Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1109.
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 14, 1869.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
THE AGITATION OF TBS IRISH CHURCH BILL
IMPOSING DEMONSTRATION IK PREPARATION.
LONDON, July 10.-The agitation in relation
to the Irish Church bill threatens to become
?eriouB. Preparations are already bei Dp made
for an imposing demonatration against Mr.
Gladstone, who has hitherto hesitated to en?
courage the meetings, but bas consented to
give semi-official sanction, on the ground that
the Lords attempted to qualify their opposi?
tion to' the will of the government and people
on the ground of pretended change in public
sentiment. It is pertain, however, that the
Commons will refuse to yield the Lords their
. amendments, except, the three points not
affecting the principle of the bill. It is ex?
pected the open air meetings will be the
largest ever known.
* THE LORDS PASS THE BILL.
Lonna*, Joly 18.-The motion for a post?
ponement was withdrawn, and tbe Disestab?
lishment bill waa passed to a third reading.
Oe clause permitting Bishops to retain* their
seats in the Bouse of Lords was erased, also
a provision providing furnished residences and
glebes for Catholics and Presbyterians, when
the bill was passed and the Lords adjourned
after an exciting session.
THE CHANGE or aOVEBIWEMT Ul FRANCE.
PARIS, Joly 10.-The Patrie of to-day says
that the recent negotiations between th?'goT
ernment and the Corps L?gislatif have resulted
in an understanding that the former will re?
alize the projected reforms, and announces a
senatus consuUtm to carry the same into effect.
The Constitution of this evening says that
the counsellors of the Crown are discussing the
question whether it is advisable to reply to the
interpellation, and thereby divulge the pro?
gramme of the government. No d?cision bas
been rea obed, and, therefore, the reports as to
the views of the guvwument ire premature.
PABXS, Joly Lt.-Tbs Counoil of Ministers
and the Privy Council have held frequent meet?
ings, at the rrarrunrma of the Emperor, to de?
liberate upon tbs interpellation for" political
reform now pending in tbe Corps L?gislatif.
It is said the- following programme has been
agreed: apon, with tbs oonourrenoe of the Em?
peror: The Senate will be immediately con?
voked, whan Parliamentary chances of a liber?
al character will be proposed by the govern*
ment Thees reforms wiil'probably include the
extension of the right and facility of interpella?
tion and the creation of a responsible ministry.
Tbs Emperor ohoos in g minis tera from* the
Corps L?gislatif with a view of arriving at fha
particular responsibility of each member of his
, A THE EXPEROll'S POLICY.
PARIS, Jujy 15.-Napoleon yields io the Corps
L?gislatif. Np chance of ministrv is yet an
ne un oed, but an early reorganization is ser- j
tain. Throngb out tbs whole nisis the Empe
ror has exhibited peculiar tact and unread ness. ]
He had nearly all the members of the Corps j
L?gislatif to dinner and at a soiree at St. Cloud,
and chatted playfully with them. Many of
them were of different shades of opinion, and
gave expression to some piquant say in ge.
TEM BKs?lH PRESS OH FRENCH AFFAIRS.
LONDON, Jely 10.-The Times this morning
has an editorial article on the state of affairs in
France, Tba writer says that if the Corps
L?gislatif is arm it will gain the powers which
have been demanded by a Urge maj ai ty, and
wh i ch the majori ty also desire. The old t h in gs
are passing away, and another political dispen?
sation is at hand, The desertion of the mon?
archy by M. Machan will show how deep is the
general conviction that the ''personal govern?
ment" is a lost canse.
The Morning Telegraph says that tbs Empe?
ror said the principle of ministerial responsi?
bility was the right one ,bu t that it was the busi?
ness of the Senate, and not of the Corps L?gis?
latif, to regulate it. Tim e, h b we ver, will bring
THE YACHT DAUNTLESS.
QUEENSTOWN, July ll-Theyaoht Dauntless, J
James G. Bennett, jr., rx>dlmaodiog, arrived
at this port to-day at 2.35P.M. All well. She
experienced heavy weather. The voyage was
made in 12 days, 17 hours, 6 minn Vee and 12
LONDON, July JO.-The weather throughout
England is fine, and favorable for the growing
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, July 18.-The trial of a negro
woman for tho murder of a white man is pro?
gressing before Judge Fisher. The jury is
The New York Tribune, in discussing the
Virginia election, answering the question
whether members of the Legisla! ure should
be seated without ttking- the iron-clad, says:
"Host certainly; this has been allowed in other
States, why not in Virginia? Every one should
take the oath of fidelity to the government and
constitution, but not be required to swear that
they never gare aid or comfort to the rebellion.
It seems to us a strained construction of ex?
isting laws which required this."
k Tbe Cabinet meeting to-day ignored the
further consideration of the Mississippi elec?
tion, and the fourth Tuesday or November
may be consMered fixed as the election day ior
Mississippi and Texas.
Dr. Mary Walker's application for office has
finally been rejected by BontweU.
THE WAR IN CUBA.
HAVANA. July 18.-The railroad communica?
tion to Puerto Principo ie free. The latter
Sacs has been reinforced by a battalion of
annes from Spain. The vomito is raging
fearfully at Naevitas.
The Spanish commander reports an engage?
ment in tbe Sagua District, wherein tbe rebels
snffared a heavy loss.
Thirty-three additional estates of alleged
rebels have been embargoed.
NEW YORK ITEMS.
NEW YORK, Joly 18.-American Girl beat
Lady Thorn yesterday, Thorn running bat one
heat. The track was heavy, and neither horse
in good condition. The best mile was ran in
Byan, the filibuster, is still encamped on
Gardiner's Island, and bas bis guards secretly
watching for strange vessels.
Several vessels have arrived from Coba and
Bio Janerio with yellow fever.
NLW ORL?ANS, JOIT 18.-Tho sugars here,
under seizure, have bsen appraised, on a gold
bsB>, at nearly two hundred thousand dollars,
and bonds ?i l be required on the same basis.
The customs < floors express the opinion that
tha number ol o gars seized by Collector Stock?
dale, in tbe last few days, was about one hun?
dred thousand, and a quantity, belong ng to
ene or the heaviest cigar m porters in the city,
iras taken possession of to-day.
THE FLOODS IN TEXAS.
GALVESTON, July 13 -Tbe Colorado River is
higher tban ever known, the water having
risen forty-seven feet eight inches, bnt is now
falling slowly. The whole valley is entirely
under water, and the crops destroyed. The
railroad between Altriton and Columbus has
been washed away for several hundred yards.
A number of persons were drowned below Col
-ambos, and Altriton was aix feet under water,
anda number of dead bodies were seen floating
past there. The water exit cfif Donovant's
and other plantations at Eagle Lake. At La?
grange the water waa four feet in the public
square, and it is rumored that Baa trop and
VVebberville were waebed away, and many
lives lost. The latter town is situated in lower
land than Lagrange. The Brazos is very high
THE STRUGGLE IN TENNESSEE.
Excitement and Personalities ot* the
The Tennessee election takes place August
5th, and it 13 well that tbe dsy is so near at
band, for the relations of the gubernatorial
candidates have now got to the fighting point.
lt ia evident tbat they will have to stop stump?
ing the State. It was bara enough for each of
them to tolerate the verbal omlaugbts of th9
other; but when they fall to with fists and
bowie-anivee, it will be impossible for the peo?
ple to retrain from joining in. The Knoxville
Press and Herald gives the following account
of a recent "joint discussion" between the rival
candidates 00 the stump, ard tbeir behavior
towards each other:
Dorine Governor Senter's closing lemarks at
Clintoo, fae was 'a ciicumstanc-" more severe
and scathing in his denunciation of Stokes
than in any previous speech. The ''General's"
military record was used pretty mach in the
way tbat boyB uBed a bladder, wbiob is puffed
ono and swelled by the wind it confines within
itself. Governor Seo ter used it as a foot-ball,
threw it around among the bystanders, and
finally took it between his hands, and briarie tr
them sharply together, borst it.
Wfaen the "bald eagle" rose 10 reply, he fair?
ly trembled with anger and shame. Raising
hui long finger and pointing it towards Gov?
ernor Semer, he said:
"Fe?ow-cit?ens-I have a wife and children
whom I should greatly dislike to part from.
Yet I tell Governor SOD ter I will hold him parr
tonally responsible, after the election, for wbat
he has said to-day. Ii fae consuls!s bimseir a
gentleman, 1 challenge him to meet me after
the-eieetion, as a gentleman and we will tb en
see who is tbe coward and who the man. I
denounce Ben ter SB a liar, and I am ready to
meet him any time after the election."
Governor Senter, who was sitting immediate?
ly in tho rear of Stokes, coolly arose and in?
formed Stokes that be was ready to meet brm
now, or at any time agreeable to him (Stokes)
pr?tions to the election, but would prefer to
settle tbe difficulty without delay. He, there?
fore, invited 8tokes to step out on the field in
the rear of the stand and obtain satisfaction.
Stokes replied that fae would settle the affair
after the election.
Both speakers then intimated that the dis?
cussion was closed for the day. Senter slao
ped Stokes on the shou'der and remarked,
quietly, that he preferred to give him satisfac?
tion without delay.
Stokes then replied that he did sot mean
anything serious, bot desired Senter to under?
stand his desire for a fight as expressed in a
The affair would doubtless .have resulted se?
riously if Stokes faad not been destitute of
A correspondeit thus describes the two can?
didat for Governor of Tennessee :
The oontrast between the two is very
marked. Senter is young, between thirty-five
and mx, a little above medium height, broad,
and rather inclined tobe portly; black hair and
beard, and rali and florid face, wbich tells of a
love for the good things of the world. No an?
chorite, evidently. Though comparatively a
young man, fae has bad mucb oolitioal expe?
rience, having been in public lire almost con?
stantly sin oe he was twenty-one years of age.
Stokes, on the contrary, is thin and spare,
slight figure a little stooped, bald crown,
smooth and colorless face, beak-like nose, and
general contour both of taos and figure, which
at times seems decidedly bird-like, and recalls
forcibly tbe familiar soubriquet (the "ball
eagle of the mountains") by which he has been
so widely known m this canvass.
MR. GEORGE PEABODY AND HIS
SECOND SIFT TO THE SOUTH.
The New Bedford Mercury, of July 7tfa, Bays
Hr. George Peabody's second gift to promote
education in the Southern Btate3 is even
greater than it bad stated it to be, and adds:
Besides the valuable stocks, worth more
than a million of dollars, he adds $384 OOO in
Florida bonds, which will ultimately ba paid,
and will swell the amount of his gifts to 1 his
one object to nearly $4 OOO OOO. The letter to
tb? trustees, advising them of this new gilt,
was written by Mr. Peabody himself, and shows
the clearness and vigor of bis intellect., not?
withstanding the fact that he is Buffering f ron
a disease of a serious nature, painful and
prostrating, and which, he is conscious, must
before long termir ate bis bfe This interview
between the t rest philanthropist, lying upon
his siek bed and the distinguished gentlemen
who bave so wisely administered his magnifi
cent charity, was an exceedingly affecting one.
A description of it, and particularly ot Air.
Peabody's remarks, not only in regard to the
educational scheme and what be expects to re?
sult from it, but in relation to the war, would
intensify the public regard for him, not only
as one of the greatest of benefactors, but as
one of the outeet of patriots-never for a mo?
ment faltering in his allegiance to tho govern?
ment, though never forgetting that tho North
an i Sonth const 1 ute one country. He will not
live to see the full fruits of bis*noble charity.
But the great banker, in bis best days, never
embarked in a scheme more certain of success
or promising more magnificent return?. His
educational fuud is accomplishing and will
consummate what obanges of tba constitution
. could never effect ihe existence of real and
abiding harmony between the North and the
Mr. Peabody, we learn, designs to adminis?
ter upon his own estate. Death will find him
possessed of only means sufficient for a be?
coming burial. Ho will leave nothing for heirs
to quarrel about. His vast ?tate will not be
tied up in chancery, at the instigation of some
avancions heir at lew. to the pore disappoint?
ment and Buffering of needy beneficiaries. He
will fluisb his good work.
GENERAL F. P. BLAIH. JB. ON THE ?0UTH"J1N
SOLDIEBS OF THE LATE WAE.-The remarks of
General F. P. Blair. Jr., at the banquet meet?
ing of the Society of the Army and Navy of the
Guli reunion meeting, held at Long Branch
last week, for wbich he was called to order
amidst hisses and other demonstrations, were
made after a ?hort speech b ? General Sheridan,
laudatory of the volunteers ol tho Union army.
General Blair Had been called out for a spet cb,
atid wini followed is thus reported by the Now
Major-General Blair said he would say a
word for a people who hod not yet had a voice
raised in their behalf. "I will speak of the
people who were once our enemies, and 1 know
that when I speak of them before soldiers, 1
speak before th"se who will heartiL respond
those against whom we ontendod. whom we
aspersed as rebels, and whom we triumphed
over as well. They were great and generous
people; they were worthy of the steel of our
best. We nave heard here of Farragut and
ShendaD. but we shall yet hear ot Lee aud
Stonewall Jackson. [Hisses and enes and
great confusion.] Who is it dissents? [Num?
bers of voices, "We dissent." "I dissent."
.'l hink of Andereonville sn J Libbv prison "J
It would be little ment for us to have tri?
umphed over a mean enemy. [The speaker
was sgaio interrupted by a storm of nisse-. J 1
speak ot them as onr late adversaries. [Cries
of "rraitorB."j Are there no voices to bo
rtreed for them? [Cries or "Yes" and ' NJ,"
great confusion aBd cries of "l?aitor."]
Admiral Farragut here decided thal to intro?
duce anything which interrupted the ha min?
was oat of order.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
I Election of Professor of Law In the ?tate
I University -Bursar-Pro spec ts- The
j Taxes-Meeting to Ten Tai Law.
[FBOH om own CORRESPOND rar |
C OL v UBI A, July 13.-1 be Board of Trustees
of the University of South Carolina held a
meeting yesterday, pursuant to adjournment
three weeks aero. A good deal of routine busi?
ness, such as receiving and considering reports
of committees, was attended to; bnt the main
item of business was the election of Major C.
Davis Melton to the Chair of Law. In this
election we have indicated the policy intended
towards the University, namely: to continue it
in its present style. In the election of Major
Melton to the chair of law-a man who stands
high in the community, wh > is eminent in his
profession, and whose mind is characterizad in
a high degree by those qualities of severe ligio
and system that are deminded in such a posi?
tion-his election indicates the purpose of
keeping the tone of the institution at its maxi?
mum. The election gives universal satisfac?
tion, and it is understood that Major Melton
will accept the position. The burearon ip was
given to Jsmes Davis, a respectable negro of
Colombia. As the bursary system of boarding
has bean practically abolished (by the students
choosing to board elsewhere) since last Octo?
ber, the only duties remaining for Bursar Davis
are those of "sherm*," which have been per?
formed by a negro ever pitioe the college was
The board adjourned to meet again at the
call of the chairman, Governor Scott. It is
understood that such meeting will be called at
au early day, so that the new professors lo be
then elected may be ready to enter uporrtheir
their duties at the regalar time-i he first Mon?
day in October-when the next seseion begins.
A prominent phi si cist of Charleston ts spoken
of as likely to be invited to the Chair of Phy?
sics, vacated last spring by Professor John
At a meeting of citizens, yesterday, it was
decided to.resist the payment of certain cases
of excessive taxation, by legal process in the
courts. Chancellor Carroll and P. W. Pickling.
Esq., were selected as attorneys in the case or
cases to test the law. These s'.eps have been
hastened by Governor S jott's letter, bat had
j their origin in a discontent anterior to that
publication. The community approve the
testing of the question in the courts; bat most
temperate men think it is not an occasion for
muon political declamation. COBSAIB.
-Lord Lyons went from Paris to London to
j vote on the Dish Church bill.
-Since ISM, Wm. H. Seward has built one
hundred tnd sixty houses in Auburn, N. T.,
and sold them, on easy terms, to men of mode?
i -Julia Ehergenyi, the aristocratic murderess
of the Countess Cborinsky, whose trial excited
so much attention, baa died of consomption,
i at the Neadorf penitentiary.
I -A Louisville matron, whose husband
snores badly, keeps a clothes pm underneath
ber pillow, and when his snoring awakes ber,
she adjusts the pin on hie nasal organ, and
then slumbers peacefully.
-The Beauffremont divorce case in Paris
still goes on. Thoy seem to have been a nice
couple. The husband writes: "Amuse your?
self ; mind you amuse yourself well. As long
aa you do not mike m3 ridiculous I ask no
-Isadore, the youngest daughter pf General
Albert Pike, was found dead in bier bed, at
memphis, on last Friday morning. She bad
retired complaining of nervous headache, and,
from an empty cbloro.orm bottle fonnd beside
ber, it is supposed she used it to soothe the
I pain, and in her sleep had upset the bottle
upen her pillow.
-An aged Phil Adelph ia lady, whose failing
sight rendered necessary a prayer book of great
size, recently called on her friends on her way
to church, and opon starting agaio unwitting?
ly picked up a small musie box instead of the
prayer book. Daring the sacred ceremony
the old lady attempted to open her prayer book,
when, to her surprise and the astonishment of
the congregation, tbe machins struck up ' Lan?
nigan's Ball" with great ctearnepa and force.
-An elf-like lady, the Princess Felioie, was
recently received by the French Empress, at
the Tuileries through the mediation of Prin?
ces* Mettt mich. The Princess Fe?cie walka
erect beneath the outstretched arms of a child
of two, yet the lady has attained the advanced
age ol Bix. Her paients are peasants of Pro?
vence, her brothers are stout and well-grown
laborers. To attire Princess Felicio for her
audience with the Empress, a doll's dressmaker
was Bent for, and among her stores ware found
a muslin frock, a sash of b'ue, and a plumed
bat, which exactly fitted her Li li pul ian form.
-"George Eliot," or Mrs. Lewes, the author
of "Adam Bede," is an accomplished linguist,
a brilliant talker, and a musician of extraordi?
nary skill. She is aH genius and culture, but
she is not beautiful; on the contrary, is decid?
edly plain. Yet, even bad she never written a
hue of poetry or prose, she must have been
regarded by all who koew her as a worn in of
vast and varied knowledge; a worn in woo
could think deoply and talk brilliantly; wl.o
could not only play severe classical music like
a professional performer, but also bring forth
the utmost meaning from the heart of au old
-Two daughters of the illustrious Eager B.
Taney have lately been dismissed from the em?
ployment of the government, and their places
given to two of tho God-and-morality party.
Tuese ladies, it is stated, are advanced in
years and in the most stn ?toned circumstances
and entirely depondont for support upon their
daily labor. Their illustrious father, Chief
Justice Taney, served the government faithful?
ly for more tban a quarter of a century, and
shed a lustre upon tho judioiary of the govern?
ment unequalled by auy saro that of John
Marshall, aod retired irom offica a poor man,
and his daughters are now denied employment
by the government. Tbcso ladies were in the
Patent and Pension officas, u ider the chat ge
of Secretary Cox. and it is said ho was fully
aware of their circumstances, and that special
oppoals were madoto him by Mr. Caleb Cueh
mg. and yet it was all for naught.
-Here is a pretty story from Figaro, wbich
reminds one ol the c rarity brigands of young?
er oouutries. The Duke and Uuches.2 of Sax?
ony were driving in the neighborhiod ot Sor?
rento, when suddenly their carriage was sur?
rounded by tbe band or tho terriole Fuoco, tho
bravest, moat accomplished, and most feared
ot Neapolitan banditti, Besietance being use
lf ss, the Duke'a party Burioa loJ. Fuoca ap?
proached the carriage, hat io hand, and polite -
1 / asked whom bad ha the honor of addressing.
Ha was informed. Bowing to the party, he
handed the coachman a gold coin, and said to
the Duke ae he dismissed his band, "Will
your Highness pardon tao audacity and int>o
lenoe af m.v mm, and bring with yon a favor
oble recollection of tho anforlnnate Neapolitan
Fuoco." It is necessary to say that the Duke
was equally generous, and that be sent to his
gallant captor a magnificent gold watch valued
four thousand france.
-It was one of the peculiarities of Washing?
ton Irving that he took kindly to the mint
julep. Dickens ditto. When the latter was
in this country on his first visit, Irving and he
met, by appointment, at Baltimore, and had
two days of good time. Some man of bib?
ulous habit, an admirer of tbe booka of both,
sent to them at the hotel a most enormous
mint julep, wreathed with flowers. Dickens
writes: "We sat one on either Bide of it, with
great solemnity, (it filled a respectably sized
ron nd table,) bat the solemnity was ot very
short duration. It was quite an enchanted ju?
lep, and carried ns among innumerable paople
and places that we both knew. The julep held
out far into the night, and my memory never
saw him afterward otherwise than as bending
over it with bis straw with an attempted air of
gravity, (after some anecdote involving some
wonderfully droll and delicate observation of
character,) and then, as his eye caught mine,
melting into that captivating laugh of bis,
which was the bright and best I have ever
-A correspondent of the Boston Traveller
writes from New Orleans : 'Into the uncom?
pleted customhouse, upon which General
Beauregard was working when he abandoned
architecture for the field, we went, admiring
the grand design and the ponderous masonry
of the building. Ol the second floor, the way
to which is up the same old rickety plank
stairs, is the room occupied by General Long?
street. He was there when we went in, and
greeted us in a very cordial manner, appearing
aa mach at home as any other man should in a
fat customhouse office. If a man ever bas rea?
son to smile it is when he gets into the . .stom- '
house, tot it is one of tbe neatest, prettiest, jol?
liest, laziest petitions ever bold by man. Gen?
eral Hood is running a commif sion stoze on the
second floor of a stone building on a' side
street. Be was ever sociable, and talked freely
about the war, and said he regretted nothing
he had done, and would do the same fighting
over ag in if he bad a chance. He said when
be succeeded General Johnson ia command of
the Western Confederate army he knew the
game was up. He was only fighting to eave
his honor. The revolution was crushed when
Vicksburg fell, and he said so at the time. He
said it was painful for bim io talk about the
lost cause, and he did not like to recall the
war. General Beauregard is President of th e
New Orleans and Jackson Railroads, and bas
hts office in a floe marble-front building in the
wealthiest part of the city. He made little or
?o reference to the war, but confined his con?
versation to the commercial convention and
the condition of the railroads."
VOYAGING IN TSE CLOUDS.
Aa Exciting Balloon Trip from the
city of Bogalo to the Alleghaay
Mountain! - Two Falls lato lake Erac
-Thirty Miles aa Hoar at aa Alta,
trade of Two Miles-Ont of Ballast
imatting Through the Treen-A Night
ia a Tree-Morning ?ad Safety.
On the 5th instant the balloon Hyperion as?
cended at Buffalo, New York, carrying up Pro?
fessor Hing and four gentlemen of the press,
one of whom, a writer ra the Buffalo Commer?
cial Advertiser, has published a long and ex?
citing account of tbe trip, from which we con?
dense the following narrative:
Was made at 4:15 P. M. There was a light
current of air at the time of casting loose. The
balloon rose almost perpendicularly to the
height ot some four thousand f<*t, and a mag?
nificent bird's-eye view of the city was afforded.
Every street and building m the oily was plain?
ly visible, and the people who atiil thronged
the neighborhood we had left, looked like
pigmies. The sensation, even to tbe n .vices,
was very pleasant. There was none of that
dizziness which we, at least, had expected to
experience at first. We realized tbe feeling
which has often been noted by balloonists-not
that we were ascending from tbs earth, bal
that the earth was receding from us. As the
balloon went sailing up and along, it was to us
apparently stationary, and as if the earth was
being unrolled before os. like a huge panorama
exhibited for our special benefit and delecta?
tion-we eomfortablj seated in a front seat
A DESCENT INTO THE LAKE.
At twelve minutes to 5 the drag-rope fell into
Lake Erie, causing a serious loss, as there
were but twelve bags of ballast on board. The
narrator continues: At twenty-five minutes
past 5 o'clock, being then pretty nearly thtee
?carters ol a mile higb, and about opposite
oint Abino, the balloon commenced descend?
ing, the momentum constantly increasing, as
fror. KM g notified us. He also gave ns to un?
derstand thal we should go into the water, but
assured as there would be no danger, aa we
would quickly rise again. He instructed all
to grasp tbe ropes firmly, to step upon tbe
edges of the basket when we struck, and to bo
careful not to be thrown oat by the shock. Al)
this was uttered m an instant, and in less than
two minute;, as it seemed, the balloon Strock
the water. The shock was quite ViOlSUt. but
w3 maintained our positions, and nothing
serious followed. The bottom of the basket
Bank bot a few inches beneath tbe water, on
which it skimmed for lomething like a hun?
dred feet. A portion ot che provisions were
soaked, and our oveicnats and feet got wet. A
small quantity of ballast was discharge J, and
we again rose.
Thu voyagers made ano'her descent, fifteen
min?tes later, but immediately arote to an alti?
tude of two miles, travelling at the rate ot
thirty miks an hour. At twenty mmnces to
six they passed over tho Village of Eden, and
abouts wore heard, asking them to come down,
and agreeing to furnish them with a convey?
ance back lo Buffalo.
DOWN WE COME!
Having determined, says the writer, to ac?
cept the kind invitation extended by the pot?
pie of Eden, Prof. King Buffered the balloon to
descend gradually, aud at twenty-five minutes
to eeven we came close io the ear'L in an oat
field belonging to Mr. Michael Hutchinson,
one milo aud a q tarter cast of Eden vidage.
Thu anchor was lei go. but dragged noou
the ero iud until we hud passed into an ad?
joining corn field, when ono of the men who
had come alter us threw h.mself upon it, and
thu Hyperion waa brought to a standstill.
After o sufficient number of mea had taken
bold of tho basket to pr Vent the balloon from
ascending Professor King gave purmis?ion lo
those of his pa Beugers wno nisbed to get out
to streich their lees io do so, which we did.
After a pleasant chat of fifteen minutes' dura?
tion, the command was given tore-embark.
We bade our friends good bye and soared
away, amid expression* of c. od will and hearty
cueers, which we duly reciproca, ed.
AWAY WE GO !
Ascending with speed we soon reached sn
altitude ot a milo, and while drifting aooot ate
our buppere aud chatted pleasantly. At twelve
minutes past seven we struck a current of
co.der air, and travelled southerly al a dis?
tance of a dozen miles from the lake shore, os
wo were told by Protestor King, although to
the untravelled balloonist it Hppeaied but
across a coupie of fields or BO.
The voyagers now wished to descend, bur
dared not OD account of tho prevalence of
forests m tho country over which they were
sailing. At last all their ballast gave oat. and
the bottom boards of the car were taken eu'
and split and thrown over as occasion requir?
ed. At last they came to a part of the country
where ?hey thought a landing might be itt
t empted, and they prepared to descend accord?
CEASHTNG TEB0X7GB THE TREE TOPS.
We could not distinctly see the ?rees, appa?
rently m front and oi el her side ot us, and
here aram Professor K ng corms-i.ed ns:
"Holdfast to tb3ropes of tho basket, but be
careful to keep your hauds out ofthownjot
tbe anchor-rope, or yon may get them torn
Look ont also for tbe branches of tbe trees
they hurl yon from the basket 1"
Tbe warrine came in time, and every
grasped the rope) and braced himself for
shock. On drove the balloon like an enraged
monster over the trees, the strong basket
"With iron ol a aped and with iron bound-"
crashing tbrongh the tops and tearing away
great branches in its rushing course. The
shock was awful, but though the basket crack?
ed sod quivered, not a withe was severed, not
a strand was parted.
XHKOCQH THE NIGHT.
The anchor caught at last upon a tree at
o'clock; and ts soon as it was ascertained that
our J rarney was actually ended, the momeo
tous ques ion arose, how were we to get down
We coald distinguish the trunk of tbe tree be
low and the limbs above us, but we knew not
how far was the ground, or what was beneath
us. Never at a lots, the eronaut direct ed that
all the siring and rope which we could find
put together and an attempt made to get
soundings. The two flags were tied to the
ends of two small sticks, seven feet each
length, used for flag stans, and to these were
added whatever was available in tbe shape
cord, and the trial made. No bottom.
HOW TO aar DOWN ?
Another cause of apprehension was that the
wind might arise during the riebt and drive
the balloon against some of the limbs with suf?
ficient force to puncture it, thus letting the gas
escape; but it was agreed that if the wind did
not blow, we might oontinue suspended io our
basket-four feet six by five feet six, and three
feet deep-in safety until morning, evsn though
it was caree nf d to an angle of almost forty-five
degrees. Then, again, we might remove all
the ropes bat four by which the basket was
attached to the hoop, tie them together, let
one man lower himself by hand, end go
search of help. Ah I bat all the ropes we could
spare, when tied together, would not reach the
?round, for our flags, and flag-stafls, and cord
and string, were forty-five feet in length, as
measured upon the arm, and they did not !
What next? Why shout for assistance
Good! Altogether, now, and give it all your
power of lung I "Hillioho-o-o-o-o-ohl" But
only echo answered "Ob-o-o-o-oh I"
MAXING A NIGHT OF IT.
Again what ? Make the best of it I That's
it. Lei's have a concert. And didn't we sing!
We sang "Up in a Balloon," wbicb, berna en
cored we treated ourselves to "Auld Lang
Syne," "Old Grimes," "When Mw Day with
Rosy Light." and so on ad infinitum. As
wind-up to that portion of the entertainment
Professor King favored us with selections from
the French and German- operas-ir we may
take his word for it: and we would take hi
word for anything; but a decent and becoming
respect for the troth compels the admission
that, however superior the Professor may be
as an oronaut as a singist he is not a success
A long per od of impatience followed, but
the night came to an end at last.
THE MORN TNG BREAKS.
When it bad become sufficiently light to dis
tinguish objects about, above, and beneath us
plainly, we found that we were banging about
sixty feet from the ground; that there were
otner trees near us; that immediately ander
the ba?ket there was nothing but ?mall bushes
and teat tiie surface was level. Convinced that
we had nothing but oar own efforts to rely
apon tor oar release, Professor Eing decided
I to cat the anchor rope and allow the basket to
descend to the ground. Not knowing the
amonnt ot lifting or resisting force left in the
balloon, we proceeded to lichten the basket by
throwing overboard everything it contained
and coffee can, baskets cf provisions, sand
bags, Ac, were quickly upon the ground.
Catting a smaller rope which had been fas
tened to the basket and a limb of a tree above
to lessen the strain upon the anchor rope, the
Professor climbed to the hoop, and cann ming
all to be in readiness, severed the anchor rope
itself, threw his knife from him, quickly swung
himself back into the basket, and in an instant
we were upon the earth. It waa 2:20 o'clock
Although tbe shock waa somewhat violent, no
one was hurt in the slightest degree.
The party landed at Ki nz a a, Wiirren Conn
ty, Pa., and after a severe jaunt o /er bad roads
inasprioRlesswagon, through a country m
fes ted with rattlesnakes, reached Buffalo more
fatigued t:<an hart.
THE TUEN OF THE TIDE.
The Result la Virginia and Ita Effect -
Will Grant Adopt a C?nserratlTe Pol?
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Gazette writes :
The objects accomplished by the result of
the elections in Virginia, however important,
excite secondary interest here wheo compared
to the evidence this great political revolution
furnishes of a previous w holcome change of
pu bbc sentiment everywhere. It is well
known that the primary parp?se of the RiJ
ical party of making the negro, politically
and socially, supreme at the South, and
politically and socially equal at the North,
was beginning to "stink in the nostrils" of
all decent men. The manifest design of forc?
ing the negro into the trades unions (or to
break them op,) helped amazingly to open the
eyes ot the rank and file in the Northern work?
shops. Tbe adoption of tbe Fifteenth amend
ment by packed Radical Legislatures, without
permitting the people they pretended to rep?
resent to have any voice in the matter, aided,
and the otter failure ot tbe new administration
to respond to the general desire for the real
pacification of the country, completed the dis?
gust of the people. The sweeping defeat ot
the Hidicals in Virginia is but a reflex of this
general disgust, of which decisivo evidence
may be expected in the fall elections.
General Grant has it yet in ms power to re?
trieve the error into which be fell at the begin
ring of his administration, and I am informed
he is aware of the absolute necet sity of dis?
carding the advice of the men bj whom be has
heretofore been guided. The people (however
befogged for a time) will never deliberately
sanction tbe impracticable and revolting theo?
ries of Sumner's faction, when attempted to bj
reduced to practice. The time baa happily at
last como when, backed by tho people, he may
assume a conservativo position without danger
of even the anathemas of the extremes of bis
part v. Io such a course he will be sustained
by the nation at large, and may laugh to ecorn
the faction that will be left in the opposition
Thc action of the Cabinet on Friday, in
relation to the Mississippi election, is signi?
ficant in several respects. It is thus virtually
conceded that tho Conservatives will triumph
in the other Southern States, and that the
erfect of these victories on the tall elections in
the North is dreaded. Hence the postponement
of the Mississippi election until November.
The Pr?sidant hid decided on a much earlier
day for the election in Texas and Mississippi,
but he has been overruled by these extremists.
What of the contest m reunessee? Stokes
has been, up to the present tune, thecmdi
date of the President. In his interest have
Bout well, Creswell and Delano made appoint?
ments and removals. But the moral weight of
the Virginia election promiees to overwhelm
these par isan influt ncea and to secure the
election of Senter. The President is disposed
lo throw Stokes overboard, and it is doubtful
if even Boulwell can sav-- him. There is really
very little to choose between aiokes and Berner.
If i thad an v choice at all, the Democratic
party would have nothing to do with eiiher of
ibem. Ot the tno evils, however, Senter is
considered tho least.
AS*OFFICE COUN1Y COMMI SIONERS.
FI'ihPROOF BUILDING, JULY. 12,1869.-Felons
wishing to contract for thc building ol a Bridge
over a creek, known aa "Church Creek." to connect
John's Uland and Wadmalaw, will hand in their bro*
posais to thia office on or before the 21th ?nat A
Plan and SpeciQ. ation?. recently prepared by Mr. L.
J. Barool. Civil L'oginoer, can be seen at this cul ?c
from 10 o'clock A. M., to 2 o'clock P. M.
July 13_ll_Clerk Board C C.
&W BATCH ELOB'8 HALB DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the beet in the world; the only
true and perfect Dve; harmlose, reliable, instant:
neouf; no dlsappolntm-nt; noitOiculoua tinta; rem?
?di?e the ill eCecti of bad dve?; invigorates and
leaves tbe bair soft and beautiful black or bro ?n.
>old ly all Bruog'sta and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Batchelor^ Wig Factory, No. - Bond
Street, New Jork. Jyr May i;
49? The Relative? and Friends of Mr.
ind Mrs. ALEXAKDEB DUNCAN are respectfully invi?
ted to attend the Funeral .Services cf Ml BON
L-OUI9A, eldest daughter of the late WILLIAM DUN?
CAN, at the residence of her grandfather, Mr. JOHN
CASSIDY, No 58 -1. Philip street, at Ten o'clock THIB
MOBNIKQ, without further invitation. July 14
49* Th* Friends and Acquaintances
of Mr. MICHAEL KENNEDY, and of Mr. and Mrs.
BOBIXT, are requested to attend tie FUneial or the
former, THIB Iranooi, at Four o'clock, without
further notice, at Northeastern Railroad Depot.
Joly 14 ?
??CAUTION -POISONOUS TOILET POW
DEB.-The use of powders, blooms, ftc., which can
not help but rum the skin eventually, is fast be?
coming superaeded by that new and eTqulalte beau?
tifier, MILK OF VIOLETS, which is sold by all
dracgi- ta and fancy goods dealer?. Especially for
summer nae it is delightful. G?nerai agent. V. w.
BBINCKEBHOFF, Kew York. 1 July U
49* O'NEILL vs. MoKEWN, ET AU-NO?
TICE.-By virtue of the order of the Court mate In
this case, 1 am now ready to pay the claim anta on
the Estate of the hie Bev. P. O'NEILL, eleven per
cent, of their teepee tl va claim*.
July 13 a JOHN B. GRAY. Becelver.
49-IHE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPES1-Tan NEWS JOB OFFICE, No.
143 EAST BAT, i.r.ng replenished its Stock with a
new and large assortment or material of the finest
quality and latest styles, is prepared lo execute, at
the shortest notice and In the best manner, JOB
PRIN TING of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
49" INSTALMENTS OF THE BLUE
RIDGE ?RAILROAD CALLED FOB.-The Six?
teenth, Seventeenth. Eighteenth, Nineteenth and
Twentieth In sta! menta are called for as follows:
The Sixteenth Initaunent on 15th of April, 1869.
The Seventeenth Instalment on 15th of May, 1809,
The Eighteenth Instalment on 15th of June, 1889.
The Nineteen tb Inata'ment on 15th of J dy, 1839.
The Twentieth Instalment on 15th of August, 1869.
Tte Stockholders in Charleston will find the
amounts due on their subscription at the office of
Colonel J. B. E. SLOAN, Brown's Wharf, to whom
payment] fa author zed to be made. If not paid by
last date will be declared forfeited by crier of Stock?
holders. W. H. D. OALLLARD,
January 13 lamoS Secretary and TreMurer.
49- NOTICE.-NAIIONAL FREEDMAN'S
SAVINGS BAN K. -DEPOSITS made betweea now
and July 19th, will draw Interest from July 1st.
June M 94 NATHAN BTTTEB. Cashier.
49" PHILOSOPHT OF MARRIAGE.-A
KEW COURSE OF LECTURES, aa delivered at the
Kew York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the sub?
jects : Row to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and Old Age ; Manhood generally review*
ed ; the Cause ol Indigestion ; Flatulence and Ner?
vous Diseases ace c mated for ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considered, ko. These Lectures will be for*
warded on receipt of fear stamps, by addressing :
SECRETARY BALTIMORE MUSEUM OF ANATO?
MY, No. 74 Weat BalUmore-arreet, Baltimore, Md.
April 19_ mwf lyr
49- THE WORLD GROWS WISER.-THE.
human stomach ha? been a ahamarolly persecuted
organ. There wai a time when for every dereliction
of duty it wai punish'd ?Ith huge doses of the most
diaguating and nauseous drugi. In vain it rejected
them, ind (literally) return ed them upon the bandi
of those who administered them. They were forced
upon lt again and again, until ita solvent power wu
thoroughly drenched out of lt
The world is wiser sow than it waa in that drastic
era, when furious purgation and mercurial salivation
were what Artemaa Ward would have called the
"main bolt" of the faculty, in cases of dyspepsia and
The great modem remedy for Indigestion and bil?
iousness la HOSTETI'EB'S SIOMACH RITTERS, a
preparation wrlch baa the merit of combining a pal?
atable flavor with auch tonic, aperient and an ti bil?
ious properde?, aa were never beretofoie united in
It has been discovered, atlast, that sick people are
not like tbs fabled Titans, who lound prostration so
reXre?hing that, when knocked down, they rose from
the earth talcs as vigorous as before. When an in?
valid is prostrated by powerful depleting drugs, he
ii apt to itay prostrated; ard the debilitated being
aware of tbs fact, prefer the buddln g up to the knock?
ing down syp tem of treatment
HOS 1 ETTER'H BITTi RS meets the requirements
of the rational medical philosophy which it present
prevails. It Ha perfectly pure vegetable remedy,
embracing the three important properties of a pre?
ventive, a tonic and an alterative. It fortifies the
body agaiuat die ease, invigorates and revitalizes the
torpid stomach and liver, and effect! a most saluta?
ry change in the entire system, when in a morbid
In summer, when the enfeebling temperature ren?
ders the human organization particularly suscepti?
ble to unwholesome ilmospheric influences, the Bit?
ters should be taken as a protection against epidemic
49-DUrCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY-KILLER.
Death to the Li vi o 5 I Long live the Eiders I Sold
by Dealers everywhere. Imo_Jung 29
49* ESSAYS FOB YOUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and Abuses incident to Youth and Ear'yMan?
hood, with tho humane view of treatment and cure,
?.nt by mall free of charge. Address HOWARD AS?
SOCIATION, BOX P. Philadelphia, Pa.
S3-MARENGO.-F EVER AND AGUE
CURE, TONIO, FEVER PREVENTIVE.-This val?
uable preca ration haa been in private uae for many
years, and through the persuadion of (rienda, who
have u ed it with the moat beneficial resalte, the
proprietor has been induced to offer it to the pub?
lic. It ia warr m ted to core CHILLS AND FEVER
of however long standing, removing-the cause and
entirel} eradicating its effects from the system. It
will PUBIFY TBE BLOOD, strengthen the diges?
tive organs, induce an appetite, and restore the
patient to perfect health. It is a purely VEGETABLE
preparation, and so harmless that children of all
ages may take it with safely. Aa a tonic HARENG J
ba' no superior, and for debility arising from the
effects of fever, or from uther cause, is invaluable.
A few do.-es is sufficient to satisfy the moet in?
credulous suff-rer ot' its viriue and worth. All
who try one bottle of MARENGO witt be so much
pleased v?itb 1 s effect, '.bat they will readily en?
dorse it, NO HUMBUG. For evidence ol its effi?
cacy and valu-, refer to MARI NGO circulars, which
contain certificates of well known and respect abie
MA?ENGO is a genuine Southern pr?paration,
the propr ctor and m mulaoturer b ing a native and
ri aident of Charleston, and it is fully guaranteed to
give complrie and universal satisfaction.
NO HUMBUG. TRY IV.
For sale by all Druggist?, and bj DOWIE k
MOISE, corner Meeting ODd Haael itreete; GOOD
1 ICH. WINEMAN A CO.. Hayne-atreet. and G. J.
IUHK. Druggist, Agent of Proprietor, corner of
King and John streets, charleston, d. C.
june 8 nae 3mos
/ine Jlrts. ^_
PERSONS' WISHING TO HAVE PHOTOGRAPHS
tinted with care and taste can have their orders
promptly filled by leaving them at Holmes' Book
House. Written directions should in roch case be
given as to the style of coloring pieferred.
April 22 3mos*
QlTRATtn OF 1UGNKSIA.
A GOOD COOLING 8UMMRR MEDICINE MADE
fresh every day, by DB. H. BAER.
May 25 Nc, 131 Meetinj-street.
THE NEW AND COMMODIOUS YACHT
MABY ELLA, is now reidy and prepared
to make regular trips to pol o ta of Interest
in our harbor. Will also take pan lea fer
Picnics and Moonlight Excursions.
For Engagements apply to Captain CODE, on
board at Atlantic Wharf, or to Na 109 EAST BAY.
EXCURSIONS! EXCURSIONS f
THE SINS FAST SAILING YACHT
EL, I, A ANNA, tue Champion of tte sou tb,
is now ready and prepared to make regular
tripe, thoa affording an opportankv to a ll
who mav wish to visit points of interest ia our beau .
For passage, apply to the Oap tain on Union Whir f,
EXCURSIONS AROUND T11K HARBOR.'.
X-, THE FINE, FAST BALLI NO AND OOM?
MV^FOBTABL? appointed Yacht SUATOS
Pk, will resume her trina to hil to ria pote ta la
JaQst-the harbor, and will leave Oovernmeu
Wharf rtaily at Ten A. M. _
For Passage apply to THOMAS YOOHG,
December 18 Captain, om board.
KEW TURKANO CHARLESTON
FOR N ? W YORK.
GABLN PASSAGE $20.
TBS SPLENDID 8TDE-WFREL
bTEAWHTP MANHATTAN. M. 8.
WOODHULL Commander, will etti
from adder's couth H hart on Par -
c SD AV, July 17, at 12 o'clock M.
An extra chante ol ts made for Tickets par
chased on board after sailing
No Billa of Lading signed after the steamer
mg- Through Bills Lading given for Cotton te
Bo*ton and Providence. B. L
mw ' hroogb Bills of Lading given to Liverpool.
?rf- Manne Insurance by this line % par cent.
MW The nteam ?ra ot this line are first olaas ia
every respect, and their Tablea are tuoolled with ail
the delicacies of the New York and Charis*ton tsar,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMEh ADeab a CO.. Agents?
Corner Adaer*? Wharf and Bast Bay (Up-tair*,!
MW Cf A J PION, will follow on SxTUXDAy, Joly
2a ai 6 o'.lock P. iL
FOR PaiLA??tliHHlA AAL) BUS 1 UN,
REG THAR START THURSDAY.
THE STEAMSHIP PROV BTHK
' US, Captain A B. GHAT, will U ave
^Nortk Atlantic Whait, on Taros*
. sai. 16th instant, at lox A. M.
For Freight apply to
JOHK A THEO. GETTY,
July ia_North atlantic Wharf.
BAL TI MURK AND CHARLESTON
THE STEAMSHIP FALCON,
Captain Honan, win sail for
Baltimore on lauaaxuT Moana*,
Jmy is. at half-past 10 o'clock, fresa
Pier No 1, Union wharf.
Through Bills Lading signed fer all classas of
Freight to BOSTON, PUlLaDti. PalA, W1LMITO*
TON. DEL, WASHINGTON CUT, and the NORTH?
For Freight OT passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
Joly 10_S_Union Wharves.
FOR NEW URS.
? PASSAGE 120.
THE SPLENDID 8LDEWHBXL
STB/MUMP MAGNOLIA, Cacti?
M B. OSOWXLL. having elegant aaa
spedous accommodations lor pea
sengers, will kate Vandethorst'e ?turi oa Wsm
jutsnar Mossmte, Joly IA Itt*, at half past 9 o'clock.
r Joly 8_KAVENSL a ou. Ageim.
PACIFIC MALL STEAMSHOP COMFY ?
THROUGH LU'S TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
QB ASO B or SA IL ry o DA rat ,
STEAMERS OF THE ABGV
line leave Pier No. 42, North Brm,
foot of Canal-street. Nsw York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 11th and
Hst of every month (except when these dates Jail
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding 1.
Depart ure of 1st and list connect at Panama witt
stammers for Sooth Pacific and Central American
perta. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departan of 11th ol each month connects whk
the new steam One from Panama to Australia aaa
Steamship OREGONIAN leaves Baa Francisco Cor
China and Japan Au?tut 4. i860.
No California steamers touch st Havana, bat ft
direct from New York to AapinwslL
Ons hundred poonda baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tlcketa or further information applf
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whait
foot of Canal-street, North River. New York.
March 12_lyr_F. B. BABY, Ageat
FOR B DISTO,
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE AND WAY LAND?
THE STEAMER ST. HELENA
_J Captain H. D. i ixion, will recorre
at Trna DAT. 14th mst, and leave To-Moaaow
Moasxao, at 8 o'clock, and Edlsto FBZDAT Moan
iso, at 8 o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply on board or to
JOHN H. MURRAY, Agent.
No Freight received after sunset
The steamer will leave again on THOBSOAT, 23d
inst, at 4 A. M., and Edlsto on FXXDAT, 23d instant,
at 4A. M._1^_Jnly 14
FOR EDlsTO, ROCKVILLE ANO
THE STEAMER PILOT BOY,
? Captain FIRS Pxcx, will leave for
the above points every J HUBSDAT MOBHXKO, at 8
o'clock. Returning, will leave Beaufort FBLDAI
MoBKoro, at 8 o'clock, and Edlsto st 2 P. M.
June 30 w Accommadation Whart
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
FIA SAVANNAH, FHBNANDINA AND JACKS?
THE ELEGANT AND FIRST-CLASS
_'STEAMER DICTATOR, Captai?
W. T. HONKITT. will sall lrom Charleston every
TUESDAY EVENING, at Nine o'clock, tor the abovt
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savanna!
for Mobile and New Orleans, and with tee Florid*
Eal)road at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at wbiol
point si earn era connect ?nth New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola. Key Went and Havana.
Through Bills Lading aigoed to New Orleans sad
MoM i e.
All freight wyeble on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset will he stored at iii k
and expense of owners.
I. D. AIKEN A 00" Agents.
May 27 mw Sooth Atlantic Whaat
F R GARDNER'S BLUFF,
GEORGETOWN, ?ND ALL LANDINGS ON THE
TH K oTEAMER M ARIO V, CAP
_?TAIN J. T. FOSTEB, is receiving
freight at Accommodation Wharf, and will leave on
3HTTBSDAT NIGHT, the 15th inst,
Jnl, 13 3 JOHN FEBGUSON.
J T. HUMPHREYS,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMIS?
?ALES OF BEAL ESTATE. STOCKS. BONDS, SB.
CUFJTIKS AND PERSONAL PBOPKBTY
No. S7 BRO A O-S T R EE T
OHAHLB^TON, 8. C.
Hon. HEN-tl BO 1*1, W. J. MAGRATH, Esq.
General J Ail FR CONNER. T. B. WARING. Esq.
yyiLLIS At CH1SOLM.
FACTOBS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE AND
8H1PVFNT (to Foreign and Domestic Ports, et
COTTON, BICE, CUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston, S. a
e. WILLIS.A. R. OHISOLH
October 28 _
Purifies the Blood.
For Hale by Draajgistt KTerywbere.
July 28 in