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THE DAILY NEWS.
FROM THE STATES CAPITAL.
THE LAND COMMISSION SWINDLE-A NEW ?OBK
ARTFUL DODGES AT WOKE-WHERE THE BILL
PAMT: FROM-VIEWS OF C. P. UHUB UPON
THE FINANCIAL KNOWIEDGE OF NEGROES AND
THE FUTURE OF THE REPUBLICAN PARTI.
[FB0M OUR OWN REPOETTR.j
COLUMBIA, August 8.-The Senate to-day was
made a tolerably lively place by Leslie, who.
with his usual humorous frankness, took
occasion to ventilate bis opinions on the sub?
ject of the Land Commission bill, which has
already been published and criticised in your
The measure originated with one Pardee, a
New York speculator in lands, who arrived in
South Carolina during the session of the Con?
vention, at once threw himself heartily into
the canvass for Governor, made speeches for
Tom. Robertson and embraced Gen. Scott. He
published a pamphlet in blue and gold on the
resources of South Carolina, and was appoint?
ed secretary of one of the commissions created
by the Convention to investigate the affairs of
the State. On the assembling of the Legisla?
ture he deserted Wall-street, hurried to Co?
lumbia, and has since been comfortably
ens cons ced in Nicker son's. Hotel, where the
precious bill was prepared, which proposes to
confer upon two or three individuals, himself
included, of course, the control of all the land
in "South Carolina that may be sold at public
When the subject came up to-day, in the
Senate, Leslie suggested that its consideration
should be postponed until the regular session,
when the financia] condition of the State would
, be better determined than at present, and prac?
tical information, derived from committees,
could be acted upon. His argument was that
if the party issued bonds now, they would do so
blindly. "When are you going to pay? Don't
know. What have you got to pay? Don't
know. What" is the probability" "of your ever
paving? Don't know." It was very much like
Cain's pony. They must either have the cash
down for it, or a promise to pay that was very
B. F. Randolph, the colored Senator from
Orangeburg, took the floor, and in his usual
petrified style, talked about the infamous at?
tempt made to stab the bill by denunciation.
Parson Cain followed, singing his usual
psalm about lands for the landless and homes
for the homeless, and repeated one of his mem?
orized Convention speeches, with which those
with a long memory are familiar. He rang
changes on "the hum of busy machinery, the
housewife with her children sitting under the
green vines growing around the homestead,
and the Jovelyepectacle of spinning wheels ope?
rated by industrious freedmen."
Leslie suggested that he had better throw
into his picture forty acres and a mule.
One of the filibusters for this bili moved that
it be^sjtponed until Wednesdaynext, Where
" -upon Whitemore got np and showed fight in
~ "~?v?r of the measure. This was understood
ty the "insiders" to.be a strong bid for ? nomi?
nation to Congress after his present term.
Leslie "couldn't see" any of their arguments.
He liked the old Democratic plan that prevail?
ed in New York, when the Whigs were always
in debt, but the, motto of the Democrats was
i;payaayougo.r' This bill required an outlay
by the State, and neither he nor the State were,
prepared for it. The fact was, if "these men,'
pointing to Cain and Randolph, expected to
become legislators or to hold office, they must
commence to exhibit their tact and knowledge;
but at present be was surprised at nothing
they said or did. The Republican party was
showing itself to be a great set of asses.
Randolph flew into a furious passion, and
called the Barnwell senator to order; wanted
to know if by the word asses, he meant "jack?
asses," because if so, be was not in that cate?
The chair sustained the point of order.
Col. B. S. Sims (Democrat) quietly remarked
that he saw nothing inappropriate in the lan?
guage used, as it was emphatically applicable.
Lethe defended himself by saying that the
idea of colored men knowing anything about
Seance was simply preposterous, and he had
no confidence whatever in the report that had
- been made. The Republican parry, on fifty
afferent occasions, had done enough to ruin
themselves, and if they kept on be thought
they would succeed in the attempt.
After a very acrimonious debate, the Senate
finally postponed the consideration of the sub?
ject until Wednesday. PERSON'S E.
1 FRIDAY, August 7.-Rainey (colored), from
the Committee on Finance, to which was re?
ferred the bill fixing the salaries of the judges,
" reported it with an amendment: the Chief Jus?
tice $4000 instead of $5000; Associate Judges
98600 instead of$4000; and Circuit Judges $3500
instead of $4000.
The bill to establish a 8tate police was read
a third time and passed.
. Mr. Montgomery reported a bill incorporating
the Longshore Beneficial Company and Wandu
fertilizing Company. .
The bill establishing Circuit Courts was re?
turned from the House with amendments,
which were concurred in, and the bill passed.
The Committee on the Judiciary, to which
was referred the bill granting $1000 to Mrs. Dill,
recommend that it do lie on the table.
The same committee, to which was referred
the bill changing the county s%at of Beaufort
from Gifiisonvilie to Beaufort, recommend thc
passage of the bil. Mr. Leslie the chairman,
said the committee had determined that here
riter there should be no division of a county,
or removal of a county seat, wiihout the ques?
tion had been previously submitted to the peo?
ple. In the present case, the committee re?
ported favorably because there was a probabili ty
of an early division of Beaufort County.
Mr. Leslie, from the Committee on the Ju?
diciary, introduced a joint resolution for the
appointment of three commissioners to codify
the laws of the State-the salary of the com?
missi?, nora to be $40CO per annum, with three
clerks at $1200 per annum.
The bill io amend an act to incorporate the
Air Line Railroad Company in South Carolina,
was taken up on its second reading.
Wright (colored) moved to amend by enact?
ing that hereafter no railroad passing through
cr over the territory of South Carolina, and
looking to a connection with roads in Georgia
or North Carolina, should be permitted to com?
plete such connection, until the Legislatures
of said States shall authorize connections to
be made with their ?uads, as companies in
South Carolina may deem eligible.
Wright referred to the fact that South Caro?
lina had always pursued a liberal policy in refer?
ence to railroads in adjacent States, and it was
her right and her duty to insist that her libe?
rality should be reciprocated. Propositions
had been made repeatedly to Georgia for a con?
nection with the Central Railroad at Millen,
which had been rejected, and he was opposed
to a longer continuation of the policy ofgrant
ing everything and getting nothing."
The chair decided that according to the con?
stitution all bills should relate to but one sub?
ject, and that the amendment of Wright was
out ot order.
Mr. Rose opposed the bill because there were
no sufficient guards in it to protect the inter?
ests of the State. The gauge might be differ?
ent, which would cut off the citizens of our Statu
from any advantages from the road.
Mr. Hoyt moved that the bill be recommitted
with instructions that the gauge of the road be
directed to conform to the gauge of the roadB
in this State.
Mr. Leahs opposed the motion to recommit
in along and earnest Bpeecb.
Cain (colored) followed at some length in fa?
vor of recommitment.
The motion to recommit was lost, and the bill
passed to its third reading.
The bill from the House of Representatives
regulating the tenure of certain offices was re?
ported from the Committee on the Judiciary
with amendments, and after considerable de?
bate was ordered to be engrossed ior a third
reading in the following words :
,*????? . .. ' . *
-u-i ; - . '
A Bru. re gu U une tenure of certain offic-f
po1ntment8 thereto, and for other purp
Be it enacted by the Senate and H
Representatives of the State of South C
now met and sitting in General Asseml
c v the authority of the same :
"?rcnoN 1. That aU State, district am
cipal officers appointed by the Genera
madding .the ?late Second "Military Dis
pursuance tff> and under the authority
recon8traction ?^s of Congress, or ap
or eletrted under the la*6 Provisional (
ment of South Carolina, and not rem0
saidGerjeral Commanding, sud whose
i?v? hot Deefi filled by election 9* *
ment under the new constitution, sha:
tinue in office until their several orno
filled by the election or appointmei
qualification according to law of the
State, county and municipal officers, o:
the duties of such officers haye been de'
by authority of the General Assembly
other officers duly elected or appoint?
qualified according to law under the ne
SEC 2. It shall be, and is hereby, ma
duty of the Governor, by and with the
and consent of the Senate, to fill by a]
ment all offices not filled by the eleotii
April 14.15 and 16, and June 2 and 3,18t
those offices for which the persons electe
fail to file their bonds, give the xe
secrrity, or for any reason fail to ente
the discharge of the duties of his office
in twenty days after this bill becomes
and the person so appointed shall co
in office until filled by election; Prc
The Governor shall have power to r
whenever the public good, in his jude
requires it ; but the provisions of this ?
shall not extend to appointments ma
i Mayors and Aldermen, and by Intel
! and Wardens of incorporated cities and 1
j which shall be made as provided for b;
respective charters, not in conflict wii
SEC. 3. The elections of April ll, 1
16, and of June 2 and 3,1868, held in conf<
with the Acts of Reconstraction, and all <
issued in pursuance thereof, are, and are h
declared valid, and all persons elected a
elections are declared to be entitled to tl
mediate possession of the offices to whicl
have been elected, upon their qualifyir
giving the bonds required by law.
SEC. 4. And be it further enacted, I
any person or persons holding any efl
offices in the State of South Carolina shi
fuse to surrender to the person or p<
elected at the elections of Amil 14,15 ai
and June 2 and 3,1868, or to the person c
sons elected at elections hereafter to be
undar the laws of South Carolina, not i
sistent with the new constitution of
State, or appointed by the Governor in p
ance of law, euch office or offices, tog
with all moneys, books, records, paper
property of any kind or character wht
pertaining thereto, whenever such p
or persons so elected or appointed shall
qualified and given the bonds require
law, such person or persons so offending
be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, ai
conviction thereof shall be punished bj
and imprisonment, each fine not to exceei
thousand dollars, nor be less than one hui
dollars, and such imprisonment not less
one year at bard labor in the penitem
All acts, or parts of acts, inconsistent here
are hereby repealed.
SEC. 5. That the pr jvisiohfi-of this act
not apply to the offices ot Judges of the Cot
Equity, and of Masters, Registrars, and (
m ?ES i oners in Equity, but that the said ofJ
shall, until the first of January, 1869, cont
to discharge the duties and functions of
respective offices, for the disDOsition of cs
which are now pending.
[It will be seen thatthe Senate amenx?r
extend the time fox qualifying and continu
office until January next, all Judges; Mai
and Registrars in Equity.]
The Senate their adjourned.
BPTJBE OP REPRESENTATIVES.
FBTDIV August 7.-A bill to organize
govern the militia was reported and made
special ordei for Monday. The bill prov;
that for temporary purposes ive militia e
consist of a volunteer force ?i 12,000 mei
be distributed amongst the se. .ral conntie
the State, according to theil' population,
of such arms of the service as the Govei
may prescribe. This force is to be designe
as the National Guard, and is to consie
men between the ages of eighteen and fo:
five; but any person who shall have ser
therein seven years is thereafter exempi
The Governor, nowever, may call upon
whole arms-bearing population of the Statt
take the field in case of. an emergency.
Whipper (colored) introduced a bill to re
late the admission of persons to practice as
torn ev s, solicitors and counsellors in the coi
of this State; which was read a first time i
Bishop introduced the following, which \
laid on tue table:
Resolved, That hereafter no persons shall
recommended to Congres for the remova
their disabilities unless they have aided in
reconstruction of the State.
At the expiration ot the morning hour l
House proceeded to the consideration of t
bill to determine and perpetuate the hoi
The bill was put upon its second reading.
The majority report having been previou
laid upon fabe table, the report of the minori
recommending the following amendment
Bection 1: To insert after the word "Court"
the third line, the words, "on contracts ma
before and after the ratification of the Cone
tution of South Carolina,1' was considered.
Pending the consideration, at three P.
the House adjourned until twelve M. to-mi
SATURDAY, August 8.-Nash (colored) i
trocmced a bill defining the law of contracts.
Randolph (colored) introduced a bill to e
able laborers in certain cases to recover p
for labor and for other purposes.
?Mr. Allen presented the petition of J. G. ]
gen for the remission of a fine, which was i
ferred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
Wright (colored) presented the memor
and petition of the Charleston and Savanni
Railroad fora loan of half a million of dolla
to rebuild and complete the road, and to pi
the arrears of interest due on the six per cei
bonds guaranteed by the State. Referred
the Committee on Railroads.
Mr. Swails gave notice of a bill for the reli
of the Charleston and Savannah Railroad Coi
The report of the Committee on Finance,
favor of a j rint resolution for the relief of Mai
C. Hobbs, was agreed to.
The House bill to provide a private secret
ry for the Governor was read and ordered to
The report of the Finance Committee on tl
House joint resolution, fixing the salaries i
the Judges, was ou motion of Mr. Leslie ri
committed, with instructions to report a salai
bill for all the State officers. ,
The bill appointing a Board of Land Coi
missioners was takenup on its second reading
when Mr. Leslie moved that its further consit
oration be postponed until the next session, an
assigned as a reason that the Senate were wi tl
oct information as to the condition of tb
Treasury, and to act on the bill without sue
information would be utter folly and madnesi
Rainey (colored) seconded the motion, 3
was averse to acting on the bill until the net
essary information as to the condition of th
treasury was before the Senate. Until such ii
formation WSB given he was utterly opposed t
imposing any burthens on the State Treasury
unless such as were imperatively necessary
The bill was also incomplete in not providin
any security from the persons who would hav
the handling of the large amount of funds con
nected with the business of tho proposed bu
Randolph (colored) warmly opposed the post
ponement as unnecessary, and as calculated, j
not intended, to evade the provisions of the or
Cain (colored) also strongly opposed th
postponement, and went very largely into tb
merits of the bill, and was replied to by Mr
Leslie and Rainey, wheD, on motion of Mr
Whittemore, the further consideration of th<
bill was postponed until Wednesday next.
The Speaker of the House of Representa
tives attended in thc Senate chamber, whei
the following acts were duly ratified :
An act to authorize and" empower the Gov?
ernor to effect a loan in behalf of the State oi
one hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars,
_ An act to fix the official bonds of certain pub?
lic officers, and to imposo penalties on embez?
On motion of Wright (colored) tho Senate
took up the report of the Committee on the
Judiciary on a bill to punish persons who may
attempt to hold office under tho laws of tho
late Provisional Government.
Pending the consideration of the substituto
for section two, proposed by the committee, on
motion of Wright, the Senate adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
SATURDAY, August 8.-C. D. Hayne (color?
ed), introduced thc following, which was
Resolved, That the Committee on Roads,
BridgeB and Ferries bo instructed to inquire
into the expediency of working the roads of the
State under a general system of contracts, with
leave to report by bill, or otherwise, at the next
regular session of the Legislature.
DeLarge presented the petition of John G.
Itgen, of Charleston.
The Speaker laid before the House the me?
morial of the City Council of Charleston, coun?
tersigned by the Mayor of Charleston and Clerk
of Council, praying in behalf of the Chief and
all the officers of the Fire Department, that the
present organization be left undisturbed, and
be exempted from the operation of any bill
about to be passed by the Legislature.
On motion of DeLarge, it was referred to the
Committee on Incorporations.
Banaler (colored) presented a petition of
Niagara Fire Engine Company of charleston,
Mr. Driffle introduced the following, which
was agreed to:
Resolced, That the Committee on Ways and
Means be requested to consider and report a
bli!/or the more convenient and exp?ditions
fran'afer of ?i*te stocks than that now ?pvern
ing the State.
Cain (colored) presented the account of the
Sheriff of Edenfield for preparing copy of tax
lists for the Genera] commanding Second Mili?
tary District. Referred to the Committee on
The Senate informed the House that J. M.
Allen (colored) and J. H. Rainey (colored) had
been appointed a committee to investigate and
report upon the disturbance of Saturday night;
and Rainey (colored) and Rose (white) to ex?
amine into the acccount of Comptroller-General
Mr. Neagle gave notice that he will ask
leave to introduce a bill concerning the Bank of
.ne State of South Carolina.
J. N. Hayne (colored) gave notice that he
will introduco a bill to extend the provisions of
an act entitled "An act for the relief of the
Charleston and Savannah Railroad Company."
DeLarge presented a memorial and petition
of the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Com?
pany. Referred to the Committee on Rail?
Mr. Jenks introduced the following joint
resolution, which was agreed to:
Resolved, by the House of Representatives,
the Senate concurring, That a joint committee
of five, to be composed of three from the Sen?
ate, be appointed, whose duty it shall be lo de?
termine upon a Great Seal for the State, aa is
required by aeclion 18 of the Executive Depart'
ment of our constitution.
The unfiniahed businesa, being the conside?
ration of the minority report of the Committee
on the Judiciary on a bill to determine and per?
petuate the homestead, was taken up, and the
House proceeded to its farther consideration.
On the adoption, the yeas and nays were call
ed for, and are as follows : Yeas 62; nays 14;
absent and not voting, 26. So the report was
Ransier requested that fee following reasons
for hie vote be recorded ifo the journal :
Although he doea ndt believe that the
amendment proposed b**The minority of the
Committee would bind the Courts to decide as
it directs, and therefore unnecessary, yet aa a
Republican, now believing that it ia pretty gen?
erally understood by the people of the State,
upon representations made by us as a party,
that the homestead provision of the constitu?
tion was intended to have a retrospective <per
ation, and therefore all laws on thia subject
ought to so provide; and that such being the
cave, we ought to act in consonance with auch
representations. I, therefore, vote yes.
The second section was paaaed to a third
reading, and the whole bill was finally passed,
as was the bill to provide a public adminis?
A bill to punish assaults made with deadly
weapons was indefinitely postponed.
Bills to incorporate the Sumter Fire Compa?
ny and the Union Star Fire Company of Charles?
ton were read a second time.
Bills regulating the manner of keeping and
disbursing funds by certain officers, and to es?
tablish a State police, were read a first time.
The Senate bill to quiet rights vested under
military orders, was amended and read, and
passed to a third reading.
The House then adjourned.
.tEGRO TROUBLES IN' l.VIO.V.
DOINGS or THE LEAGUES-MULTI AB! ORGANIZA?
TION AND DRILL3 - THBEATENTNG MOVEMENTS
-AN AFPEAL TO GOVEBNOB ?COTT AND ITS
|From the Unionvih'c Times of Friday, August 7.]
The threatened riot did not come off on
Saturday last. The whole district expected it,
and were prepared for it, but no disturbance
occurred. Our promptness has averted the
conflict for once; we dare not say forever.
Banda of armed negroes have been organized
and drilling for some timo past. They com?
menced immediately after the election for dis?
trict officers, when one Jnne Mobley, a mulat?
to, unknown beyond the hills which skirt the
horizon ol hie plantation cabin, suddenly felt
the danger which attached to a Radical legis?
lator in a Democratic District. To save his
precious Ife, June Mobley organized his body?
guard. Wherever June went, his guard were
"sure to go." IT to Santuc to get notice of the
meeting of the Legislature, there went, too,
thia armed guard. If to Union, to report to th*
Bureau, on the outskirts of the town the guard
could be seen, waiting his lordship's return.
And BO, night and day, week after week, June
Mobley and his guard were inseparable com?
panions. But June at last left ua for a higher
field of glory, and John Bates became bis suc?
cessor. Wo have not time for all the particu?
lars. Suffice it to say that the battalion rolled
on like n snow ball, increasing at every turn,
Excitement enticed some-intimidation drew
on others. Courts were organized, offenders
Suniahed, fines imposed, At last, if we may be
eve John Batee himself, Gov. Scott conferred
upon him the high office of detective, and it was
made his "business to repote all threatens from
the Dimocratic party" againet bia League or
All these mattera were repreaented to Gen.
Canby before the Legislature met by three
gentlemen of the neighborhood, whose re?
spectability waa vouched for by a magistrate
of the district. Of this communication no no?
tice has ever been taken.
On Saturday, July 25,1868, the battalion, well
armed, and four or five hundred strong, held
their meeting on Mr. George Hill'aplantation,
against his exprese orders. Inc ;D diary har?
angues were made, military evolutions per?
formed, and a series cf general ordera pub?
lished, said to be from Gov. Scott. It was an?
nounced that amass meeting would take place
at Unionville on the following Saturday, and
John Bates said he wished all his men to at?
tend. A negro woman sard their object was to
release Sam Glenn, who is confined on a charge
ol assault and batteiy, with intent to kill, un?
able to give bail for his appearance at court.
Information received from other sources con?
firmed the woman's story.
Saturday afternoon was* wet and rainy. Early
on the quiet Sabbath morning, a meeting of
the citizens was convened, and these matters
were all reported. A preamble, setting forth
the impossibility of checking inese riots by
civil process, and resolutions appointing a
committee.ci four to confer with Gov. Scott,
were passed. On Monday the committee left,
and on Wednesday returned. Gen. Scott,
professing full credence in their statements,
sent an agent to-stop it. The agent
arrived, and tent for Bates. Next day
Bates came with his body-gurd, but not
armed on this occasion. The acent took
Bates up into bia room, and closed the door.
Some or our citizona desired to be preaentat
the interview. The agent acid hie instructions
to Bates would be delivered publicly; but he
wished to have a private conference with him.
In the presence of these citizens Bates denied
that he was armed; denied any intention to
bring arms on Saturday; denied any design of
attempting a jail delivery or any unlawful act;
denied tho drilling and military evolutions; de?
nied that he was, or pretended to be, a military
officer. In short, John Bates and his fellow
leaguers were the most quiet and inoffensive
people in Union District. Tho upshot of it all
was an order that the meeting should not
assemble on Saturday. On the morninsr of
that day the agent left in company with John
Bates, who travelled without even a verbal
arrest. Now we know that thia Broad River
battalion were to have been reinforced by simi?
lar band? from Bpartanbnrg, Chester and New?
berry. Wo know that the Newberry party cross?
ed Tyger River, well armed, cn Eriday night,
and having heard of the orders from Scott,
recrossed. We feel certain that they intended
to attempt the relcaso of Sam Glenn, and that
many of them were dotormined to rob the
stores. Wo aro sure that two thousand ne?
groes would havo been here, many of them
armt>d and provided with ammunition.
In face of all thia, Gen. Scott lcctuiea John,
pays his way to Columbia, gives him the op?
portunity of consulting witn June Mobley and
others as to the best plan for future operations
-tells him, no doubt, that he has been mali?
ciously slandered, and sends him back confirm?
ed in his villany.
We were prepared on Saturday for John Bates
and bia followers. We will bo prepared again.
We have exercised forbearance. D' any dis?
turbance occurs, it will commence with the ne
tro, or some of his fellow-leaguers. The white
people do not desire a collision; but they do
not shrink from it. The next time the leaguers
threaten, Gen. Scott must seek information
from other sources than that which gave him
the intelligence laat week.
We wiU act with prudence, avoiding a con?
flict if possible-but we care to have so more
agenta to administer publicly a gentle rebuke,
and whiaper privately we know not what.
NEW TOBE-Per steamship Manhattan-717 bales
Upland Cotton. 50 casis Clay, 91 tierces Rice, 250
bbls Rosin, 100 bbls r lour, 59 bales Domestics
and Tarn, 32 sacks Wheat, 16 bulee Waste, 69
emr>ty Barrels, 1003 packages Fruit, 27 Packages.
PHIL A DELPH TA-Per bri* Ambrose Light-160,000
feet Yellow Pine Flooring Boards.
The Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE DAILY NEWS. )
CHARLESTON, Saturday Evening, August 8, '68. (
In the absence of transactions the market con.
tinned quiet throughout the day, and entirely nomi?
nal at about 28c per lb for middlings.
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, August 8 - Consols 93^, Bonds 71*i.
LIVERPOOL, August 8.-Noon.-Cotton opens firm?
er; prices unchanged; sales 10.COO bales. Others
Afternoon.-Cotton buoyant; slightly advanced;
sales 18,000 bales; uplands 9%; Orleans 10. Total
shipments from Bombay to. the 4th, 36,000. Pork
and lard quiet
NEW YORE, August 8-Noon.-Gold 147>?. '62
coupons 14%. Virginia sixes 52>?. Tennessee sixes,
ex-coupons, 63; new 62. North Carolina sixes, old,
72. Exchange for sixty days 9??. Flour firm; 5a
10c lower. Wheat la2c lower. Corn unchanged.
M?ss pork duU at $29. Lard dull at 18??al8J?. Cot?
ton dull; uplands 29. Turpentine 47. Bosin favors
buyers, common and strained $2 85a3.
Evening-Money easy. Gold closes duU at 147>i.
Governments firmer with large business. Stocks
lower. Cotton firm and more active; sales 1300
bales at 29c; some sales reported at 29J?C. Flour,
dull; State superfine to fancy S7 OOalO 40. Wheat
nominal at noon's decline. Corn easier. Mess pork
$58 87??. Lard 6teady. Naval stores quiet; Groce?
ries steady. Freights nominal.
BALTIMORE, August 8.-Cotton quiet at 29c. Flour
active with fuU prices. Wheat firm; red $2 55a2 65.
Corn flat; white $1 30al 32. Oats steady at 85a90.
Provisions firm and unchanged. Virginia sixes, old,
inscribed, 46ja'a47; 't"6, 45J?; '67, 472?'. Old coupons,
WILMINGTON, August 9.-Spirits turpentine firm
at 42c. Bosin firm; Nol, $3 25a3 50. Tar finn at
MOBILE, August 8.-Cotton-Nothing doine; quo?
tations nominal; low middling 26>,'c ; no sales, re?
ceipts or exports.
NEW ORLEANS, August 8.-Cotton dull and nomi?
nal; middling 20jj'; eales90 bales; receipts 107 bales;
exports 177 bales. Sterling 60a63; New York sight
M per cent premium. Gold 147.H?.
SAVANNAH, August 8.-Cotton is firmer, with some
inquiry but no sales ; holders are asking 28 cents for
middling?. No receipts; exports coastwise 650
AUGUSTA, August 8.-Nothing doing in cotton;
sales 80 bales. Middlings 28c.
* S 2 K K ? ??
E. ~ B
- o n
i i i T i i i i i
Liverpool Cotton Market.
LIVERPOOL, Friday Evening, July 24.-COTTON
fFrom the Brokers' Circular.l-Cotton has been
heavy throughout the week, and on Wednesday the
pressure to sell caused a decided decline, the de?
mand, though genera], being almost entirely confin?
ed to tho supply of Immediate wants, and quite in?
sufficient to relieve the market. The ian in prices
has attracted the attention of buyers, and to-day,
with less anxiety to sell, there is rather more steadi?
ness, but the quotations show a general fall of Jid to
3?d V lb. Sea island has been in extremely limited
demand, but without change in prices. American
has been pressed for sale, and has fallen j jd to }??
? lb. New York advices to the 23d inst quote mid-'
diing at 31c, costing to sell in Liverpool 12;'4'd 9 ft,
by Bailing vessel or steamer. Holders of Brazil
have become very impatient to sell, and, with less
doing than for some previous weeks, prices are very
irregular, at a decline of %d to Hd ? lb.
In Egyptian a decline has been sebmit'ed to of j
}?c\ to }3d per lb, the lower qualities being very ir?
regular. For East India, the demand being altogeth?
er inadequate to take oif the daily increasing sup
?>ly, prices are very irregular, at a decline of )id per
b in the medium and ld per lb In thc better grades.
The latest quotations for cotton "to arrive" are
DhoUerah, fair new merchants, ship named, 7%d;
shipment June to July 15, 7)?d; sailing June, 7
13-16d, 7J?d; late June 7J?d; Oomrawuttce, fair new
merchants, Balling March and early April, 8d per lb.
The sales of the week amount to 44,550 bales, includ?
ing 3480 on speculation and 10.370 declared for ex?
port, leaving 30,700 bales to the trade. Friday, July
24: Thc sales to-day amounted to 10,000 bales, in?
cluding 2000 on speculation and for export, with a
quiet and unchanged market.
S ALES OF COTI ON FOB WEEE ENDING JULY 23.
Bales. D. D. Bales.
120 Sealsland.24 ?52 ]
10 Ditto Stained... 12>i@18 630 speculation.
5080 Upland. 8Ji@H>a' J
4500 Mobile. BJf?llJ? I 3560 export.
8040 Orleans. 9 tiUSJ? J
3000 Pcrnnm fe Pux'b O.'i?U.'i ?
680 Bio (Santos).... $*afftll? 1 370 speculation.
550 Maranham..10'-'Gi 12 f IMO export.
5GC0 Bahia & Marc:o. S?i@ll J
2150 Egyptian. 4?4'(5;21 ) 20 speculation.
510 Smyrna, fcc.... 7 <j>10 J 270 expcit.
950 Peruvian?.:... 9?/@lljJ 60 ^otU
12040 East Indian.... 5 (a 9J?I 2460 speculation.
- China & Japan. -S- J 455C export.
pricCB jg?gfor fair I imi'^this
Upland.15?i | Egyptian.1355
Mobile.UK I West Indies, fcc.2664
Orleans.12& j East Indian.50?71
_ 1 Total.90501
The stock cf cotton in Liverpool is estimated
to-day at 602,600 bales, against 697,390 bales last j ear,
thus showing a decrease of 91,890. There are in
stock 323,710 bales American, against 362,600; 140,400
bales Brazil, against 147.660; 45,330 bales Egyptian,
against 51,200, and 72,340 bales East India descrip?
tions against 99 900 bales at the c rrespondiog peri?
od last year. The quantity of cotton at sea for
Great Britain ie reported at 781,000 bales (or
13,000 from America, and 768,000 from East india),
against 770,000 bales last vear, (or 64,000 from
America and 716.000 from East India) ; so that the
quantity of bales of cotton at sea compared with tho
corresponding period in 1807 ls about the sam?, or to
be exact 11,000 bales in excess.
The quantity imported, compared with thc- samt-,
date last vear, show? the immaterial increase of 4160
bales, thc figures beins 1,911,347, against l,i>-V7,183
bales. The quantity taken fur consumption exhibits,
on a sim'iar comparison, an increase ot 167,770 bales ;
thc quantity takea on speculation, an increase of
275,290 bales; while the actual export shows a de?
crease of 144.730 bales. Middling upland cotton is
quoted at lO.'id, against lftj?d; middling Orleans at
20*id, against 10?d; fair Pei na m at lO^'d, against
lld; fair Egyptian at ll??d, against lld; and fair
DhoUerah at 93id, against the same price at the cor?
responding da- c in 1SG7.
Compared with last week's figures the stock of
cotton shows an Increase of 49,500 bales; and in the
interval the trade have taken only 30,7u0 bales (the
lowest weekly total ?ave one this year), and export?
ers 10,370 bales-together 41,070 nales. The actual
export has been 10,317 bale?, and the import large
The weekly deliveries of cotton from this port to
the trade to this date have averaged 49,909 bales,
against 44,310 hales to the samo date in 1807, and
45,800 bales in 1SG6. The average of 1867, the entire
yeir, was 47,290 balee.
HAVANA, August !.-SUGAE-Market dall all the
week until yesterday, when there was 6ome activity.
The sales for the week foot up about 8000 boxes,
made on the basis of $3 87>?ui for No 12. Lots suit?
able for the Spanish market at $4 32>i per 100 lbs
Quotations on the basis of $4 for No 12 are as fol?
lows: 7al0, $3 37J?a3 76;llal2, 3 87,^a4;13al4. 412>i
a4 25; 15il7,4 37>iat 62^1 18a20, 4 75a6. Whites
through from $4 87>iaC 62*. Muscovadoes nommai;
inferior to good refining $312?a3 50: gc od fair to su?
perior 3 62>?a3 87jx.
MOT, A BAKU-Stock here and at ont ports small and
transactions limited at 62J?a65c (per 6}? gallons) for
clayed and 75a78 for Muscovado.
H?HET-Firmly held at 60c per gallon, the stock
RUM-Considerable demand for colorod at $31a32;
white dull at $SCaS7, and refined at $68.
FREIGHTS-Little done to the United States, and
nominal rates for sugars to north coast
Consignees per S out ii Carolina Kailroad
67 balee Cotton, 60 bales Domestics, 1464 bushels
Grain, 43 bbls Naval Stores, 1992 boxes Fruit, 14 cars
Lumber, 6 cars Wood. To Kanapaux k L ann eau, J
Adger A; Co, West k Jones, Goldsmith k Son, Bart k
Wirti, P Smith, W Hunt Welch k Brandes, Teide
man k Co, stenhouse k Co, J B Webster, Johnston,
Crews k Co, W K Byan, G F Kinloch, F M Kinloch,
J C Malloneo, Chisolm Bros, W P Russell, G S Hack?
er, and Railroad Agent,
Consignees per Northeastern Railroad,
426 bbls Naval Stores, 2 cars Stock, Tobacco, Maze,
Ac. To W K Ryan, G ? Pritchett B F Simmons, S
D Stoney, W M Bird & Co, Mazyck Bros, H W Kins?
man, J Marshall, Jr, H W Ktnsmin, Reeder k Davis,
C Byan, and Bailroad Agent
Per steamship 'Manhattan, for New York-Miss
A Perkins, Mrs Brummelland daughter, Mrs C Heely
and child, Miss C Griswold, Mrs L Ward, W Kelly,
Miss W J Ward, Miss Bingley. Mrs J H Screven and
three children, Misa E A Kelly, Miss E Brown, Miss
J B Smith, Mrs Dori6temus, Mrs W B Griffith, Miss
M L Simms, Major J J Van Horn, J J Humphries, B
L White, G L Buist, Mrs C V Swift and three chil?
dren, C V Swift P Butler, Capt J McCormick, B B
Perkins, N Reenstjerna, F McKay and lady, H Water?
man, H B Noble and lady, J J Clague, M Drake, C
Benter, lady and two children, Capt L M Coxetter
and son, V Cardenas, F Arras, Mrs Bogers and two
children, Dr L P Wagner, lady, two children and
nurse, Mrs S B King, Mrs S E Eernest, P Clafly, W
J Farr, J Mintz, Jr, N A Benwick, J Mlntz and lady,
W Beach, W G Simms, J B Bead, B Murdoch, Capt
Hughes, C K Huger, H Dyer, D O Floyd, A Ihomp
son, H Cook, S Johnson, J McBride, Mrs M Tracey,
L Hart, S Grant, P Bellly, Mrs W Hays, and 17 in
Per steamship Monterey, from New York-Miss
Fanny Brown, Miss Sallie Brown, Mrs Burnside, R
Simons and lady, Mrs M Morley, Miss Mollie Wil?
son, Miss Hattie Rich, J Worley and lady, A G Cook,
M G DeCamp, Dr B B Boemont, M 8chwarse, R S
Smiley, and 6 in steerage.
Per steamer City Poict, from Palatka, via Jackson?
ville, Fernandina, Savannah, Ac-Mrs J A En=low,
Jr, Mrs James Salvo, S B Robson, J O Hawse, J W
G uni son, - Manigault, W C Dar den, and 20 on
PHASES OF THE MOON.
Full Moon, 3d, 6 hours, 44 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter, Hth, 7 hours, 20 minutes, morning.
Nev Moon, 18th, 0 hours, 3 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, 24th, 7 hours, 39 minutes, evening.
RISES. I SETS.
Fort of Charleston. August IO.
Sehr Mary Collins, Collins, Boston-17 days. Ice.
To Risley A- Creighton, and A Gage k Co.
Steamer City Point Willey, Palatka, via Jackson
ville, Fernandina, Savannah, Ac. Mdze. To J D
Aiken & Co, P Wutziler, A : Seckendorf!", E G Kinsey,
and B Fraser.
Steamship Monterey, Ryder, New York. Mdze. To
Ravenel k Co, Adams Express Co, G H Gruber, J ?
Adger A Co, W Bosch, T H Graver, C C Bichter, W
Gurney, Aiken k Co, Steffens k Co, O D Ahrens, ?
G Ho'mes, G W Aimar, E Henry, O stackley, H Bis?
choff k Co, N A Hunt Shackehbrd & Kelly, Hart A
Co, D Briggs, J SmaU, W M Bird k Co, W S Hene
rey, Brown k Hyer, Johnston, Crews & Co, E B Stod?
dard k Co, G H Br .wu, H Ki a tte k Co, J Thompson
k Co, Bollmann Bros, Kanapaux k Lanneau, F von
Santen, Bissell k Co, R Lawless, Walker, Evans &
Cogswell, Chisolm Bros, LiUienthal k Co, S H Wil?
son, T M Cater, C Madsen, Wagener, Heath k Mon
sees, C D Clarey, R H McDowsll k Son, J Walker, W
H Chafee k Co, J Marshall, F Woyhman, H Cobla A
Cn, Miluor k Co, Werner k Dncker, W Matthiessen,
Cameron, Barkley k Co, Muller, Nimitz & Co, J W
Denny, S B Marshall, H Daly, N E Kailroad Agent
H A Due, D O'Neill, Dewing, Burkett A Co, Fogartie
A Stillman, C F Panknin, J B Prigle, Forsyth, Mc?
comb & Co, J H Graver, Bhett k Son, Goodrich,
Winemau k Co, J B Read k Co, Nicman k Borger,
Davis k M, Railroad Agent, ?nd Order.
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, New York-J A
Adger k Co.
Brig Ambrose Light, HigginB, Philadelphia-Risley
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, New York.
From this Port.
British sehr Tropic Bird, McDougall, Matanzas, July
Scbr W B Mann, Stanford, Philadelphia. August 6.
Sehr Plandome, Davis, Philadelphia, August 6.
Up for this Port.
Sehr Stampede, Stratton, at Boston, August 6.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, -1 Baltimore, August 7.
Sehr G C Morris, Arris, at Philadelphia, August 6.
CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY COM.
OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY CO., )
CORNER BROAD AND EAST BAT STREETS, y
CHARLESTON, SO. CA., May 18, 1868. J
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTON CIT!
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminu
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8 A.M., and at inter?
vals of eight (8) minutes vals of eight (8) minutes
during the day till the during the day till 10 P.
last trip at 9.30 P.M. M.
N.B.-Leave the Battery as follows : On the hour,
and twelve (12) minutes ol the hour, from s A. M.,
except at twelve (12) minutes of 9 o'clock, A. M. Every
other trip from the old Postofilce until 4.30 P. M.
lrom the Upper Terminus, when all the trips are tc
Leave Upper Terminus \ Leave Lower Terminus
ut 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and at inter
vals ol' ten (10) minutes | vals of ten (10) minut?e
during the day till 9.10 during the day till lo P. M
N.B.-Leave the Battery at fifteen (15) minutes after
the hour, and thirty-five (35) minutes after the hour,
except nt 8.35 A. M. Every othor trip from the old
Postofilce until 4.30 P. M. from Upper Terminas,
when all the trips are to the Battery.
SUNDA Y SCHEDULE.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave the Lower Termi?
ni A.M., and at inter- mu at 9.30 A.M., and al
vals of dfteen (15; min- intervals of tineen (15'
mes till 7.00 P. M. minutes till 7.30 P. M.
N.B.-AU the trips are to tho Battery.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Lower Terminus
at 9 A.M., and at inter- at 9.35 A.M., and at inter?
vals of every twenty (20) vals of every twentv
minutes "ll 0.45 P.M. minutes till 7.30 P.M.
N.P. . .ui the trips are to the Battery.
8. W. RAMSAY,
May 17 Secretary and Treasurer.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT S OFFICE, I J
CHARLESTON, S. C., March 26,18R8. j
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, MARCH 29TH, THE
PASSENGER TRAINS of thc South Carolins
Railroad wiU run as follows :
Leave Charleston.6.30 A.M.
Arrive at Augusta.3.30 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery and
Leave Charleston.,.C. 30 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.3.50 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester B di
road, Charlotte and South Carolina Bailroad and
Leave Augusta.C.O? A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
Leave Columbia.COOA. S.
Arrive at Charleston.3.PJ P. M.
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave Charleston.7.30 V. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.45 A. M.
Connecting with trabas for Mempbi s, _Nashville
and ?iew Orleans, via Grand Junction. *
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.. . .5-10 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting (mundays excepted) with Greenville and
Leave Columbia.5.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.3.40 P. M.
Arrive at SummerviUe.5.16 2. M.
Leave Summerville.7-20 A. M.
Arrive ut Charleston.8.35 A. M.
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Camden.5.10 A. M.
Arrive at KDagville.7.40 A. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE, .
April 29 General Superintendent.
FOR SEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
1 BEBET Commander, of the Kew
, York and Charleston Steamship Line,
will leave Adgcr's Wharf on Saturday, the 15th inst,
at 4 o'clork P. M.
For Freight or Passage, having splendid cabin
accommc dations, apply to
JAMES AD G ER k CO.,
Corner Adgei'e Wharf and East Bay (TJp Stairs),
Auguet 10_ 6
FOR NEW YOUK.
RE G ULAR LINE EVER Y WEENES!)A Y.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
'Captain.* C. RYDER, will leave Van
derhorst's Wharf, on WednesCz'j,
112th August, at half-past Twolve
o'clock P. M.
August 6_RAYENSE ft CO., Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'B
TEBO?GH LISE TO
CAl^lFORNlA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RB
DU CED RATES I
STEAMERS OT THE ABOVB
line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, a
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these datet
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama witt
steamers for South Pacific and Central Americas
ports. Those of 1st touch at ManzanSlo.
Departure of 9th of each month connects witt
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves San Fran?
cisco, for Chica and Japan, October L
No California steamers touch at Havana, but gc
direct from New York to A spin wall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information applj
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN. ?
THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carryinK the U,
9. Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PARIS.
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday,
at 1 PTM., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
HATES OF PASSAGE
BS TBE MAIL STEAMERS HAILING EVET.Y HA Timi) AT.
Payable in Gold. . | Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 j Steerage.$8
1st Cabin to London.. 105 Steerage to London... 9
1st Cabin to Paris_115 | Steerage to Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ste un era-First Cabin $90
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates of passage from New York to Halifax; Cabin
S20, Steerage, ?10;payable ingold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg.
Bremen, Ac, at moderate rate?.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown,
f 40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per*
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company'
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 6zno
.VORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BBEMEN,
THE SCREW STEAMERS OF THE NORTH GERMAN LLOJD
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
WILL RUN REGULARLY BE?
TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRE?
MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. Fron
Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4tb of each month. Fros
Balli more on the 1st of each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer
age $30. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of paseage payable in gold, r its equivs
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, lor which through bilis of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel
All letters must pass through the Postofflce. No
bills of lading but those of the Company nih be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER & CO.,
Nc. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORDECAI k CO.. Agente,
East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
April 20 _ Cmos
[ONS TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, o
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTOS
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MCNELT?
SIEAMER FANME.Capt. FENN PECE
. ^tT-???? ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
-fe-tffij- -J - will leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 0 o'clock, and Savannah every Thursday
Morning, at 6 o'clock.
For Freight cr passage, apply to
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNANDINA
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
? .?tr-?h. THE STEAMER CITY POINT
???SgmZ Captain CHAULES WILLEY, w I 1
ieaveCbarlestOD every Tuesday Night at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, for the above places. Returning wiU leave
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored at
the expense and risk of owners.
AU freight must bc prep-id.
J. ll. AIKEN & CO., Agente,
June 27 South Atlantic Wharf.
O U T Z " S
Horse and Cattle Powders.
^^^^^.?'^fc^--^" incident to Unssxu?
n^ GLANDERS, Til?
into a fme ?coking and spirited Horse.
TO KEEPERS OF COWS THIS PREPARATION
lt in creases the
quantity and Im?
proves the quality
of the MILK. It
has been proven
by actual experi
mint to increase
the q u an ti ty oi
Milk and Cream
twenty per cent,
2; and moke the But?
ter farm and sweet.
In fattening cattle, it gives them an appetite, opens
their hides and makes them thiive much faster.
IN ALL DISEASES OF SWINE, SUCHAS COUGHS,
LIVER, Ac., this
articleacts as a spe?
cific. By putting
from one-half to
a paper in a barrel
ol' swill the ab ve
diseases will be
eradicated or en?
tirely prevented. Ii given in time, a certain preven?
tive and care fer the Hog Cholera.
DAVID E. FOUTZ.
WHOLESALE DRUG AND MEDICINE DEPOT,
Nc. 130 Franfclin-streef, Baltimore, Md.
FOB SALE BI
DOWIE di MOISE,
WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE,
No. 151 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CHARLESTON HOTEL,
March 17 wei yr
g A R S A P A R I li ?7?A~IS
ITS POWERFUL OURATrVE ASSOCIATES"
PEEP ABED UNCEB A NEWET. DISCO VEBED PEOCZSS.
FOE EXTRACTTNO THE CUBATIVE PBOPESTTZS
EEOM VEGETABLE SUBSTANCES, EN
TEBS INTO THE COMPOSITION 07
RESOL VEN TL
A NEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED,
One Bottle of Resolvent ia Better Tsar*
Ten Large Bottles of tn.e Adveriiscclr
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Re mi?
FHTSICIANS wonder at the extraordinary power ci;
RAD WAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT in curing;
the worst lomas of Scrofulous, Syphfloid, Chronic -
Skin Diseases, and its marvelous power in resolving,
calculons concretions, affordingimmediate relief and.
consequent cure of Diseases of the Kidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lunge, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid influence
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tor- ?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; ita almost instant ci- .
t cac y m stopping itching and painful discharge of.
urine, and its singular power in curing discharges-,
from the Uterus and Urethra, L ucorrhcea, Bloody
Urine, and otter unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the S ARS APAR EL
LIAN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs from,
ordinary Sarsaparilla! I Sarsiparillian is the only
principle in Sarsaparilla that possesses curative
properties; t!H other parts of the root are inert and.
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under
Dr. Radway's new process for extracting the curativo ?
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of the true principle of cure than twenty pounds et?
tie ordinary roots. 1..
SARSAPABILLI AN is only me of the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; and ft is <
the only compensating remedy that communicates'
its purifying, cleanable and reinvigorating proper?
ties through the BLOOD, SWEAT, URINE, and'
c teer secretions, securing a harmonious functional',
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent wiE
make it pure. If the Lungs are ulcerated and sore,,
secreting thick phlegm and prurelent matter, the
Resolvent will loosen this deposit and repair tho -
wasting lung with sound and healthy material. If.
the Skin ls covered with pimples, spete, postul?e,
sores, ulcers, kc, the Resolvent will quickly remove
these annoyances. If mercury is deposited ha the
bones and bas accumulated in the system, the Be?
solvent wiU drive it out. If the Throat or Bronchial
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent wiR cure these
signs of an early waste. Direct re nedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properties, are hurtful, as they
increase the functional secretions of on- organ by
suspending the constituent secretions of others;
bence. a compensating remedy like the Besolvent la?
the only means of a permanent cure.
BEAR IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD?
impregnated with the Besolvent and absorbed tc
supply the waste of the body, w?l make pure, sound.
and healthy flesh and fllire. The first dose that ie -
token commences its work of purification and ir. . ?
creasing the appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CURE!'
SORES ON IEE TONGUE, ULCERS IN TBS:
THROAT, SORE GUMS, SORE MOUTH,
SORES IN THE NOSE, AROUND
THE ETES, dc,
If re eerily exhibited, a few bottles wiR cure. UL
chronic, or through the effects of Mercury, Potas?
sium, Corrosive Sublimate, from six to one dozen*,
bottles may te squired to make a permanent cure..
R. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION !-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURER IN AN INSTANT!
In 1847 the great grand principle of stopp jig tho -
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em- -
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform/
Opium, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, 4c, was first
made known in
BAD-WAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished tins wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum m oU cases of external and in- -
ternal pam. In an Instant it afforded relief, the
moment it was applied to the parts ol the body
where inflammation or pam existed-it at once re?
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat -
lng pangs and throbs of pam, and imparted the de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Pai s in the Chest, bide, Lungs,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidney*, Spine, Legs, Arms, Peet,
ceo application waa sufficient to kill and exterminate
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and wiR cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
ind Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Coho, mflam
u.ation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that mary exist in the in?
side of man, woman or child; this was RAD WAY'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it is RADWAX'S BE- -
LIEF, greatly improved, in 18C8.
We then started it in its mission of relieving the
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled '
of all nations throughout tho world, and now tooday
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors.
Eaimos, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in
the cottatTp? ol the laboring classes of every nation
cn the face of the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED Jh
THIRTY MINUTES !
Important to Know now to Use "Kati,
way's Ready Relief" in Acute
and Dangerous Attacks J
MY OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I was violently seizeci
with Congestion of tho Lungs. For a few days pre
vious I left a duh pain over my left lung, with
occasional coughs, but fceing actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seired, the pam was BC
piercing, cutting and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was like a red hot knile cutting my lung. Be?
ing absent from home, I sent out for three bottles ol
KATAWA Y'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lung*, back, shoulders, ?tc, aud in a few momentc
got up counter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
and, as the skin became reddened, all pain ceased.
ID bali an hour I was bree Hom pam, and aU signe
ci Congestion, DinVmination, Ac, gone. This is an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to use this remedy in severe attacks. Ibc
same rule holds good in cases of Inflammation ol
the Loins, Bowels, Eidneys and Stomach. Apply
the RELItF freely; soak the sion with it. It will
instantly secure thc withdrawal of the inflammation
to the surface, and persons now suffering may, ir.
TEUiT? MINUTES, be free from pain.
In case? where inflammation bas existed 1er i.
length of tame, in addition to thc RELIEF, ate cb
of BADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In naif ax
hour, in most cases, they will operate. If not, re?
peat the dose. In one or two hours at the furtbeuir
they will operate, and the patient soon get weR. In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment ii
sure to cure. Let it be tried.
JOHN BADWAY, M. P.
,(55-Br. BADWAY'S REMEDIES are sold Dy Drug?
gists and Storekeepers everywhere. Get the New
Style, With India Rubber Cork.
DOWIE & MOISE.
No. 169 Meetirg-street, corner Hasel
Charleston, 3. C.
Ma; 3 SAC Croce j