Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME II....N0. 385.1
CHARLESTON. S. O., TUESDAY? JULY 17, 1866
PRTnW t^T%TTT> ?~%
LATER FROM EUROPE.
ARRIVAL OF THE NOVA SCOTIA.
Another Great Battle.
Farther Point. July 15.?Tho stoatnahip Nova
Scotia, from Liverpool July 5th, anil Londonderry
July Cth, has puseod this point.
Tho Cotton market, according to tho Broltors'
Circular, has been received and reported. Salea
for the week 88.000 Mies, including 8500 balea to
speculators and 12,500 balea to exportera. The
market openod dull aud downward, but cloned
buoyant, with an advnnco of J-l. to jd. on Ameri
cans and .jd. to \t], on other descriptions, owing
to the prospect of poaco. Sales on tho Cth 20,000
halos ; market dosing firmer aud prices advanc
ing. Tho authorized quotations aro as follows :
Orleans Fair, led.; Middling, 14 jd.; Mobile Fair,
15Jd.; Middling, lAJd.; Uplands'Fair, 15d.; Mid
dling, 14d. Stock in port 67,000 bales, including
42,950 balee American. Breadstuff? market very
dull, with a declino in all qualities. Provision
market inactive, but pricos aro stoady.
London, July 6.?Consols closed at 87.J to 87$.
Tho decrease in tho bullion in tho Bank of
England is eetimated at ?165,500. Fivo-twontios,
67? to 67$.
THE GERMAN WAR.?GREAT PRUSSIAN VICTORY.?
A great battle occurred on July 3d, noar Lu
doway, in which the Prussians gained a complete
viotory, capturing 14,000 Austrians. Tho losses
on both aides were terrible. Tho Austrians sent
in a flag of truce.
Austria has agreed to tho cession of Veuetia,
and has accepted Napoleon as a mediator. Na
poleon immediately communicated with tho bel
London, July 6.?The Prussian and Italian re
-plioa to tho proposed armistico have not yot trans
pired. There are rumors that the Prussian reply
ia not favorable.
Tho Morning Post thinks that a European Con
?groBswill Bbortly assemble, and that France will
.propoao a general disarmament.
In the commercial circlos of London peace ia
-.regarded as virtually concluded.
Additional by the Nova Oootla.
New York, July 16.?Tho Paris Moniteur, of
- July 5, makes tho following announcement :?
"After having maintained tho honor of his arma
in Italy, tho Emperor of AuBtria, conourring in
^ ?the ideas expressed in Napoleon's letter of June
"* 11 to his Minister of Foreign Affairs, cedes Vene
vtfl to the French Emperor, and accepts his me
.- diation for tho conclusion of peace. Napoleon
hastened to respond to the summons, and imino
ydiately communicated with the Kings of Prussia
- and Italy in order to obtain an armistice."
^ The battle of Sultowalasted twelve hours. The
/Austrians were completely routed, losing 14,000
'it.ifr'6" and ll<5 cannon* Three Arohdukes were
^gpMdjd. Princes Lichenstein and ?NnESCHBR
jjt?t^KS?-*akcn priaoiicia. Tho i-?" ???*? **? >,? Savn
?^^?Pnivt the war is virtually ondod.
^iy .Garibaldi attacked the Austrians at Monte
js .' Sinello on the 3d inst., and was repulsed. Gabi
baldi was wounded in tho thigh.
Foreign Shipping Intelligence.
New Yonn, July 16.?Arrived at Liverpool, the
'4 '.Jura, Bessie, B. L. Lane, Ida and Flying Eagle,
-Jteom. New Orleans; tho Fortune, Congress, Glad
i stone, and M. Lockhart, from Savannah; the Hu
ron, Alice, Tunbor and &. U. Hubert, from Mo
bile; the Hudson, from Charleston; and the Orino
co and lboz from Galveaton. At Havre, tho Met
tUt, Minimum, B. O. Winthrop and Queen of the
iWest, from New Oilcans.
VETO OF THE FREEOMEN'8 BOBEAD BILL.
Washinoton, July 16_Tho President has re
turned the Frccdmen's Bureau Bill to the House
without his signature. Ho saya that the legisla
tion it proposes is not consistent with the welfare
of tho country, and that it falla clearly within the
reasons assigned in his voto message on a similar
moasuro in February. He refers to that docu
ment for his objections, and says that the act now
in forco will continue eomo months beyond the
meeting of the next Oongress, and that if further
legislation is necesaary, Oongress car. then mature
.?bill. He opposes it aa class legi '*tlon and un
wise, and as sotting up military tribunals which
are liable to come in confliot with the civil law,
and as unnecessary, beoause the laws of each
;State protect the peraone and property of white
. and black alike.
Ho also objecta to it on the score of economy.
'The acts of violence which are made a pretext for
-the bill, he contends are confined to no State or
-section, but are common throughout the country,
and are the consequence of agitation and dorange
ment incident to a long and bloody war. While
auch occurrences are to bo deplored, they furnish
no occasion for the continuance of the Buroau be
yond the time fixed by the original act. The con
-duct of the agents is likewise noted as leading to
fraud, corruption and oppression.
He further urges, as another reason against the
necessity of tho legislation contemplated by this
.measure, that resort can bo had to tho Oivil Right?
Bill, whioh is now a law of the land, and whioh
will be faithfully executed as long as it shall re
main unrepnaled, and may not bo deolared uncon
stitutional by courts of compet.-nt juriadiotion.
Its provisions, he declares, furnish full protcctior.
to all persons without discrimination ; and al
though it did not receive his approval, yot ho con
aiders its remouies far preferable to those pre
fluntou in tho present bill. Tho provision rolatinf
to the confirmation of certain salon of Sea Islam
land is considered unwise, partial and unoonstitu
In conclusion, he again urges on Oongress th
danger of class legislation, as tending to keep th
public mind in a atato of uncertainty, expectation
?disquiet and restlessness, and as furnishing fais
hopos to claeaoB of poraonB of support and main
tonanoo, rogardloss of whether thoy pursue a life
of indopondonco of labor, and regardloss of con
PASSAOE OF THE FKEEDMEN'S BUREAD BILL OVER THE
Wasuinoton, July 19.?Tho Froodmon'a Buroau
Bill was put on ita passago in tho Houso imme
diately aftor tho roading of tho President's veto
mossago, aud pasHod by tho requisito two-thirds
voto. Yeas 103, Nay? 33. It was at onco sont to
tho Senate, and that body also passed it by a two
thirds voto. Yeas 33, Nays 12. Tho bill is thoro
foro a law.
In tho IIoubo, FABNswormi offered a resolution
calling ou tho ProBident for copies of tho opinions
furnished by tho members of Jefferson Davis'
cabiuot, furnished to Jefferson Davis, od tho
statue of tho Confederates loaders immediately
preceding the surrondor of tho armies. Tho
resolutiou was agreed to.
Tho Rousseau aud Orinnei.l matter has not
yot beeu disposed of.
A report to tho Houso of Representatives shows
that $210,000,000 of public money aro dopositod iu
the 8ub-Trea8ury depositaries, and in tho Nati ?n
t\l banks. Of this, $43,000,000 are in the National
Washington, July IG.?Tho letters of Secrotary
Sewabd aud Attorney-General Speed relativo to
tho Philadelphia Convention have boon published.
The former strongly sustains it, and expresaos
his boliof that no party, as now constituted, can
restore tho Union. Si-bed opposes tho Conven
tion, and places his trust in the Republican party.
San Francisco, July 13_The clipper ship Ho
mer, from Now York for San Francisco, was burn
ed May 3d. The Captain and fourteen others
have arrived at San Francisco after being in
tho long boat forty-three days. Two other boats,
with the Mato and twenty others, have not boon
Mobile, July IG.?Sales of Cotton to-day 1000
balos ; Middlings 31 to 32. The market opened
quiet but firm. The Bteamer's nows caused a stiff
no88 in tho market, which closed at oatsido quo
Hew York Market, Etc.
Now York, July IG?Cotton firmer at 35 to 38o.
Gold 49J. Sterling sight 11.
Gold, 49. Coupons of '81, 109J; Coupons of '62,
1071; Coupons of '65, 105j; Treasury notos, 104j;
North Carolinas, 85j; Virginias, 07.
The Moneka has arrived from Charleston.
CmonrHATi, Jnly 13.?Flour and wheat dull. "Whls
key steady at $2 26 free, and $2 27 In bond. Provisions
unchanged and quiet. Mes? pork ?32 37 to 32 60. Lard
20>?. Gold $152. ^^
St. Lodis, Jnly 13.?Flour and wheat unchanged.
Oorn tolerably active at 66 to 860. Oats firmer and
active at ?4 to 43c. Provisions and whiskey an
Ouioago, Jnly 13.?Flour dull. Wheat dull at $1 63 X
to SI 64 for No 1, and SI 06 for No 2. Oorn quiet and
declined x to Ho; sales No 1 67 to 680, and Noq.t>
66? to 67 Xo. OaU dull and ?oi?w?. CSbS ?
* IJg.fi? No 1, aud 29??o for N'> **
Receipts: ?ouu obi? flour; 18,600 buihols wheat; 222,000
bnehele corn; 76,000 bushels oats.
Shipments: 45.0O01bble flour; 8000 bushels wheat;
447,000 bushels corn; 105,000 bushels oats.
MiLWAuiuE, July 13.?Flour dull. Wheat dull; No 1
$1 84 to $1 85 Corn unchanged. Oats firm.
The 'War in South America.
It is lamentable to witness the slaughter of
brave mon in the sanguinary battles taking plaoe
in South America, all sides, no doubt, inspired
with a belief in the rectitude of their own
courso, and a do termin?t ?on to fight until the
truth is vindicated. Tho battles which have taken
plaoo lately between Paraguay and the united
forces of Brazil and the Argentine Republio, are
characterized by a savago ferocity raroly paral
leled. "No quarter" to the vanquished seems to
have beon adopted as the rule of warfare.
Defenceless prisoners are ruthlessly cut in
pieces. In the recent attempt of the Paraguayans
to recapture tho island of Itapiru, they are said to
have suffered a loss of 640 killed and only 40 pris
oners, most of whom were disabled. Another
furiouB battlo took place in tho latter part of
May, near tho pass of Estero Bellaco, the Para
guayans making a furious assault upon the allied
forces, the cavalry repeatedly charging up to the
muzzles of tho artillery; but information of the in
tended advance having been given by a deserter,
they were repelled with fearful slanghtor. Tho
Anglo-Brazilian Times, in giving an account of
this affair, says :
This tremendous dash was met with steadiness
by the troops attaoked, only a email oorps of Oor
rientine cavalry giving way: tho charges of tho
Paraguayans were received by the infantry in
square, with a heavy fire, which drove them back
again and again, while the allied eannon soon ob
tained a decided superiority over that of the eno
my, and, directed mainly on the attacking masses,
mado suoh bavoo among them as to quoll tho
ardor of the attack upon the flanke. This being
effected, and tho Paraguayans in a manner thrown
upon the d?fensive, their centre waa then attacked
in turn with vigor, and after a short conflict of
four hours they were forced to flee in disorder
from tho field of battle, leaving three or four
thousand dead, sis pieces of artillery, four flags,
a quantity of arms, and eomo prisoners, though
these consist chiafly of tho severely wounded, the
wooded nature of the ground, and tho manner in
which it is cut up with lakes, ponds and water
coureoB, preventing a dose and effective pursuit.
In this battle tho allies lost from 1500 to 2000 in
killed and wounded, two-thirds of whioh loss was
incurred by the Brazilian army, against which
the main attack was directed.
It is added that a Paraguayan division of 3000
mcu was "nearly annihilated." Nothing is said
about prisoners. In this barbarous warfare all
partioB seem equally cnlpable. Tho conflict is lit
erally a war of extermination. The Paraguayans
alone aro estimated to have suffered an aggregate
loss, since the commencement of the struggle a
year ago, of more than 20,000 men.
Some of tho British journals are speculating
upon the extraordinary gravitation of gold from
London to Paris. In the latter city thero is ir
the Bank of France alone ?27,000,000, and muot
of the specie sent from New York baa found iti
way (0 Paris.
Georgetown and New York.
Messrs Editors :?l road your remarks, "Com
mercial Disabilities of Charleston," in this day's
isBuo wilh much interest, and beg to call atten
tion to anothor tapping of tho trado and business
legitimately belonging to this city. A line of
steamers has beon started botweon Now York and
Georgetown, with euch connections on tho Poo
Deo and other rivers as will place freight at ac
cessible points on those rivers at a vory small
fraction over tho cost of placing the samo freight
at tho Railroad depot iu this city. This lino of
Bteamcrs will, no doubt, to sustained, as it givos
tho merchants in that part of tho Stato tho pres
tige of direct trade with Now York, whioh is an
important item, and, at tho samo timo, it takes
produce direct to that market ; aud it will natur
ally follow, that the purchasos of supplies will also
bo made there, particularly whon tho freight is
vory liltlo, if any moro, from.New York than from
I havo heard it remarked that "tho George
town lino will not last long," but I think different
ly. Tho stoaniBbip company havo securod as agont
at Georgetown ono of tho moat onterprismg mer
chants of that city, and ono who docs not "take
stock" in non-paying or short-lived enterprises.
If our morobants and railroad mou do not bo
stir themselves, wo shall loao tho outiro trade of
that part of tho State beyond recall,
? ** -?
"All Right," Bay* the Captain. All Wrong,
thought the Passengers,
[FBOM AN OCCASIONAL COnnE8PONDENT.]
Messrs. Editors.?A. fow days since the heat bo
came so intense in this groat city of brick and
mortar, and of sin and corruption, that I determin
ed to seok a more endurable place of abode I en
gaged passago and sailed at five o'clock on the
ovoning of tho 6th for tho celobrated summer re
treat of Newport. We bad a fine view of tho
shipping in tho New York harbor; aud it is a sight
worth looking at. Tho chango from the boated
brick walls and noisy streets to the fresh sea
breoze was delightful. Our steamer moved
swiftly through the plaoid sound, and all onboard
seemed to enjoy the change exceedingly. I in
quired of a fellow passenger the character of our'
steamer; ho roplied, "A No. 1?oost $000,000." I
discovered his estimate of the quality of the ship
was governed by tho dollars she cost.
About cloven o'clock tho passengers began to
turn iu for the night. I was on deok talking with
an old Charleston friend over tho years of trial
through which we had passod in the tempest tost
Confederacy. Suddenly tho great wheels of tho
"A No. 1" steamer ceased to turn. "What's the
matter?" Bays one. "A boat ahead; stopped to
let her get out of our way." I noticed considera
ble confusion among the passengers, and I heard
a lady say, "Ob, Habby, tho boat is on fire I we
are lost 1 we are lost I" Poor Habby was endea
voring to aasuro his frightoned wife that there
was no danger, but bis palo face told that ho too
was alarmed. I stepped quickly to the Bide of the
steamer, and, sure onougb, aho seemed to be on
fire I The Captain, howover, assured tho pas
sengers, that.'.'ftU J?&fcott?fit 'iubruaafed. "Being
out the hawsor, and all hands on dock," oried
out tho Captain. "Bill," says John, "what does
the Captain want theTiorser brought on deck for?"
"To enable tho passengers to swim ashore, I
guoae," coolly replied John. "How far is to
laud ?" "Seven miles to the Connecticut shoro,
fifteen to Long Inland." "I'm bound for wooden
nutmegs then, certain," says Bill. "Bring tho
axo aud saw here; hurry up, cut away those
plank?. Be in a hurry." "What is tho matter,
Captain ?" was asked again for tho hundredth
time to his great annoyance, and the same satis
factory (?) answer given, "All right 1"
Tho Captain moved quickly into the pilot house
and brought out a bundle of rods. "My dear,
what is tho Captain going to do ?" inquired an
afie tionato wife of her husband. "Tako a sound
ing, I Calculate!" I did not profess to be much
of a sailor, but aky-rookets seemed to me queer
instruments with which to try tho depth nf tho
blue soa. The Captain ordered a match to be
brought him quickly. Away wont tho streak of
lightning, exploding Bevoral hundred feet abovo
the ship. This circumstance added new terror to
tho frightened passengers, and I bogan to fool a
littlo shaky mysolf. They all know the rockots
were signals of distress, and we did not know
how soon we were to bo blown up or go to the
bottom. Ono, two, tbreo, four rockets wero sent
up, giving us quito a Fourth of July celebration,
but not much enjoyed by the spectators. The
Captain was looking anxiously through his
glasses, and again he saya, "AU right ; they Bee
us, and are coming this way."
Several miles distant tho light of a steamer
could be seen approaching us, and as she came
nearer and nearer, all hearts grew stronger; and
when a voice through a speaking trumpet oried
out, " Who are you, and what can I do for you?"
was hoard, the passengers for tho first time began
to think perhaps all would bo right; and when wo
were lashed securely to the strange steamer, we
felt like a girl with two awoothearts?tkat we had
two strings to our bow.
During the night tho damages to tho machinery
wero repaired, and noxt morning wo landed safely
at Newport, feeling thankful that we were neither
burned nor drowned. I leavo hero on Saturday,
on tho flue steamship Napoleon III. We sail di
rect for France. When I learn to epoak and write
French, you shall hear from me again.
Now York, July 12. G. W. W.
? ? i? -
A letter from a Brazilian officer describes some
of the beauties of soldiering in South Amorioa :
"Amphibious oroatnres abound. In my own tont
I have already killed four anakes. Every morn
ing I And myself accompanied by a body-guard of
fifteen or twenty monstrous toads, whioh have
quiotly apont the night under the cornera of the
hides that servo mo as a bod. Enormous alliga
; tors promenade regularly from lake to lake ovorj
i night. In a major's tent the other day, one wai
t killed that measured about aix feet in length, anc
i an unfortunate Brazilian soldier was unoxpootedlj
i taken off his lega by one of these horrible crea
I tores and oarriod into tho nearest lake."
The Fhilabelphia Convention?North_Noarly
all tho 8tat08 aro calling district or county meet
ings to appoint delogatoe to tho Philadelphia Con
vention. Tho Now Haven Begister aaya that tho
Masa Gonvontion of tho "National Union Party,"
whioh is to assemblo at New Haven on Wcdnos
day, tho first day of August, will start a now par
ty in Connecticut againBt tho Radicals, who are
opposing tho Union and conducting tho affairs of
tho country with a reckless hand. Tho Conven
tion will choose delogates to tho great National
Convention at Philadelphia, and thceo delegate?
will ho solcctcd from among thoso who havo acted
with tho Republican party in the past, or with the
Democratic party. Men are not to bo ignored on
account of their past or presout party affiliations.
Tho Clcvoland Plain Dealer publishes a call,
July 11, for a convention to appoiut dolcgates to
Philadelphia, and aayd : "As tho Democratic party,
in all tho StatoB where conventions havo boon held,
havo indorsed tho restoration policy of tho Presi
dent, thoro can certainly bo no impropriety in send
ing delegates to a convention in which partizan feel
ing will bo buried, whero truo friends of tho Union
can tako such action aa to preservo tho Govern
ment, under tho Constitution, and put down the
Radical faction who seek to mako tho Constitution
tho crcaturo of their whims, aud tho Union a
thing of forco and inequality, of endless bickering
and disquiet. "
A largo mooting of Conservatives and Demo
crats at Springfield, Illinois, July 9, adopted reso
lutions to hold a State Convention, for tho eamo
purpose, August 2. Tho resolutions adopted woro
admirable. The Indianapolis (Ind.) Daily Ledger
urges action in tho countioa and districts, and
everywhere, especially at tho South and West?
the pooplo aro moving.
The Philadelphia Convention?South.?The
almost universal expression of tho South in favor
of the representation of that section of tho coun
try in the Union National Convention at Philadel
phia, is tho strongest argument in its favor. Tho
Memphis, Tonn., Bulletin considers it "tho most
important event of tho year." The Mobile, Ala.,
Begister sanctions it. The Richmond Examiner
cordially recommends it. The North Carolina
papers advocate it. Louisiana has called a Con
vention for tho ohoico of delogates. The Houston,
Texas, Telegraph, July 1, saya : "Tho time is
short, but wo can have our delegatea elected in
timo, and all othor Texas papers in communica
tion by telegraph, aro now consulting with each
other, and, with the loading Conservative men in
the respective sections, and, as far as hoard from,
thore is entire harmony in tho movement." In our
own State it is almost universally approved. Aud
and thus it is throughout tho South ; an anxious
desire to unito in a movemont that ah all restore
harmony between tho States ; tho General Govern
ment to its logitimato action throughout the
nation, and the Constitution to the exercise of its
proper fonctions aa tho shiold of all?North and
South, East and West.
The Rhode Island Democracy and the Conven
tion.?The Rhode Island Democratic State Cen
tral Committoo recently issued a call for a Stato
f&mWcKpwpon of decting delegates to
tional Union Convention.
The Ohio Democracy and the Convention,?
At a meeting of the Democratic Stato Contrai
Committee of Ohio, in Columbus recently, tho
following resolution was a doptod :
Resolved, That for the purposo of oarrying out
tho co-operation proposed by the platform adopt
ed at tho recent Democratic fctato Convention of
the Stato Democracy, the Executive Committee
bo authorized to appoint four Senatorial dologatoa
to the Philadelphia National Union Convention to
be held on the 14th of August, members of the
Democratic party, in accordance with the sucgos
tion of Messrs. Randall, Campbell and Blair on
bohalf of the National Union Committee, and that
the Executive Committee also bo authorized to
issue an address to the Democracy of the several
Congressional Districts, recommending tho ap
pointment by their several county central com
mittees, or by district conventions, of two mem
bers of tho Democratic party as delegate? from
Buch diatriota, aa b lao suggested by said National
Tho Democratic mass meeting at Reading on
tho 18th inst. promises to bo tho largest mcotiug
of the kind ever held in Pennsylvania. The De
mocracy of old Borks will turn out in full forco,
and large delegations aro oxpocted from twenty or
thirty other counties.
A Consebvattve Convention is called at India
napolis, July 19. Tho following named gentlemen
have been invited to address tho Convention: Hon.
James Doolittle, of Wisconsin; Hon. Edgar
Oowan, of Pennsylvania; Gen. Lovell H. Ros
8EA?, of Kentuoky; Hon. O. H. Bbownino, of Illi
nois; Hon. Lewm D. Campbell, of Ohio; Hon.
Alexandeb W. Randall, of Wisconsin; Col. S. G.
Hioes, of Illinois; Hon. Edmond Coopeb, of Ten
nessee; and Hon. David S. Goodino, Hon. David
Kiloobe, and Hon. William 8. Smith, of Indiana.
A Constitutional Club in Philadelphia.?A
number of tho oitizons of the Fifteenth Ward,
Philadelphia, have associated themselves under
the title of "The First Constitutional Club of
Pennsylvania," established a club-house and se
lected offioors. The constitution of the Club thus
presses its objeot: "For the purposo of assisting
to restore Co our beloved oountry tho bl< SBings it
has lost, and of preserving that just fellowship
and federal equality which form tho true cement
that holds together the fabric of this Union, we
hereby agree to labor in concert for the success
of tho principles above stated."
Conservative Triumph in Ohio?For several
weeks past thoro has been a Kilkenny fight in
Clcvoland, botwoon the Herald, a Conservative
sheet, and tho Leader, a Radical organ, over tho
nomination for Congress. The former has tri
umphed, and announces with display hoads the
election to the nominating convention of a majo
' rlty of conservativo delegates sufficient to nomi
i nato Judgo brauLDiNO its candidate,
t A large number of the citizens of Montgomery
. Alabama, call for a convention, August 1, to ap
r point delegates. Tho call says : "This is no cal
i for an ordinary political party convention. I
l rit M ia dignity and charactar above that. Th<
71 roBoao of the South from further spoliation am
I degradation, and the rescue of the Oonstitutioi
[ from utter overthrow, are fast becoming bound u;
-L a v ojj vyx?4."M X'O?
m a oimaiou causo, and when wo seo Northerrl
men loading in this causo, surely tho South should]
uuito with zeal and alacrity."
An adjourned mooting, hold on tho 12th inat., at
ho roaidonoo of tho non. Montoom?iby Blaib, fot
tho purpose of consolidating tho two Johnson
Union Clubs, wn8 organized by tho appointment
of tho Hon. O. II. Buownino Chairman and JoHH
F. Coyli-, Esq., Secretary. Aftor othor prelimi
nary buaiucHs, tho foil ,winK gentlomon woro ae>>
lootedns the National Union Executive Committee:
Hon. A. W. Randall, Chiirman ; Hon. O. H.
Bbow.vinq, DTon. Montgomeiiy Blair, O. Wek
dei.l, Esq., Chas. Knap, E^q., A. E. Pkbby, Esq.;
BAJCUEL Fowleb, Edq.; lion. Cuas. Mason, Cor
DIED, on the ICth inat., SAMUEL ALEXANDER,
aged 70 years.
AST Hi Frit-nils am! Acquaintances, ami
those of the family, are invited to atteud bis Funeral
Services, at tho rcsidenco northeast corner of Bull aucT
Lynch streets. This Afternoon, at Flvo o'clock.
July 17 ?
OSrSOUTII CAROLINA SOCIETY.?THE OFFIO1118
and members of this Society are roapectfully Invited to
attent tho Funeral 8orvlcos of their la iO brother mem
ber, Captain SAMUEL ALEXANDER, at bis lato roH
Idonco, corner of Bull and Lynch atreots, This Afternoon
at Five o'clock.
Br or<Jer. FBAN0I8 LANGE,
July 17 Clork,
j&" The Friends and Acquaintances of
Mrs. I. K. Forman and family, and of Mr. Cuables
M. F?hiian, aro Invited to attend tho Fanerai Service*
of 8D3AN B. FURMAN, Infant danghtor of tho former,
at the residence No. 8 Aikon's Bow, This A?ernoon, at
half-past Flvo o'clock. July 17
DEPARTED THIS LIFE, on the 28th of June, 186?,
RICHARD M. BRANFOBD, aged 31 year?, 2 month?
and 17 deys. His Bplrlt liss winged its flight to tho
mansions of rest, forever free from the cares and viclsit
tudvs of llfo. now sad it is to stand by tho grave of ona
who was such a devoted son and brother I While here
on earth with ns ho was alwa s roody to obligo relative?]
and friends. But, alas 1 Ood has seen fit to ont him
down like the rose in early bloom. But a few weeks
sgo this amlablo yonug man was In health and happi
ness, and bis voice Imparted light and gladness to a
household, now dosolato and sad because oi his untime
ly removal. Bis remains now ?lumber in Ht. Philip's
churchyard. May Ood in mercy accept him at nil
throne, and comfort tho bereaved famliyl
When sorrowing o'er the grave I bond
Which covers all that was a son, brother and a friend,
And from his volco, his hand, his smile?,
DlvideB ns lor a little while,
Thou, Saviour, seost tho tears I shod,
For thou didst weep o'er Lazarus dead.
FROM A BOSOM FRIEND.
SPECIAL NQTIOE8. ~~
MT NOTICE.-CONSIGNEES PER STEAM
SHIP E. B. 80TJDER aro hereby notified that ?he la
This Day discharging cargo at North Atlantic Wharf.
Goods left on the wharf aftor eunBct will be stored at ex
penso and risk of owners. A. GETTY & CO.,
Managing Ownors and Agenta
Ml Freight amounting to Fifteen ($15) Dollars or lega
must Do viui on tho wharf, before delivery of Goods.
Jnly 16_ _3
j?r DISINFECTANTS GRATIS!?THE CITI
ZENS of Charleston can be BuppUod with.. CHLORIDS
OF LIME and COPPERAS, without cost, by applying U
the Roi?nr Hospital, or to the City Registrar, Dr. GEO.
8. PEL8ER, No. 117 COMING STREBT.
?JrM'HiS SHAREHOLDERS I N T HE
CHARLESTON CLUB LOT AND BUILDINGS are re.
quested to call at tho office of Mesar?. RUTLEDGE &
YOUNG, Solicitors, No. 20 Broad street, as early as
practicable_3_Jnly 13 1
*3- NOTICE TO GUARDIANS AND TRUS
TEES.?OFFICE OF MASTER IN EQUITY, Charlu
ton, 2d Jnly, 1806_Guardians and other Trustees
whoso bonds are on file In this office, are hereby called
upon to submit and vouch their accounts before the
UDdorslgned, on or before the 2d day of August next,
or Rales will be issued against them, as required by
Un. JAMES TOPPEB,
Jnly 3 tu* _Master In Equity.
?3- PERSONS INDEBTED TO THE LATE
SAMUEL GOURDIN, M. D., will make payment, and
those having claims against him, will present them,
properly attested, to Messrs. RDTL1DGE A: YOUNG,
Attornoys at Law. H. E. YOUNG,
Juno 10 tu6 _Administrator.
B3T T. B. BYNNER, IMPORTER AND DEAL?
BB IN WATCHES and JEWELRY ; Agency for the
AMERICAN WATCH ; also. ever> variety of 8WIBS and
ENGLISH WATCHES, at the lowest market price?,
No. 189 Broadway, New York?estabUshed twenty years.
Trade Price iJata sent on application.
January 10 fxnwSxuo
OST HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR
RENEWER BENEWS THE HAIB.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIB RE
Restores gray hair to the original color.
HALL'S VEGETABLE 8I0TLIAN HAIB RE
Prevents the hair from falling off.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RE
Maksa the hair soft and glossy.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RE
Does not stain the skin.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RE
Has proved Itself the best preparation for tho hair over
presented to the public. Price f 1.
For sale by all druggists. Whole?ale by
KING & CASSIDEY,
March 13 tulyr* Charleston.
N(KEXT0RTION !_NO IMPOSITION
STAY NOT LIMITED I
CONCAVE AND CONVEX
TO SUIT ALL A?ES AND SIGHTS
THF snnsoRinEn8 have ju^t received a
LAUGE H?PPLy OF THE ABOVE, and will guar
'ianteoass?Usfwtory.n adaption to ?MkHAMH
case presen-od. as can be had in any other eatabliah.
' m^8ATWF3AnOTION GUARANTEED, or NO OHABQB
ALLAN & SID DONS.
NO. 307 KINU-8TRKET,
fclQN OF TUB GOLD 8PK0TA0LB9.
June 33 thatu