Newspaper Page Text
C ITT AFFAIRS.
ADVERTISERS will take notice that we cannot
engage that any advertisement sent to THE
NEWS office at a later hour than half-past nine
o'clock at night will appear In the next morn?
ing's paper. An exception to this rule ls made
In favor of notices of meetings, deaths and
( Meetings Th!? Day
Ladies' Memorial Association, at 6 P. M.
Auction. Salea Tilla Day.
John G. Milnor & Co. will sell at 10 o'clock,
at their store, hats, dry goods, Ac.
R. H. Marshall & Brother will sell at ll
o'clock, at No. 184 St. Phillp street, a bakery,
William McKay wUl sell at 10 o'clock, at his
atore, grain bags, furniture, Ac.
T. M. Cater will sell at 9 o'clock, at his store,
butter, shoulders, Ac.
Gerhard Riecke will sell at hall-past 9 o'clock,
at his store, mackerel, corn, &c.
PERSONAL.-Mr. Geo. D. Chapman, railroad
-contractor on the Port Royal Railroad, tele?
graphs from New York that he is in that city
on business connected with the Hartwell Rail?
road and will return to Augusta, Ga., in a few |
V BUSINESS ENVELOPES.-THE NSWS Job Office
ls now prepared to furnish good envelopes,
with business cards printed thereon, at $4 per
thousand. Send your orders. Every mer- j
chant and business man should have his card
printed on his envelopes.
DEATH OF ONE OP THE FIRST WORKMEN ON
THE SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.-Andrew
Washington, an old colored man, about ninety
years of age, who was one of the first work?
men on the South Carolina Railroad, ?nd faith?
ful in the discharge of his duty, died at the
-City Hospital on the 21st instant. The offi?
cers of the South Carolina Railroad, having
been Informed of his death, made a handsome
'donation to defray his funeral expenses. This
exhibition of the liberality of the company
towards a faithful colored servant is highly
appreciated by his friends.
RAILROAD EXCURSION.-There has recently
been a grand excursion o? six days over the
great net-work of railroads among the coal
and oil region? of the western porci?n of Penn?
sylvania. Among the railroad officials from
Sooth Carolina who went are: C. S. Gadsden,
general superintendent Savannah and Charles?
ton Railroad ; H. P. Hammett, president
Greenville and Columbia (S. C.) Railroad;
.H. T. Peake, general superintendent South
Carolina Railroad; A. McBee, Greenville and
Columbia Railroad; Sumner and Y. A. McBee,
do.; Colonel Wm. Johnson, president Char?
lotte, Columbia and Augusta Railroad.
?r THE COMMERCE OP CHARLESTON:-The fol?
lowing ls a list of the amount and value of ex?
ports from this port doting the year 1869:
-Sea island cotton, 4009 bales, 1,578,174 pounds,
worth $-1,295,601; upland cotton, 66,180 bales,
32,392,322 pounds, worth $8,328,112; rosin and
turpentine, 28.620 barrels, worth $102,678;
pitch and tar, 527 barrels, worth $1783; rice,
49,636 pounds, worth $5841; lumber, worth
$50,523; sundries, worth $245,147. Total value
-of exports. $10,092,684.
During the year 1869 there arrived at this
.port 62 American vessels, of 13,234 tons; 74
foreign, of 25.241 tons. There have depart?
ed tro m this port daring the same time, 53
American vessels, of 17,421 tons; 73 foreign, of j
THE CITY DEBT.-AS we are Informed, City
Attorney Corbin yesterday notified the counsel
of the executors of George Gibbon that he
would soon move for an order to make them
. show canse why the injunction granted by As?
sociate Justice Willard, (which restrains Sher?
iff Mackey from se ll lu g the city property levied
upon by him, under an execution in the case
? of the executors of George Gibbon vs. the City
. Council,) should not be continued. It wul be
remembered that Judge Willard ordered that
-the sher UT should be restalned until the flUng
of the answer In the cause of the City Council
vs. tho executors of George Gibbon, or until
. the fi other order of the court having compe
' tent, uris diet ion: and that as soon as the an?
swer was flied by the counsel of the executors,
y^herUr Mackey reoffered the city property for
A NON-CONDUCTOR.-Tho non-conductor of
?? heat manufactured by the .Norfolk (Va.) Non- [
-Conductor Company for covering steam boU
. ers, superheaters, pipes, cy Untiers and all
heated surfaces ls an Invaluable coating com?
posed of t ie best non-conducting materials,
-and ls '.he ?r\P?st and most perfect caloric Insu?
lator known. It prevents the radiation of |
heat from bodies having a high temperature,
'-. and will save from 20 to 40 per cent, of the fuel.
It protects water pipes, cisterns and similar
receptacles from the frost La winter, abd ice?
houses and iron buildings from the heat in
-summer. It Is clalmedraat a reduction ia tne
ri temperature ot engine-rooms and places adja
- cent to the boilers (varying, according to cir?
cumstances, from twenty to thirty-five de?
grees,) has Invariably folio wed the ap pl lea ri on
-of the non-conductor coating. In iron and
. other steamships, factories, Ac., especially in
. hot climates, this reduction of temperature ls
-of incalculable advantage. Captain J. C.
Brain, the Confederate naval officer who was
for PO long a time after the war kept a prisoner
by the Federals, is the president of the com?
pany manufacturing these conductors.
CRUMBS.-Nothing of general interest trans?
pired in the United States Court yesterday.
Thomas Brown, colored, ison trial before
Justice Levy, for stealing Ice cream cans from
Hr. Brookbank's, yesterday.
r> Some persons, probably by mistake, took
Father Folchl's umbrella from the vestry of St.
Peter's Church, oa Sunday night last. He de
gires us to say that the party having it would
confer a favor by sending lt to his residence.
George Lee, colored, representative for this
county, has been admitted to practice In the
Circuit and Probate Courts of this State, and
was enrolled among the solicitors who prac
lice in these courts.
Yesterday Henry May, sailor boarding-house
keeper, was bound over in the sum of $800 to
answer the charge preferred by the British
Consul, for harboring deserters from British
Yesterday morning W. J. F. Jones was ar- J
rested under warrant from Trial Justice T. J.
lfackey, and tried for assaulting and striking
Edward Porches, on Payne's farm. The pris?
oner was sentenced to pay a fine of $1 and
costs or len days in jail.
Mary Duncan, who was taken to the Guard?
house Sunday afternoon for safekeeping, she,
apparently, being deranged ia mind, was sent
to the city registrar yesterday morning for 1
The first peaches for this market was receiv?
ed yesterday morning from Mr. C. H. Camp,
*of Johnson's Turn Out, S. C., and were con?
signed to Messrs. Kanapaux ? Gonzalez.
The steamship Tennessee, Captain Chichest?
er, sailed from New York for this port yester?
day at half-past three P. M., with ? large cargo.
PATHES GABESCHETS LECTURE.
"Parental LOYt-Its Nature, Dattes and
The Hibernian. Hall was thronged to Its ut?
most capacity, last night, by those anxious to
hear the lecture of the Rev. Father Garesch?
.upon "Parental Love-Its Nature, Duties and
Trials.'' There was not standing room in the
hall, nor on the stage, on which were the
Catholic clergy and some of our most promi?
Shortly after 8 o'clock, Father Garesch?
stepped to the front ol the stage, and, address?
ing the andlence, expressed his gratitude for
the compliment paid him, and hoped that any
defects that might be observed In his lecture
would be excused, as he had just risen from a
sick bed, to which he had been confined for
The speaker then commenced his lecture by
describing the affections of the heart, the first
of which was the affection between man and
man and man and woman, whian was known
as friendship. This- affection, which was the
theme of the poet, and frequently described In
both sacred and profane history, was pure and
simple, and constituted a tie which gave man
strength of purpose and ennobled his nature.
Another of the affections was love, not the
sensuous, sexual love, of which the poet
treats, but the blending of two souls into
one, the love of man and wife. Next, parental
love, which was the purest, grandest and most
beautiful of all the natural affections. The
love of parents for their offspring was like that
ot Christ for the souls He came to redeem
like the love of God for his creatures. After
dwelling at length upon the unselfishness of a
parent's love, and upon its holy nature, the
speaker directed .the attention of his hearers to
The fl rsc duty of a parent, said he, ls love.
Who could help loving the little angel which
had been sent to take up its abode with them ?
But how little do parents realize the true love
they should give their offspring. To feed,
clothe and educate the child seems to be the
whole extent of the love of some parents.
There should always be present to the child the
evidence of his parents' love. OT what use is the
father's reproof or advice, or the frown on the
mother's brow, if the Idea ts not conveyed
with them that it ls their very love which
causes the reproof or the frown ? A father who
does not thus show his love for his offspring at
all times, does not do his duty; and the mother
who does not-but such a woman is no
woman-she is a parody, a caricature of
woman. Love must be shown in the eye
and on the Hp. Do not say that this is un?
necessary-that a child will not observe it. A
child is wonderfully acute, and observes close?
ly. See how, out of a number of strangers in
a room, he will at once select the one who
loves children, and go to him with all the
trust and confidence of childhood. The next
duty is the education of children-an educa?
tion that has to be given before that which is
acquired at the school or the college. The
father and mother must study the character of
the child. This study will enable them to cor?
rect the faults of the child as he grows older.
The speaker then dwelt upon the delights of
home and Its advantages, and denounced the
hotel, club and boarding-house (where it was
not unavoidable) where there was no home
life, and where the parents had no opportunity
of studying the character of their children. A
mother, said he, is the first Instructor. A dis?
tinguished author has said that a child ^ like a
rough block of marble, out of which the sculp?
tor with bia chisel can fashton either a fiend or
an angel. So can the mother mould ont of that
seeming Inert block of marble the noblest of
natures. She must not scold him from her, but
must Sympathize with him, listen patiently to
Edi of his troubles, and thus will she learn his
true character. In her work, she will be as?
sisted by the calm judgment of the father, who
will thus correct the defects which the blind?
ness of a mother's love may have overlooked.
But the.good example of each will serve more
than all things else to impress upon the child's
mind the truths they have taught him. If the
rather be not always respectful and kind to
the mother, how will the child learn that re?
spect for the sex which is agrace to the man?
ly and chivalrous ? Unless the wife he always
respectful and loving to her husband, how can
she expect ber child to obey, when she in?
structs the child to reverence and obey him.
The delight of a man in bis wife and child,
the bright picture of his babe at home with his
wife,(which he carried to,through, and from his
work, ) and of his wife's Joy with her child, were
glowingly described by the speaker, who then
proceeded to show what was one of the great?
est trials of parental love, that ls the mainte?
nance of the child when poverty com*?s; and.
without work and unable to get it, he sees bis
child sinking slowly for want ot tbe nourish?
ment he could not give. In this connection
the speaker described the strength of a moth?
er's love for her child, and related an incident
of a shipwreck, where a mother and a child
were left alone on a rudely-constructed raft,
and who, to supply ber babe with nourishment,
with her teeth lacerated her veins and arteries,
and with her life-blood the babe was kept
alive, while she died from the loss of thlsVery
Another trial said the speaker, was the loss
of a babe whose presence had gladdened the
hearts of Its parents, and in pathetic language
he portrayed their grief, especially that of the
mother. At this time there was scarcely a
dry eye In the hall. In concluding this recital,
he said that none but a woman could portray
the anguish of a mother's heart, and then read
a part of the following poem by Hiss Proctor,
which, by request of a large number ot ladies
and gentlemen, we publish entire':
Links In Heaven.
BT ADELAIDE ANKH PROCTOR.
Oar Qod In heaven, from that holy place
To each of us an angel guide hath given;
But mothers or dead children have more grace,
For they give angels to their Ood and heaven.
How can a mother's heart feel cold or weary,
Knowing her dearer self, aafe, happy, warm;
How can she feel her road too dark or dreary,
Who knows her treasure sheltered from the
How can she sin? Our hearts may be unheed?
Oar God forgot; our holy saints defled;
But eau a mother hear her dead child pleading,
And thrust those attic angel hands aside?
Those little hands stretched down to draw her
- Nearer to God by mother-love: we all
Are blind ami weak, yet surely she can never,
With sucliT stake In heaven, fall or falL
She knows that when the mighty angels raise
Chorus In heaven, o ie little silver tone
Is hers forever; that one little praise.
One little happy voice, ls all her own.
We may not see her sacred crown of honor,
But all the angels, flitting to and fro,
Pause smiling, as they pass-they look upon her
AS mother of an angel whom they know,
One whom tbev left nestled at Mary's feet
The ohltdren's place In Heaven-who softly
A little ohant to please them, slow and sweet,
Or smiling, strokes their little folded wings.
Or gives them her white lilies or her beads
To play with; yet. In spite of flower or song,
They often lift a wistful look that pleads,
And asks her why their mother stays so long.
Then our dear Queen makes answer, she will sall
Her very soon; meanwhile they are beguiled
To walt and listen while she tells them all
A story of her Jesns as a child.
Ah! Saints In Heaven may pray with earnest will,
And pity, for their weak and erring brothers;
Yet there ls prayer In Heaven more tender still
The little children pleading for their mothers.
But, said the speaker, the trials above re?
ferred to-not even death-are not the greatest
of trials to parents. He then pictured the agony
endured by those parents whose sons and
daughters, who had been carefully reared, for?
got their parent's love and strayed from the
paths of virtue and rectitude, into those of
misery, shame and crime. All of these trla's
have to be endured, said the lecturer; but tboM
ls a consolation even for such trials as '.li*.6e
it ls the Angel of God, Religion, which will
pour the balm of relief into the wounded
The above sketch of the lecture does, as we
are aware, Father Garech? an Injustice, as
would even a full report. He possesses all the
elements of an orator, and one to appreciate
his eloquence and wondrous descriptive pow?
ers must hear him.
The History of the Recent Detective
System upon " Phosphate Grabbers"
Chamberlain vs. Scott.
Several days ago THE NEWS mentioned that
Messrs. N. A. Quinn and A. Habenicht had
been appointed to investigate the operations
of certain parties who were taking phosphates
from the beds o? the Stono and other naviga?
ble waters of the State, in violation of an act
of the recent Legislature, which granted to
Messrs. G. W. Williams <k Co., C. C. Coe, et
ai, the "right to dig, mine and remove" phos?
phates and phosphatic deposits from the beds
'of the navigable streams and waters of the
State; and that these appointees had reported
several parties who were engaged in remov?
ing phosphates from the bed of the Stono
A few days after this item appeared, Gov?
ernor Scott was informed of the reported ap?
pointment of these men, and on Monday last
Mr. John Heart, the private secretary of the
Governor, wrote to the chief of police of this
city, stating that he was directed by the Gov?
ernor to acknowledge the receipt of the chiefs
letter, in reference to the alleged "appoint?
ment by him of two detectives for the^ purpose
of preventing poor men from digging phos?
phates In the creeks and navigable streams and
rivers, and to Inform him that he had made no
such appointment, and that the rumor is to?
tally without foundation," and that1 -the Gov?
ernor does not consider the law of last session
(the act above referred to) as conferring ex?
clusive rights or privileges upon any persons
or parties to mine and collect phosphates In
the rivers and streams of the' State; but that
all who pay the royalty imposed by that act
upon the quantity collected are equally enti?
tled to do so."
The above statement does not exactly tally
with the following paragraphs lu the message
of the Governor on March 1st, 1870, vetoing
the bill he refers to above :
The exclusive nature of the grant 1s also
objectionable. I am aware that the word "ex?
clusive" was stricken from the bill during its
consideration, by which it was proposed to di?
vest it of the odium of being a monopoly, but
this was counteracted hy the defeat of other
bills, which proposed To throw the business
open to competition, and especially to indivi?
dual competitors, wno would comply with the
The defeat of these bilis was, In my opinion,
unfortunate, and left the corporators under
the present act as the only persons authorized
to dig and mine for phosphates In the navi?
gable streams and waters of the State. Ali
others must be considered trespassers, liable
to arrest, and punishable by fine and imprison?
ment. And if the State has the right to con?
fer this grant, lt may be called upon by the
grantees to protect them In the exercise of Its
firivUeges, by the removal and punishment of
ut ruders, a duty which, from the large extent
or territory embraced by the grant, and the
temptations and facilities for its violation,
would involve the State lu a heavy expense
.md extensive litigation.
However, the Governor throws ofT of his
shoulders any blame that might be attached to
him for appointing two detectives to prevent
poor men from digging phosphates. But the
Governor's construction of the provisions of
the bill Is entirely different from that ot Attor?
ney-General Chamberlain, who, with all due
deference to his Excellency, all will admit is
more capable of construing the laws of the
State correctly, as will be seen by the sub
Joined history or the appointment of those two
detectives, furnished us by one who knows all
about the matter.
Not long aine? thc Attorney-General was
notified that parties connected with wealthy
corpora ions were intruding upon the rights
and properly of the State by diggiug and re?
moving phosphates from the beds of the Stono
and other rivers within the limits of the State.
The Attorney-General, believing it high time to
Interfere in the matter, authorized Major D. T.
Corbin to make inquiries, and ?* the information
was correct, to bring suit In his (the Attorney
General's) name against all parties thus In?
truding. Major Corbin then employed Messrs'.
Quinn and Habernlcht, who "were instructed
to look after the 'big fish,' (the wealthy cor?
porations,) as suits were to be commenced,
first of all, against responsible parties." . .
The detectives reported Captain Henry
Prince, commanding the Odd FeUow, of 60
tons; Samuel Preguall, of the Chlcora, of 20
tons; Patrick Powers, owner ol the John
Brothers, ot 23 tons; John Lltgen, owner of
the Willie, of 15 tons; C. and F. DegnaU, owners
of the Rebecca, of 20; Jack of 50; Juila of 30;
Pauline of 60, and Herald of 40 tons, all of
which vessels, lt is alleged, were in the Stono
River loading with phosphates.
Against these parties, by virtue of an act to
define the duties of the attorney-general,
which provides that he may, when In his judg?
ment the Interest ot the State requires lt, file
and prosecute informations or other process
against parties who intrude upon the lands,
rights or other property ot the State, suits for
damages have been instituted; and to-day, be?
fore Judge Carpenter, Attorney-General Cham?
berlain will move for an injunction restraining
them from removing phosphates from the
Stono River, the navigable rivers, and other
waters of the State.
GREAT EXCITEMENT over Little BUCKSHOT at
TJP-TOWK MJWS DEPOT. Only Six CENTS per
copy. _ _ Jun23-l .
DAVID DICKSON'S great book on iarmlng now
out. No tanner's library complete without lt.
Bound in cloth, extra, $4; sheep, $4 50; half
morocco, $5. Orders received at this office.
Good canvassing agents wanted. For terms,
apply at this office.. Junl7-lmo
GET THE NEW YORK WEEKLY and read LIT?
TLE B?CKSHOT. Only Six CENTS a copy, at the
UP-TOWN NEWS DEPOT. Jun23-l
HAVE you tried my dollar Tea, Green and
Black? WILSON'S GROCERY. Jun8
THE UP-TOWN NEWS DHPOT is in KINO, op?
posite ANN STREET. Jun23-l
BILL HEADS printed on Une paper at $3, $4,
$5, io 5C and $8 50 per thousand, according to
size, at THE NEWS Job Office.
TEE COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS-SEN?
TENCE DAT.-HAW. R. B. CARPENTER, PRE?
SIDING.-The following cases were disposed of
'Rebecca Nettles and Jim Biley, larceny. Jim
Julia Simons, petty larceny. Not guilty.
Preston Johnson, larceny. Not guilty.
Christina Williams, larceny. Plead guilty.
Roger Poates, assault and battery. Gullly.
L. T. Gardner, assault and battery. Guilty.
Henry Taylor and B. Brown, highway rob?
bery. Sealed verdict.
The grand Jury returned the following true
Peter Boyd, assault and battery; E. E. Itjen,
assault and battery; A. Brookbank?, assault
and battery; J. D. Ostenholtz, assault and bat?
tery; isaac Palmer, assault and battery; H. H.
Fehrenbach, violation civil rights act; E. H.
Jackson, violation civil rights act; L. Kenake,
violation civil rights act; Martin Meyer, viola?
tion civil rights act.
A number of bills were also thrown out. In
the afternoon, the judge delivered the follow?
ing sentences :
Jim Nettles, grand larceny. Two years In
R. W. Perry, forgery. One year in the pen?
John Oliver, house-breaking and larceny.
Five years In the penitentiary.
Morris Mishow, burglary and larceny. Two
years in thc penitentiary.
Philip Howard, grand larceny. Two years
in the penitentiary.
Peter Simons, grand larceny. Two years In
. Steve Jenkins, petit larceny. One year in
R. R. Gilston, attempt to cheat and swindle
Fifty dollars fine, or two months In Jail.
Jacob Comfort, petit larceny. Fifty dollars
flue, or three months in jail.
Doctor Greene, petit larceny. Fifty dollars
fine, or three months In Jail.
Robt. Gaillard, petit larceny. Two months
R. WUllams, petit larceny. Thirty dollars
flue, or two months in Jail.
D. Morrison, petit larceny. Nine months in
A D. Williams, petit larceny. One day In Jail.
Edw. Ray, petit larceny. Sixty dollars fine
or three months In Jail.
E. Murray, petit larceny. Sixty dollars fine
or three months in jail.
J-. Gaillard, petit larceny. One hundred dol?
lars fine or eight months in jail.
Isaac Sanders, petit larceny. Fifty dollars
fine or three months In jail.
C. Williams, petit larceny. One month In
Thomas Williams, assault and battery. One
year in Jail. ~ -
R. Boates, assault and battery. One year in
R. Wlckles, assault and battery. Five months
in jail. ' ..
Mary Wlckles, assault and battery. Five
months in jail.
Willis Vayn, assault and battery. Three
months in Jail.
L. T. Gardner, assault and battery. One dol?
lar and costs or ten days In Jail.
To-day will be devoted to hearing motions
in the Common Pleas.
Hotel Arrivals-April 'ii.
W. B. Henry, North Carolina; F. E. Wells,
St. Thomas; H. G. Cheney, Nashville; J. Wern?
burg, G. B. Douglass, E. D. Charles, Darling?
ton; Joseph Smith and son, Dublin, Ireland; J.
C. Cruise, Ohio; B. R. Crossdale, W. L. Daw?
son, M. E. Fagan, Summerville; A. D. Frede?
rick, South Carolina; 0. J. Long, Philadelphia;
D. Callahan, Chlsolm's Island.
J. C. Jackson, Yorkvllle; T. Pollock, Colum?
bia, C. H. Camp, Johnson T. 0.; A. H. John?
son, Orangeburg; D. Z. Mose, Savannah;"A.
Shine and itarmsijing Q?ooos.
? * ? * t
* * ? *
* * * *
g C O T T ' S
IS THE PLACE
TO GET YOUR
SPRING AND SUMMER OUTFITS
IN FURNISHING GOODS.
THE FAMOUS STAR SHIRTS,
GRAY'S PATENT MOULDED COLLARS.
SOLE AGENCY FOR
THE NEW SPIRAL SEAM DRAWERS,
THE PATENT CHAMPION BRACE,'
(Suspenders and Shoulder Braces combined.)
SIGN OF THE STAR SHIRT,
MKBTINO STREBT, OPPOSITE MARKET.
. Janl7 6mosD?o
ftli? ce lion eons.
HE FOUNTAIN SYRINGE.
SELF ACTING.-NO PUMP1NO.-N0 AIR
The best universal SYRINGE In the market.
It ls recommended by the flrst Physicians of ta?
It ls so simple that lt cannot get out of order.
There are no valves, and nothing that will cor?
rode. One will last a life time.
Dr. JOS. H. WARREN,' on eminent Phlslcian, of
Boston writes to the manufacturers:
"From the fact of its simplicity and correct
principle In the structure of your 'Fountain Sy?
ringe,' and for thc easy manipulation, practicable
result, and comfort to the patient, I have recom?
mended this instrument extensively."
The Profession are Invited to call and examine
the apparatus. ?
For sale, wholesale and retail, hy
Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
may30_Agent for South Carolina.
MRS. E. KEOGH OFFERS HER
services as a CHIROPODIST, to the ladies
and gentlemen of Charleston. Special attention
paid to the cure of Corns, Bunions, Ingrowing
Nails, Ac. Can be seen at her residence, No. 6
Pitt street, from 10 A. M. to 2 P. M., and 3 to 5
1 think lt my duty to the public, to state that
Mrs. KEOGH ls, in my opinion, the best Chiropo?
dist of the day. Her operations don't give pain,
and are very successful. E. NORTH, M. D.
The undersigned recommend Mrs. REUGH, hav?
ing known for many years the entire satisfac?
tion expressed by numerous persons in this city,
of her skill and success os a Chiropodist.
ELIAS HORLBECK, M. D.,
may26 W. M. FITCH, M. D.
FRANK HOWARD, late of the Pavilion Botet,
and more recently of the Mills House, has opened
at No. 14? MEETING STREET, directly opposite
the Board of Trade Rooms.
ALES, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, of the best
quality, will be served, and Lunch dally from ll
till 2 o'clock.
aprl 3mo FRANK HOWARD.
WINKLEB.-Died, in this city, on Monday, the
13th June, 1870, FRANCIS DB SALES, only son of
Francis J. and Mary A. Winkler, aged 8 years, 9
months and 3 days. .
ABNEY MORGAN & CO., VS. THE
PRESIDENT AND DIRECTORS OF THE BANK
OF THE STATE OF SOOTH CAROLINA. ET AL.
CHARLESTON COUNTY, COMMON PLEAS,
EQUITY SIDE.-All persons, depositors in the
Bank of the State of South Carolina, or any of its
branches, having claims npon said Bank, are
hereby notified that by the decree or his Honor
Judge CARPENTER, made in this cause, and
dated May 7th, 1870, tbey must prove tlieir
claims before me on or before the fifteenth (16th)
day or August next, or else they will be barred
from all participation in the Assets of said Bank
or claims upon the State of South Carolina.
Depositors must present their claims, sustained
by affidavit, similar to those required for claims
upon executors or administrators, stating dis?
tinctly when the deposit account began, and
when ;t ended.
The Deposit Books must In every case be pro?
duced if in existence.
CHARLES H. SIMONTON, Referee.
Charleston, s. C., No. 15 Broad street, over Peo?
ples' National Bank, June 22, 1870.
N. B.-Columbia Phoenix will please copy as
pf SPECIAL NOTICE.- P ARTIES
having received tickets for the Lecture of Rev. '
Father GARESCHE, wlU please report TO-DAY to
the Committee, or to their respective Pastors.
pf NOTICE TO TBE MEMBERS OF
THE BAR,-Necessary motions will be heard la
the Equity Court room on THURSDAY, FRIDAY
and SATURDAY, the 23d, 21th and 25th inst. No
cases will be tried.
By order of the Hon. R. B. CARPENTER.
Jun23-3_A. C. RICHMOND. Clerk.
pf CITY TAXES.-CITY TREASURY,
JUNE l, 1870.-Pursuant to an Ordinance to Raise
Supplies for the year 1870, the Second Instalment
of one-third of the Corporation Tax will be re?
ceived at this office from and after this date to
the first of Juljs. S. THOMAS,
pf TAX NOTICE.-THE OWNERS OF
property In the Town of Mount Pleasant are
hereby notified that the Treasurer will be in at?
tendance at the Mount Pleasant House, between
the hours of 3 and 6 P. M., on TUESDAYS, THURS?
DAYS and SATURDAYS, until the 30th instant, to
receive the Corporation Taxable Returns for 1870.
Payment of the same will be required on or be?
fore the 15th July.
Mount Pleasant, June 9, 1870.
pf ii. C PORCHER, ADMINISTRA?
TRIX, VS. EXECUTORS F. M. WE8TON ET AL.-By
virtue of an order entered on 5th Inst., before
Hon. R. B. Carpenter, in this case, the Creditors of
the late PERCIVAL R. PORCHER are required to
prove their claims before me, at my office, No. 56
Broad street, on or before the 1st of July next.
W-ST. JULIEN JERVEY,'
^.OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY. JUNE 21, 1870.-The Board of Direc?
tors of this Company having declared a Dividend
or FIFTY CENTS per Share on the Capital Stock,
the same will be paid to Stockholders on and after
TUESDAY, 5th July.
The Books for transfer will be closed from this
date until the 5th July. W. J. HERIOT,
jun21 Secretary and Treasurer.
pf WANTED-PROPOSALS TO IUR
NISH 130,000 running feet or first-class PALMET?
TO LOOS, no Ies3 than 17 feet In length, and 10 to
12 Inches in diameter. Deliverable la Charleston,
between the present date and the 1st September.
Logs to be straight.
Prcposals will be received for the entire quanti?
ty or for portions of it.
Apply at South Carolina Railroad office, to
ALFRED L. TY?LER, vice-President.
?S- Savannah papers please copy, and send
btu to this office._Junl8-12
pf CHARLESTON, S. C., JONE 20,
1870.-The undersigned, Agent of the Republic of
Cuba Xor the State of South Carolina, Informs the
public that he has received Coupons of said Re?
public for sale. The friends of Cuban Indepen?
dence caa now lend their aid to the cause of Lib?
erty by purchasing the coupons.
Charitable persons who desire to succor the
women and children of Cuba, reduced as they,
now are almost to nudity, can make their dona?
tions of clothing and sewing materials to the
Agent, who will Issue a receipt to all who desire
lt for such contributions.
All those who desire to contribute aid to the
patriots In Cuba now struggling for their liberty,
can do ao by advising or calling on thc under?
signed, who alone ls authorized to receive assis?
tance, at his residence, No. 120 East Bay street,
FRANCISCO VICTOR Y VALDES.
pf THE FALL OF GOLD-$040,000,000
coined since 1792. The question ls very generally
asked among bnsiness men, what has caused the
rapid decline of the precious metals :
Of $946,000,000 of gold the United States mint
has coined since 1792, $844,000,000 lins been issued
since 1850. The papers appear to think the appre?
ciation of the currency is owing to a redundancy
of specie in the great Ananda! centres of Europe,
and as long as the cotton crop and other products
are going out, and a large amount of United
States and other securities are exported to bal?
ance the trade against us, there will be no de?
mand for gold.
Thia may or may not se the true reason ; but
while the ^precious metals are steadily declining
in value, a popular article of trade is as steadily
appreciating In the estimation of the people
North, South, East and West. Unlike gold, the
circulation of this sterUng commodity to be?
come general, and the demand enormous-it ls
called for far and near, and taken with confi?
dence by every one-we allude to "thetonic of
t?nica," SOLOMONS'S BITTERS. jnn21-tnths3
SAVE MONEY BY HAVING YOUR
EXECUTED AT THE NEWS JOB
?-ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.-5?
pf MANHOOD. -A MEDICAL ESSAY
on the Cause and Cure of Decline la Premature
Man, the treatment or Nervous and Physical De?
"There ls no member of society by whom this
book will not be found tuerai, whether such per?
son holds the relation of Parent Preceptor or
Clergyman."-Medical Times and Gazette.
Sent by mail on receipt of fifty cents. Address
the Author, Dr. E. DEF. CURTIS, Washington,
p. C. -_sept! lyr
?f MANHOOD AND WOMANHOOD.
Essays for young men, on the passional attrac?
tion of the sexes, and the happiness of TRUE
MARRIAOK, when perfect manhood and perfect
womanhood unite to consecrate the union. Sent
free, in sealed envelopes. Address, HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P, Philadelphia, Pa.
pf AWAY WITH UNCOMFORTABLE
TRUSSES.-Comfort and Cure for the Ruptured.
Sent postpaid on receipt of 10 cents. Address
Dr. E. B. FOOTE, No. 120 Lexington avenue, New
pf AWAY WITH SPECTACLES. -OLD
Eyes made new, easily, without doctor or medi?
cines. Sent postpaid on receipt of 10 cents. Ad?
dress Dr. E. B. FOOTE, No. 120 Lexington avenue,
New Tork. decl5
Ruction 0oUs-(?tljis dorj.
By JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.
BALANCE OF STOCK OF A RETAIL
Hat House, Hoop Skirts, Dry Goods, Ac.
THIS DAY, 23d Instant, at half-past 10 o'clock,
we will sell at our Store, No. 135 Meeting street,
the balance of stock of a Retail Hat House,
8 cases assorted Leghorn, Panama, White,
Braid and Brown Leghorn HATS.
14, 20 and 25 Spring Hoop Skirts.
All-wool German Doeskins, 6-4 Colored Cassi
meres, Black and Printed Satinets, 3-4, T-8, 4-4
Bleached and Brown Shirting, Bine Denims, Shirt?
ing Stripes, Linen Coatings and Sundries.
Conditions cash._._j on 23
TT7TLL SELL THIS DAT LN FRONT OP
YT his Store, No. 28 Vendue Range, at half
past s o'clock A. M.,
60 barrels and half barrels Nos. 1, 2 and 3 Bos?
ton MACKEREL, new
100 sacks Corn (two bushel sacks,) slightly dam?
10 tubs Pure Leaf Lard, Ac, Ac.
Terms cash._ _Jnn23
By TVXLLIAM McKAY.
THIRTY THOUSAND (THREE BUSH?
EL) Bags-Unlimited Sale of Superior Fuml
THIS DAY, at 140 Meeting street, commencing
at io o'clock,
SOFAS, Lounges, Parlor Chairs, Tables, Ice
Honse, Meat Safes and a large lot of Sundries.
By T. M. CATER.
SHOULDERS, BUTTER, SUGAR, LARD,
Will be sold at 9 o'clock, at No. 22 Vendue
2 hhds SHOULDERS
5 hhds Bacon Sides ,
30 barnda Sugar
100 tubs Butter
loo barrels Syrup
Lot open Crockery, snch as Ewers and Basins,
Covered Dishes, Plates, Bowls. Ac, Ac.
Bj R. M. MARSHALL & BROTHER
WELL ESTABLISHED BAKERY FOR
THIS DAY. the 23d Instant, at ll o'clock, will
be sold at No. 184 St. Phillp street, south of Line,
The said LOT OF LAND, measuring 26 by 176
feet, with all the buildings thereon, being a com?
plete Bakery establishment. Together with the
Horses, Cows, Carts, Stock In Trade and good
Conditions cash; can be treated for at private
JgANK BILLS I BANK BILLS !
All kinds of South Carolina, Georgia and North
Carolina Bank Bills bought at highest market
prices hy E. M. MORELAND, Broker,
June23-thstn3* No. 20 Broad street.
E NE Y H. BOODY A CO.,
No. 12 WALL STREET, NSW TORI,
Make Collections, pay Coupons and Dividends,
Buy and Sell Governments, Raliway Bonds, and
other Securities on Commission.
Ki- Part len! ar attention given to the negotia?
tion of Railway and other Corporate loans.
N, B.-Interest allowed on deposits.
New York, May 2d, 1870.
H. H. BOODT. D. A. BOODT. H. P. BOODT.
i p p M A N ? s
GREAT GERMAN BITTERS!
THE PUREST MEDICATED CORDIAL
LIPPMANN'S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS la pre?
pared from the original German receipt now in
the possession of the proprietors, and is the sam?
preparation that was used in Germany upwards
of a century ago; and to-day lt is the household
remedy of Germany, recommended by Its most
L I P P M A N'S
GREAT GERMAN BITTERS
ls composed of thc purest alcoholic essence of
Germany's favorite beverage, impregnated with
the Juices and extracts of rare herbs, roots and
barks; all of which combined make lt one of the
best and surest preparations for the care of
Dyspepsia, Loss of Tone In the Stomach
and Digestive Organs,
AS A PREVENTIVE FOR CHILLS AND FEVER,
AND MALARIOUS DISEASES GENERALLY.
Will And LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS
the best tonic known for the diseases to which
they are generally subject, and where a gentle
stimulant ls recommended.
MATHEW'S BLUFF, S. C., June 2,1870.
M uss RS. Li r I'M AN A BRO.:
Inclosed please find money for one case of your
Cern?an Bitters. Persons who have bought them
from me express having been greatly benefited
by their use. Yours, Ac,
C. R. FITTS.
" OR A so EB (.'Ro. S. C., June 4, 1870.
MESSRS. LirrstAN A BRO.:
Inclosed find $50; send us more of your Bitters;
they are taking well.
Yours, Ac. F. H. W. BRIOOHAN A Co.
Depots In Charleston, S. O.:
W. 0. TROTT, BD. 5. BURNHAM,
A. W. ECKEL A CO., G. J. LUHN,
W. A. SK BX NE,
DOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS, Druggists,
CLAOIUS A WITTE,
STEFFENS, WERNER A DUCKER, and
HENRY BISCHOFF A CO.
T S. K. BENNETT,
REAL ESTATE AGENT
DEALER IN EXCHANGE, GOLD, SILVER, BONDS,
Office (at the Old Stand) No. 40 Broad Street,
Charleston, S. C.
N. B.-Orders from the country respectfully so?
licited, apri fmwamoanAc
? " ' af
?flrti(m Bales--future mags.
By WM. MCKAY,
SALE TO-MORROW AT No. 465 KING
STREET, at 10 o'clock,
Consisting or the entire Household FURNITURE
and contents of Store. .Fall particulars on day of
sale._ *. ._jnn23
Bf A. c. MCGILLIVRAY,
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Margaret A. Black vs.~C. C. Trnmbo.
Will be sold on THURSDAY, the 7th day of July
next, in front of the Old Customhouse, at U
o'clock A. M.,
All that LOT OF LAND, situate north side ef
Broad street, City of Charleston. State aforesaid,
and known on a plan of Lands of C. C. Trombo,
by the No. 2, and being part of a Lot of Land
known on a plan of the Lands of City Connell of
Charleston, made by Charles Parker on the loth,
of July, 1849, by No. 2; measuring and bounding
sonth on Broad street, north on Lands of C. C.
Trnmbo, 00 feet each line, east on Lands of
Cooper, late Trapmano, and west on Lot No. 1 on
said plan 137 feet.
Terms-one- third cash; balance on a creditor
one and two years, to be secured by bond or
bonds or the purchaser, and mortgage of premi?
ses; buildings to be insured and policy assigned.
Purchaser to pay for papers and stamps.
E. W. M. MACKEY,
By LOWNDES & GRLMBALL,
WILLIAM C. BEE & CO. VS. H. H.
By virtue of an order in this case Issued by
Hon. R. B. Carpenter, Judge of the Circuit court
for the First circuit, I will offer for sale, at
Public Auction, at the Old Postofflce, Charleston,
S. C., on THURSDAY. 14th day o? July, A. D.r
1870, at ll o'clock A. M.,
All that LOT OF LAND, with the bondings there?
on, situate, lying and being on Marsh street, In
the City of Charleston, known as No. 21, on west
side of said street, near Calhoun street; measur?
ing and containing on Marsh street 40 feet, and
m depth loo feet.
Term-One-half cash; balance with interest
from day of sale, payable ii one year, to be se?
cured by bond and mortgage of the premises and
assignment of policy of insurance. Purchaser
to pay me for stamps and papers.
W. ST. JULIEN JERVEY,
By Z. B. OAKES.
ESTATE SALE OF HOUSE AND LOT
east side Mazyck street,
wuibesoid on TUESDAY, 28th Instant, near
the Old Postofflce. at ll o'clock,'.
All that LOT OF LAND, with the two story
Wooden House thereon, No. 38, east Bide Ma?
zyck street, near Beaufaln. Lot 75 feet front and
107 feet deep.
Conditions cash; purchaser to pay for papers
W. Y. LEITCH & R. S. BRUNS,
TTNDER DECREE OF FORECLOSURE.
U Hanks, Executrix, vs. Wagner, et aL
By virtue of an order of sale In the above canse,
to me directed by the the Hon. R. B. Carpenter.
Judge for the First Circuit, I will offer for sale at
public Auction, at ll o'clock A. M., on THURS?
DAY, the 30th day of June, 1870, at the Old Post
office, foot ot Broad street,
AU that TRACT OF LAND, situate In the
Parish of St. James's Goose Creek, Charles?
ton County, containing 200 acres of High,
and 90 acres of .Marsh Land;, butting .aaa
bounding northeast and northwest on Goose
Creek, west and southwest by Turkey Creek: and
Lands of Ten Mile-House and Tract of Benjamin
Hard, and east and southeast on'Lands of Estate
of Smith-be the said dimensions more'or less.
Terms-One-half cash ; balance in one year
from day of sale, credit .portion to be secured by
bond of the purchaser and mortgage of the prop?
erty sold, with Interest at seven per cent, from
day of sale. Purchaser to pay for papers, stamps,
and all other necessary expenses.
WM. J. GAYER,
Drng?, Chemicals, &c.
JJUSSELL'S SOOTHING CORDIAL
FOR INFANTS TEETHING.
ALLAYS INFLAMMATION OP TEE GUMS, CURRA
CHOLIC, CHOLERA INFANTUM, DYSENTERY,
AMD ALL DISEASES TO WHICH
CHILDREN ARK SUBJECT
CONTAINS NO ANODYNE.
RUSSELL'S SOOTHING CORDIAL ls offeree o
the pubUc with an absolute guarantee against all
danger from Its use. Read the following certln
CHARLESTON, May 16,1868.
Mr. J. B. RUSSELL, one of our careful and tntel
ligen t Pharmaceutists and Apothecaries, has sub?
mitted to my examination the formula for the
preparation of a Soothing Cordial prepared and
vended by him.
It affords me pleasure to express a favorable
opinion of Its safe and efficient adaptation to the
particular cases of the diseases of children, which
lt ls designed to relieve.
E. GEDDINGS, M. D.
Having had occasion to prescribe RUSSELL'S
Soothing Cordial in severe cases of Bowel Com?
plaints in children and delicate females, I have
been much pleased with its effects. I consider it
a valuable medicine In all cases, bi which lt may
be advisable to avoid the ase of anodyne, and par?
ticularly for ramlly use, as lt ls perfectly safe.
W. T. WRAGG, M. D.
CHARLESTON. S. C.. 1868.
I certify that I have most successfuUy used
RUSSELL'S Soothing Cordial In the Summer Com?
plaints of infants. He has fully exhibited the In?
gredients of his remedy, and the tedious method
of preparation. I recognize the prescription
containing no anodyne whatever-as a most safe
and efficacious one In bowel affections of children.
When much pain or restlessness attends the affec?
tion, doses of Paregoric can be added to the pre?
scribed doses of the Cordial according to the age
of the patient. The compound, thongh more
often, acts In an efficient manner without any ad?
dition of anodyne.
In the Diarrhoea of the aged, In Increased doses,
lt ls of great value as a remedy; never disagree?
ing with the stomach-increasing appetite, Im?
proving digestion, and acting as a slow but effi?
cient astringent agent.
W. M. FITCH, M. D. 3
CHARLESTON, S. O., 1868.
Dear Slr-I have used your Soothing Cordial for
Diarrhoea In teething children, and find it a very
excellent preparation. It has a great advantage
over most preparations of the kind In containing
no Opium or Narcotic.
When these are required they can bc added ta
proportions applicable to the case.
I therefore can recommend Its use lu the affec?
tions for which lt li designed.
Respectfully yours, Ac,
T. L. OG 1ER, M. D.
MOUNT PLEASANT, S. C., 1868.
Mr. J. n. ?usseU :
DEAR SUI-I have used your Soothing Cordial
for children extensively In my practice, and most
cheerfuUy testify to Its merits. I have found lt,
without an exception, to accomplish all lt claims,
and co nader it superior to anything m ose for
Its freedom from anodyne of any kind recom?
mends lt as a perfectly safe preparation in the
hands of mothers and inexperienced nurses.
Very respectfully, Ac,
D. R. WILLIAMS, M. D.
Made by J. B. RUSSELL, Chemist.
Sold by Dr. H. BAER, Wholesale Agent f?
"South Carolina. _ oct is
OUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
OENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., May ll, 18T0. J
On and after Sunday, May 15th, the Passenger
Trains upon the South Carolina Railroad will run
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta.4.26 P. IL
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.10 P. M.
Leave Augusta.8.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.7.45 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.30 P. M.
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.8.80 P. M.
Leave Augusta.6.00 p. M.
Arrive ar- Augusta.7.06 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.6.40 A. IL
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Leave Columbia.7.60 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.v.0.46 A. M.
Leave Charleston.v.2.60 P. IL
Arrive at SummervUle.4-10 p? ~
Leave Summerville.A. ?
Arrive at Charleston.T.8,2? A. V.
CAMDEN BRANCH. ?
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains oa
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDATS, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville daUy, (Sundays ex
cepted,) connects with up and down Day Pas?
sengers at Ringville.
Arrive at Columbia.lVrS?* w
Leave Columbia.LOO P. IL.
Arrive at Camden.HVTVPEAKB/
maj-13 General Superintendent.