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VOLUME X.-NUMBER 1465.
CHARLESTON, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER I, 1870.
S?X DOLLARS A YKAH.
CELEBRATION OE TBE OPENING OE
THE NE tr H A EE.
.No-rel ami Int? retiing Ceremonies'-Ad?
dresses. Music and the Drama-Two
Pictures of the War-fhe Ball.
No other people, nation or tribe in Christen?
dom so tenaciously as the Germans cling to thc
language, manners and Institutions of their
country, and yet so readily ada-pt themselves to
thc new and unramll vr associa ons or loreign
lands. Follow the German anywhere and lt will
be noticed that he preserves his Ind viduatlty.
Hereditary habit3 assert themselves with a power
that 1B irresistible, and Trom them spring influ?
ences that give to society a definite tone and
character. We see how they have permeated the
great West, where the German thought and lan?
guage repeats itself as lt were in the heart of a
younger nation. We observe them localized in
every city of the United StateB in which the Ger?
man has found a rentng place, and from one and
all there emanate: that peculiar and indescribal)1, e
spirit which, springing from a common source,
instinctively achieves what seems to be the mis?
sion of the nation-unity and concord. Social
organization is a part of the machinery of his ex- j
istenci, and around thlr central standpoint ihe
German gathers with all his force.
The construction and dedication of the Hall of
the Freundschaftsbund-ar monument of forty
years of German fraternity-is an Illustration of
this fact. It was but right, therefore, that an oc?
casion so memorable In Its character and worthy
in Its purpose should bc marked by?ceremonles
which would form an epoch In the history of the
society, and be described with that fullness of de?
tail which belongs to-a public event.
Pursuant i*. the Invitation B issued, the audience
of ladies and gentlemen which assembled was
large, and composed, ot our best and most innnen
tlal German citizens. Before 8 o'clock the hall
was thronged. Soon after this hour the beautfnl
drop curtain rose-an exquisite work of art. by
the way, representing an alpine scene-and from
the p^sembied gentlemen on the stage, composing
the committee identified with the construction of
the betiding, Captain Jacob Small, the chairman,
advanced, and in that capacity, as well as that of
president of the Freundscha!tsband, delivered the
Address of Captain Jacob Small.
Mu Honored Friends-The glad day which we
have longed to see bas dawned at last; tue happy
tune has come when we may solemnly dedicate
these halls to their destined us?.
The emotion whlcu swells my heart is heighten?
ed by the respon-ive sympathy wblcb I read in
your beaming eyes-Joy at the achievement of a
great work, gladness that lt has been given to
our society to see its most cherished desire ac?
complished, and that we have, In very truth, laid
the keystone to our areli. We have erected an
Imposing eulflce; one which will be, we trost, an
honored memorial for many, many years to all
Germans of'his city, and more especially of the
members of the Freundschartsbund.
As the representative of the society, ! now ten?
der wy heartfelt thanks to sll who, by word or
deed/ient meir aid In the erection of our building.
They have, by so doing, completed a monument
for themselves which does honor to their senti?
ments and gives ample proof of thc loftiness of
Yes l .my dear Mends, we have shown at this
epoch, so majestic and so glorious for the German
nation, that we also have not been unmindful or
our high descent, that we have been true to the
mission of the veut on lc race, viz: to carry Ger?
man manners lo all parts of the globe, and to
practice tbc good old German customs wherever
our people are found.
We could not take part in the glorious feats of
arms of eur brothers beyond the sea, but we could
do our duty here, and we have done lt. We have
built for German friendllnet s and German con?
cord a worthy home beneath whose roof they,
may speedily reach the milness of their beautiful
We are profoundly grateful that our old Father
land assisted us In this eur enterprise; Inasmuch
as our brethren at home did not Bhrlnk from the
greatest and most sanguinary sacrifices ia order
ro complete and perfect the edifice of the mighty
Freundschartsbund of all the German peoples.
When hundreds of thousands courted death on
the Held of war, in order that the glorious work
of unity and liberty mlcht be flnlBhe i, we could
not be Idle. The victorious achievement s of our
brethren yonder Inspire us here, and we have not
allowed the many difficult les which presented
themselves, even after the comer-stone was laid,'
to daunt our conrapeor tern us from our purpose.
The Idea of this ball was conceived at a time
when we were still suffering from the results of
the late civil war; before reviving industry and
commerce could'facilitate our undertaking. The
more creditable, therefore, ls the rapidity with
which the building has been completed; the
greater must be our Joy that, after the sacrifices
we have been called on to make, we are able to
meet this day In these beautiful halls and enjoy
the sweet felicity of unrestricted social Inter?
But, my honored friends, although the exter?
nal structure of the Freundschaftsbund ls now
completed, the inner and spiritual life, of our
society ls not yet made perfect. We must go on
In s te a dj?, progression, and each one whose head
is spanned by this protecting roof may contribute
bis par* lu making the name widen this hall
bears upon tts front a lasting and significant
truth. German ideas and German manners, all
that so gloriously distinguishes our Fatherland
among the nations, should and must lind under
this roof a welcome and permanent home.
And when In after years our falling feet shall
no longer ascend the steps, when our voices shall
no longer be heard ia the gathering of friends, let
us hope that onr sons and our daughters will still
bold last to their German tongue, and to German
thought and manners, thus realizing tlie full sig?
nificance of the Ideas which this pile represents.
On behalf of ihe building committee 1 now hand
6fer this building to you, the members of the
bwvi?ty, as the hall of the German Freundschafts
bund. And now, deeply moved as 1 am, wlih a
full hean, tn the fullest sense of the word, I con
grat?late y OJ upon your new hall; wishing Joy
and content to all who dwell herein, and expres?
sing the hope that, to every true and thorough
German, lt will be a Behool of mental and spirit?
ual development and substantial blessing to our
good old city. Keep lt and gua d lc. therefore,
my friend.", as the palladium of German truth,
German fnendsulp and German love.
Au overture on two pianos was now per orri) ed
by Misses K. Kruse and M. Trott, Madam D.
Muller and Professor 0. Muller, after which a pro?
logue, wrltten-by Mr. F. Melchere, was delivered
by Miss Minna Volkhausen, and received by the
audience with great applause. This was followed
by a Grand Triomphal March, performed on two
pianos by Miss E Kruse and Professor Muller.
The overture being concluded, the curtain arose. '
Two Pictures of the War.
The. great feature of the evening was unques?
tionably the play, Aus dem Kriegsleoen, two
pictures from the German camp before Gravelot. e.
This drama was written for the occasion by the
Rev. L. M?ller, a member of the Freundschafts.
bund ; ?iid from the great Interest, not to say en?
thusiasm, manifested by the amateur dramatic
corps, during the period of preparation, we are
convinced that it was, or all possible subjects, the
one most suitable for this occasion and this pur?
pose. None of the readers of TBaNsws are igno?
rant of the great events of the last four months
lu the valleys of the Rhine, the Saar, the Meuse,
the Marn?, the Seme, and the Loire. They have
all beard of the sharp-pointed pen with which
King* Winiam has written the history which the
German soldiers have made. It ls llttewlse known
that the German citizens of the United States are
enthusiastic in their .patriotism, and follow the
fortunes of their brethren, engaged in the bloody
strife beyond the sea, with an ardor to the full as
sympathetic as though there were no three thous?
and miles of space to separate them from the field
of action. And the Germans or Charleston are
not one whit behind their countrymen in other
parts of the Union.
What, therefore, could be better adapted for
dramatic representation on this occasion, what
more certain of the lively Interest and sympathy
of every member of tbe intelligent and patriotic
audience, than a lifelike picture from the Franco
German war; the more so as it ls safe to say
there ls not a single member or the Freund
schaftabund who has not relatives or friends ac?
tively, engaged In the bloody drama-the great
prototype of this modest sketch. What, with the
warm sympathy of the andience, the life-like por*
t ral ture of the scenes of the drama, the touching
inciders and_spirited acting, it will readily be
understood that, for the time being, all sense of
Charleston and of the Freondscbaftsbund passed
from the imagination of the audience. The illu
sion was perfect. We were transported in spi
to the camping ground before Gravelotte. T
joy was real and the tears undisguised.
BK PO HE THE BATTLE. '
But to the play. Tncre can scarcely be said
be any regular plot. It presents two cosns
pictures of the w':r; two cameo3 of German h
tory. Thc Urst being a camp scene of compai
7,40th regiment of fusiliers, Hohenzollern, on t
evening before Che battle of Gravelotte. Tl
characters present are:
Ludwie Von Ehrenfel 1, Captain. 40.1i
Regiment, Hohenzollern.R. Heiss
Gottlieb Schulze. Sergeant, 40th Resi?
na . ur., Hohenzollern..*.R. Isserl
Auen-: Kutschlce, Fusilier, 40th Regi?
ment, Hohenzollern.H. Jaeg
I Fusilier.'..A. Mclche
i Uhlan.Theo. Melche
Cht-vauleger, Bavarian soldier. ....P. Schuckmai
Rifleman. Bavarian soldier.L. .Mull
Saxon Rifleman.R. Bergman
Fran Schulze. Vivandi?re.Mrs. Blent
Soldiers of different arms or the service,
(Chorus of the Snengcrbund.)
Wolle the picture here ls a mere fancy sketc
! it is founded in all its leading Incidents upc
actual fact; the events narrated being tasen froi
the newspapers of the day. from reports of ba
ties, &c. The very words of the reports are som
times used. The soldiers present on t he scene ai
engaged in free and pleasant social intercourse, i
singing, and in telling or dangers past, trials an
privations J of the ?req??nt long march?s an
occasional short rations. Thc gronp ls ldgh?
picturesque, the soldiers of the several brauch?
of the service, and of the different parts of Gei
many-Bavarians, Saxons, Prussians, Jfce.-a
wearing the uniforms belonging to their seven
conj?. [Our German frlendsof the Freuudschaf ti
bund have gone to great trouble to presen
even the minutest appointments la perfection,
The piece ls brimful of humor, due sometimes t
the subject un-ler consideration, to some anecdot
' jr ludicrous incident; or when the original an<
highly amusing Kutscbke improvises in bis dog
gerel verse. But there is yet another source c
humor, which never falls to divert a German au
dience, and that ls the life-like reproduction o
the different leading dialects (patois) of Germany
and in this the author, we think, has made a de
I - The captain, a flue, spir?cd young nobleman
brave as a lion and gentle as a woman, ls th<
only officer left of the seventh company of th<
fortieth regiment above mentioned. His com
pany were ordered to storm the Spicheren height
near Saarbr?cken, and were met with so mumer
ous a dre from the French mitrailleurs, that tin
captain ordered a retreat. This order the com
pany refused to obey. On they rushed, and a
last seized the French battery on the height, bul
only one officer and thirty men remained ont o' r
company or over a hundred strong. This deed o
oaring ls the theme of conversation among thc
soldiers, but the captain ls In no mood to be pre
sent even, and witness the high spirits ol
his brave soldiers' this evening. He has
a presentiment that his eud ls at band; that he
will fall lu the coming battle. Do what he will,
he cannot divest himself of this feeling, which
has taken complete possession of him. He ls
young, wealthy, of noble birth, an only son, and
betr othed to a woman fully his equal and worthy
of bim. He had much to live for, and his regret
at the thought of leaving lt ail ls pardonable, and
In nowise conflicts with his patriotism. Much as
he loves life, and all there ls ol promise In his Joy?
ous career, he lays down his life a willing sacri?
fice on the altar of his country. The vivandt?re
tells him, privately, that his betrothed is In an
adjoining village with the (Protestant) Sisters of
Meroy, from Kaiserswerth. He laments that he
will not be able to see her again before the batt e,
near though she ls.
Much merriment ls caused by the Introduction
of a Turco captured by the Bavarians. The Turco
-poor fellow, after all turns out to be no real
Turco, nor oven a genuine Frenchman, but only
a runaway German hostler, badly demoralized.
The song and hlllarity of the company
ls brought to a sudden end by the blast of
the trumpet. The soldiers disperse, eaoh Joining
lils command, knowing that la a few minutes
they are to march, and in all probability enter the
line of battle.
AFTER THE BATTLE.
The dramatis persona} of the second part
"After the Battle"-are the Bame as in the first,
with the addition of the following:
Marie von Uochhelm, betrothed of the Captain..
. . . [Miss Boesch.
Two Hyenas of the Battlefield..".
[Otto Muller and Charles Slegllug.
Time-Night of the battle of Gravelotte.
The act opens with a dialogue between two
hyenas of the battlefield; the first, hardened
almost beyond description; the second, equally
greedy for plunder, but not yet so callous. The
antecedents of the first, narrated tn the course of
this scene, are entirely in accord with his present
revolting occupation. His father was the cap?
tain of a band of robbers; he was nursed in crime
from infancy, was the sport or adverse fates, and
at last unwittingly killed his own son, while en?
gaged in kliting and robbing the wounded upon
the battle-field. After that, he continued lils
fiendish work rrom pure love of carnage, with?
out reference to the gain it brought him. lie
loved the caliiug-lt wa? king-like. Ho could
kill hundreds and thousands with Impunity. Un?
moved by the groans of the dying, tn<?y proceed
with their lanterns to their deeds of darkness.
These hyenas, it should be observed, in order to
avoid detection, wore the robes of the Order of
St. John-the merciful brotherhood engaged in
relieving the wounded on the field.
The scene shifts, and we have before ns our
fi lends of the camp of the previous evening, but
In sadder mood. The noble young officer lies
there mortally wounded, his faithful sergeant
bending over him, comforting him, and minister?
ing to his wants. The sergeant's wife-the vi
vandlere-a. good and fan Idol soul, has hurried
off, dark night though it is, through that field of
blood, to call the young betrothed or the captain.
The soldiers talk over the events of the day, when
presently they see at Intervals the gleams of a
lantern. They at once suspect the presence of
the hyenas, and several go off In search of these
monsters. Soon after shots are heard from that
direction. Thc captain talks to his sergeant,
sending messages of love, till his strength falls,
and he sinks down, apparently dead. Soon after,
however, when his beloved Marie arrives with the
vivandi?re, and the young girl, in heart-broken
accents, laments her dear lost Ludwig, he re?
vives, commits her, and after again declaring
how willing, how gladly he dies in the glorious
cans?, and for the unity of lils Fatherland, h's
spirit takes Its flight.
The curtain falls, and then reopens upon a
beautiful tableau composed of three figures: Ger?
mania In the centre, War on thc one hand, and
Peace on the other.
The acting was all we had reason to expect
from the hearty good will with which the ama
teur performers took up their sevetal roles, and
from the known talent of these artists, who gen?
erously have suer fleed many, many hours of valu?
able time, and taken much trouble to contribute
to the pleasure of their fellow-members, and to
make the opening ceremonies of the new hall
both imposing and interesting. Where all did
well, lt were invidious to single out any one of the
actors for special praise. They, one and all, de?
serve the cordial thanks of their highly gratified
While thus describing in detail the Interesting
dramatic performance, proper reference should
be made to the excellent music which added tts
charm to the occasion and constituted one of its
chief features. This was under the direction of
Professor Otto Muller, to whose tasteful abilities
the audience were Indebted for the various origi?
nal compositions introduced In the play. They
are as follows : }
1. German Army Song, (cloras,) composed by <
Professor 0. Muller.
2. Drinking Song of the Uhlans, (solo,) by R. Is- '
sert el, composed by Proiessor 0, Muller.
3. Drammer, Roll on, (Dram Song by the Daught
er of the Regiment., with chonta,) Madam
Pl.nge. composed by Professor O. Muller.
4. Germania, Awake, (chorus,) composed by Pro?
fessor 0. Muller.
5. Reminiscences of Home, (duet.i Mariam Plonge
anti R. Issertel, composed by Professor 0.
C. Soldier's Song, (chorus,) Kukcn.
L Dead March of German Soldier?.
2. The Watch on ti:e Rhine, (chorus,) by Carl Wil?
It is not practicable to indicate here where the
above songs and choruses were Introduced, but
the reader may conceive of the effect produced,
with all the adjuncts of ecenery, Association, dia?
logue and dramatis pathos. There were moments
when tears wet c7ery cUeek, and. bursts of en?
thusiasm that made the hall ring again with ap?
The Drnminer's son?-"Tambour Schlag an''
was recel/ed with unbounded manifestations of
delight, and numerous bouquets, which fell at thc
feet of the fair vivandi?re testified how thorough?
ly she had aroused the sympathies of the au?
dience. The music was a rare exhibition of
artistic elegance, spirited expression and descrip?
tion, nie chorus, composed as it was of mem?
bers or the 'Samgerbund, thoroughly drilled by
Professor Alchel, performed their duty in an Im?
pressive manner. lt ls many years since such
choruses have been heard In Charleston.
?he toast to Klug William and to "Our Fritz"
was also rendered with admirable effect so was
the chorus at the close of the first act, which was
simply accompanied by a drum. ?'The Watch on
thc Rhiue," commencing in soft, low strains In
the distance, and gradually swelling as the sol?
diers neared the scene, may also be regarded as
one of the most effective performances of the
evening. It was greeted with long-continued ap?
Ample refreshments were provided during the
evening by the steward, Mr. Noltc, and Rhine
wine and lager flowed with generous profusion.
The floor was now cleared, and in a short time
after the dramatic performance the greater por?
tion or the audience were winding happily In the
mazes of the dance, which, from our knowledge
of the jolly German character, wc presumo was
kept np till rosy-lingered morn dispersed the
shades of night.
So has terminated an event which will long be
remembered by all who participated In the plea?
sures of last evening, aud which may be proudly
recalled by every member of the Freundschaft s.
bund as among the most charming reminiscences
of this time-honored society.
NEWS EEO M WASHINGTON.
What Congress ls Doing.
WASHINGTON, December 8.
Delano has been confirmed as commissioner
of Internal revenue.
Dr. H. Benden, Israe'Ite, has been appointed
superintendent of Indians in Arizona.
A bot contest took place in the Senate caucus
to-day over the committee on foreign affairs. The
object was to strengthen the San Domingo ele?
ment by placing Conkilng OB tbe committee In?
stead of Patterson. The plan failed, and thc com?
mittee remains unchanged.
Revels ls on the committee on education; Harris
ls chairman of the retrenchment committee.
In the House, bills were Introduced providing
that no duty be imposed upon successions in p os
sesslon or expectancy prior to July, 1868, but for?
bidding reclamation for such duty already paid.
A resolution was adopted Inquiring regarding
the sales of captured cotton. The resolution calls
Tor full details.
The consideration of the postotflce bUl was re?
lamed. Toe franking privilege was abolished by
\ vote of ss to ?o. rennmg an amendment tu j
illow a free exchange of newspapers, the death of ,
Representative Ridgeway was announced. j
Butler gave notice that on Tuesday next he ,
would ass the House to consider the general am- ?
nesty bill; after which the House adjourned to ,
In I he Senate memorials were presented for j
public buildings In Wilmington, N. C.; for a mail j
route rrom Smithville N. C., to Little River, S. y
C.; for the removal of (Usabilities, au J for compen- (
Eatlon for property taken by the army during the
war. Bills were Introduced to prevent assess- ,
ments of money upon government employees for j
political or other purposes ; to establish the western i
Judicial district of North Carolina; to provide that
all elections for President and vice-President and ,
members of Congress shall be by ballot. t
Thc standing committees were announced.
Pomeroy Introduced a sixteenth amendment ?
Tor female suffrage. 1
In executive session some two hundred nomi- j
nations weve made. Porter's nomination BB ad- ]
mlral is no; withdrawn, as some expected. <
Secretary Boutwell to day ordered the treasurer ,
it New York to notify holders of the three per
:ent. temporary loan certificates, issued under \
the acts of March 2,18C7, and July 25, 1808, that
ill such certificates bearing date October 15, 1887, <
sf the denomination of ten thousand each, be- ?
tween the numbers 193 aud 359 inclusive, would
?>e paid on presentation at his office, and that j
[rom and after Jauuary 31,1871, such certificates
will cease to bear interest, and will be no longer j
available as a portion of the lawful money re?
serve in possession of any national banking asso- <
?iatmn. The aggregate amount of the certificates
1B estimated at two millions, making the total <
amount advertised for thus far four millions. i
GRANTS MESSAGE ABROAD. ?
OTTAWA, CANADA, December 8.
There is considerable excitement In govern- '
ment circles over Grant's message. It ls almost 1
unanimously regarded as hostile and insulting to 1
che Dominion. The absence of any allusion to the 1
Fenian raids ls remarked. 1
LONDON, December 8. 1
The fishery part of Grant's message creates un- !
nsua'feeling. England will not certainly stund
ry the Dominion unless there ls the clearest right 1
sn herslde. 1
NEW TORE ITEMS.
NEW YOKE, December 8. >
The conference between the shoe manufac- 1
rurers aud Crispins was unfavorable to the ter- 1
ninatlon of the strike, which, however, ls only 1
In a search of the office ol Jackson and Ham
nomi, swindlers, convicted this morning, reveal
:d seven hundred letters from different States, or
lering counterfeit money amounting to half a
nillion. The reoelpts of the concern were nearly
ive thousand dollars per week.
NATIONAL BO ARU OF TRADE.
BUFFALO, D eccmber 8.
The National Board of Trade passed r?solu- ?
lions asking the modification of the regulations i
for the transportation of imported goods from ?
theseapons to the interior towns. It takes the J
ground that there ls no necessity that cars or ves?
sels should contain no other goods than those \
shipped In boad. They urge civil service re?
form; that railroad companies should give 1
shippers of grain bills of lading that wonld ?
oe good at the point of delivery ? for the
luantlty specified as received, and railroad i
r?mpanles be responsible for tho deficiency, t
rhey ask Congress for the cental system for
measurement in handling grain and similar arti- 1
:les;urge the allowance of tare onc.tton, and ?
he abolition of State laws discriminating against E
non-resident traders. A resolution asking Con- i
tress to pass laws overriding these local regola- ?
rions did not receive a two-thirds vote. The
leath-of General Walbridge was announced, 1
?vhen the body adjourned. i
THE STATE CAPITAL.
REARREST OE EOXTE OF THE LAU?
REE'S VIE L E PRISONERS
A Burty U>ay In ttie L?gislature-Har
ley's New Bill to Lighten the City Debt
of ciiaricston- A Ni-iv Grab Proposed
in the Interests of Education, die., ?Vc.
?SPECIAL TELEQKA?1 70 THE NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, Thursday, December 8.
Four of the Laurensville prisoners, who had
Just been released, were rearrested to-day by the
State-autiioriti :s, on warrants taken out,by High
Constable Hubbard, b?fora Trial Justice Solo?
mons, for the murders of Fowell, Ferrin and- Ri?
ley. The parties rearrested were Sheriff" Joues,
Henry Suber, Spencer Harris and George Moaely.
In the Seuato, to-day, Nash Introduced a peti?
tion from the trustees of thc Columbia Female
coliege, praying for exemption from State, coun?
ty and municipal taxes,
?muiis, from Beaufort, introduced a bili to pro?
vide for the keeping in repair of public highways
by county commissioners.
Hayna introduced a bill to provide for the pay?
ment of a salary or two thousand ?ve hundred
dollars to the Lieuienant-Govcrnor.
Wimbush introduced a bill to repeal the oct pro?
viding for the sinking fund. -
The committee on Incorporations reported a
bill to amend the charter or he Columbia Bridge
Company, so as to enable them to build a new
bridge over the Congaree; also, a hill to extend
the limits of the Town of Camden; also, a bill to
amend tbe charter of the Town or Greenville. ?
Green Introduced a bill to amend the act to
regulate the fees of probate judges, Ac. so that
trial Justices shall get only three dollars for crimi?
nal trials, Inclusive of all fees.
Whlttemoro iLtrodacad a bill to provide for the
protect ion of persone aud property and the pub?
lic peace, and to tax property for the same.
Notice was given of ihe followlug bills: By
Whlttemore, a bill to amend the act denning tli c
jurisdiction and regulating the practice or pro?
bate courts, ala J a bill to repeal the Hen law; by
Wilson, a biil to define the law in relation io
certain easements and for other purposes.
The committee on elccUonB reported oa the res?
olution of Inquiry whether the Beats lu the senate
of Abbeville, Charleston and Geo''reto wn are va?
cant, that it appears such vacancies exist la Ab?
beville and Georgetown. They ask further time for
the consideration o' the question concerning
The joint resolution authorizing the State treas
urer to purchase a ll re-proof safe for the use of the
attorney-general's office was passed and sent to
The res lutlon introduced by Mr. Montgomery
to fix the number of members of standing com
mit tees, after much debate was kided.
McConnell's name wan corrected on the journal
he having voted lor Moses.
Wilkes, from the judiciary committee, gave no?
tice of tho bills referred to that committee at the
The following notices of bills were given : By
Tolbert, to make lt felony to make false titles, Ac
to real or personal property; by Ford, to repeal
the charter of the Goose Creek Bridge Company
and to make the said bridge public* by Hurley, to
fund SJ much of tho city debt of Charleston
is ls necessary for railroad purposes; also
i bill to amend tbe charter jof Charleston
Uso a bill to provide for tho election or a board of
Hate commissioners to represent the State In cer?
tain railroads: also a bill repealing the sinking
fund act; by Hodges, a bill to authorize the laud
commissioner to purchase certain lands on Wad
malaw Island; by Tarlton, a bill fdr the protec?
tion of the poor; by Smart, to reconstruct the Ju
iiclal circuits of the State; by Hagood, to define
the law In relation to certain casements; by
mickies, a bill to levy a tax oa cartaln counties ;
jy C. D. Hay ne, of a bill to Incorporate the Town
The chair submitted to the House the documents
nccompanylog the Governor's message, and five
Hundred copies of each were ordered to be
The tenate concurrent resolution, that the chief
jr each department be required to submit reports
jy Monday, the 13th, was adopted.
Therollowlug bdls were Introduced: By David,
i bill amending the E Incition act; by Hurley, a
jill to Incorporate the South Carolina Land and
Improvement Com.uay, also thc United States
Manufacturing Company, also the American
3otton and Woollen Company; by Levy, a bill to
?enow the charter of the Town of Wlliiston.
Hurley offered the petition or Risley A Creighton,
'or leave to withdraw certain papers.
Lee introduced a bill to empower thc county
.oramlssloners to levy a tax for the building or
Sellers submitted the presentment of the grand
ury of Marlon, at the May term or court.
Doyle offered a Joint resolution to authorize the
JL y ment of a pension to Abel Robbins, of Oconee.
Duncan Introduced a bllt to renew the charter
jf the Town or Spartanburg.
Bosom an introduced a bill to prescribe the mode
jr electing aldermen lu Charleston, so that they
shall bc elected by wards.
A resolution, offered by Harley, to appoint a
itand.ng committee on contingent accounts, was
The House bill to vest the title of the State to a
lot of land In the Village of Orangebarg, or which
Deldrich Elepplng, deceased, seized, In the pur
?hascr or purchasers, who shall pay for the prem?
ises, undera sale made by a decree of the Probate
3ourt or Charleston County, and to direct the ap?
plication of the proceeds or the sale, was read a
Hurley's new bill provides that the State shall
issume three millions of the Charleston City debt
for railroads, taking tue assets of the city, and
jiving lu return State bonds to run for thirty
Hodges introduced a bill to make a deflolency
ipproprlation of seventy-five thousand dollars
for educational purposes, in addition to the fifty
thousand do lars and the amount raised by poll
lax already appropriated.
Committees on labor and political disabilities
SPARKS FROX[ TUE WIRES.
Wm. Beales, of Beales & Co., proprietors of
he Bostou Post, is dead, aged 8G.
Dr. Sears declines allowing Conway to handle
:hc Louisiana apportionment of the Peabody
The muddle In connection with the Alabama
-overnorship seems to be gradually clearing, and
lispatches from Montgomery Indicate that
smith will to-day yield the contest, and Governor
Lindsay quietly take possession or h!1 office.
Valmaseda hos arrived at Havana. DeRodas
vent aboard the ship to receive li Im.
The cable between Punta Rosa and Key West
las been partially Interrupted. The messages
ire carried between the ports by vessels.
The Winter Garden Theatre at Cincinnati was
jurnedyesterday. Thc Methodist Book Concern
idjolnlng was damaged. Fully insured.
The Federal Court at Memphis has awarded
'orty thousand dollars to Riddle A Coleman
.gainst General Mow and Major Murphy for coal
leizcd at the beginning of the war. A motion
vas made lor a new trial. Mow and Murphy act
id as Confederate officers la seizing the coal.
A railroad collision took place near London,
Sngland, yesterday, In which five were killed and
WINDING UP THE WAR.
TETE GERMANS SEND A BUDGET OF
BLUE NEWS TO TBE PARISIANS.
They Claim to have Routed the Army
Of thc Loire -Rumored Deuth of Du
crot-Hov Orleans Fell-The Laxem
- bourg Question-Kassia Stands Firm
-Italy and thc Pope.
The Prussians sent a flag ol truco into Paris
announcing thc capture of Orleans and the rout
of the army of the Loire, with the capture of
thirty guns and thousands of prisoners, and a re?
port of the death of General Dncrot.
Fall of Orleans.
BERLIN, December 8.
The King telegraphs the Queen :
"VERSAILLES, December 5.
"Orleans f as occupied last night without being
stormed. The Third Corps captured nine cannon
Bad ene mitrailleur. The Eighth Corps beat the
French In several engagements northeast of
Rouen, capturing one gun and four hundred
ST. PBTERSBCRO, December 8.
Thc general tenor of the Kassian notes to* the
Powers, ls that the Russian demands are essen?
tial to trie maintenance of peace.
Thc JEmpress and Queen.
LONDON, December 6
Thc Empress Eugenie visited the Queen, at
Windsor Castle, yesterday.
lt is reported that three hundred rifle cannon
?re on the way from the United States to France,
ind at last accounts from Tours the government
was anxiously awaiting their arrival to complete
che equipment of the anny or tne Loire.
A Tribune cable from Versailles, the 3d insit.,.
jays Germ in officers believe thc siege may ex?
tend beyond Christmas, on military grounds, but
they hope the French are discouraged by failure
jf the sorties.
Prussia and Luxembourg.
LONDON, December 8.
Dispatches from a reliable source at Brussels
say the Prussians will connive at the annexation
sf Luxembourg, because, first, Lorraine ls stra?
tegic ?Hy useless without Luxembourg; second,
Lord Stanley, In i860, declared the guarantees of
che neutrality of England os to Luxembourg
would not Involve the necessity of defending thc
treaty; and, third, Prussia believes tha't England
would not, therefore, oppose this annexation,
rhe majority of tho Inhabitants, however, seem
apposed to annexation.
" Italy and Rome.
FLORENCE, December 8.
The Parliament was opened oa Monday. The
King declared that with Rome as a capital, the
edlUoe commenced by Charles Albert was crowned
iud the freedom of the Italiens completed. It
was now the task of the Chambers to make ber
great and happy.
In reference to tho Pope, the King said lt was
the duty of the nation to secure to the Supreme
Pontiff the free exercise of his religious office, and
the maintenance of his re anons with the Catho?
lic world. Regarding the election of Aosta, the
icing said: "A sister nation has invited our son to
rule over her destinies. We rejoice In the great
donor conferred upou our dynasty, and hope lt
will bring equivalent benefits to Spain."
GOLD AND BOND MARKET.
Nsw TORS, December 8-Evening.
Stocks were higher, with a lair business in
governments. At the board there waa not a
single transaction on last calL In the Gold Room
che "'agnation was the great feature. Nearly all
che busloe-s was <?<. jun- Money closed very
?asy. Sterling firmer. Sixty-twos T3f. Vir?
ginias 68; new 64. Louslanas 70^;"'new 64.
[levees 71; eights 86. Alabamas loo, fives i|o.
jeorglas 80X; sevens 91. South Carolinas 88/
SILVER IN NEW MEXICO.
SANTA FE, December 8.
There ls great excitement over the Bolston
ind Sliver City mines, specimens from which are
mmensely rich. A rock of eighty pounds yielded
if ty ounces or silver; another rock or twenty-two
pounds yielded ten ounces of sliver. The average
s eight thousand dollars per ton. Numbers are
preparing to start for the mmes.
AFFAIRS IN GREENVILLE.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
GREENVILLE, S. C.. December 3.
The weather here has been ic'or two months
msurpassed and unsurpassable-everything yon
;ould wish in temperature, in buoyancy, in trans
jarency, suited ror toorfc or pleasure. Our Amer
can fulls are mon charming, and autumn ls our
The crops of cotton are very fine, and will be
ouch larger than was expected.
The City or Greenville ls now a gfeat cotton
narke:. Thousands of bales have already been
told here. It vivifies trade, and business of all
linds ls brisk. The corn, putato, peas, hay and
ither crops very fine.
We expect the Alr-llne Railroad here in eighteen
nonths, and then to become in fact what we are
jow only In name.
The colleges and schools here are of a high
The death or the sherill, Vickers, and the hang
ag of Andrew Hill, were sad events, and have
;hiown a gloom over the community. It ls seldom
i mau is hnng up here. Il was done In the Jail
rard, but witnessed by a crowd.
There ls perfect order and quiet here, and none
o molest or make afraid. This ls au out-and-out
Fine health at this time. E. T. B.
LAND AND LABOR.
The Policy ?f the Large Planters.
PocorxLiao, November 29,1870.
TO TUE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
It aDoears to me that the day has arrived
ivhen tie large plantations of thc seaboard, at
east, have ceased to be profitable. Large plant
ngs of cotton, long or short, can never remune?
rate the planter with ihe high price of manures,
ind the uncertain labor on which we have to de?
pend. Our colored brethren have too high an
opinion of their political superiority to conde?
scend to work for the miserable rebels, except
when absolute starvation drives them to do so.
ind the work done-al though well Bald for lt-ls
io Illy executed that lt requires rapid going over
co secure the crop from grass. If spoken to about
chelr neglect, they quietly tell you they can't do
lt any better, and if it don't suit they can leave lt.
jbllging you to expend almost twice the rcquslte
imount for working the crop.
Unless our people agree to one or two thlngH,
che government of our poor old State will never
oe rescued from the Ignorant negro population
ind rascally carpet-baggers that are driving ns to
Itter ruin. Let all the large laud-holders divide
cheir plantations Into farms and sell them, or
;ease to allow negro squatters to occupy them,
?xcept at their full value of rent. Many planters
ease their lauds for two days' labor per week on
che crop planted by themselves; others for aspe
?lQetl number of pounds of seed cotton per acre,
che last of which ls seldom honestly paid. It ls a
suicidal policy. In ten years the land, so leased
md planted without manure or rotation, will be
ilmost worthies?, and will cost au Immense out
ay in manures to restore them to any degree of
[eh Ul ty - Let the planters all agree to plant their
ands on equal shares, and nader their own or
igents' direction, and so cause the negro to work,
)r force them to leave their lands. The remedy
s in their own hands, if they will use it. But lt
:an only be done by concert of action. The
negroes will then be compelled to purchase farms,
ivork on shares, or for wages. The planters could,
?rltb. great benefit to themselves, sell the desired
number of acres on a credit of five years, Bay land
ivorth $10 per acre, to be paid for In five annual
nstaiments, say $2 25 per acre each year, and
?vith the agreement that the farm should be well
cultivated and manured during the five years, at
the expir?t ci of which time the titles could be
given for the same. We should then have good
and jseful citizens, and onr lands not growing
np and going, to waste. POCOTAUGO.
A RELIC OF OLD TIMES.-A gentleman who
recently purchased a portion or tho library of an
old merchaut of Charleston, found In one of the
volumes the following curions memorandum. Of
course we cannot vouch for its correctness, be?
cause the names are evidently recorded from
memory. It may nevertheless prove Interesting |
to many of our citizens In recalling the associa?
tions of by-gone days:
WIuU Becomes of Ps.-Here ls a Hst or European
merchants who did business In Charleston dnring
my recollection, and not one of whom ls In ihe
I land of the living. I have excluded all Ameri?
Florian Charles Hey, Martin Moult
Capt. John Bass, (com- Edward Mau tone, .
mander of the ship - Loudsdale,
Charles and Henry,} Charles Westtelt,
Lorent A Stelumlts, Edward Mollet,
Frederick K?nne, Tnomns Rogers,
Robert Maxwell, Williams. Redmond,
John Haslett, ? t Edward Dellas,
Louis R. Awning,- George Harvey A Mac
Jacob Wooir. kia partners,
Hlgham A Fife, John Duffield,
Hinckley ft Oosgorie, - Blerworth,
James A William Broad- Victor DeLaney,
foot G. B. Robinson,
Andrew Milne, Huga Duckworth,
Adam Tonno, John Elicldlestda,
John Baptist Lamatre, -Butlerston,
Eugene Tastet, TaomaBR. Asherherst,
E. Pohl A Sci, ' David Lamb, Sr., '
Leon Henk.-neath, James Lamb,
McNeill A Davidson, David L.mb, Jr.,
John Lowd'in, - O'Call Hi an, (St>
James Butti r Clough, ney's friend.)
James A John Calder, Charles Edmoadston,
Lewis Trap m ann, S. J. Magson,
Robert Worthcrspoon, Andrew dcDowall,
John Graveley, William Dnvar, ' "
Joseph A Charles Law- Vincent Nolte,
ton, Disconderst k Cravat,
Joseph Howland, -Dnqurcon,
George Lawton, Neill McNeill.
Pltray k Vlei, John McKenzie,
-Carrie, William Blair,
-LeFerre, John Paul,
*Obnsiopner Atkinson, Charles A Barry O'Hara,
Stephen k John Watson, O. L. Dobson, .
wunara 0. Murray, ' William Tlmmons,
Joseph Battersby, James Miller, (wine mer
William C. Molyneux, chant.)
-Davine. Roger Heriot.
George A. Hopley, Trenholm, (Father Geo.
-stewart, (Hopley's A.)
nephew,) - Porjeau,
Geurge Y. Davis, LeDuc k Danjeau,
diaries LeCason, Alexander Ewing.
?Was still living in 1859. I saw him In Liver?
t Delius was living In Hanover In 1859. 1 saw
him frequently during my stay there.
LAND SALES.-At Sumter, on Monday, the
sales of real estate were of more than usual im?
portance. Some sixteen tracts of land belonging
to the estate of the late John A. Colclough were
otiered, the most of which were sold, all bringing
good prices, some of them more than the ap?
praised value. Terms one third cash, and the
balance on a creditor one and two yema. Another
tract of two hundred and thirty-six acre?7 was
sold at ten dollars an acre, cash.
At Newberry Courthouse, the sheriff sold under
tax and execution the following tracts ior cash :
Thirty acres for $2800; twenty .flveacresfor $1000:
thirty acres, house and lot, $170; one house ano
lot, $8; seventy-five acres, $33; seventy-seven
acres, $225; and one hundred acres for partition,
$900, one-half cash.
in ncr a I Satires.
Jl?r- THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
Acquaintances of Mr. and Mrs. James B. Addi?
son, and of their daughter, Miss LAURA E. AD
BISON, are respectfully invited to attend the
Funeral of the latter, at the Cathedral Chapel,
Queen street, at 12 M. THIS DAT. dec9-*?
pS* LOAN ON BOTTOMRY AND RE
PONDENTIA.-Thc undersigned. Captain of the
Spanish Bark PAQUETE CANTABRIA, of Santan?
der, Spain, now In this port undergoing repairs,
with a cargo of sugar, shipped at Havana for
Santander, rea m ron to pay said.re pairs, and other
expenses, a LOAN OF TWELVE THOUSAND DOL?
LARS ($12,000,) more or less, on hypothecation of |
the above namsd vessel and cargo, to be reim?
bursed fifteen days after arrival as Santander.
Sealed applications, naming rate of maritime
premium and other conditions to be accepted by
me; wi m the approval of. the Spanish Consul,
3nat be presented at tbe Spanish Consulate, No.
?Broad street, at 12 o'clock Noon, on MONDAY,
12th instant, when and where they will be opened
In the presence of the applicants or their rep?
For further information apply to my consignee,
Mr. W. P. HALL, at Brown's Wharf.
With the sanction and by order of the Spanish
Consni. Z. B. ONZAIN,
Captain Bark Paquete Cantabria.
Charleston. December 8.1870._dgcjj
TO EFFECT A CERTAIN AND PERMANENT
CURE.-Some occupations of life predispose to
costiveness, especially those which allow but little
exercise. Persons who contract this unfortunate
habit of body, under such circumstances, might
possibly be relieved by changing their sedentary
employments for others of a' more active kind;
but this ls by no means certain. Habitual con?
stipation ls a very obstinate disorder. All the or
? leary so-called remedies Invariably aggravate lt.
Nothing can be more Injurious than the continued
usc of strong aperients. They at first Irritate,
and anally almost paralyze the bowels-render?
ing them so torpid that enormous doses of cathar?
tic medicines have no effect upon them. A rnijd
aperient, combined with a gentle stimulant, ls the
true remedy; and a combination In the happiest
proportion, of these Ingredients, is found in HOS
TETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS. This famous
stomachic Invigorates the whole Intestinal canal,
while quietly removing from its convolutions all
impediments to a free passage through them. No
mere purgative has this double operation. No
ordinary stimulant effects the desired object
Cases or constipation abandoned as hopeless by
distinguished medical men have been cured In a
few weeks by the Bitters. To those who have
tried all the medicines of the dispensary In vain,
we say try this Irresistible stimulant and aperi?
ent. There Is no sufllclent reason why constipa?
tion should be the consequence of sedentary
habits. Hosteler's Bitters, by supplying the
vigor which would otherwise be derived from ex?
ercise, will In all cases enable the system to per?
form Its excretory functions regularly and health
^FOR THE LAST FEW YEARS THE
proprietors of the celebrated PLANTATION BIT?
TERS have been experimenting in the growing of |
Calisaya Bark on the Island of Jamaica, and have
found, from actual tests, and by no means a
mean experience, that this valuable bark can be
grown with marked success only upon the moun?
tains from 1500 to 2000 feet high. There the
forests are often bedewed with the early mist,
and this tree arrives at its full perfection. Owing
to the larg; ly increasing demand for the bark re?
quired for the manufacture of quinine, and also
for use in the preparation of Plantation Bitters,
the procuring of ii has been a source of great
anxiety to thc proprietors, and seeing, as they
did, that the South American supply would soon
give out, took the above early precaution to fully
supply the demand, and assisted and encouraged
as they are by the English Government, at
Jamaica, we have not the least doubt bat they
For a cheap, delicious, and healthful table- des?
sert there ls nothing half so good as Blanc Mange
Puddings, Custards, kc, ko., made from Sea Moss
Farine. Try lt and convince yourself.
p9* GETTING MARRIED. -ESSAYS
for Yoong Men on Social Evils, and the propriety
or impropriety of getting Married, with sanitary
help for those who feel unfitted for matrimonial
happiness. Sent free, In-sealed envelopes. Ad?
dress Howard Association, Box P, Philadelphia,
_gperia! froto. " \J.
pm- ALL PEESONS ABE FORBIDDEN
shooting or trespassing on the HcLEOD PLAN-,
TAT I ON, on James Island
dec9-l?_JAMES FRAMPTON. '
ps- CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
EVE KM AN, from Philadelphia, are hereby not I Sert
that she will discharge cargo THIS DIV; at
Brown's Wharf. Goods uncalled for at sunset
will be stored at Consignee's risk, and ex?
pense. WM. A. COURTENAY, ' Agent/1*
decfl-1_??????? i ? - -
pm- CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
JAMES ADQER, from New York, are notified th ac
she ls discharging cargo THIS DAY at Auger's
Wharf. Goods remaining uncalled for at sunset
will be stored at owner's risk: and .expense. .
dec9-l JAMES ADOER A CO.. Agents.-.
PB- I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE
for any debt contracted by the crew of the British
Bark LILLIE M. PETER GUTHRIE;
decS^*" .? Mastefr
pf FOR COLDS, GOUGHS, BRON?
CHITIS and all affections of the Lungs, dake
AYEK'S CHERRY PECTORAL.
decO-frnwaPAO -_. ? . ?,
p?r IMPORTANT TO OWNERS OF
SEWING MACHINES.-JOHN CLARE, JR.^ CO.S
BEST SEC-CORD SPOOL OOTTON, on' Black
Spools. For sale at retail by D. B. HASELTON
No. 807 King street._ ^dec6-Imo
pm- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that Check No. 10J, dated August isth, 1870, for
$7000, signed JOHN HUNK, Chairman Board, of
County Commissioners, and drawn on E, S.
KUH, County Treasurer, 'has been lost or mis?
laid at Columbia, Sooth Carolina. This ls to warn
ali parties that the said Check ls noll ano void, no
equivalent having been received therefor.
By order of the Board.
.< . .-. JOHN HUNN, Chairman,
novlO-SO JAMES E. MCGREGOR, Clerk. ? -,
^CONTRACT WANTED FOR DITCH?
ING Rice Land, near Georgetown. Apply to
w. c. .BEE A-CO., Augers Wharf.
pm- GO TO GEORGE LITTLE * CO.
for BOYS' CLOTH INO, all sizes. noyl8-fmir *
pm- BLACK DOESKIN CASSIMERB
PANTS, at $5. Formerly, sold at $7, at
nov28-mwf_O. E. A A. S. JOHNSON'S.
pm- MY FRIEND, STOP THAT TERRI?
BLE cough, and thus avoid a consumptive's
grave, by using GLOBE FLOWER COUGH SYRUP,
for curing all throat, bronchial and lung diseases.
It is perfectly peerless. Never has been'equalled. .-.
It ls pleasant to take, and certain to core. For
sale by ad druggists. ' _deo-wfmlmb. ?
pm- AWAY WITH UNCOMFORTABLE
TRUSSES.-Comfort and Cure for the Ruptured,
sent postpaid on receipt of io cents. Address
Dr. E. B. FOOTE, Na 120 Lexington avenue. New
pm- AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD
Eyes made new, easily k without doctor or medi?
cines. Sent postpaid on receipt of io cents.' Ad?
dress Dr. E. B. FOOTE, Na 120 Lexington avenue^
Sew York._ decl6
'pm-L GRAND EPOCH TN SCIENCE.
From the time when, in 1884, Dr. BUGGE discov?
ered "Carbolic Add" and its extraordinary modi' :
cal effects, nothing In the history of Medicine har
equalled lt. Largely used by the French r*ui?
clans in treatment of consumptive and w. -.'w
lous diseases, lt was Introduced by the court m/
slolan of Berlin, MAX ERNST HENRY, Into Prus?
sia, and from thence to the United States. Nor?
thing else of. the present day can equal HEN?
RY'S SOLULION OR CARBOLIC CONSTITUTION
RENOVATOR. Patients get better after only nxe
dose has been taken, and we cordially reoommtn i
lt to the public-(Editor "Argus.'' janlT lyr
^THE GREAT MEDICA*, WONDER,.
Da. HASKELL'S ELECTRIC OIL kills all pain in
two minutes. Cancers* Bolls, Tetter and Old
Sores, cored in 48 hours by DR. HASKELL'S CAR?
BOLIC CANCER SALVE. For sale at retail by
G. W. ATMAR, COHEN'S MEDICAL DE?
DE. H. BAER, POT,
A. 0. BARBOT, DR. G. J. LUHN,
ED. S. BURNHAM, W. T. LITTLE A CO.|
M. H. CULLINS A CO., ALFRED RAOUL, M. D.,
GRAMAN & SCH WAKE, DR. W. A. SK KIN E.
E. H. KELLERS, M. D.,
And at wholesale by DO WIE, MOISE A DAVIS,
sole Agents for South Carolina. noyll*-3mosi>aw
?&- WHAT IS MORE COMMON OB
DISTRESSING THAN A BILIOUS ATTACK T
Who ls not familiar with the well-known symp?
toms ? Oppression across the Stomach and Chest,'
Low Spirits, Restlessness, Gloominess , of Mind,
Weakness, Dull Headache, Ditty, Greasy appear?
ance of the Skin, Yellow Tinge of . the
White of the Eyes, Lots of Appetite and Costive?
ness f Few, Indeed, of the more ordinary ula of
life are more widely prevalent than these Billons
Disorders, and yet they may readily be got rid of
by using Dr. D. JAYNE'S SANATIVE PILLS, if
whose operation the Liver will be rapidly reator
ed to healthy action, the vitiated secretions of .
the Stomach changed, all Costiveness. removed,
and the whole [system assisted In recovering Its
normal condition. Sold hy all Druggists, and si
wholesale by GOODRICH, WINBMAN A C<F,
Charleston, 8. 0._dec7-wfmfl
^.LLPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BTP
TERS, an old German Tonic._
pm- LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT?
TERS, the most delightful and effective in -the
world._ . ? .'"
pm- LIPPMAN'S ?BEAT GEBMAN BIT
TE RS strengthens the debilitated._'
pm- LiPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT- .
TE RS cures female complaints._ . ?,
pm- LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN Birr .
TERS cures "never well" people.
^-LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT
FE RS will give an appetite._junio-fmw
^ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE OF AP?
POINTMENT.-In the District Court of the United \
States, for the Eastern District of sooth carolina, .
In the matter of Junios J. Neville.-In Bankrupt?
cy. -To whom lt may concern: The undersigned
gives notice of his appointment as Assignee of
Junios J. Neville, of the City of Charleston, In the
County of Charleston, and the State of South Car?
olina, within the said District, who has been ad?
judged a Bankrupt on his own petition by the
District Conn of said District. Dated at Charles?
ton, 8th day of December, A. D. 1870.
dec9-f2 G. D. BRYAN, Assignee.
J-jR BING'S PILE REMEDY.
Fot sale by DR.H. BAER.
ju s T RECEIVED,
CARBOLATE OF T.nffT! the best Disinfectant
and destroyer of Rats, Mice Bugs, Cockroaches,.
Ac A small quantity placed where they frequent
will at once disperse them.
Pendleton's Panacea, or Vegetable Fain Ex?
A fresh supply of Fleming's Worm Confections,
the moat reliable in use. -
Also, a" fresh supply of SEAL 06EUM, the areal
remedy for Rheumatism.
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
may so _No. 181 Meeting street.
FLEMING'S WO BM CONFECTIONS,
They? - purely vegetable, safe and sure, me -
best in use. For sale by Dr. H. BABB, a
No. 181 Meeting street,
octs Wholesale Agent.