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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1157.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
TBE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
T?e Louisiana Election Fraud?-A Rad?
icad Governor Implicated - Barlow's
Contumacy-Minister McMahon's Re
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TBE NEWS.]
WASHINGTON', October 26.
The full official report of the committee ap?
pointed to investigate, tbe Louisiana election has
been received, and ia now being printed for the
nae of Congress. Some of the testimony impli?
cates Warmouth, the Radical Governor, in the
United States Marshal Barlow, of New York
City, resigned to-day. The trouble in his case
was tbat he waa asked by the administration to
use the influence of his office to aid the Republi?
cans In the coming November elections in New
York State. This be peremptorily refused to do.
w General McMahon, ex-United States Minister to
Paraguay, arrived here to-day, having been sum?
moned home by the State Department to testify
in regard to the alleged outrages by Lopez on
American citizens. .McMahon defends Lopez and
contradicts the stories of his cruelties.
Edward E. Jackson has been appointed route
agent between Savannah and Jacksonville, Fla.
[FKOH TEX ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
WASHINGTON, October 26.
The Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers of
the United States and Canada, at which nearly
every State and Province was represented, and
which was lately in session at Baltimore, visited
Grant to-day, who said th reply to a speech:
"Gentlemen, I am very glad to meet you as thc
representative class of one of the branches of in?
dustry of our country which does more towards
Its development than any other. Without the |
ajd of railroads, the interior of so vast a country
aa we have could bc made of but very little use.
You have my best wishes, gentlemen, for your
success and prosperity."
The court took no action in the Yerger case to?
day, the Attorney-General and Yerger's counsel
not having agreed upen the manner of proce?
S. A. Haalowe is appointed marshal of the
Southern District of New York, rice Barlow re?
signed; Michael H. Collins, appraiser of merchan?
dise, at Charleston, and Joel C. Winch, attorney
tf the Eastern District cf Texas.
Delano decides that vintners selling their own
products at the place of manufacture are not sub?
ject to the sp?cial liquor tax.
RIOT IN GOLDSSORO' BETWEEN U. 8.
* TROOPS ANJO NEGROES.
[SPECIAL TO THE WILMINGTON JOURNAL.]
GOLDSBOKO', N. C., October 24.
Our town was thrown into a state or the wild?
est excitement last night by a riot, wbich com?
menced early in the evening and lasted until io
o'clock P. M., between the United States troops
stationed here and the negroes. About seventy
five guns were fired, and one soldier and one
negro were wounded. The negroes could not
stand the Are; they retreated after the first vol?
ley. The negroes walked up and down the streets
cursing the damn Yankees, individually and col?
lectively. It is now twenty-four hours since the
riot, and cur authorities have not made, or at
tempted to make, the first arrest. The negro
leaders are weil known. There is a strong proba
r.airy o? the light being renewed again to-night.
Tn ere wera three fights, the negroes retreating in
?he last. _ ?? ? :
A FAMOUS COTTON CASE DECIDED.
! ~?iw YORK, October 26.
Tue celebrated ease of the United States va. Ver?
non K. Stevenson baa been decided in favor of
Stevenson, the judge holding that the cotton in
question never belonged to toe Confederate Gov?
ernment, and instead* of being shipped to New
York, in violation of an act of Congress, was
shipped from a Confederate port to a foreign
country in violation of the bio jule of Wilming?
ton, but this could not change title' or work a for?
feiture to the United States unices seized as a
prize of war. ._
RELIGIOUS LIBERTY IN TBE SP AN?
ISE WEST LUT DI ES.
... HAYA*A, October 36.
The decree of the Constituent Cortes establish?
ing unrestricted liberty of religion in Cuba and
Porto Rico, baa been promulgated, and bas gone
into effect aa the law of the land. The document
la exceedingly liberal in its terms. It declares
that Spain cannot remain removed from the gen?
eral movement of Europe and the world, and
adda that thia consid?ration is still more powerful
for the AntlTVnt, ben ns? they are nearer the con?
tinent where liberty of religion la recognized by
law. One clause of the decree provides that no
person shall be prevented from holding office un?
der the government by reason of bia belief. The
decree has been received with general satisfac?
tion by the populace. The city ls very tranquil.
American and European marchants are making
contracta lor the coming crops.
MADRID, October 26.
Serrano threatens Vq resign in case or a rupture
between the Unionist J and Progressionists.
Tile Cortes and Cabinet are still divided regard?
ing a candidate for the throne. Unless a compre
mise ls effected the establishment or a monarchy
LATER.-Three of the principal parties tn the
Cortes mtv? each" appointed seven depu?l?? to
hold a conference and try to come to some agree?
ment in regard to the selection or a K!r<r.
There waa a disturbance at Barbastro Araron
yesterday. Cries were given of "the republic,"
and other sedition* demonstrations were made,
but the outbreak was Inconsiderable and easily'
suppressed. The town ls now tranquil. Dcpu
tieejeto the Cortes from Porto Rico have petitioned
the government to retrain from legislating for
?eat colony for the present.
PARIS. October 26.
The city is intensely tranquil.
Tin ESTE, October 26.
During the insurrection at Lattora, the rebels
captured a fort and massacred the garrison.
They were repulsed at other points.
AN OUTRAGE IN GEORGIA.
AUGUSTA, October 26.
Edward Cody, a citizen of Warrenton, Warren
County, waa taken from bis house last night by a
party or Federal soldiers." While being carried
out of town, Cody escaped with two gun-shot
wounds. The sheriff reported the outrage to the
military authorities. The affair creates much ill
THE CASE OF TUB CUBA.
WASHINGTON, October 26.
The consideration of the case or the om rn rs of the
?nba was resumed before tbe Commissioner to?
day. Mr. Davis for the defence, wished to intro,
duce some w" the office rs as witnesses. Mr. Phelps,
for the govi -nment, abjected. After some dis?
cussion, thc commissioner decided that the offl
sera were competent as witnesses. After the
examination of two witnesses, which elicited
nothing of Importance, the court adjourned over
HEAVY SNOW STORM.
BUFFALO, October 26.
A severe snow storm preval?a. There are two
menes of snow at Toronto, and two feet have
.allen at points further north and west.
COLLAPSE OF THE CARPET-EAG
Fight Between a Mulatto Senator and
C. P. Leslie-Kavanagh Still Peace?
ful-No Blood Yet.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
COLUMBIA, October 25.
Battle ls the order of the day. This morning
we were treated to another fracas among the
Radicals. The difficulty was between Land
Commissioner Leslie-a white carpet-bagger,
who is said to have represented the people of
Brooklyn in the New York Legislature-and
Senator Wimbush, of Chester County, in this
Slate, who, In years past, figured as walter In
the Exchange oyster saloon in Columbia. He
is a bright mulatto. These two worthies be?
came warm over some land matters this morn?
ing in Leslie's house, and upon Leslie's using
some epithet derogatory to thc negro blood In
Wimbush's veins, the latter suggested the
yard as a better place to fight it out. To the
yard accordingly they repaired, and to fisticuff,
at which Leslie got rather the worst of it. The
battle was not sanguinary at all, and the cas?
ualties were few. But lt adds one to the per?
sonal Issues bet-men the negro race and their
boasted friends from the North.
The EUlott-Kavanagh affair still hangs fire.
The Governor promptly discharged his gallant,
gay Lothario of a secretary, who had come out
as badly in the service of Mars as he had in
that of Venus. Since Saturday this ex-secre?
tary has served freely at the shrine of Bac?
chus, and seems bent upon getting bound over
to keep the peace.
The logic of the carpet-bag politicians has
been that a negro is as good as a white man;
but the logic of Elliott and Wimbush goes to
, prove that a negro is superior to a white man,
at least when the latter is a carpet-bagger.
This latter logic is good, and this community
bids Elliott and Wlmhush God-epeed in their
applications of all such syllogisms.
A DIPLOMATIC BLUNDERER.
The Infamy of Dan Sickles' Career in
Spain-He Make? thc United States a
Laughing-Stock for all Europe-The
Wicked Work of a Single Month
Ignominious Diplomatic Death of the
The New York Evening Post publishes some
extracts from the letter of a special corres?
pondent writing from Spain, that are decided?
ly odorous. They have sole reference to the
career of Sickles, by whose appointment as
minister to that country the seal of Infamy was
affixed to the Grant administration. This cor?
respondent writes as follows :
SICKLES PALLS STILL LOWER.
General Sickles has certainly made haste to fall
thoroughly and pitiably, and he has produced a
storm of indignant feeling against our govern?
ment, which General Grant and he might Just as
well have avoided. None of the stories about
General Sickles' past Ufe had been published here,
and the Spaniards were so little pleased with Mr.
Hale that lt operated In favor or bis successor,
who was welcomed with unusual honors and
marked cordiality. In fact, the feeling of the
Spaniards towards the United States had never
been so friendly since I have known them,
axe itmojustga aw MIS skONoaue.
General Sickles seems to have fallen into the 1
same error with most of our public men who come '
ont here to try their hand at diplomacy in Spain.
Perltet Ignorance of this people, a cc inpact set of .
erroneous notions about Spain and Spaniards,
and a total want of diplomatic Instinct or previ?
ous training to the business, lead tv.em all by the
same road whenever they at te-J pt to do any?
thing. Those who attempt no'.nlng, and simply
lie down te eat their salaries, of course do not
make their mistakes so conspicuous. They all
seem to Imagine that there i some strange vir?
tue in a diplomatic note-the.', something can be
done by a diplomatic note. 3nt I never yet knew
anything to be done by a diplomatie note.
BIS UTTER LS EFFICIENCY AND USELESSNESS. ,
If international business could be so transact?
ed, what need of diplomatic agenta f Whynot
Ure on* the notes direct from the State Depart?
ment by mail ? They would be all the more forc?
ible and effective In that w. y. In fact, a minis?
ter who has no other means or resource for doing
International business than diplomatic notes ls
a fifth wheel in a coach, of no sort of use what?
ever, and, besides useless, positively prejudicial.
Men like like Soule and Slckh s-men not content
with being useless-run their heads against a
stone wall, or get themselves into an inextricable
Bnarl very quickly.
HB MAKES ALL EUROPE LAUGH AT THE UNITED
The impression made on Europe by the heroism
and grandeur or our war; the successful effort in
Spain to rid themselves of the Bourbon dynasty;
the aspiration of this people to found a Federal
republic; the sustained effort of the Cubans for
freedom; the steady payment of four or five mil?
lions of dollars every month towards thereductlon
of our national debt, whi.st a monthly deficit of
about as much is wringing the vitals of Spain-all
the motives for admiration and popular sympathy
towards ns were so great, that lt seemed to me
anything-anything, no matter what,-could be
done by the United States In Spain at this time;
and it was so. We had only to take hold of the ,
means, at our disposal, know what they were and
how to use them, and do anything we pleased ,
here, and laugh at Europe. What mistaken
choice ol aa agent at home-what Ignorant, mis- 1
guided, and perverse energy here-to change all '
this In a month, unite all parties of Spaniards In
one storm of Indignation and antipathy to us, ?
and Bet all Europe outside of Spam laughing at :
us ! ,
RB MUST BB RECALLED. '
?3i-.-K.ie3 has reined the business confided to '
him, and made it impossible, at least temporarily,
and ruined himself for the transaction of any
business whatsoever with Spain now or hereafter.
He has got himself Into bad odor with the people,
and at the same time into such a ridiculous and
pitiable diplomatic position, that any business ;
pnt into his hands hereafter, or confided to hts 1
advocacy, must fail, simply because he has hold
of it. The Spaniards are thus constituted : argu
ment is of no avail with them; reason ls an arti?
cle they use rarely. They either like you or they ;
don't; and If they don't, if you were to offer them
manna from heaven they would not take lt from '
your hands; and again, if they like you, you can :
lead them almost anywhere. Violence is of no use;
threats are always productive of precisely the
opposite effect from that intended. If you under?
take to crush them, after the/can resist no longer,
they will lie down, and let themselves be whipped
and kicked, but they will not yield. You can get
nothing out of them by that process. Long after
you are tired out and are gone about something
else they will spring up and conic back on you, 1
as unyielding and as unreasoning as ever. You
must know this people; know the springs which
move Its government and move its newspapers
and Its clnrc, and know how to produce its favor?
able resolutions, or the effort to do anytbing with
them ls hopeless.
HIS DIPLOMATIC NOTE DOES IRRETRIEVABLE MIS?
And Sickles has put his foot in it. The indigna?
tion be has managed to excite all over Spain ls
strong and genuine, and its lirst results is to stir
this people up to a genuine hearty effort against
the cubans. They were tired or that Cuban in?
surrection, despondent, divided amongst them?
selves, indisposed to any great exertion to save
Cuba; newspapers published articles under the
titles of "Cuba is Lost,"' "Loss of Cuba,"' Ac,
Ac, every morning; they were alrcadv familiar
with that Idea, and had accepted It an inevitable.
General Sickles steps upon the scene, fires off a
diplomatic note, puts the American Government
in a false position towards revolutionary Spain,
wounds their pride and their patriotism, and
rouses against himself and ns all that feeling
which produced the first defeat of Napoleon's
armies in Europe and carried thc Spaniards
through thc war of indpendence.
SICKLES IS DIPLOMATICALLY DEAD.
Twenty thousand good soldiers will have sailed
for Cuba by or about thc time you get this letter,
and more will follow them, and a fleet of iron-clad
frigates and smaller craft will have sailed, supe?
rior In strength to the forces we can put Into those
waters. Ten thousand men go to-day from Cadiz.
Meantime the general has put himself personally
into sucii a position as no diplomatist can stand
up under. I send you slips from the ministerial
newspapers received here within the past three
days. 1 don't know whether you at home can ap- ,
predate what the occurrence of such facts or the
appearance such paragraphs signifies In Spain,
lt meane diplomatic death. Sickles is done here
already. Nothing resuscitates him-nothing can
get him on his feet again-nor give him any
chance of usefulness after this.
C URREXT TOPICS.
-European musical critics arc discussing
the question whether a composition may be
fairly judged by reading the score without
hearing the music performed. Both sides of
the question have strenuous supporters. Wag?
ner's music is the occasion for the new contro?
-One of our Texas exchanges prepared a
notice of Admiral Farragut on the recent an?
nouncement of his death. Not wishing to lose
prepared "matter,'' a little sentence was In?
serted in the first paragraph rejoicing that the
announcement of his death was premature.
The necessary corrections were not made, how?
ever, in the rest of the article, and there is a
delightful mixture of "'was" and "is," ending
with the statement that "his death was quite
-Father De Smet, the venerable Indian
missionary, says he advised Brigham Young,
in 1847, to take his tribe to Salt Lake. He
says that at the same interview Young told
him that he thought the Catholic Church was
more nearly in unison with the Mormon Church
than any other, and that he responded that
the two churches might be considered, in his
opinion, as belonging to a circle, of which the
Catholic Church was the head and the Mormon
the tail. This is rather an unusual description
of a circle, but it is Father De Smets, and not
-The following is Renans description of the
personal appearance of St. Paul : "Paul had a
sickly appearance which did not, as it appears,
correspond with the greatness of his soul. He
was ugly, short, thickset and stooping, and his
brood shoulders awkwardly sustained a little
bald head. His sallow countenance was half
hidden in a thick beard: his nose was aquiline,
his eyes piercing, and his block and heavy eye?
brows met across his forehead. Nor was there
anything imposing in his speech; lils timid and
embarrassed air and his incorrect language
gave at first but a poor idea of his eloquence.
He shrewdly, however, gloried In his exterior
defects, and even drew advantages therefrom."
-About three months previous to his death,
Sainte-Beuve, the French academician and
feuilleton writer, was asked by a lady friend of
his to visit a celebrated Parisian fortune-teller.
He laughingly consented, and when he appear?
ed before the fortune-teller, he asked him In a
jocular manner, "Tell me, my friend, what
age I shall reach ?" The fortune-teller gravely
replied that his days were numbered, and
that he would die before New Year's doy.
Sainte-Beuve loft the house in the same good
humor in which he had come; but his friend
could hardly restrain her fears, and assured
her companion that she believed in the for?
tune teller's prophecy. Sainte-Beuve himsell
related this adventure at the next soiree which
-The Emperor Nicholas, of Russia, it ls well
known was a sworn enemy of duels. One day
his adjutant fell on li s knees before the Czar
and implored Mm to grant him permission to
?ght a duel. The Empe'or harshly refused to
grant his request. "But, your Majesty," ex?
claimed thc adjutant, despairingly, "I am dis?
graced; I must fight a duel." The Czar knit
his brow and asked what he meant. " My ad?
versary has slapped my face in thc presence of
a large number of persons ! " " Follow me,"
said the Czar, laconically. He stepped wrtn
the adjutant into the adjoining room, where
the whole court happened to be assembled,
When the Czar was in the middle of the room,
be took the adjutant by the arm and kissed the
cheek which his adversary had struck. "60 in
peace," said the Czar; "I have kissed away your
-Emigration was the subject of an anima?
ted discuss iou at the Social Science Congress,
recently held at Bristol, England. It was sug?
gested that $9,000,000 should be appropriated
by the government, and that a like sum should
be raised by the over-peopled districts. The
income of this fund, it was asserted, would
enable 67,000 families to emigrate every year.
In this way, lt was contended, the balance be?
tween labor and employment would in a few
years be restored. The question was also dis?
cussed, whether the emigrants should be sent
to the British colonies or to the United States,
many of the speakers contending that the col?
onies would consider the new settlers as a
burden, while the United States could furnish
sufficient employment to and be happy to re?
ceive the emigrants. It was decided that no
aid should be granted to single men desiring
to emigrate, but only to entire families.
-Thc Emperor's speech next month-sup?
posing the Corps L?gislatif to meet at the date
named In the first decree-will refer, lt is be?
lieved, to the armaments ot Europe, and a
belief exists that he v. suggest a simultane?
ous disarmament on the part of the great pow?
ers. We are not very sanguine on this head.
lhere is too much distrust in Europe. Each
power would fear lest its rival wai stealing a
march. If France ls not In revolution, an im?
perial Invitation on this matter might be a be
plnningof a happier and cheaper epoch; but
the French Government will have its hands
full for some time to come. The postpone?
ment of the meeting of the legislative body
has given serious offence. The Chamber will
bave bai ely a month to discuss the bills that
must bo voted this year-among other things
thc extraordinary budget of thc City of Paris.
Personal government, some one has said, has
abdicated, and parliamentary government has
not yet taken its place.
-Sunday has hitherto not been generally
observed in France by a complete cessation
from labor. Recently, however, a decided
movement lias been mode in that country by
mechanics, workingmen, and attendants in
stores, to obtain a holiday on the linsl day ol'
thc week, and extensive strikes ure now
threatened to secure this object. This move?
ment is warmly supported by the religious pa?
pers, who assert that the working people de?
sire lo enjoy the privilege of attending church.
The first practical attempt to obtain a holiday
on Sunday has just been made by the newspa?
per compositors of Havre, who have signed
un agreement not to work on the tirst day of
the week aller the end of October. A general
measure of this kind, it is asserted, will be
adopted by the compositors of Puris and the
other cities of France, so that after November
1st newspapers will only be issued six days of
the week. At present, the French newspapers
appear on every day of the year, except the
days succeeding New Year's day, August 15th,
or thc Fete of Napoleon, Easter Sunday and
-The late stay of the Prince of Prussia at
the Austrian court looks to Europe a promise
of peace; but thc German liberals regard lt
with anxiety. They believe the King of Prus?
sia has got frightened at thc growth of libera]
ideas which has accompanied thc progress of
unity, and that he fears the consequences to
his throne. The party of progress has found
extensive support both in the districts newly
annexed to the Prussian monarchy and in the
States admitted into the Northern Confedera?
tion, and Count Bismarck has lately shown
signs of openly Joining the liberal party, which
has worked with him for the same ends, though
In different ways, for many years. The Em?
peror of Austria has the same dread. Hun?
gary and Bohemia are far more powerful when
Austria and Prussia are at variance than when
they are in alliance. The Crown Prince, hith?
erto more advanced than hia father, is report?
ed to be as nervous as the King on the point
referred to, and lu the presence of a common
danger the two governments Join hands. If
this be so, Count Bismarck will have to yield
to Manteuffel, and Internal strife will recom?
mence. Germany will be oae, with a Prussian
monarch or without him.
-An enterprising individual at Berlin has
submitted the following plan to the authorities:
He proposes to board over all the gutters on
each side of the streets, and this roadway,
three or four feet wide, is to be the future
velocipede high-road ol the city. A thousand
tricycles arc to be placed on lt, each with a
practiced driver dressed In a neat uniform,
who will undertake to conduct one person
with letters, parcels, Ac, along this road. As
velocipede8trians always drive straight, room
to turn ls not required,* and when the road ls
free it will serve os a footpath. A small charge
for passengers, parcels and letters, will, it is es?
timated, give a fair return for the cost of con?
struction. He argues that, besides the general
convenience of this plan, lt will be a great ad?
vantage to Berlin to bridge over the gutters, as
they are at present very unsightly, and are
liable to be frozen over in winter. Moreover,
the establishment of footpaths will lacilitate
the better regulation of the street traffic, and
effect a great saving in the expense now incur
ed by cleaning the streets. The tricycles are
to have a little canopy in winter, an umbrella
being a sufficient protection In summer. The
projector calculates that a speed may be ob?
tained equal to that of an ordinary carriage at
least, and guarantees all possible convenience
and safety in the transit.
-The new Journalistic enterprise of Henry
de Vlllemessant, the proprietor and managing
editor of the Paris Figaro, has been a great
success, upward of one hundred thousand
copies of the so-called Figaro Album having
been sold. VHlemessant's original idea, as
Blavet. the editor of this "surprise number,"
Informs us, was to apply to all political, artis?
tic, scientific and social celebrities of France
for articles to be published in the Figaro
Album, without regard to their religious and
political views. Blavet thinks that such a
surprise number could not but surpass
anything that had hitherto appeared In this
line. The illness of the Emperor Napoleon
prevented the editor from opening his series
of articles with a bon-mot from the pen of his
Majesty, as Blavet had originally Intended to
do. Napoleon the Third would no doubt have
consented to furnish a few lines for that pur?
pose. But even as lt is, the album Is a very
Interesting Journalistic production. Besides
the Duke do Persigny, there figures in lt Bre
bant, the celebrated restaurant-keeper; Pro?
vost Paradol and Jacques Offenbach, the
aquiline-nosed composer of the voluptuous
Helene; Victorien Surdon and Louis Philippe
d'Orl?ans; Ferdinand Barrot and the unfor?
tunate husband of ex-Queen Isabella-all have
contributed their share to the album. A sec?
ond number will be Issued at an early day.
_4 F tf rt T Sm ? minUB?tiM *.
Professor lia Moantain't* Recent Ascen?
sion in Michigan-Explosion ot* the
Balloon nearly Three Miles above the
Earth-W enaerfnl Escape from
Balloon ascensions are always perilous.
The other day, Professor La Mountain at?
tempted one in Saginaw, Michigan, when,
owing to a contretemps, he mode a sudden and
Involuntary ?erial voyage, the result of which
was a narrow escape from a frightful death.
The particulars of the affair are thus given In
a Saginaw paper:
The balloon was Ailed before starting to its ut?
most tension, bat, owing to recent repairs, leaked
badly, so that after one or two unsuccessful at?
tempts Mr. Headley, who was to have accom?
panied Professor La Lountaln, was obliged to get
out of tbe car. Mr. H. bad the eatables, instru?
ments of observation, and tissue paper used to
ascertain the ascending and descending force of
the baloon, and as he stepped out of the car, be?
fore he could transfer tbe articles named, those
who had bold of the car let go, and the balloon
shot op with a rapidity that carried, it to an al?
titude of two miles within a few minutes. A per?
fect gale of wind was blowing at the time, and a
moment after rain and sleet commenced falling.
The balloon was still ascending when lost to sight
In a cloud. Professor La Mountain, In relating
his experience, Bays that lt became all at once In?
tensely cold. The cloud be entered was one
swimming mass of snow-flakes, Interspersed with
rain, which formed a frost-work on thc netting of
thc balloon. The cloud, with the snow-flakes
forming and flying hither and thither, had, as he
expressed lt, the appearance of a cloud of steam
through which the sight could not penetrate. The
earth was lost to view. By tearing up his hand?
kerchief and throwing ont shreds he became con
scions that be was passing upward with wonder?
ful rapidity, and along with the current of the air
eastward towarri thc lake. Nothing was discern?
ible but the thickening mist, and overhead his
balloon, which, as the air became lighter, had ex?
panded the thin cloth covering to Its utmost
length. Fearing that he might be carried Into
the lake, and without a pound of ballast to regu?
late his descent, he reached for the valve rope
with the intention of lowering himself gradually.
To his surprise the valve would not open. Thc
rain and sleet accumulating un the top of the bal?
loon had frozen the valve so tight as to resist the
pressure from below. Putting his whole strength
to the task, he gave a strong pull on thc rope,
palling out thelron staple attaching the rope to
thc valve, thc rope falling down into thc car. Tlte
balloon was mounting up faster than ever, lt
had passed thc storm cloud, which was a mile
below, and the heavens above were as clear,
and the sun shining as bright, as at mid?
day in June. Hut thc air was very cold,
ami La Mountain was benumbed with cold, lint
.little time was lest In speculation. He had at?
tained a height of over three miles. The balloon
could not burst, for wheu the expansion became
too great the gas could escape (rom the flue or
valve below, which was open; but heovas fearful
of being carried into or over the Jake without
having made preparations for such an event.
Mounting thc hoop overhead he reached for his
knife only to lind that he had left lt on thc ground.
Clinging to thc rope with one hand, with the
other and his teeth, alter some exertion, lie suc?
ceeded in tearing a rent in thc balloon from the
bottom ten or fifteen feet upwards. Then serving
tlie opposite side thc sume way, he descended to
thc car to watch the progress. During this ope?
ration the ends of thc fingers of both hands had
become frozen. For a few minutes the balloon
kept ascending, and then, as thc gas escaped, it
readied an equip?se, and D moment after com?
menced gradually to descend to the earth. Every
instant increased its downward speed. Thc Pro
fessor says that he heard the cloth tearing, the
rents enlarging, until, with a crash that sounded
like a death-knell, the cloth gave way to the pres?
sure, opening a seam on both sides from the bot?
tom to thc top. Thc gas escaped Instantly, leav?
ing not a thousand cubic feet, while thc air rushed
In, tilling up thc vacuum, the balloon acting as a
parachute. The professor gives lt as his opinion
that at the height ol' two miles there was not a
foot of gas In Hie balloon. Thc cloth, bellying out,
formed a strong resistance to tile atmosph?re,
and retarded the descent. He remembers dis?
tinctly passing through a cloud, aud the sensa?
tion on regaining sight of thc earth. He lias an
almost indistinct recollection of approaching thc
earth's surface, ft dull moaning like thc surging
of the waves grcctiag> his ears, the Capping of thc
cloth became louder; and a moment after he be?
came unconscious. On regaUilug his senses he
round hlmseir lying In the woods, and his balloon
was some yards distant. Several persons who had
seen thc balloon descend had come to the scene,
and were standing near. They afterwards as?
sisted him. His arms and legs were badly bruised,
and himself stunned, but no bones were broken
or Internal Injury sustained. Thc spot where he '
rcll ls seven miles from Bay City. He stopped
over night at a farm house near by, and yester?
day morniug returned to Bay City. Thc time that
he was In the air was less than thirty mlnctes,
and the reason that he was not carried further
was on account of passing through i'.?rerent cur?
rents of air.
THE BYRON SCANDAL.
An Unpublished Letter from the Dead
Poet-Mr. Murray on the Destruction
of his Autobiography.
A new monthly Journal, a '.Record of Litera?
ture, Learning, Science and Art," has just ap?
peared In London. The contents'of the first
number, dated October 9, are made especially
notable by Including two interesting docu?
ments bearing upon the Byron controversy.
The first document ls a letter written by
Lord Byron in 1817. It was given to Mr.
Matthew Gregory Lewis for circulation among
friends in England, and was found among his
papers upon his death. It reads as follows:
It has been intimated to me that the persons
understood to be the legal advisers of Lady
Byron have declared their lips to be sealed np
on the cause of the separation hetween her ana
myself. If their lips are sealed up they are not
sealed up my me, and the greatest favor they can
confer upon me will be to open them. From the
first hour in which I was apprised of the Inten?
tions of the Noel family to the last communica?
tion between Lady Byron and myself in the char?
acter of wife and husband, (a neriod of some
months,) I called repeatedly and In vain for a
statement of their or her charges, and lt was
chiefly In consequence of Lady Byron's claiming
(in a letter still existing) a promise on my part
to consent to a separation, lr such was really her
wish, that I consented at all; this claim and the
exasperating and inexpiable manner in which
their object was pursued, which rendered lt next
to an Impossibility that two persons so divided
could ever be reunited, Induced me reluctantly
then, and repentantly still, to sign the deed,
which I shall be happy-most happy-to cancel,
and go before any tribunal which may discuss
the business in the most public manner.
Mr. Hobhouse made this proposition on my
part, viz: to abrogate all prior Intentions, and go
into court the very day before the separation was
signed, and lt was declined by the other party, as
also the publication of the correspondence during
the previous discussion. These propositions I
beg here to repeat, and to call upon her and hers
to say their worst, pledging myself to meet their
allegations, whatever they may be, and only too
happy to be informed at last of their real nature.
P. S.-I have been, and am now, utterly igno?
rant of what description her allegations, charges,
or whatever name they may have assumed, are;
ami am as little aware for what purpose they
have been kept back-unless lt waB to sanction
the most Infamous calumnies by silence.
La Mira, near Venice.
The second consists of an epistle to Mr. Mur?
ray, who writes thus :
OCTOBER 6, ALBEMARLE STREET.
To the mitnr of ttie Academy:
SIR-There are a few points connected with the
destruction of Byron's autobiography upon
which a great deal of misconception exists, and
upon which 1 should, therefore, be glad to say a
1. To those who doubt the entire destruction of
the manuscript, I may state that I was eye-wit?
ness to the burning of it, and of the only copy
existing of it, in the drawing room of No. 50 Albe?
2. The proposal to destroy lt originated, I be?
lieve, with my father, the late Mr. John Murray ;
and his reason for making it, (as he has stated In
a letter to Mr. R. W. Horton, printed In No. 186 of
the Quarterly Review.) was his "regard for Lord
Byron's memory and respect for his surviving
family," * * . "since lt was surmised that
the publication might be injurious to the former
and painful to the latter." The friends of Lord
and Lady Byron "united in wishing for its de?
struction." The following persons were previous?
ly consulted as a matter of courtesy, and were
present at the burning: Mr. Hobhouse, as execu?
tor and friend of Lord Byron : Colonel Doyle, as a
friend of Lady Bvron, (who had actually offered
?2000 for the MS, which she did not pay;) Mr.
Wilmot Horton, as friend of the Hon. Mrs. Leigh;
my father and Mr. Moore, who alone for some
time opposed the destruction.
8. Tlie MS. was, at the time of its destruction, the
absolute property of my father, having been pur?
chased by him in November, 1821, from Mr. Moore
(to whom Lord Byron had given it) for ?2000, in
consideration of which sum Moore covenanted to
cult the naners, and to supply an account of thc
eutwHJquent ov?nta of I.nrd Ityrnn'a urn Mn Mus
6,1822, however, a second deed was executed, at
Mr. Moore's request, giving to him the power of
redeeming thc manuscript "during the life of the
said Lord Byron," on the repayment by either of
them of the ?2000. This condition Moore did not
fulfil; consequently his Interest In the MS entirely
ceased on Byron's deatb, by which event the
value of the MS was greatly enhanced, probably
doubled. This fact, no doubt, rendered Mr. Moore
more than ever anxious to recover the autobi?
ography, and he had secured the advance of
?2000 on loan from friends In the city to enable
him to do this.
The MS, however, by general consent, was de?
stroyed. Mr. Moore, though reluctantly, concur?
ring. Moore then paid to Mr. Murray the ?2000,
for which payment Byron's friends offered to re
Imbnrae him; bnt he refused. So matters rested
until 1828, when the appearance of Leigh Hnnt's
"Byron and his Contemporaries" convinced my
father that an authentic life of Byron was de?
manded, for which only Moore and he were pos?
sessed of the necessary materials. He therefore
arranged with Moore to prepare the "Life, Let?
ters and Journals of Lord Byron," published In
1880. For this Moore received the sum of ?1600.
Bnt (and this is the point which, in justice to my
father's memory, I am anxious to state) over and
above the snm so paid, Mr. Murray discharged
Moore's bond with nts creditors, upon which he
he had raised the ?2000 paid by him immediately
after Byron's death, together with the Interest
thereon and other charges, amounting to ?1000
more. Thus making a total aum of ?2600.
(Signed) JOHN MCRRAT.
THE KING OE DIAMONDS.
One Hundred Millions Represented lat a
Single Precious Stone.
It seems as though, after a lapse of three
centuries, Sir Walter Raleigh's dreams of an
El Dorado were about to be realized.
The other day wc published an account of |
marvellous discoveries of diamonds in South
Africa. They had been found for miles along
the banks ol' the Orange and the Vaal rivers.
They were not only abundant, but they were,
many of them, of great size. Some w?re found
of the pandaloque shape and of the first water,
weighing upward of eighty carats; others of |
the octahedron, or four-pointed, that weighed
upward of thirty carats; and of thc smaller
varieties immense numbers had been picked
up on th? surface of the ground. Naturally.
South Africa was In a ferment. Elephants'
tusks were forgotten, and every one was hunt?
ing for precious stones. The Infection had
even extended to this country, and Dr. Hall was
organizing a colony to go diamond gathering.
But now como reports from Australia of dis?
coveries there which far eclipse those in South
Africa. Telegrams have come flying from the
Australian mines to England big enough to
make the diamond merchants hold their breath
with astonishment. Thc glittering stones have
been picked up In such quantities that, says
thc London Times, in ;t trading article on the
subject, "the colonist? are all dreaming of pre?
cious stones. At every table and in every rail?
way carriage the talk is of diamonds and ru?
bie's, opals and emeralds, pearls and topazes,
ami people of all ranks are noshing to the
mines. Genuine diamonds are on sale by wo?
men and children at every cottage, and there
can hardly be a mistake, we should think,
about the nature of the stones."
This is marvellous enough In all conscience,
bul this ls not hall the story; the rest of it
smacks of the Arabian Nights' Entertainments,
and Sinbad thc Sailor's adventures in the great
diamond valley to which he flew on the back
ol' a mighty bird. And this latter and won?
derful lialf we must preface with tho stnfrv
ment, familial doubtless to many of our read?
ers, that the increase in value ol'the diamond
is vastly greater in proportion than its in?
crease iii weight. A stone weighing one carat,
for instance, might be worth fifty dollars; but
one weighing five carats would be worth two
thousand. Imagine, then, the value ol' one as .
big as a lemon and weighing three-quarters of |
a pound. Such a one ls said to have been
found in Australia. Its discovery has been
telegraphed to England, lt was placed In the
hands of a trustworthy man. He was stir
rouuded by a strong cordon of military, and
was marched in this way from the mines to
Sydney, where the magnificent gem was de?
posited in tlie miut. The stone has not yet
been thoroughly tested. Geologists are' at
work upon it" now; but if it really proves to
be what Is supposed, Its value will be al?
most fabulous. Its weight ls 900 carats. The
great English diamond, that pride of the Bri?
tish Empire, the Koh-i-noor, weighs but 186
carats, and Its computed value is ten millions
lu gold. The value of tlie stone just found, If
computed by the tables In use, would be a hun?
dred millions in gold. But of course, this
value would lu any eveut be imaginary, since
no purchaser could bc found with a hundred
millions to spare for a diamond, even If lt was
as big as a lemon.
TBE GI AHT WONDER.
Farther and Interesting Details.
The Northern papers are all agog concerning
the colossal statue recently discovered In
Onondaga County, New York. Dr. Boynton
has written a letter on the subject In which
he says :
On a careful examination, I am convinced
that it ls not a fossil, but was cut out from a
piece of stratified sulphate of lime known as
the Onondaga gypsum. If it were pulverized
or ground, a farmer would call lt plaster. It
was quarried probably somewhere in this
county from our gypsum beds. The layers are
of different colors-dark and light. The statue
was evidently designed to lie on Its back, or
partially so, and represents a dead person in a
position he would naturally assume when
dying. The body lies nearly upon the back,
the right side a little lower; the head leaning
a little to the right.
The legs lie nearly one above the other.
The feet partially cross one another. The toes
of the right loot a little lower, showing plain?
ly that the statue was never designed to stand
erect upon Its feet. The left arm lies down by
the left side of the body, the fore ann and
hand being partially covered by the body.
The right hand rests a short distance below
the umbilicus, the little finger spreading from
the others, reaching nearly to the pubes. The
whole statue evidently represents the position
that a body would naturally take at the de?
parture of life.
There ls perfect harmony In the mfferent
ropor?ons of the different parts of the statue.
he features are strictly Caucasian, having not
the high cheek bones of the Indian type, nei?
ther the outlines of the negro race, and being
entirely unlike any statuary yet discovered of
Aztec or Indian origin. The chin ls magnifi?
cent and generous: Ihe eyebrow, or supercili?
ary ridge, 1H well ?rched; thc mouth is pleas?
ant: the brow and forehead are noble, and thc
..Adam's apple'' has a full development.
The statue, being .colossal and massive,
strikes the beholder with a feeling of awe.
Some portions ofthe features would remind
one ol the features of De Witt Clinton and
others of the Napoleonic type. My opinion ls,
that Mils piece of statuary was made io repre?
sent- t ome person of Caucasian origin* ,?nctde?
signed by the artist to perpetuate the memory
of a great mind and nobie deeds. It would
serve to impress inferior minds or races with
the great and noble, and for this pui pose only
was sculptured of colossal dimensions.
The block of gypsum Uvstratlfied, and a dark
stratum passes j sst below the outer portion
of the left eyebrow, appears again on the left
breast, having been chiseled out between the
eyebrow and the chest, and makes its appear?
ance again in a portion of the left hip. Some
portions of the strata are dissolved more than
others by the action of the water, leaving a
bolder outcropping along the descent of the
breast towards the neck. The same mav, less
distinctly, be seen on the side of the face and
head. I think that this piece of reclining stat?
uary is not three hundred years old, but ls the
work of the early Jesuit Fathers In this coun?
try, who 'are known to have frequented the
Onondaga Valley from two hundred to two
hundred and fifty years ago.
THE CUBAN PRIVATEER.
The Government's Last Blow at the
Cuba-Preparation? for Dismantling
thc Steamer-She ls Stripped or her
The Wilmington Journal of yesterday says :
Under the personal supervision ofthe United
States Marshal for this State, S. T. Carrow, as?
sisted by Deputy Marshal Nen*, preparations
were mode yesterday for dismantling the Cu
-bnn BOM ftCSSOB CMS?, .BMBfllh?. aai-raA hp fha
fovernment last week. A flat and small tow
oat were carried alongside in the afternoon
and a considerable portion of the ship's sup?
plies taken off. These are Btill being removed
and stored in one of the warehouses at?
tached to the customhouse. It bi then
proposed to remove the powder and
shell on board to some safe magazine
in all probability to Fort Caswell-and
then tow the steamer np to the Customhouse
wharf, where the work of dismantling will be
completed by the removal of the guns, Ac.
There ls now on board the Cuba 8100 pounds of
loose powder In the magazine, besides numer?
?os percussion shell and cartridges. Two
much care cannot be exercised in the removal,
and none of this ammunition must be allowed
to come within the city limits. In this action
we understand the marshal is acting under
orders from Washington. But one more act
In the drama ls to be performed-the con?
demnation and sale of the vessel. Whether
the government will await the due process of
btw throughout the courts, or conclude Its
arbitrary action by one more arbitrary, still re?
mains to be seen.
. TRAXLER-BYRD.-At the residence of the
bride's father, In Timmonsvllle, S. C., on the 20th
Inst., br the Rev. S. Jones, Mr. D. H. TRAXLEB,
formerly of Charleston, S. C., to Miss JULIA L.,
second daughter of Dr. J. E. Byrd.
?&- THE RELATIVES, FRIBNDS AND
Acquaintances or Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Deere
are respectfully Invited to attend the Funeral of
their daughter, WILHELMIENE, from their resi?
dence, No. 61 Archdale-street, at 9 o'clock, THIS
MORNING, without further invitation. oct27 *
be made at thc next session or the General As?
sembly ol this State for renewal of Scrip No. 173
for $10,000 Six per cent. Stock or this State, au?
thorized December 21st, 185"; said scrip being
dated coth April, 1868, and drawn In my favor.
oct27 1 . R. P. BOCK.
?Sr NOTICE TO LEGATEES.-T H E
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, LANCASTER
COUNTY.-The surviving Executors or WILLIAM
MCKENNA, deceased, vs. PATRICK N. LYNCH,
Roman Catholic Iiishop or Charleston, et al
In Equity.-Bill lor Settlement or Estate, Ad?
vice, Ac-By order or the Circuit Court in
this cause, Hied October 15th, 1S69, notice
is hereby given to the Individuals embraced
within thc classes hereinafter described, with?
in twelve months from the date or the publi?
cation hereof, to come in and establish before the
undersigned Clerk of the Court their right to the
Legacies bequeathed to them in and by the last
Will and Testament of William McKenua, late of
the County and State aforesaid, deceased; or fall?
ing so to do within the time specified, their claims
will be barred, to wit the following: The children
of James McKenna, a brother of thc Testator, for?
merly residing at Castle Nacor, In the County of
Donegal, Ireland; the children of Owen McKenna,
also a brother, formerly residing at the same
place; the children of Nancy Clemens, a deceased
sister ol the Testator; the children or EllinorBarr,
also a sister; the children or Ellinor Moran, a
daughter of the said Ellinor Barr; the children of
John McKenna, a deceased brother of the Testa?
tor; thc children of Rose McKenna, a sister or
thc Testator; the children or any of the above
mentioned classes who may have died before the
death of said Testator, leaving such children liv?
ing at his death; and, also, the children or John
W. Bradley, a nephew of the said Testator.
THOMAS H. CLYBURN,
Clerk of thc Circuit Court,
Lancaster County, S. C.
October 13, 1860. oct20 w3mos
?Z&- TO THE FLOUR MERCHANTS
AND ALL INTERESTED.-OFFICE INSPECTOR OF
FLOUR, No. C8 EAST BAT, CHARLESTON, October
16.-Orders for lnspecUon or Flour will be re?
ceived at this office from this date, and be
promptly attended to.
C. N. AVERILL,
octl6 Inspector ol Flour.
jj*^ OFFICE COMMISSIONERS PILOT?
AGE-CHARLESTON, OCTOBER 25TH, 1869.-Notice
is hereby given to shipmasters, owners, and all
others Interested, that BENJAMINS. ALDERT, for?
merly pilot, having violated the city ordinance,
regulating pilotage for the bar and harbor of
Charleston, is no longer permitted to act as pilot..
By order of the Board. G. B. STODDARD,
oct26 6 _Chairman.
pa- NOTICE.-THE STEAMER PILOT'
BOT wfH go to Blanton on her way to Savannah
THURSDAY, 28th October, and tonch there on her -
way back to Charleston SATURDAY, 30th October.
QCt26 3_ J. D. AIKEN h 00.
^-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CHAMPION are notified that she will discharge
cargo THIS DAY at Auger's Wharf. Goods uncall?
ed for at sunset, will remain on wharf at owners'
risk. JAMES ADGER A CO., Agents.
NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS ARE
hereby cautioned against trusting or harboring
any of the crew of the British Schooner "PetreL"
as debts so contracted will not be paid by the
owners or Consignees.
J. A ENSLOW A CO.,
. oct26 2_ COB sign?es.
OFFICE SAVANNAH AND
CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY, CHARLES?
TON, OCTOBER 12, I860.-This company is nov
prepared to FUND THE INTEREST ?OE on the
bonds of the CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH
RAILROAD COMPANY, endorsed by the State of
South Carolina, according to the provisions of
Section Third (3d) of ah Act to enable the
Savannah And Charleston Railroad Company to
complete their Road.
The Treasurer of the Company will be found
at the office of Messrs. CAMPBELL A SEABROOK,
No. 60 Broad street, on THURSDAY of each Si ?k, .
between the bonn of 9 A. M. and 2 P. M. On
other days at the office of the Company, foot of
Mill street. a W. FISHER,
octis wfm_ Secretary and Treasurer.
suffering from Diseases pertaining to the Geni to
Urinary Organs, will receive the latest scientific
treatment, by placing themselves under the care
of Da. T. REENTSJERNA, Office No. 74 Hasel
street, three doors east from the Postoffice.
??tf^KE FALL AND ITS DANGERS.
Animal as well as vegetable life is powerfully af?
fected by the great- atmospheric change that
takes putee in the fan. But for the fir wera, the
foliage and the herbs of the field there ls no help.
Their time has come and die they must. It is
otherwise with man. For bim the means of rein?
vigoration have been provided by skill and
science. To recruit his exhausted energies and
fortify himself against the disorders generated
by the sudden depression of temperature and the
unwholsome exhalations of antnmn, let him tone
bis nervous system, invigorate bis digestion and
give edge to his appetite with HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS. He may then face the mor?
bid influences of the season fearlessly. The chill?
ing night dews and heavy morning mists will
have no power to make him shiver and burn, to.
affect his liver, to disorder his stomach or bis
bowels, to rack his joints with rheumatism, or to
render any latent element of disease in his sys?
tem active and dangerous. To the Bufferer from
general debility, whether constitutional or aris?
ing from other canses, this po.ent vegetable ape?
elfie bi earnestly recommended. And let lt be re?
membered that physical weakness opens the door
to all maladies. Vigor 1B the chief defence of the
HOSTETTER'S BITTERS may be truly pronounc?
ed the safest and surest of all in vigoran ts. It is
the most genial of au .vegetable tonics, and ls
admirably adapted to the wants and weaknesses
of tbe more delicate sex, as well as to the ail?
ments of man. oct25 6DM
?3*TRE SECRET OP BEAUTY LIES
m the nae of HAGAN'S MAGNOLIA BALM for the
Roughness, redness, blotches, freckles, sun?
burn and tan disappear where lt ls applied, and a
beautiful complexion of pore, satin-like texture ls
obtained. The plainest features are made to glow
with healthful bloom and youthful beauty.
Remember Hagan's Magnolia Balm la the thing
that produces these effects, and any lady can se?
cure it for 76 cents at any of oar stores.
To preserve and dress the hair nae Lyon's Ka?
thai ron. oct27 wfm imo
A CARD.-A CLERGYMAN,
while residing in South America as a Missionary,
discovered a safe and simple remedy for the cure
of Nervous Weakness, Early Decay, Disease of
the Urinary and Seminal Organs and the whole
train of disorders brought on by baneful and
vicious habits. Great numbers have been cured
by this noble remedy. Prompted by a desire to
benefit the afflicted and unfortunate, I will send
the recipe for preparing and using this medicine,
In a sealed envelope, to any one who needs lt,
free of charge. Address
JOSEPH T. INMAN,
Station D, Bible House,
oct4 3moe?_New York City.
DWORDS OF CHEER -ON THB
Errors of Youth and the Follies of Age, in rela?
tion to Marriage and Social Evils, with a helping
hand for the erring and unfortunate. Sent In
sealed letter envelopes, free of charge. Address
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., - Philadelphia,
Pa. _sept26 smoa
?tr* BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid flair Dye is the best In the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, in
stan t aneo us; no disappointment; ho ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; in?
vigorates and leaves tn? hair soft and beautiful
black or brown. Sold hy all Druggists and Per?
fumers; and properly applied at Batchelor's Wig
Factory, No. - Bond street, New York.
?S" MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY
on the Cause and Curt of Premature Decline in
Man, the treatment of Nervous and Physical De?
"There is no member of society by whom this
book will not be found useful, whether such per?
son holds the relation of Parent Preceptor or
Clergyman."-Medical Times and Gazette.
Sent by mall on receipt of fifty cents. Address
the Author, Dr. E. DEF. CURTIS, Washington,
D. C._septi lyr
^ST-THE GREAT SOUTHERN REMEDY.
JACOB'S CHOLERA, DYSENTERY AND DLAR
KIIOA CORDIAL.-This article, so well known
and highly prized throughout the Southern States
as a Sovereign Remedy fr r the above diseases, ls
now offered to the whole gantry.
It ls Invaluable to every lady, both married and
No family can afford to be without lt, and none
will to whom Its virtues are known.
For sale by all Druggists and general dealers.
IX)WIE A MOISE,
octll 3mo8DA0_General Agents.
"j*- PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, as delivered at the
New York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the
subjects: How to Uve and What to Uve for;
Yonth, Maturity and Old Age; Manhood generally
Reviewed; the Cause of Indigestion; Flatulence
and Nervous Diseases accounted for; Marriage
Philosophically Considered, Ac. Theae Lectures
will be forwarded on receipt of four stamps, by
addressing: SECRETARY BALTIMORE MUSEUM
OF ANATOMY, No. 74 West Baltimore street, Bal?
timore, Md. aprio mwflyr