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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO..
No. 149 Saat Bay, Charleston, S.e.
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1871.
THE SEWS BY MAIL.
Persons leaving the city for the summer, or
any portion of lt, may have THE DAILY NEWS
nent to their address, for such time as they
.desire, at the rate of one dollar per month.
Orders, accompanied by the money, should be
sent to the business ?fflee of the paper.
NEWS OE TBE BAT.
-Gold closed in New York, yesterday, at
-Cotton closed dull and ic lower; uplands '
20c; sales 679 bales.
-In Liverpool cotton closed quiet but
steady; uplands 8$d; Orleans 8jd; sales 15,000
-Bags to the value ol $350,000 are annually
shipped lrom New Orleans.
-It is feared that Mrs. Vallandlgham wU!
become insane from her recent severe family
-One New York broker was going heavily
into Bock Island, when he thought he would
get shampooed. Alter the shampoo Rock
Island was in.i ragmen ts. HA should pension
the barber or endow a sbampoo asylum.
-A Paris housewife has published a book
entitled "The Beleaguered Cook," In which
she treats of the art of living during a siege,
and gives advice how to prepare properly
such dishes a* were dictated by necessity dur?
ing the late siege of Paris.
-It is said Mr. Vallandlgham bad wrlten ?
complete autobiography, and that one ol his
pet projects was to deliver an oration at the
Centennial Anniversary of American Inde?
pendence, July 4, 1876, the preparation of
which he had already commenced.
' -The old style of presenting each guest at a
wedding.with a box, containing a liberal slice
of wea ding cake to take home and dream on, I
has again come In fashion, and is much more J
sensible and agreeable to all parties than hav?
ing a very elaborate cake In the centre of the
?table for every one to look at.
-Paris gamins turp an honest penny by sell?
ing the teeth of the dead Communists to curi?
ous tourists-English especially-as trophies
of the Insurgent;. Twenty-four sets of Dom
browski's teeth have thus been disposed of,
all duly labelled, so that there should ' be no
. mistake. There was a lively trade done in
Ciuserei's molars for a while, until lt was dis?
covered that he was still alive; from that time
'Oluseret's teeth became a drug in the market.
-By IM constitution of New Hampsb're,
Catholics are ineligible for seats In the Legis?
lature, and the attention ot the House of Dele?
gates has been officially called to the case of
five members ofthat body who belong to the.
proscribed church, but it ls not likely any fur?
ther action will be taken, as a number of that
faith have had seats in the House for ^eam
past without any attempt being made to oust
-A very interesting letter from Paris in the
World gives a melancholy description of the
condition ol that city. Rents are unpaid,
Cumulent BiuguauL, pTOmr- nealH? ?wi v " IMI. -
mortality great, strangers are unwelcome, Ac,
Ac. Thiers's furniture, books and large works
of art. were carried safely to a warehouse,
but his papers, correspondence, maps, Ac, per?
ished in the Hotel de Ville. The half
million dollars' worth of bronzes have dis?
appeared, but whether they were stolen or
burned Is* not known. Thiers himself is rep?
resented to be very unpopular; the army de?
tests him and favors Republicanism and Na
poleonlsm both; lt has neither discipline nor
cohesion. The provinces are not tranquil; an
angry feeling exists towards Paris. The re ls
no glass in many Parisian windows; no furni?
ture in many houses, and thousands of fami?
lies are houseless. It is stated that 14,800
National Guards have perished, and that 30,
?O00 are prisoners at Versailles. Rossini's villa
?in tbe Bois was destroyed, so was Th?ophile
Gautier's, but he managed to Bave his books
and pictures. Chavaune's studio, Prosper
Merimee's house, Bertrand's mathematical and
scientific library were also all destroyed. - Alto
together the picture Is a melancholy one 1
enough of what for years has been "gay
-The books of the French Immigration So- .
ciety o? the State of Louisiana have now been i
opened, and subscriptions are solicited to at- ,
tract immigration from the Provinces of ,
Alsace and Lorraine, whose inhabitants are j
already, to some extent, identified by feeling
and language with the citizens of the section
where their presence ls desired. The lnaugu- '
raters of this movement rightly remark, that '
they prefer to invite a race among us capable 1
-of attaining to the highest scale of civilization. I
The introduction of a lower type of mankind j
may answer the temporary purposes ?
of production, (and theysmight have added (
political purposes of parties;) but lt ls.attend?
ed with great danger from retrogression. The
people of Alsace and Lorraine, on the con- '
trary, are of a high-order. Once located in 1
the country. In whatever sphere, their native 1
and natural instincts would impel them to '
progress, and their very contact, no less than <
their actual labor, would be beneficial. There i
is no laggard in their- blood, and the soil
which they might select as'jeir future homes
would 'soon bloom and prosper as does their
native country under their intelligent
labor and steady .industry. There was
certainly no richer or more prosperous portion
of France than the two. provinces ' which she
has recently lost, and whoever secures the
solid thrift and energetic work of such of its
former inhabitants as are now on the eve of
leaving their old homes for political reasone,
cannot fall to' profit from the acquisition.
-The annual regatta of the New York Yacht
Club, if not the most satisfactory to the
yachtsmen themselves on account of several .
technical blunders made by the vessels during
the race, was at any rate one of the mo/t
amusing and exciting to outsiders of any In
the annals of the sport. As hitherto stated,
many of the yachts rounded the Wrong buoy,
^Involving a general entanglement of the fleet .
and mystification in the minda of the Judges.
The error was occasioned by the sage con?
duct of an ancient mariner in charge of the
lower stake-boat, who deposited himself In
the wrong position, and there remained in. '
serene self-confidence while some or the ves?
sels went around his '-mistakes-boat, and
others kept on th? right course. The scene at
the time was inspiriting in the highest
degree. The water was dotted with All man- j
ner of craft, and the contesting boats made a j
floe exhibition until the. wi nd died away, after
which the larger y achte became comparatively
unmanageable. The race abounded in the
.usual incidents and trifling disasters. Several:'
.sails and ropes gave way,' and the Idler man
.aged to create a special excitement by "spill*
"lng" aman overboard*rHereupon there was a
hub-bub, but when it was found that the fel?
low could swim like a duos:, and that he hailed
In profane terms those who offered him assist?
ance, he was left to his fate, which was to be
picked up by a tug. Tt is more than probable
that, owing to the misunderstanding above
mentioned, the race will be repeated.
-From England comes the news of another
Btrike, but one, it seems, that is fully justified.
The operatives in one of the largest cotton
mills in Blackburn have struck, not for higher
wages, but in opposition to the practice of in?
troducing steam jetB into the work-roomB, by
which the health of the men ia made to suffer.
The origin of this practice among the cotton
manufacturers of England arose during our
civil, war, when "long staple" cotton could
not easily be obtained, and, therefore, had to
be substituted by an inferior quality, which
in frosty weather, or when lt blew a dry east?
ern wind, was very difficult to manipulate.
By the advice of scientists, jets of steam
were introduced into the weaving sheds,
and lt was soon found that this pro?
cess enabled the manufacturer, besides
utilizing inferior material, to add to his*
profit by increasing the weight of the
product, which, among the English Jobbers
and large wholesale dealers, is alway? sold in
that way. For some time the operatives did
not object, under the belief that this practice
; would soon be abolished. Finding It riot only
continued, but, on the contrary, gradually ex?
tended on a still larger scale, the workmen
now demand its abandonment. They claim
that the.cloud of steam ls often so dense in
the work-rooms that they caunot Bee each
other at the distance of a few paces e. ?n, and
that the moisture completely saturates tu?ir
ciothes. in which condition, at the close of the
day's work, they are obliged to encounter the
rigorous out-door atmosphere on their way
home. ?s a natural consequence, the health
of the operatives has suffered, and a high rate
of mortality from lung diseases is reported,
particularly in the Borough of Blackburn,
whence the strike proceeds.
England and Germany.
"Serious complications have arisen be
"tween Germany and England." So saya
the Cable. The telegraphic Sphynx gives
us only this, and nothing more, and we are
left to conjecture as to the canse of these
"serious complications." England-or per?
haps we should more properly say the Glad?
stone Government-kept so carefully aloof
from everything like interference in the late
war between Germany and France, that we
can hardly think of a question between thea
sufficiently grave in character to warrant
the omineus words of the ocean wire. True,
the close of the Franco-German war left
England with an incubus, somewhat analo?
gous to the "Alabama" difficulty, arms and
coal having been constantly furnished to the'
French by subjects of her Britannic Majesty.
Sooner or later there must be a reckoning
for this. Bismarck is a good accountant,
and forgets nothing. The complication
spoken of may, therefore, have reference to
this palpable breach of neutrality, in furnish?
ing arms and munitions to one of the bellig?
it may have reference to the reported an?
nexation of Luxembourg, though we scarce?
ly think so. The altered western frontier of
Rhenish Prussia makes the incorporation of
Luxembourg almost a matter of course.
England wonld hardly deem it worth her
while tb make this a casus belli; for it cannot
te gaicuhaljujj^^ of. frnnlierfl.
would disturb the balance of power, simply
because that balance was ?30 seriously de?
ranged by the war of 1866, and still more
by the events of the post and the present
?ear, that there can be 00 reasonable expec?
tation of restoring it, without a great and
general war of all the European powers.
This, certainly, England bas ao desire to
The correspondence between the two Cabi?
nets is more likely to relate to the cession of,
Heligoland. This island of the North Sea, -
opposite the mouth ot the Eider, Elbe,
Weser and Jahde, and therefore virtually
controlling the navigation of those waters,
belonged to Denmark, then in possession also
of the adjoining provinces on the main,
Schleswig and Holstein. In 1807, when
Denmark was an ally of Napoleon, and at
war with England, the latter occupied Heli?
goland, and has held it ever since. As long
as Germany had no navy, it mattered little
who occupied the roadstead in her waters;
but now things have changed, and Count
Bernstorff, the Prussian ambassador to the
Court of St. James, having been directed to
mention the subject to Earl Granville, weare
told the latter received it in a manner that
led the German ambassador to expect a fa?
vorable result to his negotiations-especially
13 the island bas in reality no value for Eng
and, but is a very important strategic point
'or Germany. The Tories, unfavorable to
.he German side all through the late strug?
gle, now are heard in load taut teringa
against this proposed cession. This, how?
ler, is to be expected, for they Could not
mord to lose so excellent an opportunity for
isperaing their opponents in power. Just
is Prince Napoleon is heaping all manner of
ibuse upon Jules Favre because France bas
suffered humiliation while Favre and his
colleagues were at the helm, 80 Disraeli
and bis confederates in Parliament, in the
Press and in the Clubs, pretend to hold the
liberal government responsible for the loss
of prestige incurred by England, because of
their action, pr rather inaction in the pres?
ent instance. In the proposed alienation of
territory, even though it be only of a.worth?
less barren isle, they endeavor to arouse the
prejudice of honest John Bull who likes td
grab all he can get,*but has ever been averse
to letting go his hold. The cry ol "dismem
"berment of the British Empire" is a Une
But although this may be good ammuni?
tion to the opposition pre3s and to Tory par?
ty leaders, the bone and sinew of England
is eminently practical, and will hardly be led
away by catchwords. The "average Eng
"lishman" knows what war is, and likes it
not; and he will not rush to arms for an
idea, nor yet for a huge oyster-bed out in
the German Ocean.
There are those who foresee the German
annexation of Denmark and of Holland;,
and who will insist on a war that is to be
between England and Germany-after the
fashion of the now famous Battle of Dork?
ing, so graphically foreshadowed fa Black?
woods Magazine. But sufficient for the day
is the evil thereof. Germany has had war
enough for the present; and in her assured
and conscious avength, we believe, is td be
-found the'bes: guarantee for th? peac?:.of
Europe. ar? not bf those who believe
thal the --price cf cotrin will ria seriously
affected--in the:r?axt few years by the cess?
ion of hostile fleets in the German Ocean.
Accepting tr. e Situation.
* - Do we accept the situation ? In a certain
sense, "No;" in another sense, "Yes." Do
we accept Ulysses S. Grant? No. His ad?
ministration, in whole or in part? No. The
present tariff? No. The corruption and
extravagance which attend the collection
and disbursement of the revenues ? No.
The principles, if any there be, of the party
in power ? No. The centralizing tendency
of Republican construction of the Constitu?
tion? No. The infamous Ku-Klux bili?
No. We do not accept these things. Far j
from ' it. On the contrary, we repudiate
them as hear lily and sincerely, as you do,
Mr. Davis, or you, Mr. Toomba, or you, Mr.
Stephens. The situation, then, is exactly
the thing which we do not accept, nev?r ac?
cepted, never intend to accept; but intend
to war against until .he situation ceases to
'be, and a better situation is instituted in lieu
But do we accept the Three Amendments ?
Yes. Accept, however, ia not'the word. Its
primary meaning is "to take with a consent
"lng mind, to receive with approbation or
"favor," and ? well-known distinction is
made between receiving and accepting, as
when an offer of a commission is received
but not accepted. It is hardly necessary for
us to say that we do not receive the Three
Amendments with favor, much less with ap-'
probation. Yet this is the attitude in which
the Davis-Toombs-Stephens party choose to
place all who have given adherence to the '
New Departure. It is a false attitude, en?
tirely false and unjust In this sense, we
"accept nothing," as Mr. Davis (who ought
to have said nothing) would say. But the
word "accept" was unfortunately chosen,
and does not at all represent the true atti?
tude of those who occupy the New Depart?
ure platform. The Democracy of Ohio put t
the matter in the right light when they j
"recognized" these amendments' "as accom?
plished facts," to war against which, at
this time, is folly. To mafc*e these amend?
ments an ias?e in the approaching campaign
is folly. It is a waste of force which, wisely
expended, would-insure success.
We will give these gentlemen, who fancy
they love liberty so much more than we do,
an illustration: A British officer in India,
while at the card table, felt something on
his leg. Looking down, he beheld a cobra
di ca-pello slowly crawling up to his body.
Without moving a muscle, without changing
a tone of his voice, he requested a servant
to bring a bowl of milk, and place it on the
floor. It was quickly done, and the venom?
ous reptile, attracted by the odor of the milk,
abandoned his leg, and the officer was saved
from a horrible death by "accepting the sit?
Mr. Toomba proposes to lay violent hands
on this cobra. We do not Mr. Davis thinks
a loud harangue in the open air will do some
good. We do not. ? Mr. Stephens has an
idea that a number of newspaper articles
will make the cobra uncoil. Weedo not We
propose to call for a bowl of milk, and call
in such mild tones that the reptile will not
take the alarm. Recognizing the character
and temper of the Northern masses, we yield
to existing circumstances, and propose ja im
proTu tina?- vr.-cuLuiUdUCBd dy j?tnU?UU?iy
adopting means to ends. lu that sense, and
in no other, we accept the situation. The
end is, the overthrow of the Republican par?
ty, the uncoiling of the cobra. The means
are, anything but violence or the semblance
The State Tax.
Messrs. Pope <fc Haskell, attorneys-at-law,
on May 25th, addressed a letter to Attorney
General Chamberlain, asking his construc?
tion on certain ambiguous points in the Tax
law. Mr. Chamberlain replied at length on
the 22d instant Messrs. Pope & Haskell,
in acknowledging the receipt of his letter,
state that by the recent ruling of the Su?
preme Court on the question of the granting
of the writ of prohibition, had relieved much
of the anxiety they felt at the time their let?
ter was addressed to him; for by that writ
the legal right can now be tatted before the
citizen is harassed.. The letters are publish?
ed in full in the Columbia Union ot yester?
MAJOR E. W. SEIBELS, of Columbia, testi?
fied before the Congressional Investigating
Committee ia Washington on Thursday last
The New York Times, of the 23d, says he
made out the government of the State try be
very bad. We have not yet seen any more
detailed account of his testimony, but haye
no doubt that the Times is correct as Major
Seibels could not have said anything else,
he being, under oath and forced to tell the
truth, the whole truth, and nothing but-the
Pf* THE UNIVERSAL SAFEGUARD.
It ts useless for State Legislatures to pass laws
for the preservation of the public health, If the
great law of self-preservation, which depends for
its enforcement upon : ne will of the Individual, ls
suffered to remain a dead letter.
There ls scarcely an adult member of the com?
munity, of either sex, In the country, who has
not seen the testlmonj In favor of HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS, furnished over their own
signatures by persons or acknowledged emi?
nence In science, literature, art, commerce, and
every depar ineut or business and professional
life. These witnesses have* declared in th? most
explicit terras that the preparation ls a safeguard
against epidemics, ?. sovereign remedy for dys?
pepsia, a valuable anti-bilious medicine, a promo?
ter of appetite, a genial and harmless stimulant,
a good acclimating medicine, a streng! hener of
the nerves, a general lnvlgorant, a protection
ag .-inst thc deleterious effects of malaria and Jm
pure water, and that it. Imparts a degree or vigor
and activity to the vital forces which is not com?
municated by any other of the tonics and
stomachics In use. Under these circumstances,
the self-preservative law or nature should teach
every rational person who, either by reason of In
herent debility, or lu consequence or exposure to
unwholesome influences, Is In peril of losing the
greatest of all temporal blessings, health, the im?
portance of using i he Bitters as a defensive medi?
cine. Dyspeptics who neglect to give lt a trial
are simply their own enemies. It ls guaranteed
to cure Indigestion in all Its forms, and the
bilious and nervous will, find nothing in the
whole range of officinal and proprietary medi?
cines which will'afford them the same relief.
DADIK- ALLES".-In Savannah, on the 16th or
May, 1871. at the residence nf the bride's mother,
by the Rev. David/.H. Porter, V-ATEXANDBB 13.
DADIN, or Charleston,- to Jiiss YiOToBfA U. A'.
Amy, of Savannah^Oa. Jo cards, jg
^ , .,' 1 i
acquaintances of Captain JACOB MI8DORF, and
Mrs. Rebecca-Mlsdorf, and or his son, Mr. Dwight
R. Todd, are respectfully Invited to attend the Fa?
nerai -ervices of therormer, at his late residence,
No. ? Water street, THIS AFTXRNOON, at 4 o'clock,
without farther Invitation. jnn-27
SECOND INSTALMENT OF CITY
TAXES.-OFFICE OF. CITY TREASURER, JUNE
1,1571.-The TAX appraised under Ordinance to
raise supplies for 1871, will be received during the
mooth of June without the penalty.
The Second Instalment, most be paid before the
close of the month. a THOMAS,
Jun27-tuths3 City Treasurer.
pm* CONSIGNEES PEE STEAMER
FALCON, from Baltimore, are hereby notified
that she is THIS DAT discharging Cargo at Pier No.
L. Union Wharves. -All goods not taken away at
sunset win remain on wharf at consignees'
Uss. MORDECAI & CO.,
pm* CONSIGNEES PEE STEAMSHIP
MANHATTAN, from New York, are notWed that
she ls discharging cargo THIS DAY, at Adger's
Wharf. Goods uncalled for 'at sunset will re?
main on the wharf at owners' risk.
Jun27-1 JAMES ADGER & CO., Agents.
pm* PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK,
CHARLESTON, S. C., JUNE 27,1871.-The Board
of Directors having declared a Semi-Annual Dtvl ".
dend of FIVE PER CENT, (free of Taxes) on Its
Capital Stock, the same will be paid on and after
MONDAY, the 3d of July nest.
By order. J. H. LOPER,
pm* EXCURSION TICKETS ! !-THE
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD COMPANY has
put on sale EXCURSION TICKETS to Anderson,/
Greenville and Walhalla, for the summer Months,
at very low rates:
To Anderson and Retnrn.$14 10
To Greenville and Return. 15 10
- To Walhalla ann Return. 16 io
Those wishing to visit- Willlamstou Springs can
purchase the Anderson Tickets.
Jun24-7_S. Bj PICKEN8, G. T. A.
pm* INSTANTANEOUS AND EFFICA?
CIOUS cores of Corns, Bunions and Diseased
Nails, without cutting, pain or the loss or blood.
DR. REND ALL, a practitioner in this branch of
Surgery for ir any years In London, Dublin and
Edinburgh, can be consulted for a few days at
corner Church and Market streets daily, after 12
M. Thousands or testimonials can be seen and
indisputable references In this city can be
given._^_j un 26-3?
pm* OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON
CHARITABLE ASSOCIATION, FOR THE -BENE?
FIT OF THE FREE SCHOOL FUND, No. 147 MEET?
ING STREET-CHARLESTON, JUNE 20, 1871.
prtlclal Raffled Numbers of the Charleston Chari?
table Association, for the Benefit or the Free
School Fund :
CLASS No. 51-MOHNINQ.
24-57-63 - 4-18 -51-74-33- 8-45 -68 -50.
.. CLASS NO. 62-EVBNINO.
18-51-23-16 -6-10-78-64-34-65- 40-72.
As witness our hand this ?6th d ay of Jnne, 1871
mav2fl_ sworn Commissioners.
^SPECIAL NOTICE.--THE UNDER;
SIGNED respectfully Informs bis customers and
those wishing to patronize him, that he ls now
prepared to take orders for GROCERIES at t'-.elr
residences, having a book for the purpose. Orders
Wlll.be taken on TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS, and
goods delivered to.any part of the city free or
charge. FRANOIS L. O'NEILL,
JunlQ_No. 238 King street.
pm* GERMAN SOCIETY OF SOUTH
CAROLINA.-Emigrants seeking employment can
obtain information concerning the same from
office for the present is" In' Anson Btreet, one door
above Market street.
Parties wishing to employ Emigrants can con?
sult the Agent daily. Office hours from -13 to 2
o'clook. . CD. BRAHE,
pm* CHARLESTON COUNTY TAX
NOTIOE.-^30UNTY AUDITOR'S OFFICE, FIRE?
PROOF BUILDING, CHARLESTON, JUNE 23,1871.
Notice ls'hereby given to all concerned, that re?
turns for all REAL AND PERSONAL PROPER?
TY, within the limits or this -county, shall be
made and delivered at this office on or before the
3lst day or July, 18T1, for (he year commencing
July 1st, 1871, verlied by oath of the person,
whose duty it ls to so list or return said property
possessed by him, or under his control, either as
owner, agent, parent, husband, guardian, execu?
tor, 'administrator, trustee, receiver, officer,
partner, rector, or holder, with the value or such
personal property so held or controled. By Section
3d', of an Act to amend an Aot providing for the
assessment and taxation of property. passed
September tt, 1808, and all Acts amendatory
thereto, lt Is made the duty of the County Audi?
tor to add fifty per cr nt. penalty thereto fpr fail?
ure or neglect to make returns of property with?
in the time given so to do, "and must be ob?
The roiiowing must be returned for Taxation as
t. Nnmber-or Horses.
2. Number of Cattle,
3. Number or Mules and Asses.
4. Number of Sheep and Goats.
5. Number of Hogs.
n f Number of Gold and Silver Watches.
(Number of Gold and Silver Fl at e.
7. Number of Pianofortes, Melodeons, or Cabinet
8. Number of Pleasure Carriages.
0. Number of Dogs.
10. Value of goods, merchandise, moneys and
credits pertaining to my business as a mer?
chant, during the year or part thereof, end?
ing the first day of September. 1888.
11. Value of materials received, used or provided
to be used, in my business, as a manufac?
turer during the year or part thereof, end?
ing the first day or teptember, 18C8.
12. Value of all machinery, engines, tools, fixtures
and implements used or provided for use In
my business as a manufacturer, during the
- year or part thereof, ending the first day of
September, 1868, and or all manufactured
ar> leles on hand one year or more previous
to that day.
13. Value -or moneys, Including Bank Bills and
14. Value ol all credits. - , .
15. Value" or Investments In ' the .stocks or any
company or corporation out of this State,
f xcept National Banks.
16. Value of all Invesi menta in boud3, except
bonds of. the United States and br tins
State, expressly exempt from taxation.
17. Annual value of all leases exceot permanent
18. Value of all other property.
SAMUEL L. BENNETT,
Jnn23 7mth0 . County Auditor.
pm- OFFICE OF ENTERPRISE RAIL
ROAD COMPANY, No. 54 BROAD STREET.- !
CHARLESTON, JUNE 21,1871.-The Books for the j
Subscriptions to Stock will ba opened at the I
Office, No. 64 Broad street, on MOND KY, aeth.
jun21_ Secretary and Treasurer.
pm*MES8RS. EDI'lORS-PLEASE AN
NOUNCE as a Candidate for Mayor, at the next
Municipal Election, the name of General JOHN A.
WAGENER, and oblige
mayl7_ A -FRIEND TQ REFORM.
^SPECIAL NOTICE.-DURING THE
summer months the rates or Board at the MILLS
HOUSE wIU be RKDUCBD to three dollars per day.
9 m 3. PARKER, Proprietor.
O. W. PARKER, Superintendent. may2D-lmo
pST NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
to all Sub-Agents or the Land Commission, that,
from and after the first day of March, 1871, they
will report all then- proceedings to Hon. F. L.
CARDOZO, Secretary of the Advisory Board.
ROBT. C. DELARGE,. L. C. S. S. C.
Columbia, February 23,1S71. niarll
? ? ?v-NServau?- -None deed apply; unlesa&well.
recommended;- Apply at ibis office." ??
?RANTED, | GOOD H?USE BOY?
TT'^ell reconTmenaetf. Apply at No.^tT East
WANTED, A WOMAN TO COOK,
.- Wash, an J make herself generally, useful.
Apply at this office. _Jon2?-2?
WANTED, A GOOD COOK AND
WASHER, that can come "well recom?
mended-white or colored. Apply at No. 41
Wentworth street._*_Jun '3
ALADY OF EXPERIENCE WISHES
to secure now a position as Teacher In a
6CI100I or family, for the 1st October, to teach
English branches, Including Mai hematics, and,
If lo a family, also French and rudiments of Music
ir required. Addreso. with full particulars of
terms. Ac, P. O. BqxNo. 21, Wilson, N. 0.
Jun23:lpao? . .: _._, ? ?
WANTED, LADIES TO PROCURE AT
ARCHER'S Bazaar, Chignons, at 40c. and
fcc, French Corsets, 75c, Lotta Bustles, 00c, Nils
son Pads, 4QC._Jnn22-8?
WANTED, ALL PERSONS WHO HAVE
been suited with servants at the Employ?
ment Office, No. 68 Queen street, to ceil and pay
the fees therefor. _ Jnn22
HOUSE -WANTED.-A DWELLING
0/four or six Rooms, with outbuildings,
cistern and good yard, about tea or fifteen min?
utes wallt rrom the Old Postofflce, ls wanted by a
reliable tenant. Address "Lessee," DAILV NEWS
ANEAT HOUSE WANTED, BY A DE?
SIRABLE tenant, who would take a three
or five years' lease at a moderate rent. Must be
In western part of the city or sear the Battery.
Address, with'full particulars, BETA, office of
AYOUNG LADY WISHES THE SIT?
UATION of Governess. Will teach English
and the rudiments of Music. Address "D.,\'DAILT
KBWS office._ JnnlO
WANTED PURCHASERS OF TICKETS
lu the Land and Immigration Association
or Messrs. BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY A CO.
Tickers now ready, will be triad tojseemy friends
at the office of Mr. C. CLASIUS, corner East- Bay
and Oentral Wharf. EBEN COFFIN, Sub Agent.
may2t>_: . ? _
AN ACTIVE YOUNG MAN (SCOTCH)
wants a situation; is acquainted with'Dry
Goods and Groceries; isa sood Accountant, and
willing to make himself generally useful. Can
give first-class references. Address Veritas, Office
or THE NBWS. mavis
PARKER J. HOLLAND for Twenty six 26-100
Dollars, will be sold ac private sale, at a discount,
at MENKE A MULLER._ Jun21
FOR SALE, SEVERAL SEWING MA?
CHINES, of good qualltv, which are offered
...heap, call at No. 27 Queen street, between
>lt:et.ing and Church streets._febl4
WRAPPING PAPER FOR SALE.-OLD
NEWSPAPERS In large or small quantities.
Price 50 OENTS PER HUNDRED. "Apply at the
office of TUE NEWS._mayI8
ABARGAIN 1-TO PRINTERS AND
BOOKBINDERS.-A Rugglea Wood Frame
Paper cutter, will be sold low lor cash. 19 nearly
sew, cuts 28 Incites, ana has An extra knife. No
Charge for package. Price $40. Apply at THE
NEWS Job Onice._rnar22
AT PRIVATE SALE, MARL BLUFF
PLANTATION, on Rocky' Creek Swamp,
Orangeburg District, Sonth carolina, 16 miles
from Blackville, on Sooth Carolina Railroad, Au?
gusta Branch, and 18 miles from Orangeburg
Courthouse, on Columbia Branch Boad. Charles?
ton and Augusta aad Charleston and Columbia
Railroads, containing 1928 acres of land, 238 or
which is cleared and under good fences; about 40
acres more cb ared, but not ander fence-all of
which ls first-class Cotton and Corn Lands; the
balance ls first-class Timber Land.
A first-class Circular Saw MU. (water,) in order
for immediate usc, on a constant stream. Lum?
ber to hand, and can be rafted to Charleston
from the Mill. Also, a good Grist Mill. Has a
. comfortable bouse with six (8) rooms, outbuild?
ings all- In good condition, stables, barn, Ac, six
(6) framed negro houses In good order. It also
has a Marl Bed on it wh ch makes it very advan
t?geou8 to agricultural nurposes for making ma?
nures, Ac The best of titles can be given. Any
Information either In writing or In person can be
had by application to Dr. H. BAER, No. isl Meet
lng street, Charleston, s. 0._._Junl6
- -j .
, tost ano -ferine.
F~~O?ND, ON^SUNDAY AFTERNOON,
in Wentworth street, near Pitt street, a
HAIR BRACELET. Apply at this office. - |
Jun27-1* . " _
LOST, ON SATURDAY LAST, A SMALL.
Brass Closet KEY, of peculiar make. The.
?1,-in ..K.I.. . ...mirri inuLtiie thanks nf-the
owner, by leaving the same at THE- HU ? ? I ^
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.-LOST OR
stolen from a child's neck on the Battery,
last Saturday, a curlou-ily wrought GOLD NECK?
LACE. The above reward will be paid and no
questions asked, for its return to the office of THE
PICKED UP ADRIFT, A WHITE PAINT?
ED TAWi BOAT, clinker build. Apply at
tue Carotina House, Sullivan's Island, jgngj*
octave Rosewood PIANO AND STOOL.
Terms moderate. Apply at this office. Jan27-l?
PIANO TO RENT.-A FINE SEVEN
OCTAVE ROSEWOOD PIANO, Knabe's
make. Apply at this office._ jun27-l?
TO RENT, A SUMMER . RETREAT IN
the Town of Anderson,, s. c.-a beautiful
Cottage, containing six rooms, partially furnished.
The garden ls In-a high state of cultivation, and
thc surroundings all that can be desired for-sum?
mer comfort and pleasure. From May to October
there ls not a more agreeable locality in Sooth
Carolina. Apply to F. G. Di FONTAINE, at tho
Mills House, or to M., Box IOO, An dei son, S. C.
apr!7 ? ,_?_
TON, S. C.-EDWARD M. TROTH and W.
H. PRIOLEAU have been admitted as copartners
with ns. The business will be conducted under
the Bam? style a9 heretofore.
Jnn?T-e PAP . JOHN F. TAYLOR A CO.
COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE.-WE, THE
undersigned, having entered Into a Copart?
nership for the purpose of carrying on the
PLUMBING AND TINNING In all its branches,
would most respectfully inform -oar friends and
the public in -general that We have established
ourselves at No. 93 MARKET STRFEr, between
Meeting and King, and are now prepared to give
prompt and personal attention to all orders for
work ta oar line.
Plumbers and Tinners, late employees
Jun27-tuth2_of Adams, Damon A Co.
can be accommodated with good board,
aud pleasant rooms, on moderate terms, ny an
Plying at No. 12 Wentworth street. DAY BOARD?
ING alBO farnlsiied._mavis
HILBERS HOUSE, NO, 284 KING
STREET, between Wentworth Und Hasel
streets, within five minutes'walk of the Postofflce
und principal Business Houses of Meeting and
tlaynffstreots, and fljtj yards or the City Raii
wiiy, which communicates with all parrs of the
city. Terms, $2 pei diem. Special contracts
made on rpost reasonable terms-for BOARD by
I the week or month for single Oentlemen or Faml
bes. Mas. B. HILBERS. Prpn-ietor. Jun6-lmo
jr^?NGTs'^jro'u N T A IN J?T?JTAT?Y
SCHOOL, YORK7ILLE, 8. C.
The Second Session of the School Year of 1871
will begin on the 1st of JULY.
Terms-For School Expenses,. 1. e., Tuition,
Books, Stationery, ?c., Boarding, Fuel, Lights
and Washing, $136 in currency, r/er session of
For circulars containing full particulars, apply
to COLONEL A. COWARD
Jnn3-atii9_Principal and Proprietor.
enlarged bur Stores, Nos. 12 and 14 Market
street, oppohlte State street, we have closed our
Bi anch More, No. 60 East Bay, and In futnre our
business wlU be conducted only at our old stadd
In MAKKET STREET.
We sholl be pleased to see our friends and cus?
tomers and the public generally extend 10 us the
same liberal patronage so extensively bestowed
on us here oiore. JOHN CAMPSEN A CO.
MADAME LUZ 1ER, PARISIAN DRESS?
MAKER, has removed to No. 238 KING
STREET, east side, between Market and Hasel
streets. . . aprl6
SUMTER RIFJJE CLUB -ATTEND Alf
.??Extra Meeting ar. /Usher's Hall, THIS BS*-.
Nipi?,'27th instant, at 8 o'clock. W; j
Af rall (attendance" ls desired, as the final ar-J
rangements for the Parade-of the 28th Instant wCf
be# iscussed andsettiedi~ > ?
\Bj order of flfe-14esident. -fP
R."*0. H. W. iL BRUNS,
. Jun27 t ._Secretary and Treasurer.
SiTMTEft_Rnrr.7?? CLUB -ASSEMBLE AT J
Archer's Hall, TO MORROW MORNING, the 28th
Instant, at half-past 7 o'clock, In full uniform, for
.Parade..... . _
By order of the President.
W. M. BRUNS,
Jun27_Secretary and Treasurer.
WASHINGTON STEAM FIRE ENGINE
COMPANY.-An Extra Meeting or your
Company will be held at your Hall, THIS BYS
NINO, 27th instant, at 8 o'clock precisely. Please
be punctual, as business of Importance will be
considered. By order or President JAKES M.
CARSON. M. FITZ GIBBON,
Jnn27 |_Secretary w. S. F. E.?Co.
nnHE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING
_L or Sans Soncl Olub will take place Tar*
EVENING, june 27th, at 8 o'clock. Members win
please be punctual..
By order. J. EUGENE ST. AMAND,
Jnn27-?_Secretary S. S. C.
ATTENTION 1 MARION RIFLE CLUB.
An Adjourned Mee tung of your Club will
be neld.at Eagle Engine Hall, THIS (Tuesday) Ern
NUio. at IS o'oloct. . .
By order or the President.
ARTHUR o. MCCLURE,
A TTENTION i PALMETTO GUARD
J\, RIFLE CLUB.-Assemble at Archer's Hall,
on WEDNESDAY, ssth'inst., at hair-past : o^locs,
A. M.. folly armed and equipped for Anniversary
Parade. By order President O. R. HOLMES.
JnntT-8 i . Secretary end Treasurer.
WARD ? No. 2.-THE CITIZENS OF
Ward 2, lrrespectatlve of party or color,
opposed to the present City Administration, are
requested ro meet at Hibernian Hall, (lowerroom)
TO-MORROW (Wednesday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock,
to elect six (6) Delegates to the Nominating Con?
vention, to be ueld on WEDNESDAY, the 5th July.
None but residents or the Ward will be allowed to
By order of the President.
Jun27-2 JOHN H. OSTENDORFF. Secretary. .
WARD No. 4-THE CITIZENS OF
this Ward, and only such, will attend a
Meeting o? WEDNESDAY,' the 28th Instant, at S
o'clock P. M., at the Masonic Hall, corner or King
and Wentworth streets, ror the parp?se of Elect?
ing Delegates to the Nominating Convention, and
a Central Committee to whom shall be entrusted
the management of the canvass.
By order. C. H. BERGMANN,
Dissolutions of (ETopartiursi)ip.
Notice ls hereby given that the Partnership
lately subsisting between toe late JOHN CAMP
SEN AND ERNEST WALTJEN, of Charle ton, un?
der the Ana of JOHN CAMPSEN & COMPANY,
was dissolved on the 2tst day of May, 1871, by the
decease of Mr. JOHN CA MPS EN.. The under?
signed ls authorized io settle all debts due to and
by thetmld Partnership.
NOTICE.-The undesigned will continue the
Wholesale and Retail GRAIN AND MILLING
BUSINESS, in the City or Charleston, under the
name of JOHN CAMPSEN & CO.. to date from 1st
Instant:- CATHARINE CAMPSEN, -,
(Widow or the late J. Campsen.)
Charleston, June 12,1871 - jania-tur imo
Slrg ?coos, Uz.
rjiHE GREAT RUSH FOR BARGAINS t
NEW AND BEAUTIFUL STYLES FOR JUNE
GOODS FOR TRAVELLERS AND STAYERS AT
F?RCHGOTT, BENEDICT A CO.,
Nos. Ji l and 437 King Street,
Keeping their Stock -new and rresh at all sea?
sons, are getting in dally by steamers,
NEW TRAVELLING LISE-NS for suits
Plaid and Chene Japanese Poplins
Fancy Organdies and Jaconets for hot weather
More of their best quality Iron Grenadines
White and Colored Plqaes
' Beautiful New Prints, <ui-uu recent patterns, in
-?niiiess variety; Percales, also
Black Tamise for Summerland Mourning Dresses
Biack Ohallles, very best quality
Black 34 and 6 4 Mouseltnes
Black English Crapes and Crape Veils
Crape Sets and Collars
Embroideries (a lovely lot)
Linen and Lace Sets
Lin eb Collars and Cuffs, ?c.
ALSO, A FULL LINE OF
GASSIMERES,, LINENS AND COTTONADES
LLAMA LACE POINTS
SEASIDE UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS.
Everything sold of best quality, and at the very
lowest prices, and nothing endorsed bat what ls
good or Us kind. -
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO., '
Jas22 Ncs. 244 and 487 King Street.
gHTNGLESI SHINGLES !
Just received, a fine lot. For sale low at BUILD
EE'S DEPOT, No. 94 Church street.
Janis , * E. M. GRIMKE.
CHARLESTON STEAM SAW AND
WESTEND WENTWORTH AND UEAUFAIN STS.
The proprietor respectfully Informs his friends
.ind the pabllc that, having refitted the above
Milt with lmprovnd Machinery, ls now prepared
to receive orders for LUMBER of all descriptions,
which will be furnished with dispatch, and at the
lowest market prices. Ou baud a large stock of
Season- d, Dressed Floo lng, Lining. Shelving
and Weather HOARDS. Also, SHINGLES, Plast?
ering Laths, Ac. J. H. STEINMEYER.
JT^IME AND LATHS.
1,550 bbl3. Fresh LIME
Landing from Schooner Frank and Emily.
CEMENT, Calcined and Land Plaster, Hair, A-c.
For sale by OLNEY & CO..
m ay 22_Noa ll and 13 Vepdue Range.
Q.ET THE BESTI
Buy your BOOTS AND SHOES at
S.T E I B E B'S,
No. 41 BROAD STREET.
He makes them to order, m any style desired,
using only the best material and workmanship.
Constantly on hand, a large assortment of cus?
tom made BOOTS AND SHOES, of aU sizes.
Which dispenses with shoe strings and elastic,
MADE TO ORDER at this establishment. *
Call and examine specimens.
may22 No. 41 Broad street.
^QRT^TED^ R. SIDES.
j iixajfCnoice ELS. CR. SIDES, landing ?nd
forSl? bg $ HENRY COSIA 400.
, --.j*_. '
pr^p^f^^?ND SYRUP. ^
2000 bast?is Prime Mixed CORN
200 balee PrtrrSmr . . ^_
"?S0"bnflhel? We??^'aii-ian.llDi from Steam
Ship 8alV0T ':.
60 barrels Bee-Hive Syrup-landing ftomsteam
t - snip Salvor.--.
For sale by HERMANN ROWliKLE,
Jon27-g ... Eerr's^Wiarf.
gUTTEB, CHEESE AND RICE.
Now land lng by 8 teamer So otb Carolina a cholos
lot fancy GOSHEN BUTTER and lower grades for
inspection to the trade.. * A.* NIMITZ,
Jana?-? . j*.. No. 209 East-say.
CHOICE SDGAB-CTJRED STRIPS, AT 13
cents per lb.
Fulton Market BEEF, .very fine, at is centa per
A lot of unbagged Sugar-cored Hams (war?
ranted) at ?low price.
" W; H. "WELCHES, .
S. W. corner Meeting and Market stree?.
All Gooda delivered toa. Jan24
Jj A M ff A lt LAS Dv.
io tierces Dnffleld'a Imitation WESTPHALIA
. 5 tierces Davis's Diamond Hams
io tierces Davis's Leaf Lard.
' All Hams reweighed when sold. ? For aale by '1
D. A. AHME, 5.1-0
Sontheast corner Market and Meeting streets.
Jnn28 ? ? ' ' . . ".:
Bogen^Bon'a DIAMOND SPARKLING CATAWBA
Binnie ger's Old London Dock Gin. Old Tom Oin
Ar 3 ort ed French Brandy; Fruits, in quart jars
.Assorted French Fruits, m own Jalee, put up in
glass stoppered decanters
French Pickles, In fancy Jars ..
india Currie, in flasks - ~
yarmouth Bloater Paste, Anchovy Paste .
Ereach Mustard, In glass pots
Queen's Olives, Capera, Bordeaux Olive Ou,
Florence Olive Ol), in flasks, and Bengal Chutney.
' E. E. BEDFORD, '
Late W. s. Corwin A Co.
lanli_. .; No. 276 Rigg street.
1 J"EW BUTTER, IMITATION ENGLISH
-Ll . CHEESE, 4c.
RECEIVED PER RECENT ARRIVALS.
Choice New GOSHEN BUTTER, Jenny Lind im?
Ration English Cheese, Mild Factory Cheese, Pine?
apple Cheese, Young America Cheese, Etd am and
Sip Sago Cheese, Extra Smoked Tongues and
Breakfast Bacon Strips; Choice Pickled Beef, Fam?
ily Pig Pork and Pickled ox Ton gaea.
. SUGAR-CURED HAMS. ,
Dnffleld'a, American, Whestphalla, Whitaker,
Extra Star, Davis's Diamond,and the celebrated
White Sugar cured Champion Hama.
For aale by H. E. BEDFORD,
Janll _ Na 276 Bing street.
g REMEN.LAGER BEEB ....
?fl fi. E. BEDFORD, .
anil . . Na 275 King street.
Smoked PIG TONGUES at $126 per dozen.
WILSONS' . GROCERY.
It ls a settled fact that
. WILSON sells a better
WILSONS1 * GROCERY.
TEA for the aame money & ??
than any other House m
WILSONS' . GROCERY.
we are no w 0 ff er in g a
Fine, Clear Drawing '
T ? A
No. 30? KING ST.
At the low price or
No. 306 ma ST.
ONE DOLLAR .
NO. 3 06 Krna ST.
? a pound,
No. 3 01 ' ? /-RING ST.
GREEN AND BLACK.~ .
Ne. '3 0 6 KING tr.
.'- I'J .
NO. 30? KINO ST.
Give WILSON'S TEA a
No.- 300 K LNG ST.
trial, and you will ase
No.. 3 0? KING ST.
No. 3 0? >! . KINO ST.
Ali Gooda delivered free.
No. 30? KINO ST.
J^T LINLEY'S CHEAP STORE,
No. 388 KING STREET,
SIGNS OF THE CROCKERY HOUSE ANO CARO?
LINA TEA AGENCY,
Yon can buy for one dollar and fifty cents one
pound or the very best YOUNG HYSON TEA, of
delicate flavor and great strength.
For thirty cents one gallon best quality LIGHT?
HOUSE OIL. /
For seventy-Ave cents one gayon choice Silver
' For three dollars and Of ty cents a Japanned Hf
CHAMBER S BT, composed of three articles, and
worth five dollars. w
For fifty cents a LOOKING GLASS, which any
buyer would think cheap at one dollar.
EXTENSIVE STOCK OP
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. OHEAPER
Than same quality goods elsewhere.
WOODEN WARE and
PLAIN AND DECORATED FRENCH CHINA
LINLEY'S CHEAP STO?E,
Ne. 886 King street,