.
WM. P. HOLMES,
August 20 Executors Ertate John Ferguson.
mW NOT1CE.-NO BILLS WHATEVER
for Seamen's wagea or otherwise, against Yacht
ELEANOR, will be paid unless contracted by my
order. -A. A. GOLDSMITH.
August 16 mimo Owner.
SW SOUTH CAROLINA, COLLETON DI8
TRIOT-IN 7HE COMMON PLEAS.-JEFFERSON
STOKES vs. JOSEPH TUCKER-ATTACHMENT.
Whereas, tho Plaintiff did on the 24th day of August,
1868, file his declaration against the Defendant, who
(as Ula said) is absent from ind without the limits
of this State and has neither wife nor attorney known
within thc same upon whom a copy of the said Dec?
laration might be served : It is therefore ordered,
that the said Defendant do appear and plead to the
said Declaration on or before the twenty-fifth day of
Augus', which will be In the year one thousand eight
hundred and sixty-nine, otherwise final and abso?
lute judgment will be given and awarded against
him. J. E. LINDER, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office, Colleton District.
August 29 le3molyr
SO- FLOUR, CORN, HAY, &c-MESSRS.
JOHN CAMPEEN A CO. have opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. Thc Store is
large and commodious, an! having secured a full
stock of the various cereals, they are prepared to tur
nisb their customers with Grains at the lowest mar
ket rate?. 3, eow24 September 24
MW OFFICE COMMISSIONERS PILOT?
AGE-CHARLESTON, AUOOSr 9, 1869.-NO HOE
TO PILL) i s AND OTHERS.-That from and after
the rxasT OAT OF SEPTEMBER. 1869, no ene but State
Pilots, or those holding State licenses, will be per?
mitted or allowed to pilot within the borders of this
btate. By order of the Board.
G. B. STODDARD,
Angu't 10 tu4 Chairman Board.
MW NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAVING
demands against the estate of Captain JOHN FER'
GUSON, late of Charleston, deceased, will presen!
the same, properly attested, to Mesera. BBOWH a
MIKE ix, Attorneyh-at-Lew, and those indebted alli
make payment to either cf the undersigned.
WM. P. HOLMES, \ AniUSo^
ISAAC BROWN, 'J QMUfled Executors.
Aug ut 12 ttmC
AW NOTICE_D?RING MT ABSL_.CE
from the City, Mr. W. S. GIBBES will act aa my
ATTORN?.7. B. T. WALKB.
AfiTCONSIGN EE'S PEB BBIO CYCLONE
are hereby notified that abe ia THIS DAT discharging
Cargo at Adget'B North Wharf. All good, not called for
before sunset will he stored at their risk and expense.
No claims allowed after goods leave the wharf.
August 27 1 WM. F OA CH _c CO,
NOTICE.-I, THERESA SONNTAG, WIFE
OF OTTO SONNTAG, Dyer and Scourer, residing at
No. Ul Market-street, south ?ide, do hereby gire
notice that I will car J y on b mineas as a Sole Trader
in one month from the date hereof.
Augustas Imo THEBF8ASONNTAG.
AWNOriCE-APPLICATION WILL BE
made to the General Assembly of South Carolina, on
the fourth Monday In November next, for a Charter
lor THE PROVIDENT MUTUAL LIFE AND TON?
TINE A8S?BAN0B COMPANY of the Sooth, now
forming in the City of Charleston, 8. C.
COMMITTEE ON CH AKTER.
August 88_mtul8. sept 13, oct ll, nov 8
AST THE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
TEE CHEAPEST.-THE NZWS JOB OFFICE, No.
149 EAST BAY, haring replenished ita Stock with a
new and largs assortment ol material of the finest
quality and latest styles, ls prepared to execnts, at
the shortest notice and ba the best manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices befare giving
your orders elsewhere.
?WA CABD-SOU IHEBN LIFE INSUR?
ANCE COMPANY, ATLANTA DEFABTMENT.
To the People of South Carolina:
The above Company was organ zed In 1866, In
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of Southern
policies by Northern compa??as. The unparalleled
success of the enterprise hu forced several of these
companies to restore their Soot'ern policies, iron?
ice fact that they could not operate in our midst
without the appearance of honesty.
We keep all our money at home to balld np our
impoverished country-every dollar of premium
being safely invested in the Mate from which it is de?
rived. The institution is purely Southern, and hence
shou'd appeal with great force to the patriotism and
and sympathy of ?vary Southern heart
'Tis not our purpose to make war on other com?
panies, but to eihlbit the special advantages offered
by this purely Southern Company-founded on
patriotism and solid wealth. Its ratio of assets to
_iab;lities-the true test of a company's strength-ls
second to none OB this continent, being nearly $390
Whenever and wherever we have presented the
claims of this Company, it bas not only enlisted the
sympathies of our people, but has also secured their j
hearty co-operation. We have secured 600 policies
in South Carolina since the loth of February. We
number among oar Directors General Wade Hamp?
ton and Colonel Wm. Johnson, gentlemen well
known to every citizen of South Carolina. We ap?
peal personally to the people of South Carolina to
BBsiat in poshing forward this deservedly popular
Southern institution. J. H. MILLER,
General Agent Southern Life Insurance Company,
No. 23 Broedstreet, Augusta. Ga.
.? S. Y. TUPPER,
Agent, Charleston, 8. C.
H. W. DE . AUSaURE, M. D"
We cheerf olly recommend the above Company to
the patronage of the citizens of South Carolina.
Columbia, S C_J. S. Preston, J. P. Carroll, C. D.
Melton. 8. W. Melton, J. D. Pope.
Camden.-J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. E.
Sumter.-John b. Moore.
Winnsboro'.-W. K Robertson, J. B. McCants,
James H Rion.
York vii le.- W. B. W.lson, A. Coward, James Ma
von, I. D. Witherspoon, J. B. Bratten, J. T. Lowry,
R. G. McCaw.
Anderson.-J. L. Orr.
Barnwell.-Jos. A. Lawton, James Patterson, John?
son H a go cd
Clarendon.-Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Bichardsoa,
BITXBJtltCZS IK CBABLBSTOM.
General JAME ) CONNER, Messrs. PELZ EB,
BODGEBS k CO , JAMES H. \. ELSON, Esq., GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq., LEWIS D. MOWRY, Esq.
August 19 2mos
?SS-M ARE NGO.-F EVER AND AGUE
CURE, TONIO, FEVER PREVENTIVE.-This val?
uable preparation has keen in private uss for many
years, and through the persuasion of friends, who
have used it with the most beneficial resolta, the
proprietor bas been induced to offer lt to the pub?
lic. It is warranted to cure CHILLS AND FEVER
of bowevei long standing, removing the cause and
entirely eradicating its effects from the system. It
will PURIFY TBE BLOOD, strengthen the diges?
tive organs, induce an appetite, and restore the
patient to perfect health. It ls a purely VBOBTABLB
preparation, and so harmless that children of all
ages may toke it with safety. As a tonic MAKENGO
baa no superior, and for debility arising from the
effects ol fever, or from other cause, ia invaluable.
A few doses ls sufficient to satisfy tbs most in?
credulous sufferer ol' its virtue snd worth. AU
who try one bottle of MARENGO will be so much
pleased with its effect, that they will readily en?
dorse it, NO HUMBUG. For evidence ol its effi?
cacy and value, refer to MARENGO circulars, which
contain certificates of well known and respectable
MAKENGO ia a genuine Southern preparation,
the proprietor and manufacturer being a native and
resident of Charles;OB, and it is fully guaran'- ed ic
give complete and universal satisfaction.
NO HUMBUG. TRY IT.
For sale by all Druggists, and by DOVrTE &
MOISE, corner Meeting snd Hase! streets; GOOD
RICH, WIN EM A S k CO., Hayne-street. and G. J.
LUHN, Druggist, Agent of Proprietor, corner ol
King and Job* teeta, Charleston, ?. C.
June 8 nae Smo
esr PRE ri Y WOMEN.-A COMPARATIVE?
LY few ladles monopolize the beauty os well ss tbs
attention of society. This ought not to be so, but it
is, and will be while men are foolish and single out
pretty laces tor companions.
This can all be changed by using HAGAN'S MAG'
NOLIA BALM, which glvea the bloom of youth and
a refined sparkling beauty to the complexion, pleas?
ing, powerful and natura1.
No lady need complain of a red, tanned, freckled
or rustic complexion who will invest 76 cents in Ha?
gan's Magnolia Balm. Its effects are truly wonder?
To preserve and dress the Hair use Lyon's Ka
thairon. nae wfmlmo August 25
AW PHILOSOPHY OFMARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, ss delivered at the
Now York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the sub
\ jects : How to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and Uld Age ; Manhood genera1' r review?
ed ; the Cause of Indigestion ; Flatulence and Ner?
vous Dise, ses acccuoted Tor ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considered, Ac. These Lectures will be for?
warded on receipt of four stamps, by addressing :
SECRETARY BALTIMORE MUSEUM OF ANATO?
MY, No. 74 We-t Baitirnore-Btreer, Baltimore, Md.
.j-BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THK
splendid Hair Dye is the bast in th? world; the only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, imtar.ta.
neout ; no disappointment; no ridiculoua tints; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates an.
leaves the bair soft and beautiful black or brown
Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No. - Bond
street, New York, lyr May 16
FUR ABHBPOu ARD COMB A HEB.
THE --LOOP MARY GOODRICH WILL
'receive Freight tm SATOXDAY for Albepoo
?and Cora babe?, at South Atianfc Wharf.
.Apply on board to
August 27 3? F. ROBERTS, Captain,
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINT? OF I
TEBEST ABOUND THE HaBJiOB.
THE YACHT ELEANOR WTX NOW BE
"SDME her trips to all points i i the harbor
Apply to A.A. GOLD.1 M ITH, c
At M. Goldsmith A Son's.
Or to THOMAS YOUNG, Captain, ott board.
THE UNE FAST SATLINO YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the South?
, is now ready and prepared to make regalar
i hips, thus affording an opportunltv to ah
who mar wish to visit points of interest in our beam
oral tarbor. ..
For passage, apply to the Captain on Union Wharf.
BALTIMORE ANO CHARLESTON
THE STEAMSHIP SEA G?LL*?;
' Captain N. P. DUTTON, will sail for
Baltimore on FBTDAY, 27th of August,
i at half.pxst 9 o'clock A. M., rrom
Pier Ne. 1, Union Wharves.
MW Through Bins Lading signed for all classes of
Freight to BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA. WILMING?
TON, DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, and the NOBTH
For Freight or passage, apply to
COUBTENAY A TBENHOLM,
August 24_4_Union Whams,
NEW TURK AlSO CHARLESTON
FOR N E W YORK.
CABIN PASSAGE m
THK SPLENDID 6IDE-WBERL
WOODHULL. Commander, will sal
from A curer's Mouth Wharf on SAT
cnn AI, August 28th, at 10 o'clock.
MW An extra charge of 16 made for Ticket* pur?
chased on board after sailing.
. MW No Billa of Lading signed after the steamer
?MW Thro ash Bins Lading given for Cotton to
Boston and Providence. R. L
MW Through Bills ot Lading given to Liverpool.
MW Maruie Insurance by this Une % per cent.
. $W The steamers of this Une are first class ia
every respect, and their Tablea are tupoiied with al
the delicacies of the New York and Charleston mar?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADOS* A CO.. Agents,
Corner Adder's Wharf and East Bay (Up-cUlra.)
MW The CHAMPION will follow on SATUXDAT,
September 4. at - o'clock._August 28
PACIFIC HAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY S
THROUGH LIM TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANOS OF SAILING DATS I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOV
line leave Pier No. 42, North Bl vex,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the lat, 11th and
.1st of every mouth (except when these date* tall,
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding). ' **
Departure of 1st and 91st connect at Panama with
.teamers for South Paclflo and Central A m erl cae
porte.* Those ol 1st touch st Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connecta with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia ar?*
Steemshtp CHINA leaves San Fraici?co for China
and Japan October 4. 1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adah?
Medicine and attendance free.
For PassHgeTickets or farther information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on tha wharf
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 12 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent.
FOR GARDNER'S BLUFF
AND ALL LANDINGS ON PEEDEE RIVER, VIA
GEORGETOWN, 8. C.
_ jp?), THE STEAMER GENERAL MANI
.MSSTJeCOAliLT. Captain H. S. COUDES, will
receive freight THIS DAT and SAXDBDAT, tor the
above pointe, at Boyce's Wharf.
SHACEfcLPOBD A KELLY,
Ansuat27 2 Agents.
JW SOLOMON? BITTERS.-THIS PRE?
PARATION, compounded by one of our oldest orra
most esteemed diugglsts, bas, oaring the short Usas
in which it has been offered to the public, attained
a reputation which has almost entirely driven out of
market the varions tooles and stimulants which, for
a few m on'hu. by exorbitant puffing and heavy ad?
vertising, succeeded in building a profitable busi?
ness for their pxpjectorr.
solomon*s Bitters are not of the flashy style, de?
pending upon large advertising, bought puffs and
fictitious recommendations for a sale to a gullible
public. Their composition ia well known to and ap?
proved by many of our beat physicians, and the pro?
prietors depend upon the intrinsic merita of thek
medicine to make lt aa popalar as lt is curative.
They do net pretend to offer a medicinal prepara?
tion that will cure all the ins that flesh is herr to,
but they do contend that the judicious use of these
Ritters will greatly alleviate human suffering, ' and
bring very many to a state of comparative health
who have long been strangers to that great blessing.
One good genuine recommendation of any pro?
fessed curative is worth dozens or hundreds of
bought certificates, and the Messrs. SOLOMONS
have only published a few out of the hundreds of un?
solicited testimonies which the have received. We
this morning give a copy of a letter from Hon. ALEX.
H. STEPHENS, whose peculiarly enfeebled condition
for the past six months has been known to the whole
country. His few earnest words will go much fur?
ther to confirm the good opinion already existing as
to the beneficial qualities of this medicine (han
wonld columns of stereotyped recommend! tiona
from unknown parlies:
Dm en TI HALL, \
CBAWrJBDSVIIXE. GA , August 14. 1839.1
Meurt, A.A. Solomons d Co, Druggist*, Savannah,
GENTLEMEN-Piesse send me half a dozen bottles
of your Bitters. I have been using them lately
upon the recommendation of a friend, with decided
benefit, in giving tone to the digestive organs and
general strength to my cystem. Send by Express,
with value endorsed, C. O. D.
(signed) ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS.
4SrPATNTjE88 DIQESnON.-"NO MAN,"
says Sir Astley Cooper, "ourht to know by his sen
aations that he has a stomach." In cth?r words,
when digestion ia perfect there is neither pain nor
uneasiness in the region where it takea place. Nau?
sea, waot of appetite, flatulency, oppression after
eating, shooting patn9 in the epigastrium, a flush,
lng of the face at meal tune?, and a furred tongue in
the morning, are among the direct symptoms of in?
digestion. Constipation, biliousness, headache, ner?
vous irritability, physical weakness, and low spirits,
are its almost invariable accompaniments. AU these
indications of dyspepsia, whether immediate or
secondary, are usually aggravated by bot weather.
The cloie of summer is, therefore, the season
when tbe victim of dyspepsia most urgently needs
i tonic and regulating medicine. Of coane, every
invalid has many advisers. One friend recom?
mends one drug, another another; butin a multi'
tude of counsellors there ls not always safety. The
standard remedy of the present age for indigestion,
in all ita stages, is HOSTELER'S STOMACH BIT?
TERS. Time, that proves all thing?, has eitaUahed
its reputation on an impregnable foundation-the
spontaneous testimony of millions of intelligent
witnesses. Ne acrid oil or acid defiles ita stimula?
ting principle; its tonic constituents are the finest
that botanical re search bas yet discovered; it com?
bines the properties of a gentle ?vacuant, a blood
d?purent, andan anti-biliou9 medicine, with invigo?
rating qualities of the highest order, and ia admit?
ted both by the publi: and the profession to be the*
surest protection against all diseases that are pro?
duced or propagated by pestiferous slr or unwhole?
some water, that his ever been used either in the
United States or tropical America.
In cases of eonsbpaiion resulting from a want of
muscular tone lathe intestines, tbs effect of the
BITTERS l? perfectly marvellous; and without she
dangerous sequences of mercury, lt restores the.
disordered liver to a normal condition.
Augnat 21 D*c ft