Newspaper Page Text
vn?TTtre Y_NTTMRER 1422.
CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1870.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR.
TBE CRISIS IN EUROPE.
REPORTED AMICABLE ADJUST?
MENT OE TSE SPANISH
IJttfiATENING PREPARATIONS OP FRANCE
AND 1'RUSSIA CONTINUED.
? LLIVIIIR'S ULTIMATUM.
ACTflPTTT OF THE BOURSE.
&(., ?fcc., ?fcc.
Quieto* Feeling-TI?? ^npWK'ii M?>nr
**. rnt?-The FitKCh DffMnd.
.PABts, July R.
The feeling today ls ^nietet, though ?be
Bourse at midnight coatfeued-?cited. Recles
Tte Emperor has arrived at the TeNwrles.
?WPrussian Embaasador has Te turu ed -from
j??ivier declines te receive,?m guage'Oft eace,
tito King's withdrawal or his sanction? or Ho?
henzollern's candidature, noless ht (loos it as
?the King of Prussia instead or as thelbead of
.'Mlchelet, in the Rappel to-day, -tr.ys "the
.^Plebiscite meajas peace,'' and pleading for
irpeace, says "if doubted, )et the voto be re
The Span; 'jd* .are apparently unconcerned
: about the situation. .The- position ?of Italy Is
' uncertain. Prussia will establish ?r, camp of
. twenty-five th?usand aren at I.arraehe.
At Cherbouxg all the 'Teasels in ?the harbor
keep banked aires. ?,
The evening ?j ou mate ?ay that'?ho first Prus?
sian army corps'has been ordered to march to
toe fortresses on the Batee.
A letter from Prim dated the^Sth says: "I
never supposed, that France could be so im?
pressed in this matter; bot Spain cannot with?
out shame drav book- so En-.want et vive
It is stated that.tire Orleans .Princes are ac?
tive in Hohenxollerate candidature.
Toe I?? te at.
.PARIS, July.] 2-2 o'clock.
It ls, reported thai the . question has been
amicably adjusted. !B?urse>active. Rentes 70.
LONDON', July 12.
The Telegraph sayer: '"Were Prussia to re?
ply precisely as France requires, it would not
be a guarantee of peace.""
\ ? ?. . . .
y NEWS FROM WA&BJXGTOX.
? WASHINGTON, July 12. J
Admiral Dahlgren died last night of disease?
.of the heart. ?
Claude Hamilton, actor, was found dead ra?
the President's grounds .to-day, with a wound
In the neck.
The massacre of miners in Wyoming Terri?
tory ls confirmed.
In the Senate, th? bOl giving the Mobile and
Pensacola Railroad land posai d.
^Jlae- hundred thousand ?ns appropriated for
public buildings at Little Rock, three li andre*!
thousand at St. Louis, one hundred and fifty(
thousand at'Leavenworth, and one lui mired
thousand at Trenton ?vN. J. ,
There were no Southern .nominations .to?
In the House, the Georgia bill was referred
to a Committee of Conlenenoe.
The Conference report of the army appro-:
priation was adopted. .,
The twenty-nine millions in the conference
report of the Funding Mil waa rejected; *'Z9 op-!
position being mainly from the West und
South, on the ground that compelling new
banks to use new bonds was unjust The re?
jection of the Conference Committee's Fund?
ing bili, it is thought, kills it Blaine has ap?
pointed the same committee for a new confer
ence. :. ^
THE PEKIN MASSACRE A HOAX..
LONDON, July 12.
Later dates from China make no mention of
the reported massacre of Christians at Pekin;
and the whole story is now believed to be a
hoax. -.? _
T A REVOLT OE JCONFICTS.
RICHMOND, VA,, July 12.
. Last night while twenty convicts from the
?State prison, at work on the Chesapeake and
HDhio Railroad, were being marched 'to their
cabins, one of them wrested a gun from one of
the guard named Swartz and shot-him dead..
A fight ensued between the guard and convicts,
when several of the latter were wounded.
O ny two of the convicts made their escape.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Intelligence from Asplnwall reports the loss
of the steamer ] Ecuador. Her boiler exploded,
and seven lives were lost.
. The smallpox, at last accounts, was spread?
ing at Valparaiso.
? There was a s ?liras riot yesterday between
the whites and blacks in the Eighth ward of
New York. Tho police were for a time beaten
off, but they finally arrested the ringleaders.
N,one were killed.
%HE CANVASS IN ORANG EBV HG.
[Flt OM OUR O.WH CO K K BS PONDE NT. ]
* . BRANCHVILLE, S. C., Jnly 12.
There has been a general waking-up in the
Radical camp here since the nomination of
Judge Carpenter, for Governor, by the Relorm
The leaders ol'the Radical party are using
every Indecent means to embitter thc feelings
of the colored man against thc whites. They
preach to them the absurd doctrine that they
will be reduced into slavery again if the Re?
form party succeed - in electing their candi?
dates. They know that the election of Judge
Carpenter is certain, unless they can instill
their shameless lies into the minds of the col?
ored man, and (hus embitter him against the
Reform party. But the colored voters are
only hearing one side of the question discussed
now, and whenever the other side is heard by
??hem, and the g incorruptions of Radicalism
exposed to theil- view, there is no doubt but
that they will see their error, and rally for
Justice and honesty.
The crops her) are suffering very much for
the want of rain. Corn is buming up, and un?
less we get rain soon will not make more than
haifa crop. Cotton does not look as well as
it did at this time last j?&r, and there will not
be as much made as was anticipated by some.
Rtogls very backward, and unless there is a
change there wl!l be comparatively little
A SO?LE VINDICATION.
General Kershaw and the Union Re?
To the ?tlitor of the Banvar of the South:
SIR-?-YOU have seea fit, in the exercise of
' the responsible position-of a public journalist,
to bvand me with the Imputation of deserting
j my principles for thc greed of office. Your
paper finds circulation chiefly among those
whose good opinion ? value next to the ap
. pro val of my own ?conscience. Hasty and un?
charitable as has been your attempt'to degrade
tue Ia the estimation of your readers, you can?
not, as a Christian, decline to g?ve'oe the poor
privilege, wholly'inadequate thoogb lt be, to
repair the wrong you have done: toe, of record- J
lng in your paper a simple -statement of the I
tacts, that my-friends may ?rnw their own de^ il
There never has been an emotion of ny i
heart, or a thtrjght of my miad, not entirely in ;
accord with-the principles and opinions which,
caused me to advocate tbe -secession of S OMI li1
Carol la a-io--KJO, to vote for-it in I860, and tu j
offer any-Nette all for its -support, from April, j
1861, to A pw:, 1865. That Mt pleased God that j
I shoHld-NWive the wac, Indicated to me that 1
I had still<ttutles to perform, and to them, as
responsible'to Him. and ?rot unto man, I have I
been, ara ii ow, and ahall-tae neel or ward address
myself, i leonid see but-one object before me, I
and that?-was. to alleviate, In any and 'every
honorable way, the sufferings of my country?
men, it-was this sentiment which induoed'Pie,
in July/ rS65, to accepdthe parole of President
Johnson- aa a prisoner*!" war, and to talse,vw ! th
mv -brother officers, -*at Fort Warren, what I
ls knowe as the "anr-Besty oath." This -oath, j
which-was taken by every voter and ?every f
officer' under the provisional governments es-1
tabiiseed ia the Stat*- by President Johnson, I
pledged the affiant, thenceforth, ''faithfully to
support and defend' the Constitution- ol' the I
Uxtt?rl States andu he Union of the Btat es
tnert?under," and, lC'llke manner, to '.-abide by I
ai>?"fclthfully suppett all laws and proclama^ I
floes which have been made daring .the exist- f
iB^<rebellion, with reference to the emancipa-1
doc of slaves." , When I had taken shat oath, I
I regarded that as. a citizen duty required me
toKleal with emancipation and the surrender
of-the right of secession "as accomplished
fects, baving the force and obligation of law1."
<*Wnen the fiecoastruetlon acts imposed ne?
gro suffrage upon .the people of tbe South,* I
.believed that lt would be lastened upon ns. as
ia permanent feature of the American' const!
.tution, which required that to bring them in (
harmony with the Republicanism of other
?lands. Believing that, I thru advocated the I
rpolicy of acquiescing in the lnevltable(?and
i- seeking; to direct the newly created, po wer into
(lust ana proper channels, to bring ?lt tn har?
mony with the social and material Interests of
?society as then existing, rather than to stand
. Idly by and see. lt perverted to~tbe most ma?
lignant antagonism, and the vilest.porpes.'s of
'corruption, by'foreign adventurers. How far I
* I was right or wrong, let the annals of the
.Scott dynasty in South Carolina, reeling alone
upon tbe votes ot the African, declare.
, The people of South Carolina made no effort
, to avert or to control the progress of the .Re--1
-construction acts. They contented^ themselves I
with denouncing their Iniquity and:the uncon?
stitutionality. Alas ! alas 1 this has no^rr?st-'' I
.ed their progress*. An ? appeal. wa*Wnadir
.against them to the people ol theiunited States
in the late Presidential election. Jo.common
? with other Democrats, I appealed.to.the colored,
people to vote for their own disfranchisement, I
but, sad to tell, they wouldn't do lt. They had
not yet reached that point of sublimated mag-,
nanlml ty. The majority of the white people.
of the country, too, deaf to tho appeals tn their
pride or prejudice of race, affirmed the policy'
and principles of the Reconstruction acts. The j
Supreme Court recognized them as law, and
all the South "accepted the situation.*' The j
.Fifteenth amendment to the constitution, how-'
ever, adopted, has acquired the ibrm of law
has been accepted as law* In the .practice of all
the States, and can never be reversed, but by I
.revolution or repeal. To which-of these mea?
sures do you. slr, invite us, as means of main?
taining the '.'Principles of Right, of Justice, of:
Truth, which we practiced and upheld in the
What were those principles ? The right of
secession ? Undoubtedly lt was a right, but
.we lost it by the war, and surrendered ii when
we accepted lite, property and civil law, con?
ditioned with the amended oath of allegiance.
The justice ot self-government'under the
constitution and laws ot our fathers, as con-.
?trued by Calhoun ? When the perfection of
human reason ls attained, in the age ot mil?
lennial glory, I believe we may hope for a res?
toration of that justice.
The truth that human slavery ls consistent
with Christian morality ? By the constitution?
al enactments ot the people of South Carolina*.]
in convention assembled, in 1865, thai has
been rendered a mere abstraction, which ll
care not to discuss.
I know of no party In the South whose ban?
ner is Inscribed with the watchwords ''Repeal
or Revolution,*'and because I see no hope for'
South Carolina to escape from gcovelling ruin,
poverty and despair, in any other way, I have
aided in elevating the bloodless banner of
-"Union and Reform,-' and hove at my side,'
thank God. the best and bravest of those who
upbore the Conquered Baener, until God and
reason bade them furl it. That my friends
abroad may judge of the Justice of your criti?
cism. I have traced my thoughts in connection
with the events of tue past few years, that
they may comprehend my course in the late
convention. My frionas here know that I
went into that convention to take no leading
part, but to aid lu preserving the ancient land?
marks, while promoting the proposed reform.
In order to do so tho mire advisedly, I have
endeavored to put in writing what I believe to
bethe principies upou v.hich those who ap?
proached tho subject from our stand-point
could invite the co-operation of the colored
people, w. ti lout whose assistance the whole
movem?ht was an Impracticable absurdity.
[Then follows the resolutions which General
Kershaw introduced In the convention, on the
evening of Its organization, and which have
already been published.]
If I know what truth ls, these declarations
embody truth, and, thus believing, neither the
tongue ol slander, misconstruction, the fall?
ing away of friends, the vituperation of ene?
mies, the gibbet, nor the stake can make me
You, sir, can And lu these resolutions that
which justifies you, in foro conscientio, in Im?
puting to me a conscious desertion of princi?
ples, impelled by "the greed of office." Will
you have the goodness to explain to your read?
ers how that greed of office was to be satiated
by a resolution, which, by its term?, looked
only to the exclusion from office, not OD ly ol
myself, but ot all who held similar opinions ?
When you have done that to your own satis?
faction, I beg you to consider, with what com?
placency you maj', that your pea has plumed
the mos: malignant-shaft that ever rankled in
the bosom of as true, as consistent, as faithful,
as disinterested, as devoted a son ot the South
as any who has endured the agony of her sub?
jugation. J. B. KiKSUAW.
Camden, S. C., June 28, 1870.
DECLINE IN BUILDING MATERIAL.-It may be
an interesting item of Information that build?
ing materials of all kinds have fallen in price
considerably. The New York Commercial Bul?
F.ricks have declined nearly fifty per c?nt.
from the highest point; lime aud cement thir?
ty-three per cent., and building-stone of th.?
various descriptions nearly thirty per cent.
The average decline in lumber during the past
year maybe estimated at from eight toten
pet cent. ; and li" we go back to the period of
the greater inflation, at from twelve to twenty
five per cent. Builder's hardware, gas fix?
tures and plumbing materials have experienc?
ed an average decline of some fifteen per cent,
during the past year, and fully twenty to twen?
ty-five per cent, from the highest point. The
decline in paints may be estimated from that
of the two staple articles, white lead and lin?
seed oil. The former sold during the war for
twenty-three cents; two years ago at fourteen
and a half cents per pound, and the wholesale
price is now ten and a hali* cents per pound,
showing a decline ol' some thirty per cent,
from the medium rate. The latter ls now sell?
ing at eighty cents per gallon; a year since the
pnce was one dollar, and two years ago it fluc?
tuated between one dollar and five cents and
one dollar and- twenty cents p3r gallon; show?
ing an average decline, .'or that period, of
about twenty-fire per cent. '
FRENCH FAILINGS-THE EMPEROR
A T ST. CLO UD-T- 6 ENERAL GOSSIP*
[FRO?* OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
One of Une many publications belonging to
tlie Punch family ?describes perfectly 'tbe poli?
tical situai ion. A Tower of Babel, with work?
men wrangling and accomplishing 'nothing,
represents the-Corps L?gislatif. The leaning
Tower of Pisa, the Cabinet. Thc 'lebate on
Che Mount St.*Golhard tunnel was-apparently
areli arranged'kelorehand; not a werd was ut?
ters* tocausc Bismarck to forego his bathing
?exon rsl on to England-not a voice forbid the
'banns whtdh the railway goes'to unite Berlin
wRh Florence. Italy wlli love Prussia so long
?BS the Trench troops remain at Rome, and
idhistransfer ot affection makes the "Gauled"
j jade wtaoe. Goethe said once to Napoleen the
First, cha: what distinguished the French was
neither* their military exploits nor ballee dan?
cers, ?bot their geographical blunders. The
discussion In question proved it, as both raln
isters?and honorable -members displayed as
much ercact information as to the whereabouts
. of the?mountaln, as the'relation between Len
tetxlen Steeple and Goodwin Sands. The For
. elgrrSecretary assured the "proud sons of
?Helvetia" that France would support them ia
maintaining the neutrality of the Federation.
Possibly such as lt wes respected In 1799 and
.The event of.lhe>*3ay is the joint letter of.
i tho Orleans Princes, Addressed to the Chamber,
'demanding as a right, and as simple citizens,
to re-enter France. There ls passed from
hand to hand a copy of a letter addressed by.
the Emperor to M. -Ollivier, requesting him to ?
?allow the Princesto return, if the letter be'
-not true, it is known to express Napoleon's;
sentiments. The nation ls for leaving open all
?doors to all exlles,?and. by so.dolng, his-MaJes
I ty-who knows tee sweet uses of adversity-!
'.would be heaping coals of fire ou the heads of
this opponents. exile did not prevent tbe res?
toration of Louis .XVIII or Napoleon III, and
the Orleanists would no more conspire av
' Neullly than at Twickenham. They nave no
party in France^and would be as curious and
as harmless as the ex-King of Spain. Thiers
once stated that- there is no longer any Judg?
ment for prlncec. In the barbarous ages, thuy
were Immolated, and, In civilized times, they
were deprived of power, the better t? be de?
It is not a hopeful sign, when France begins
to Indulge in loanalUes of the typt; of being
"the finest pisan th ry under the sun.*' Yet the
Minister of Public Works, on the passing of a
bill to form a loop-line of railway, availed hira
seif of the ocoaslon to state that "Europe en?
vied France her railway system." The asser?
tion will astonish tho Brou ns, In Belgium,
Germany and England, whose maps are **grid
ironed" with railways. It ls ihe nattering
unction, "thank God, we are not as other
nations are," that leaves Frenchmen In the
rear. It constitutes the- supremacy of the
Siamese, and- ls the defence for the "Happy
Dispatch,*' in the House of Commons of Japan.
France claims to march at the bead of ideas;
it would be better could she march at tire head
of reforms. Last week a parliamentary commit?
tee reported in favor of executions taking
place within the prison. On the report be?
coming nearly law, exception was taken to
the clause requiring a jury to witness the de?
capitation of the criminal-that Jurors would
consent to be fined, rather than witness the
the lugubrious spectacle. In something like
disgust, the promoter of the measure threw
it up, and for the future the guillotine will
work'outslde the wall, and the prurient taste
of a select public gratified. Formerly lt was an
aristocratic privilege to be executed Inside the
prison. Henry IV granted this favor to Mar?
shal Biron, and Louis XIII to the firgtChais
taln baron-the Duke Montmorency. If the
people do not see the execution, they will not'
believe lt. For a long time tbe French hesi?
tated to credit the death of the First Napoleon,
and several still doubt that the Due de Praslln,
who murdered his wife, committed suicide
when in prison. It was riot always the 4 low?
er ten" that assisted at public executions.
When the Marchioness ol Brinvilllers was led,
barefooted-en c'lemise-the ?halter round her
neck, through th?" streets of Paris, she? found,
6eated around 'the 'scaffold, several of her
lady friends In full-dress, among others
Madame de S?vlgn?, who came to find a dis?
traction In the closing scene, and to whom '
the Marchioness disdainfully observed: "Oh !
lt is a beautiful spectacle truly, is lt not, my
good friends ?" Kings and Queens-did not hesi?
tate formerly to? mix with the people and
enjoy the tragedy. Manners come trom above.
Or. N?laton, having Insisted on the Emperor
going to St. Cloud, the latter had to obey
marching orders, and has there arrived, limp?
ing still, lu slippers, as the gout bad not quite
departed. The r?sidence at this chateau is
the only occasio? the -Imperial family has for
laying aside the pomp> and circumstance of
court life. The "windsor of France" is not
the prettiest of tho city's outskirts-thc old
part cf the village ls very old and nasty, diffi?
cult of ascent. The palace is an Italian villa,
built by a Florentine faintly in the sixteenth
century. It passed Into the possession ol the
Farmer-General of Finances, who bought lt for
one million of francs, and expended two In
embellishing it.. This functionary had only
one ambition-to entertain the grand monarch
and his brother. In October, 1G58, his dream
was realized ; but at a great loss. On tile royal
guests retiring, Cardinal Mazarin i. ip ti red.
how much/ the chateau co3t the proprietor ?
Fearing to raise suspicion, he replied, one hun?
dred thousand crowns. Next day, the Cardinal
sent an orderfor this amount to the proprietor,
and a document to sign, conveying the villa to
the King's brother. The Cardinal was never af?
terwards asked to dinner by the out-going
tenant. It was here that Henry III was assas?
sinated by the monk Clement, who, hav?
ing given a petition to the King to read,
drew a poignard from beneath his mantle, and
plunged it into the King's stomach, from
where Henry took lt and stabbed the monk in
the head. 'Hie latter was instantly dispatched
by the body-guard and his body thrown into
lae court-yard; Blucher occupied the palace
during hi3 residence ia France, and went to
sleep in Napoleon's bed, boots and spurs, and
paraded the rooms, followed by his ' favorite
dogs, lt was a little vandalism, which the
French remember yet. At the foot of the
grand staircase is a large painting, by Muller
"The reception of Queen Victoria by thc Em?
peror and Empress:" It was In the Salon de
Venus that Napoleon I held the council to se?
lect another wife, after his separation from
Josephine, and the gallery of Apollo 'a histori?
cal for Napoleon III receiving the result of the
national vote which made lura Emperor, and
the Empress thc golden rose from the Papal
Nuncio. Beranger has sung that the Tuileries
ls "only an inn for kings"-St. Cloud may be
regarded as the half-way house for monarchs
takinsr their adieux. Napoleon I, Charles X,
and Louis Philippe all passed that way.
? The only prominent topic ia matters Conti?
nental is the recent meeting ol' the vegetari?
ans at Berlin, or as they are called in French,
l?tgumisl?s. France has many eccentrics, but
they do not form co-operative societies to pro?
pagate their views. There are taxpayers lo
be found in the city, real Pagans, who believe iu
Jupiter; that Neptune rules the waves, and one,
when afflicted with Influenza, sacrifices a cock
to Esculaplus ! The Icgumist?s ffere are only
those who cannot command a beef-steak or a
mutton chop At Berlin, the vegetarians washed
down cabbage and artichokes with the purest
of water-beer, wine, Ac, being prohibited;
possible the statues consider they belong to
the order marni miferce. One can understand
the Pythagorean delicacy of certain Hindoos,
who naturally abstain from flesh, for fear of
encountering a relative in a cutlet, but among
the Prussians a Doctor Beer made a great
sensation, by boldly advocating an occasional
beef-steak for a change.- He was nearly "de?
voured" and asked his interrupters, did they
"take him for a head of celery." This saved
him: the enemy did not wish to be blown up
by their own petard. Shortly a great interna?
tional meeting will take place at Munich.
Paris was first thought of, but owing to the
drought, vegetables being scarce, and water
limited, was passed over. Among the toasts
honored, the founder "of the sectil ever omit?
ted." The omission can be supplied at the
next merry meeting, by drinking to Assyria
and its former potentate.
"Where Nabuchauno9or, king of men.
Relpn'o, till one summer's day he look to graz?
Charles III, thc ruler of the Territory of
Monaco, has not yet resigned. He is actively
^employed, bobbing for eels and gudgeon in
Ins ponds, in the centre of Prance, where he
bas a beautiful property. His son has arrived
.In the kingdon. He is a navy man en passant
-something of the Swies admiral order-and
pending the act of abdication, he and the
whole army of the State, sixty men "when on a
war rooting, fare sumpcaously every day at
the table d'hote of an hotel, at three francs per
head. The heir apparent is a prince, aged
twenty-three, married a twelvemonth to the
Duke of Hamilton's sister. He is like an
overgrown school-boy. and, with his braves,
ought to have tarried at Jericho till their
beards were grown.
A young oouple. failing to obtain the con?
sent of their hard-hearted parents, resolved tb
die. They put afew jewels "up the spout,"
and wltb the proceeds j ordered, in the gentle?
man's apartment, quite a Lucullian supper.
Having eaten and drank to the full, they re?
tired toasmall room, closed* every crevice,
and lit two pans of charcoal. In the middle of
the nUrbt, Chloe, whether suffering from the
ftunes'of champagne or charcoal, or both, had
such a splitting headache that she smashed a
fcw panes ot'-glass to let In air. This disturb?
ed the deep sleep or her lover, .who rose, up?
braided herwith being afraid to die, after their
oaths to de so, stabbed her with his clasp
knife and bolted. Thns the coarse or true
love never did run smooth.
The day after the Emperor arrived at St.
Cloud he took a little walk 'abroad by himself.
He was-solicited by a beggar in a portion of
; the park which 1B not reserved for alms. The
; beggar's arms were paralyzed, and after Na?
poleon had dropped a gold coin bearing his
name In the pocket of the beggar, the latter,
suspecting by the sound that the contribution
was uncommon, asked his benefactor was his
charily a piece of silver. "No^'-said the Em
,peror, "lt ls gold." "Will you -then place it in
this pocket oh my right, as I fear when others
assist me and require change they might steal
lt." Napoleon plunged his hand i-nta the pocket
of the beggar, wltndrew lt full of "brouns,"
removed the gold and placed it where he was
.desired. It is a good snbject-for next season's
. exhibition of paintings.
In the tine arts exposition, ?just closed, there
?was universally admired a picture of a lady's
? blonde locks. The history ls tMs : The artist
? had for an opposite neighbor a lady, whose
. hair, as it fell in graceful curls, he admired.
> One evening atter dinner the lady went out,
and the artist descended from his atelier, fol
lowed her, expressed his admiration for her
head of hair, and begged be might be allowed
I to paint it. The lady, atter a moment's reflec?
tion, removed her chignon, handed It to the
?artist on the understanding to return lt with?
out delay-to never again .eddress her, as her
husband was horribly Jealous and would cer
tainly kill bim.
The poov Viscountess Laujulnais died a short
time ago, ol smallpox. Her husband relates
that a lady, on visiting her dressmaker, was
enchanted'with some robes, la mauve silk and
lace, made for the deceased, j On hearing ol'
the death ol the Viscountess iehe exclaimed.
"It is frightful-one has not even time to wear
Two ladles' maids, in coarse of conversation,
one remarked that the mistress of the other
was nothing but a miser. "It Is not true," re?
torted maid No. 2, "for my mistress bought a
new set or teeth yesterday."
"Prisoner," said the Judge, "what have you
to say, In reply to the charge?"-of shop-'llit
ing. "Nothing, Monsieur, only that this is the
eighth time I have been brought up before you.
and I hope you will be indulgent."
At Baden, a lady of a certain world, and a
little m?re, presented herself before the green
table, and in a voice, destined to read, the
galleries, said. "I desire to put this Napoleon
on a figure ol' my own age." "Impossible,
Madame," replied the amiable croupier, "the
roulette has only 3G ligures." Trop de z?l?.
THE MEMOVA.Ii OE DISABILITIES.
Lint or Sooth Carolinian? to be Re?
The special bill for removal of disabilities,
reported by Senator Robertson, and which, on
Friday passed the S?nate, contains about three
thousand seven hundred names, Including the
following from South Carolina:
Chester County-Wm. H. Andersorr, Wm. H.
Bradley, Francis D. Coleman, Chas. S. Brice,
Edward C. McClure, Jas. W. Kee, J. Edward
Wylie, Wm. McDonald, -J. B. McGill, Giles J.
Patterson, A. P. Wylie.
Orangeburg County-Thaddeus Andrews,
Wm. E. Williams.
Spartanburg County-Wm. Alexander, Javan
Bryant, A. W. Cummings. John Bankston Da?
vis, David R Duncan, John R. Gossetr. John
T. Walker, Ellas Wall, Dr. John Wlnsmlth,
Joel L. Miller.
Richland County-John Alexander, John D.
Caldwell, Andrew C. Davis, Peter Glass, James
Graham, G. P. Kirkland. M. LwLalar, Charles
Logan, J. J. McCarter, John A. Shiel!, James
D. Trodewell, W. B. Lowrance.
York County-James Bynum, Arthur A. Mc?
Kenzie. Wm. Ni. Kerr.
Colleton County-Robert Black.
Pickens County-Thomas R. Brackenridge,
Harvy J. Anthony, Thomas Dillard, E. H. Grif?
fin. James E. Hajxood, Stephen D. Keith.
Mars Bluff-J. B. Brunson,
Edgefleld County-John E. Bacon, John Un?
lit. John Huit.
Marlboro'-Charles P. Townsend.
Lexington County-J. H. Koon. John Fox.
Reuben Harmon, J. H. Hendrix, John C.
Kershaw County-William Douglass Ander?
Greenville County.-J. Ir. Westmorland,
Wm. K. Easley, E. F. Stokes, James A. Moore,
Warren P. Pool.
Newberry Countv-A. M. Rivers.
Society rilli-J. F. Drake.
Anderson County-J. D. M. Dobbins, J. C.
Whitefield. A. 0. Norris, W. S. Shaw, Elijah
Webb, John Wilson.
Oconee County-Wm. F. Erwin, L. B. John?
son, M. F. Mitchell, Robert A. Thompson,
Fairfield County-R. E. Ellison, James B.
McCants, James H. Rion, William R. Robert?
Charleston County-V. J. Forbes, Samuel H.
Kingman, James Simons, N. B. Tobias.
Marlon County-Robert D. Graham, Thomas
Laurens County-W. C. Harris.
Chesterfield County-Alfred M. Lowrv, W.
A. Mulloy, R. T. Morgan.
Williamsburg County-Wm. L. Lee.
Sumter County-R. S. Millett, M. B. Mo3es,
James S. G. Richardson.
South Carolina-T. J. Pickens.
Senator Sawyer also presented the petition
of General M. C. Butler, of South Carolina,
for removal of disabilities, but there being In?
dications of opposition, his name was subse?
-A letter to a New York paper from South
Pass, Wyoming, June 2Cth. says that some of
the followers of Red Cloud and Medicine Man
had made a raid upon that town and plundered
the inhabitants ol $15,000 worth of property,
principally cattle. The writer makes some
sarcastic allusions to the entertainment ol Red
Cloud in Washington, the expenditure of fifty
thousand dollars upon him and his party, and
adds : "That was really a splendid and prob?
able investment of public funds, and people
here, who are attacked and robbed by Indians
on one side while the United States collector
'goes through* them on the other, regard Red
Cloud's visit to Washington, its cost, and its
result with a very peculiar favor. As the big
Indian was sent home even more dissatisfied
than when he set out, it is altogether probable
he will make things tolerably lively for the
p?ople of Wyoming this year." The Washing?
ton Star thinks that the news which comes
from the West of ageneral Indian war impend?
ing on the plains cannot surprise any one wh o
knows anything of Indian character, and care
iully noted the talks which passed between
Red Cloud and the representatives of this gov?
ernment during the late visit of that chief to
-Leading colored men in Richmond, Va.,
have established a secret temperance organi?
zation, separate and distinct from all white in?
stitutions of the kind in the State.
THE CAROLINA DEAD.
Names of oar Soldiers whose Graves at
Gettysburg can bc Identified. *
The following list, for which we are indebted
to Mrs. Brown, the secretary of the Hollywood
Memorial Association, of Richmond, Ya.,
shows the names of the South Carolina sol?
diers buried at Gettysburg, whose graves can
be identified :
T. J. Warren, Company -, 15th Regiment.
Nicholii Hill, Battery A.
Lieutenant M. P. Buzzard, Company B, 3d
Lieutenant G. F. McDowel, Company F, 2d
Lieutenant W. F. Wessin, Company -, 15th
Second Lieutenant 'George C. Brazington,
Company H, 2d Regiment.
Joel Miller, Company -. 7th Regiment.
H. Vanderford. Company H, 15th Reg! ment.
J. C. Wausill, Company -, 8th Regiment.
E. M. or W. Burgess, Company H, 15th Regi?
E. Aames. Company -, 8th Regiment.
Captain T. C. Powe, Company C, 8th Regi?
R. W. Person, Company C, 2d Regiment.
Lieutenant W. R. Thomas, Company K, 3d
Sergeant - Roberson, .Company E, 15th Regi?
J. H. Cassan. Company A, 2d Regiment.
J. F. Eady, Company G, 15th Regiment.
Captain R. a Pidllam, Company B, 2d Regi?
Lieutenant - Mondymady, Company F, 3d
Sergeant S. ?. Wearrell, Company F, 8th Reg?
E. P. Pulley, Company B, 3d Regiment.
Sergeant W. Isbell, Company C, 2d Regiment
.W. W. Koon,-Company 1,15th Regiment.
Lieutenant A. A. Fuller, (James's Battery B.)
George W. Smith, (Jordon's Battery,) Compa
' ny E, 21st Regiment.
J. Bligh, Company D, 2d Regiment.
W. E. Felder, Company D, 2d Regiment
W. H. Ballard, Company D, 2d Regiment
W. E. C. Fulmer, Company F, 34th Regiment
Sergeant T..L Butler, (Cavalry,) Company-,
G. W. Parker, Company F, 1st Regiment.
R. M. Love, Company G. 2d Regiment.
H. W. Wilkerson, Company H. - Regiment
Sergeant 1). R. Ryan, Company E, - Regi?
J. W. Polk, Company E. - Regiment
W. R. Allen, Company E, - Regiment.
Sergeant John C. Mayo, Company G, 1st Regi?
T. A. Rhodes. Company -, 1st Regiment.
P. M. Nell.(Parker's Battery.)
J. B. Longbridge (Parker's Buttery.)
Felix Reulan (3d Company, W. A., of New Or
Corporal J. M. Dance, Company E, 1st Regi?
C. Hamraan, Company A. 1st Regiment.
T. Hays (Rhett's Battery.)
W. P. Casey (Rhett's Battery.)
William Layman, Company -, - Regiment.
W. A., of New Orleans 2d Company.
S. Martin (Rhett's Battery.)
P. Hill. (Battery 3d,) Company B.
W. P. Miller, (Battery 3d,) Company B.
J. W. Stewart. (Batttery 3d,) Company B.
Sergeant M. Y. Woli, (Battery 3d.) Company D.
Y. C., (Culbertson's Battery 3d,) Company C.
E. R. Stones, (Battery 3d,) Company F.
J. W. Toartbe (Battery 3d.)
Lieutenant R. B. McCowan, (Battery) Compa
. ny K.
J. H. Walker, Company D. 3d Regiment.
A. H. Stamen, Company D, 3d Regiment.
Captain T. J. Vance, - Company, 1st Regl
B. R. Smith, Companv M. 7th Regiment
Sergeant W. L. McCurrie, Company M, 7th
M. C. McCall. Company K, 8th Regiment.
M. McP., - Company,* 8th Regiment.
THE RA BT- FA RM INO HORROR.
Forty Infant? Murdered by Ono Wo?
man-Unnatural Fiendishness of an
Adopted Mother-Advertising fdr Ba?
bies to "Bring Up"'-Heaping a Har?
vest of Death- Appearance of the Mur?
[Correspondence of the New York World.]
LONDON, June 25.
"They have been making a great row about
thc fellow at Denham who killed seven people;
what do you say to a woman who has killed
forty children ?" Thlif inquiry was addressed
to me by Policeman X. Y., 987, and as In re?
ply I expressed ray ardent anxiety lo see this
iemale Herod, he kindly piloted me to the
Lambeth Police Court, and there pointed out
to me a woman In the dock, aged about thirty
live years, of plain, but not repulsive, appear?
ance. This was the great baby-larmer, ot whoso
exploits I have already written you some ac?
count, Mrs. Margaret Waters, alla3 Willes, Hur?
ley, Walters, Elfis, Oliver, Blackburn and Fort.
As you are aware, this woman was originally
arrested on the charge of starving to death
only one infant, an illegitimate child committed
to fier charge by a Miss Jeannette Cowan; but
facts that have since come to light make it
probab.e that she is guilty ol' the murder of
no less than forty Infants, whom she look for
?5 each, "which Includes everything, and a
parent's loving and tender care." At tho time
of this woman's arrest, her house was lound
to contain several infants, all of whom were
being gently shoved alontr the road to death
by the atd of "Paregoric Elixir" and other
similar appliances. For four years, it appears,
this amiable dame has been conducting thc
business ol' baby-furmlng
ADVERTISING FOB DABV HOARDERS.
Her mode of operation was to advertise, un?
der one ol' her many names, her willingness to
adopt an infant, on the payment of a premi?
um ot ?5. She would appoint a meeting at
some railway station with those who replied to
these advertisements, and would there make
the bargain, which was to the effect that the
infant and the money should be handed over
to her. and that no questions should be asked
on either side. She did not ask where the
child came from; the party who disposed ol it
was not to ask where lt was to be taken. In
this manner, as has now been ascertained, forty
children have passed Into this woman's hands
during the last four years. What has become
of them ? Well, what has become of some of
them has been ascertained.
The house where this woman lived ?vas In a
secluded spot, called Frederick terrace, Brix?
ton ; within a few yards of the house are some
vacant grounds, called Myatt's Fields ; and in
these ileitis, and in other places close at hand,
have lately been found the bodies of no less
than seven infants, all ol' which have been at
least partially Identified as the remains of child?
ren who were given to Mrs. Waters, with ?5
each, in order to receive "a mother's tender
care aniUove." The evidence against the wo?
man seemed to be perfectly conclusive. Her
servant, Ellen O'Connor-a miserable creature,
only fourteen years old, and reminding one
forcibly of Dick Swiveller's marchioness-testi?
fied that when she went into the prisoner's
service, three months ago, " there were seven
infants, and the number shortly increased to
eleven. Mrs. Waters used to go away Irotn
home, and, when she came back, she would
bring a new baby with her.
TAKING THEM TO THEIR LONG HOME.
"One night Waters took two ol' the chil?
dren, who were very ll), away from the house;
when she came back she brought some of the
clothes of the infants with her. and said she
had taken them home." Afterwards she took
away another infant, and returned with it;
and about three weeks ago she took a fourth
child away In the same manner. The suppo?
sition is that the woman administered to the
inlants enough "Paregoric Elixir" to kill
them; took them into thu fields, and left them
to perish. The servant was In the habit of
going to the postofficc to get letters address?
ed to "Mrs. oliver;" and when Waters had
read these she generally burned them.
Luckily, however, she neglected to destroy
all her correspondence, ana a number of let?
ters were found in her house and read in
court. One of them makes an appointment
with her "at the Loughborough road station,
on the London, Chatham and Dover line, June
ll, at i P. M.," and adds, "please walt In the
first-class waiting-room, and wear a white ker
j chief round your neck in a conspicuous man
I nor. I shall wear a blue striped shirt and a
frock coat." Another, from a woman, says:
"I should be pleased to have you take my
child. I would give ?5 with her." One of the
letters written by Waters to a woman who pro?
posed to give her a baby, ls as follows:
Madam- in replv to your letter I beg to say we
should be very pleased to adopt your baby; we
love children very much, and would do all.tn onr
power to secure the happiness of the little one.
I should like very much to see you, so if yon will
write, saying where and when I can do BO, I shall
feel obliged. Hoping soon tu hear from you, I re?
main, yours sincerely, M. HURLEY.
And another as follows:
WEDNESDAY, Jane 8.
In reply to yonr letter 1 beg to say mat lt wooli)
give me great pleasure to adopt as my own your
little boy, if he U not too old. You omitted to
state the child's age, and I wish for one as young
as possible, that it may know none but ourselves
os ita parents. The child would be well bro og ht
np, and carefully educated; he would have a good
trade, and be to us In all respects as oar own.
We have been married several year?, but have no
family. We are In a comfortable position, have a
good business, and a home In every way calcula?
ted to make a child happy. We are both very
fond of children, and snould yon entrust yonr
little one to my care, you may rely npon his receiv?
ing the love and care ufa motlier. Anyplace you
like to appoint for an Interview will snit me. I
can meet yon at any time yon please, and shonld
be very glad to Have the matter settled as Boon as
possible. Hoping to have an early reply,
I am, slr,
REAPING THE DEAD HARVEST.
On thc 10th of May, a police constable found
the body of one of the Infants whom "the love
and care" ot Mrs. Waters had deposited in a
hedge close to the footpath in Myatt's Fields.
The body was covered with a napkin and a
handkerchief, which were proved to belong to
Mrs. Waters. On the 17th, a laborer found In
the same neighborhood the body of another
infant. On the 26th of May, a policeman
found neartt\e same place a basket containing
the body of a male child. and on the 6th of
June, In the same place, he found a paper par?
cel within which was the body'of a female In?
fant. On the 12th of June, at a spot
not far distant, a man found a paper par?
cel, tied with string, containing the body
of a male child, and, on the follow?
ing Sunday, a boy found another paper
parcel containing the body of a female child.
On the paper were written the words "Mrs.
Waters;" and a handkerchief, a rug, a piece of
red flannel, a night-gown, and a little chemise,
found with the other bodies, were all identi?
fied by "the small servant" as being the prop?
erty ot her mistress, who was so "very fond ol
children." The mother of one of these mnr
I dered children had been found and was in
court. She produced the following paper,
given her bywaters: "4th of March, 1870; re?
ceived the snm of IA, for which I take thia
child, and I promise to adopt it entirely as my
own. never again to give it up, but always to
strictly study its present and luture happiness.
Signed, Fanny Stewart."
FOUNDLING ASYLUMS-A REMEDY.
Now, it is in Christian flagland, and not in
Pagan India, that these things are done. Hin?
doo mothers used to throw their infants some?
times into the Ganges, and Christian England
compelled them to cease from making this
sacrifice to their god. But now the mothers
of Christian England give their babies to lin
Serlog and cruel deaths at the hands of the
[rs. Waterses of tho kingdom. The children
thus disposed of are almost always illegitimate,
and when; one Mrs. Waters is found out and
punished, a hundred escape. The one practi?
cal remedy for this evil is a remedy that Eng?
land is as yet too self-righteous to adopt. Il'
there were foundling asylums, at the gates of
which every mother who ls not a wife might
leave the child which was the witness of her
shame, there would be an end of baby-farming.
DICKENS IN PRIVATE LIFE.
His Habits of Living-Why He Sepa?
rated from His Wife-Thc Day of HU
A correspondent gives the following rem I.
niscences of-Charles Dickens In 1851 :
In his own house Mr. Dickens was at that
time apparently the happiest of men, and he
was certainly the most genial of hosts. Of
difficulties and troubles which afterward came
nothing was then suspected. Mrs. Dickens
was a beautiful woman of about five and thirty;
of fair Saxon complexion, large lustrous eyes,
finely chiseled features, her figure inclining to
embonpoint, graceful in movement, cordial in
manner, motherly to excess, perhaps, when
the children, according to English custom,
came romping into the ulnlng-room at dessert,
and very attentive toner husband. The sister
of Mrs. Dickens was present, and another lady.
I never saw a happier family in England or
America. Everything was well ordered. The
dinner was capitally served. The host said
grace before the meal. Athis own table Dick?
ens was the best of talkers. No man ever told
a better story. He had that genial, hearty
laugh which Montaigne says never comes from
a bad heart. Of his children, down to the
baby, he was excessively fond, holding them
on his knees, toasting the elder in wine, and
giving himself to their humors with delightful
??At that date the personal habits of Dickens
were those of the average English gentleman.
He was abstinent from breakfast to half an
hour before dinner. This was his working
time. He told me that four hours at his desk
and four hour9 afJeld-on foot or on horseback,
rarely In a carriage-was the rule of his work?
ing life. He took brandy and seltzer before
dinner; drank, as everybody drinks in Eng?
land, sherry with his meats, and port at des?
sert; sat long at table; enjoyed his cigar; spent
an hour perhaps In the drawing-room at the
conclusion of thc evening-and then, retiring
to his study, read, smoked, and sipped brandy
and water till his bedtime al midnight.
Later in life, since the unfortunate separa?
tion from his wife, and particularly during the
last years of his residence at Gadshlll, his hab?
its became more confirmed. He drank more
often. His liquors were of the choicest kind.
Wines of rarest vintage were stored in his cel?
lars. Highly spiced beverages came to be
liked, ana he was vain ot his skill in com?
pounding them. The "cider cup of Gadshlll"
a drink composed of cider, limes, brandy, pine?
apple, toasted apples, lemon peel and sugar
became famous as a specialty of the place. A
friend of mine, who spent a day and night at
Gadshill lost year, a gentleman to whom Dick?
ens felt under great personal obligations, and
for whom he may therefore have emphasized
his hospitality, describes the visit as a continu?
ed bibulous festivity from noon till midnight.
There was the cider cup on arriving at half
past 12 P. M.; sports in the open air till 2, when
came brandy and water-a long walk through
the fields till 6, when curacoa, with other li?
queurs, were served-dress, dinner from 7 till
10, with every variety of wines-coffee and
cigars, and then pure spirits, or various com?
pounds of spirits, until bed lime.
If any inters from what I have written that
Charles Dickens was an intemperate man, in
the usual acceptation ol' the word, whether in
this country or in Enirland, he mistakes my
meaning. Dickens was never drunk. Hisin
tellect was never obluseated by excess. But
he "enjoyed life." He lived indeed too fast.
This he himself felt, and hence his long walks
of from six to ten miles a day to counteract
the effects or the Indulgence. For the last
twelve rnonUis of his life he had been increas?
ing in stoutness. He noticed this, and fearing
what it portended, increased his hours ol'exer?
cise. It would have been better had he begun
at the other cod.
Charles Dickens's life, like his works, was
moral. It was not religious. What Dean
Stanley said about him in thc Westminster
Abbey sermon, one would like to know. How
religion got ?uto a man who never went to
church, never kept Sunday sacred, never read
his Bible, never affiliated with religious peo?
ple, would be as great a mystery as Miss Ta?
bitha Bramble's. "How the thunder," she
wrote to her friend, "could have spoiled the
beer, when the door was double-locked, I can?
not conceive." But as a moral man, respected
by his neighbors, loved by the poor, fore mos)
in works of charity, free from social vices, and
as regardful of the rights of others as of his
own, Charles Dickens ls worthy of all praise.
He was free from I he too common sin ol' using
profane language. lu true loyalty to friend?
ship, he was never surpassed. Quick to take
offence, he was cquaHy quick to forgive. Nc
man was freer from onvy; no man truer to nis
The ugliest feature in his life is his treatmenl
ofhl8Wlle. Mr. Wells, his business partnei
and most intimate friend, told me last yeai
that It was the one unpardonable acta that
could neither be explained nor forgiven. The
canses of the separation are perfectly well
known. Miss Hogarth, own sister ot Mrs.
Dickens, who had al ways lived in the family
from the time of the marriage, was too much
the favorite of the bead. For years this was the
subject of discord until it ended In separation.
Mrs. Dickens removing to Gloucester Crescent,
London, while Miss Hogarth remained atGcc>
hill to the last. No change of a criminal res?
pect was ever made. Dickens paid bis wife
?600 a year. The children, of whom eight are
living, went at their option from one house to
the other, the sons mostly residing at their
mother's house, the daughters with their fath?
er. A correspondence was kept up between
husband-and wife, and Miss Hogarth frequent?
ly saw ber sister at her own (Mrs. D.'s) house,
it was the refusal of Bradbury &' Evans to pub?
lish Dickens's "statement" in the columns of
Punch that caused the quarrel, ending by his
withdrawal from Household Words, and com?
mencing Ali the Tear Bound. Although
Charles Dickens, Jr., married Miss Evans, the
seniors never after the outbreak spoke to each
The day of Dickens's death waa the anniver?
sary of tbe raliway accident in which his life
was In peril, and from the shock ol which it is
thought by friends he never recovered. Those
who have heard him depjct the scene will
never forget how, as the fearful Interest grew
and the climax approached, he would rise
from tbe table, his lace flushed, his eyes kin?
dled, his words falling one by one, like "first
drops of a thunder-shower," and act the part
of the eeveral sufferers to whom he "lem.' a
helping hand. It was not the accident upon
the raliway, however, that caused his death
even remotely. The real causes are definite
and precise. ' He worked too hard and lived
too fast. Abstinence and rest might have
S'ven him two decades more of life. He tried
ese a year ago, and at that time staved off
the threatened attack. But the old habits of
life and work returned, the system was more
and more overstrained, and the result, effu?
sion of blood on the brain, long predicted by
medical men, brought about the inevitable end.
The Al American Tern WM. S. HILLES, AL*
Burgess, Master, having a large part of Uer 3B?L
cargo engaged, will sall with dispatch for tne
above-named port. For Freight engagements
apply to J. A. ENSLOW A CO.,
Jnlyll No. 141 East Bay.
-piOR NEW YORK-ON WEDNESDAY.
The fast screw Steamship "CATHE?
RINE WHITING," Howes, Commander^_
will sail for New York on WEDNESDAY, July"
at e o'clock P. M., from Pua No. 2, ONION
The CATHERINE WHITING will connect with
the Liverpool Steamship WISCONSIN, o? Messrs.
WILLIAMS A GUION'S LINS, sailing July 30.
Insurance by the Steamships ot this Une X per
The Steamship ASHLAND. Croweu,Commander,
will sall on the following WEDNESDAY, July 20,
at 6 o'clock P. M.
For Freight engagements or Passage, having a
limited amount of Cabin accommodations, apply
io WAGNER, HUGER A 00., No. 20 Broad street,
or to WM. A COURTENAY, Na 1 Union TTnarves.
jp O R FLORIDA,
(ONCE A WEEK,) ?
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSON?
VILLE, PILATKA AND ALL POINTS OS
ST. JOHN'S. RIVER.
The Steamer DICTATOR will sall
on and after the6th July for above?_ _
places every TUESDAY EVBNING, at So'ctooiT
, Fare from Charleston to Savannah, including
meals and berth, $3._ julyl
-pOE SAVANNAH, BEAUFORT AND
PACIFIC LANDING, EDISTO AND
Steamer PILOT BOY, Captain C.
C. White, will Ball for the above,
places as follows:
TUESDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock, for Edlato,
Rockville, Paciac Landing and Beaufort.
THURSDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock, for Pacific
Landing;, Beaufort and Savannah.
Freight to Edlsto reduced.? per cent.
J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
Jonl7 South Atlantic Wharf.
-pon DEWITT'S BLUFF AND INTER?
MEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE PEE?
The Steamer PLANTER, Captain
J. T. Foster, is now receiving Freights_
at Accommodation Wharf, and will leave on
THURSDAY MORNING, the 14thinst., ats o'clock.
Freight and wharfage prepaid.
For Freight or Passage apply to
?AVENEL A HOLMES,
julyl2-2nac_No. 177 East Bay.
R GEOEGETOWN, S. 0.
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND.
The steamer PLANTER, Captain
J. T. FoBter, ls now receiving Freight.
at Accommodation Wharf, and win leave on
THURSDAY MORNING, the l*th msc, at e o'clock.
Freight and wharfage prepaid.
For Freight or' Passage, having stateroom ac?
commodations, apply to
RAVENEL A HOLMES,
July 12-2_No. 177 East Bay.
FOR EDISTO AND ENTERPRISE,
VIA JOHN'S ISLAND FERRY, CHURCH
FLATS, YOUNG'S ISLAND, BEAR'S BLUFF, Ac.
The Steamer "ARGO," Captain
J. H. Proctor, ls now receiving._
Freight at Accommodation Wharf, and win leave
as per the following time table, until further no?
CS \ KL EST OH *
On Thursday, the 7th inst....*..at *^12 M.
On Monday, the nth.at AH A. M.
On Thursday, the 14th.at 7 A.M.
On Monday, the 18th.at 10 AK.
On Thursday, the 21st.at 12 M.
On Monday, the 25th.at 4 A. M.
Ou Thursday, the 28th.ats A. M.
On Friday, the ?th mst.at li AK.
On Tuesday, the 12th.at 4 A. M.
On Friday, the 15th.at 6 A. M.
On Tuesday, the 19th.at s A. M.
On Friday, the22d.at ll A. M.
On Tuesday, the 28th.at2 P.M.
On Friday, the 29th.at 5 A. M.
DOUGLAS NISBET. Agent,
N. B.-Freight and wharfage payable on the
T7ESSELS SUPPLIED WITH CABIN AND
V MESS STORES ON SHORT NOTICE.
Captains and Stewards are respect
fullv invited to call and examine the;_
quality and prices of our GOODS. Full we
euaracteed. Delivered free of expense.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 276 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. a
?3" Branch of No. 900 Broadway, New York.
"pRENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by Grimault A Co., Paris :
SYRUP OF HYPOPHOSPHATE OF LIME, a 80V
erlgn remedy in phthisis-relieves, Coughs,
Guaran?, for headache, neuralgia, Ac.
Pepsine, for indigestion, loss of appetite, Ac
Iodized Syrup of Horseradish, invaluable for
persons unable to take Codliver Oil-especially
recommended in cutaneous affections, and as a
most powerful depuratlve.
Matteo Capsules and Matteo Injection, a sure,
quick and harmless remedy.
Digestive Lozenges of the Alkaline Lactates, a
pleasant and effective remedy for functional de?
rangement of the digestive organs.
Troches of Pepsine and Paucreatine.
PURGATIF LE ROY, Pharmacie G?ttin.
VOMITIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Cottin.
Dragees ie Saatonive.
Dragees de Morphine.
Lancelot's Asthma Cigarettes.
For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
may30_No. 131 Meeting street.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe and sure. TM
b??t in use. For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
oe i6 Wholesale Agent