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TER. XS OF TBE XE WS.
TEM DAILY News, by mall one year, 13; Biz
momba $4; three months ti to. served In the
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Tn TBI-WKKBXT NB wa, published on Tuesdays
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$ 10. Terr copies, to one address, $16. -
StrasoaimoKS in all cases payable tn advance,
a nd no paper continued after the expiration
the time paid for.
Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A- CO..
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S.e.
SATURDAY, JULY 1. 1871.
THE HEWS RT MAIZ.
Persons leaving the city for the summer,
any portion of it, may have THE DAILY NEWS
sent 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 o dice of the paper.
SEWS OF THE DAT.
-Gold at New York closed at 13?al3|
~" -The New York cotton market closed firm
uplands 20; ; sales 3902 bales.
-At Liverpool cotton closed unchanged
uplands 8Ja8|d, Orleans 8jd; sales 20,000 bales
-At a Long Branch hotel they fire a cannon
as a signal for dinner.
-The Cincinnati Commercial has a column
, or less a day of betrothals, elopements, mar?
riages, divorces and deaths.
-The Saturday Review thinks that the most
mischievous doctrine that can be instilled into
the mind of a community is that nothing
should be taken for granted.
-It ls already surmised that on the restora
tion of order In the French capital, Gounod
will be elected In place of the deceased Au
ber, director of the Conservatoire of Music.
- Chicago papers' vital statistics^ are classl
fled as births, marriages, betrothals, bigamies
elopements, divorces, deaths, murders, execu
tlons and suicides.
-An English chemist has been experiment
lng for the purpose ot ascertaining bow much
Of various kinds of food must be eaten in
order to make one pound of flesh. He comes
to the conclusion that lt requires twenty-five
pounds of mirk, one hundred of turnips, fifty
Of potatoes, flity of carrots, nine of oat meal,
seven and a half of barley meal., and three and
a half of beans.
- It is said that Count Modke will visit En
* gland to be present at the grand review on
the Berkshire Downs In September. The
Germans are Bending their best scout to re?
connoiter for the battle of the Dorking, cele?
brated by prophecy In the columns of Back?
wood. The Iron Count will have his ever
watchful eyes open. Will they twinkle a lit*
' tie at the little army of the Berkshire DOWDS ?
-The retail "druggists in New York city, It
ls estimated, are 438 In nu ?ber, and employ
in the aggregate 657 prescription clerks. The
wholesale druggists number 114. distributed
among 57 firms. The probable receipts of the
board of examiners, lt is estimated, will
amount to $23,197 per annum, the license free
-of the druggists being Axed at $30, and that
of ?he prescription clerks at $10.. The compen?
sation of the examiners has been placed at
$2500 per annum, and that of the secretary at
-Life in Chicago tends to level a man's
pride in ancestors and family dignity of the
past. The fact ls, that the family relations are
so unsettled.in that prosperous and progres?
sive city that people have no time to assort
their kinship with the various ascendants,
male or female, who have figured lu the mari?
tal affairs ol their progenitors. In conse?
quence of this a Chicago gentleman was re?
cently enabled truthfully to remark, In reply
to another gentleman-a Phlladelphian-who
was recommending the services of a young
friend whom -he described as coming of ua
very good family"-"Daddyism, slr ?-there is
less daddylsm In Chicago than any other
place in the United States." There is pith in
-There is at present on exhibition in New
York a novel and very Interesting work of art,
for such it may well be called. This is an ex?
act model,, executed in zinc, of the City of
Paris as lt appeared before German shells and
Communist vandalism despoiled lt of so much
of Its beauty and attractiveness. The mode)
covers 400 square feet, and ls marvellously ac
curate, topographically, showing the exact
location and proportionate height of the Buttes
Montmartre and other points that have so re
cently become of historical Interest, or had
added to what Interest they formerly possess
ed, by the fell doings of the exploded (?) Com
niune. All the monuments and public build?
ings are reproduced with a fidelity that causes
them to be instantly recognized; well-known
resorts and popular places of amusement bring
forth the sudden ejaculation of many an "ah !
from the beholder, and altogether the model is
an exact reproduction and a perfect Paris, as
we used to know lt, In miniature.
-A large cotton factory ls In course of con
stroction at Nashville, under the direction of
President Morgan and Mr. Prior, th? engin?
eer, which will, when completed, run 7500
spindles, that may be Increased to 15,000, for
which the building has been designed. Some
of the machinery has been imported from well
known English firms, who make that kind of
work a specially, and part of lt corni : from
the Saco machine shop, at Biddeford, alaine,
while the looms, which will number between
three and four hundred, each with a capacity
of-from fifty to flity-five yards of cloth per
diem, are all manufactured upon Improved
principles by the Lowell Machine Company ot
Massachusetts. It is expected that the factory
will be sufficiently near its final completion in
the coming fall to permit ol operations being
commenced, and seventy sets of cards have
been already received, of which twenty are
now clothed and fitted, ready for the cotton.
When all the spindles are running.'as contem?
plated, the factory will give occupation to
about six hundred machinists and operatives.
-A New York letter, of Tuesday, says
"The Tammany leaders, it is understood, have
conclude:-, to refrain from active political
movements, with reference to the Presidency,
until the summer ls over. They had resolved
to have a demonstration In Union Square to
endorse tbs 'new departure' of the Western
brethren, and Friday .next was the day ap?
pointed, but owing to the absence of so many
prominent Democrats in Europe, and the
speech-making necessarily Involved In cele?
brating the 4th of July, the resolution has
been rescinded, and so from now lill about
the end of August the Tammany policy will
be one ot 'masterly inactivity.* Another'in?
teresting political fact worth mentioning is an
earnest movement, on the part of Mr. Gree?
ley's personal friends, to bring him out os a
.Presidential candidate. People seem to look
upon the whole thing in the light of a joke;
but events are now transpiring, quietly, which
will soon make it manifest to all men that it
'means business.' "
-General William S. Rosecrans has recently
wriiuin a letter to the "Alta California," ad
vocat?ng the construction, of narow gauge
railways... General'Roseerans argues that, re?
garded economically, a railway Isa hauling
machine, and that every unnecessary expense
put upon this machine adds to the cost of
hauling, which cost must'oe paid by the peo?
ple. In every proposed new railway, he says'
the question comes up and should be asked,
"willa narrow gauge" do the wort:?""* Con?
sulting reason and experience on this polat,
Generar "Rosecrans asks whether the -most
crowded four foot eight and a half Inch gauge
railway in the United States has more work
than it can perfjprm, and asserts that the
mo?t prominent line of road with this gauge
carries five times as much lrelght over each
mile as the most heavily worked road In the
United States, and yet has more than suffi?
cient capacity for all the ears that pass over it.
Under this state of facts. General Rosecrans
argues that.there Is no necessity of construct?
ing new lines of railroads in this country with
a carrying capacity fifty times greater than
the work they will ever be called upon to do,
and asserts that any than who can show that
they should so constructed can prove that a
six-horse Concord coach should be built to
give an infant an airing.
The Rule of the Blob.
The sudden collapse of the French Em?
pire, and the notorious incapacity of the Re?
publican Government that succeeded it, to?
gether with the universal discontent and de?
sire for chauge, so natural to a people in
distress, offered a rare opportunity to the
outlaws and pariahs of society to rise to the
surface. Paris, for nearly a century past,
bas been the Mecca of the baffled revolution?
ist, whether Hungarian, Pole, German,
Spaniard, Italian or Irishman. Whenever
the police kept too close a watch on their
movements, a cnn across the Channel was
deemed a salutary move; but while London
was good enough a3 an asylum, and as a
standpoint from which to plot and plan and
direct, Paris, of all cities in the world, was
the only one that offered a congenial soil for
the fructifying and dissemination of the
ultra revolutionary doctrine, which formed
the stock in trade of these red hot gentlemen
of the pave. The Victor Hugos and Eugene
Sues of the last twenty-five or thirty years
have contributed not a little to bring about
the present state of things. With a strange
inconsistency, they daily wept maudlin tears
over the oppres3ion of the dear people-the
"working classes"-preached up socialism
andan equal distribution of property,- they
all the while (notably Eugene Sue) revelling
in more than Oriental luxury and splendor.
"Strikes" were encouraged, "Trades Unions"
and "International Societies" formed, and
every thing was done by desigaing men to
appeal to the very worst passions and preju?
dices of the Paris rabble.
It is hardly necessary to say that there
Iras' nothing new or original in thi3 move?
ment. The poor, and especially the indo
eut and the vicious, have ever rebelled
igaiust tho decrees of society. The "agra?
rians" of ancient Rome held that their
.country owed them a living"-and all they
lad to do was to go and draw their rations.
The final downfall of the great Empire can
argely be traced to this baleful cancer
rna wing at its vitals. In the'middle ages,
vhen princes and people shook off the long
sudured yoke of ecclesiastical rule, it is not
o be wondered that the ignorant masses
he peasants.of that day-should have taken
t into their heads that the millennium bad
:ome-the great day of universal equality.
Excesses were committed-wide-spread ruin
vas the consequence, and the poor, blind
lupes of ignorance aud fanaticism were cru
slly butchered, and 01 der was once more re?
established. Mob law had its brief spell of au
hority once and again in the large capitals
>f Europe, ever rising in violence, and put
lown again with the merciless edge of the
tword. The French Revolution or 1789, how
iver, i3 usually held to be the great opening
ihapter of the history of uoiversal equality.
Che excesses committed under ita auspices
ire still fresh in the memory of every school
)oy. The Chartists of England, an ugly
eruption on the English body politic, had
earned ia the same school ; but soil aod cli
nate were unfavorable; th? exotic languish?
ed, aud, ere long, died, unwept, unhonored
The carmagnole, the red cap and tbe Cora
nune, are all French institutions-essea
r?Hy Gailicaa^__Spasmodic efforts elsewhere
lave ever proved 1mo7tlv?>--Hejic.e. Paris
las been the city of refuge and of hope to
ivery "Red,'1 of whatever race or nation in
Europe. The peculiar policy of the Empire
ostered the growth of an immense proleta
?at; and the moment the strong hand of re
ftaiat had relaxed its hold, the artificiel so
;ial fabric toppled over-the "bottom rail"
;to adopt a homely term) "became the top,"
md the mob, true to its traditional in
itiucts, inaugurated its sway in blood
ind plunder, and ended its orief career in
he effort to make Paris a sanguinary desert
md a howling wilderness. There is nothing
>o evil that something good cannot be said
)f it. Accordingly the Commune has had
ts apologists, and, strange to say, even
low, after all the terrible devastation that it
las caused in life, in property, and in the
bousand objects of art and historical associ
ion, that are above all price and value,
here are those still who champion the Com
nune. These writers, doubtless from a fond
less for paradox, or, what is much the same
hiDg, because they like to be on "the
'otherside," say that the Commune was the
.epresentative of the true Republican idea in
France; that they strove for the independ?
ice of municipalities. True, this they did ;
mt they also wished to subject all Frauce to
be will of this same Paris mob. Heretofore
his effort ha3 generally been successful; but
bis time the recognized French Government
?at, not in Paris, under the intimidating iu
luence of the canaille, but at Versailles, out
)f earshot of the surging, seething mass of
he turbulent Parisian element. Hence the
The Commune ruled Paris for five or six
veeks; and what a record ! Ali law and so?
cial order set openly at naught; religion
icoffed at; its ministers reviled, imprisoned,
md finally butchered in cold blood; churches
pillaged and desecrated; banks robbed, icdi
ridual rights violated and private property ap
>ropriated by whomever was strong enough
br the time being to carry his point. When
t became clear that the last hour had struck
or Communism, then the madness, peat up
n part until now, burst forth ia unparalleled
dry, aod mea aad womeo, old aod youag,
ill eogaged to kill, slay, destroy, buro aod
lack; aad hapless Paris must bear, for ceu
uries to come, the scars indicted in this igao
?Ie struggle. Terrible was the vengeance
wrought upon trie authors of this unbridled
license; sickening the details of the indis?
criminate slaughter in, the assault by the
Versailles troops... Yet we are told, the
Commune is not dead-it only slumbers,
ready, on the first opportunity, to break out
again, either ia Paris, or some of the other
large capitals of Europe. We think, how?
ever, that these acc'ouuts of the streogth of
slumbering Communism, and the vastness
of the "International Society" and ita per?
fect organization, are greatly exaggerated.
Fanaticism, we know, may accomplish
much, especially wheo made use of by de
sigoiog politicians to obtain their selfish
ead3 j but order is the first law of nature,
aad certainly the fundamental law of so?
ciety ; and a successful Commune, after the
model of the hideous monster thai recently
called itself by that name, is simply impossi?
ble. The instinct of self-preservation is too
strong in governments and in society at
large to permit iL .
Summer Resorts-Other Places and
Residents of great cities, like Charleston,
are now seriously considering the question :
"Where shall we go this summer?" It ?B
a question much easier to ask than to
answer, and for this adequate reason : Some
prefer the seaside, some the mountains,
some the absolute repose sf the country,
some the incessant gaiety ot the most fash
ionable and crowded spas, aad some, ha vin ?
tried all of these ia tura, are ia doubt whether
the comforts of home do not more than
counterbalance the combined miseries of sea,
mountain, rural seclusion, aod the fuss and
frivolity of Saratoga and the White Sulphur.
To every dubious persea, but especially to
those who have become satiated with the
customary solstitial resorts, we would most
cordially recommend a mean between the
extremes of shore and far inland, between
rus proper aad the rus in urbe of the large j
springs aud watering places. If the reader
will procure an ante-bellum atlas (we kaow
nothing of the later Yaakee cootrivaaces)
and ruo bis Hager dowa the coast line of the
Atlantic Ocean, he will Sad the names of a
number of villages, such as Norfolk, Wil?
mington, Savannah, St. Augustine, Rey
West, Tampa, Cedar Keys, Mobile, Ne?/ Or
leaus aad Galveston. All of these villages
were io existence before tl "? war, and, with
the exception^ perhaps, of Norfolk, we be?
lieve they still exist, dilapidated but
visible, even at high water mark. Oo the
site of what was once Norfolk, there are uow,
as we leam, two or three commodious sheds,
built by railroad and steamboat mea for the
cooveaieoce of shippers, but ao accommo?
dation for travellers.
Wilmiogtou, at las: accounts, was even
more populous than before the war-with
mosquitoes. The remaining inhabitants re
side ia tar barrels, which they find very
neat, turned upside down, aud very protec?
tive in wet weather. These secure Aad
durable apartments are admirably lighted
and ventilated by bung hole3, which have
been reamed out to twice the natural size.
So far as St. Augustiae, Key Weat, Tampa
aod Cedar Keys are coaceraed, our informa?
tion, though scanty, may be relied on. They
are as active as ever-with chills, and
rising-with fevers. The march of improve
meat-ia saadflies is very perceptible. As
to Mobile, New Orleans aDd Galveston,
statements are so very conflicting that we
are wholly at a loss what to say. A reporter
will soon be sent from this office to those
places, nod if they caa be fouad without too
much difficulty, our readers will be iaformed
of the exact preseat cooditioa of clusters of |
houses, once tolerably well koowa to the
people who resided ia them, aad famous for
malarious diseases aad hard drioking.
This reduces the list to Savanaah-an ob?
scure hamlet indeed, but still undeniably io
existeuce. We caa vouch for the fact, uaviug
seen a man who was there oo looger ago
thao last year. He informs us that the place
was origiually named from a large meadow
or half-drained swamp or rice field, through
which ran a gushing stream some two feet
aod a half wide, very bold, but too muddy
for good leech fishiog. Heavy cat tish, six
ioche3 loag, caa be caught there after every
shower, aod the pin-hook sporting is not ex?
celled elsewhere ia the United States. Trees
as stout as a mao's arm are planted copiously
at intervals of half a mile, aflordiog re
frothing shade, and the sand of the princi?
pal lane and alSOOI tue mau, aUoy la aa rino
saud as anybody's saod. They have seven
Lw-rooms to two blacksmith shops, one
wheelrigbt'a bazaar, half a grocery, aud are
thinking seriously of building a church.
Board is cheap. There are sometimes three
hundred people ia the place at at one time.
Newspapers from Charlestoo can be had
twice a mooth, and religious services by ac?
complished circuit riders half os often.
Fleas, flies and caudle bugs are relatively
few. The cimex lectularius, terror and hor?
ror of unfamiliar beds, ls wholly unknown
there. A quieter, piouser place is oot ia
the wide world. We advise people to go to
hereby cautioned against harboring or trusting
any of the crew of the British Bark VINCO, Cap?
tain Robson, from Liverpool, as no debts of their
contracting win be paid by tue Captain or
Jun28-3 HENRY CARD, Agent.
?&- 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 Andersou and Return.$14 io
To Greenville and Return. 15 10
To Walhalla and Return. 16 10
Those wlBhlng to visit Williamson Springs can
purchase the Anderson Tickets.
Jun-4-7_S. B. PIOKENS, G. T. A.'-:
pw OFFICE OF ENTERPRISE RAIL?
ROAD COMPANY, No. 54 BROAD STREET.
CHARLESTON,'JUNE 21,1871.-The Books for the
Subscriptions to Stock will be opened at the
Office, No. 54 Broad street, on MOKD*Y, 26th.
jun2l Secretary and Treasurer.
ESPECIAL NOTICE. -THE UNDER
SIGNED respectfully Informs his customers and
those wishing to patronize him, that he ls now
prepared to take orders for GROCERIES at their
residences, having a book for the purpose. Orders
will be taken ou TUESDAYS and FKIDAYS, and
goods delivered to any part of the city free of
Charge. FRANCIS L. O'NKILL,
JunlQ_No. 238 King street.
pw MESSRS. EDI 1 ORS-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 TO REFORM.
^E(fipSO^itlv^DW.''-^)a the murnini
the 26th Instan', at the Cathedral Chapel, by
Rev. Father Northrop, JOSEPH THOMPSON to fi
RAMBSDEN, danghter of Captain John K?mest
ail of this city. Kpoarda.
DKLEON.-Died, at Charleston, .on Satan
Jane 24,1871. Mrs. ISABEL DELEON, in the el
tie th year of her age. relict, of the late Dr. Al
ham DeLeon, and daughter of Mr. B. Nones
Philadelphia, an actor In the American rev
tlon. In the person of Mrs. DeLeon was ceni
all the virtues that win the atfectlun and atti
the regard of humanity, with groat perse
charms in early womanhood, she combined t
meekness or disposition and courtesy ot man
that endear females to the social circle. In
spirit of resignation to the pains and acute i
ferlngs of a disease of protracted duration, l
DeLeon presented an example that claims t
sympathy. While as wire, mother and companl
her Invariable evenness of temper, kindness
heart and social qualities afforded a model to
This tribnte to superior excellence ls offered
one who bas known ber many years, and ls 1
on her grave in no spirit of flattery, butta ace
with genuine admiration and the dictates
truth. J. N. C
THE LATE JAMES REID PRINGLE. -Prlv
grief, unlike a public calamity, generally Ands
most appropriate utterance lu tue sacred -bos
of the bereaved household, or the silent and
presslve tear of rriendshp. When youth s
bright hopes and a brilliant roture, however, i
scattered to the winds by the unsparing hand
death; when high and noble qualities-pure a
unspotted honor-and true christian charity a
love are swept from our gaze, la moment, ai
were-lt ia not only proper, bat a sad and saci
duty which we owe to the dead, as well as to I
living, to cast oar feeble tribute of respect up
the grave of one who eminently possessed th
qualities. Such was JAMES REID PRINGLE, I
subject of these few lines, who departed this I
in New York, on the 10th of June, 1871, arte
brief and unexpected Illness, A descendant o
prominent family of South Carolina, he settled
california in 18S5, and was soon admitted
the Bar, and formed a copartnership w
his brother. Edward J. Pringle, Esq. Not lo
afterwards, he married the daughter of Sami
L. Butterworth, Esq., or this dry. Possessed
sterling business qualities, and upright and lr
proacbable honor and Integrity, he soon gain
the respect and esteem of the Bar or San Franc
co. and a successful and bright prospect open
before him. in his hospitable and cheerful non
the rmi play or his domestic and finer quail:
were brought into view. To a mind cultivated
education and loreign travel, he added a bigt
cultivated taste and liberal understanding. Eal
ia lire he became a sincere and. unostentatlo
Christian, and the harmonies of his charact
were so blended in his outward aod Inward ll
that they could not. rall to be appreciated by
who knew him. Liberal, frank, conscientious a
upright, he lived and died a true Christian gent
maa, and In closing this brief tribute to his won
we can bot feel the truth of those beaur lful Uni
as applied to him, which our greatest lyric pc
has cast upon the grave ol another:
"When hearts whose futh was proven,
Like thine, are laid lu earth,
Tnere should a wreath be woven
To tel the world their worth.
While memory bids, we weep thee,
Nor thoughts, nor words ace free;
The grier ls Axed too deeply
That mourns a/riend like thee !" H.
[The above obituary ls copied from a late Si
Francisco, Cal., paper.]-EDS.
Divine Service To MORROW, at half-past io o'cloc
Sabbath School at 4 o'clock, and Evening Se
vice at 8 o'clock. A short series of Discourses c
"Social Vices" wfll be commenced by the Paste
Rev. J. T. WIGHTMAN, TO-MOBROW ETRNINI
First Discourse on "Scriptural View or Dancing.
^DIVINE SERVICE WILL BE CON
DUCTED in the orphans' Chapel on SABBATH A
TERNOON, at 5 o'clock, by the Rev. T. R. GAINES
pB* UNITARIAN CHTJRCH.-THI
Church will be open far Divine Worship To-Moi
ROW MORNING, at half-past io o'clock and at tb
same hour every Sabbath during the summei
The Services will be conducted by gentlemen c
the congregation. julyl
pa* THE MARINERS CHURCH WIL1
be open for Divine Sir vice every SABBATH MOR>
INO, at half-past io o'clock, corner of Ohurch an
Water streets. Services by the Rev. W. B. YATES
SW CONSIGNEES PER STEA1?SHE
GEORGIA, from New York, are hereb
notified that she ls discharging cargo at Pier Nc
2, Union Wharves. Goods uncalled for at sunse
will remain on the wharf at owners' risk.
Julyl-1 WM. A. COURTENAY. Agent.
pS- THE SOUTH CAROLINA LOA?
AND TRUST COMPANY. CHARLESTON, S. 0.
Deposltors in the Saving? Department are request
ed to present their books for credit for the quar
ter interest payable 1st July.
All deposits made oa or previous to 20th Joly
will bear Interest from 1st Joly.
Jolyt-stath6_THOS. R. WARING.
pf* PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK,
CHARLESTON, 30TU JUNE, 1STI.-This Baak, lo
accordance with custom, will close on (Tues
day) the "Fourth of Joly" next.
All Notes and collections payable on that daj
must be anticipated. H. G. LOPER
^OFFICE OF THE CHICO RA .MIN?
ING AND MANUFACTURING COMPANY. OF
SOUTH CAROLINA, JULY 1, 1871.-The Board ol
Directors having declared a Dividend or Five
Per Cent, from the earnings of tho Company, thc
same will be paldjo the stockholders on and af
ter the 3d Inst TirwsrT^-wwtfLLl^_
pB* BOARD OF TRADE ROOMS, No.
191 MEETING STREEP, JULY 1. 1871.-The July
Interest on the FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS of this
Board, due te-day, will be paid on presentation
as above. A. FOSTER BLACK,
Julyl-1_Secretary and Treasarer.
pB* L O. 0. F.-R. W. GRAND LODGE
OF TUE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.-The
Officers or the Subordinate Lodges will be In?
stalled at Odd Fellows' Hall, on the following
Evenings, at 8 o'clock:
Schiller, No. 30, on SUNDAY, 2d July.
Souih Carolina, No. 1, on WEDNESDAY, 5th July.
Howard, No. 3, on THURSDAY, oth July:
Marlon, No. 2, on FRIDAY. 7th Joly.
Jefferson, No. 4, on TUESDAY, nth July.
The Officers and Members of the Grand Lodge
are requested to attend in the Installations.
By order of the D. G. M.
JOHN H. HONOUR, JR.. M. D.,
^.OFFICE SAVANNAH AND
CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY,
CHARLESTON. S. C., JULY 1, 1871_Stockhold?
ers or this Company are noticed that the fourth
and last INSTALMENT ON THE EIGHT PER
CENT. BONDS, authorized to be tuned at the An?
nual Me- ting or the Stockholders, held on the 8th
day of February last, ls now due and payable.
The Treasurer or the Company will attend at the
offlce of Messrs. CAMPBELL A SEABROOK, No.
60 Broad fctreet, THIS DAY, and each subsequent
day, rrora 12 to 3 o'clock, until SATURDAY, the
Sib instant, Inclusive, to receive payment and
deliver thc Bonds and Certificates or Stock.
After said date the Stock of tl.ose who have
failed to take their Bonds, as well as the Bonds,
will bc liable for arrears, and may be used by
the Company to make good the default.
s. w. FISHER,
Julyl 8_Treas. Sav. and Char. R. R. Co.
JOB* THE BRITISH BARK VINCO,
from Liverpool, lias THIS DAY been entered un?
der the Five Day Act. All goods not permitted
at expiration or this time will bo sent to Public
Stores. HENRY CARD,
pB- $100,000 IN PRIZES ?-READER
A FORTUNE MAY BE YOURS FOR FIVE DOL?
LARS.-Fair, Square and Honest. Aiken Pre?
mium Land Sale. Ninety-Tour Real Estate Prizes
from $300 to $25,000 each. Five hundred and
twenty-two cash Prizes from $5 to $1000 each.
Only 19,000 Shares at $fi each. A Premium En?
graving worth $5 with each share. Tweuty-flve
dollars will secure six engravings, with an ecfual
chance to all the prizes. For shares and lull
particulars, address J. C. DERBY, General Mana?
ger, Angosta, Ga Jans
W"ANT ED, AaooD WORK!H?ES?OE
- MULE. Apply at WILLIAM H?NT^No.
42 Market street. & ? JnlT
WANTED, A GENTEEL FEMALE^
VAN r to do general house worfcy-C-dfed
reference required. Apply at southwest corner
Meeting and Market streets._J n ly l-l
WANTED, A YOUNG MAN, BETWEEN.
16 and 18 years of age. to attend in a
Fruit Store. Apply to A. BROOKBANK8, Meeting
street, ?nove Queen.. _jalyl-l?
TWO SERVANTS WANTED. - WANT?
ED, a good Cook, also a Child's Nurse. Re?
commendations required. Apply at No. 24 Mon?
tague street, near Smith.. Julyi-2
WANTED, BY A YOUNG MAN, A
native of Florida, a situation as salesman
or clerk In a house In Cnarleston. He ls well and
-favorably known throughoat East Florida, and
can furnish satisfactory testimonials as to char?
acter and qualifications. Address J. S. J.. NEWS
WANTED PURCHASERS OE TICKETS
lu trie Land and Immigration Assoalatlon
of Messrs. BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY A CO.
Tickets now ready. Will be glad to see my Mends
at the office of Mr. C. OLACIUS, corner East Bay
and Central Wharr. EBEN COFFIN, Sub-Agent.
WANTED A RESPECTABLE COLOR
FID woman to mind an Infant. Charac?
ter required. Apply at No. 22 Montague street.
WANTED, A RESPECTABLE COLOR?
ED woman to attend chambers. Apply
at No. 22 Montague street._jon3Q-2
WANTED, A WHITE WOMAN TO DO
PLAIN COOEING and wash. Apply at
No. 94 King street, one door below J. Hurkamp A
Co.'s Grocery._j an 30
WANTED, A GOOD COOK AND
WASHER, that can come well recom?
mended-white or colored. Apply at No. 41
WANTED, A COMPETENT HOUSE
Servant. None need apply unless well
recommended. Apply at this crace.
ALADY OF EXPERIENCE WISHES
to secure now a position ss Teacher In a
school or family, for the 1st October, to teach.
English branches, Including Mathematics, and,
If tn a family, also French and rudiments of Music
If required. Address, with full particulars of
terms. Ac. P. 0. Box No. 21, Wilson, N. C.
ANEAT HOUSE WANTED, BY A DE
SIRABLE tenant, who would take a three
or ave years' lease at a moderate rent. Must be
In western part of the city or near 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.," DAILY
AN ACTIVE YOUNG MAN (SCOTCH)
wants a situation; ls acquainted with Dry
Goods and Groceries; ls a troon Accountant, and
wining to make himself generally useful. Can
give tlrst-class references. Address Veritas. Office
of THE NEWS. _mayi9
FOR SALE, A I?M?TJTT?I^
BLE BUSINESS. Apply at No. 60 Meeting
stree', second door south of Mills House.
FOR SALE, A LOT OF 150' SPIRITS
TURPENTINE BARRELS at $1 60 each.
Apply at WILLIAM HUNT, No. 42 Market street.
DON'T FAIL TO GO TO KLEIN, AND
get your very cheap PEACHES. A large
lot just arrived. Including extra fine large ones.
Also, by this morning1 i steamer, Cherries and
Currants, from Delaware; and Canary Birds ar? j
STORE FOR SALE, SITUATED IN THE
growing Town of Marlon, on the main street
leading from the Railroad Depot, and within one
hundred and fifty yards of the public square.
The Store ls 22 by 33 feet, with a ware-room under
the same roof io by 22 feet; three complete family
rooms attached, two wl-r, dre places, a Kitchen,
Stahles, and all other necessary outbuildings,
good garden, Ac. All the buildings have been
put np new within the past twelve months. The
Lot measures 84 feet front by 187 feet deep. Pos?
session can be had at any time.
The Town of Marlon ls the County seat of the
Conuty of Marlon, ls Immediately on the Wilming?
ton, Augu ta and Columbia Railroad, and lu the
heart of the Peedee Country.
Any one wishing to p rchase this desirable
piece of property can get full particulars as to
terms, Ac, by addressing S. B. CALCUTT,
Marlon, S. C._Jnlyl-3*
FOR SALE.-TO PHYSICIANS AND
ELECTRO-PLATERS.-One of Dr. KIDDER'S
Latest Patent Six Current Vitalizing Medical
Electro Batteries, complete. Full directions for
using. Terms low. Apply at Star Shoe House,
No. 442 King street._Jun30-2
FOR SALE.-A JUDGMENT AGAINST
PARKER J. HOLLAND for Twenty six 25-100
Dollars, will be sold at private sale, at a discount.
at MENKE A MULLER._Juu21
FOR SALE, SEVERAL SEWING MA?
CHINES, of good quality, which are offered
?;heap. Call at No. 27 Qneen street, between
H?er.mg and Church streets._fob!4
WRAPPING PAPER FOR SALE.-OLD
NEWSPAPERS In largeorsmall quantities.
Price 00 uENTS PER HUNDRED. Apply at the
offlceof THE NEWS. ;_may 18
A BARGAIN !-TO PRINTERS AND
JU. BOOKBINDERS.-A Ruggles Wood Frame
Paper Cutter, will be sold low for cash. Is nearly
new, cuts 29 Inches, and has an extra knife. No
ciiarge for package. Price $40. Apply at THK
NEWS Job Pillee._msr22
AT PRIVATE SALE, MARL BLUFF
PLANTATfON, ou Rocky Creek Swamp,
oraugeburg District. South Carolina, 16 miles
from Blackville, on South Carolina Railroad, Au?
gusta Branch, and 18 milos from Orangebnrg
Courthouse, on Columbia Branch Road, charles?
ton and Augusta and Charleston and Columbia
Railroads, containing 1026 acres of land, 23S of
which ls cleared and under good fences; about 40
acres more chared, but not under fence-all of
which ls first-class Cotton and Corn Lands; the
balance is first class Timber Land.
A nrat-class.Circular Saw Mill (water,) In order
for Immediate use, ou a constant stream. Lum?
ber to imod, and non h? rafted to Charleston
from the Mill. Also, a good Grist Mil,. Has a
comfortable house wi?h six (6) 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 lt wh ch makes lt very advan?
tageous to agricultural purposes for making ma?
nures, Ac. The best of titles can be given. Any
Information either In writing or In persah can oe
had by application to Dr. H. BAER, No. 131 Meet?
Coot ano io uno.
GOLD BROOCH, c JU tain lng hair, and let?
tered on the back. Supposed to have been drop?
ped in Charlotte street. A reward will be paid at
this office on recovery._Julyl 2?
LOST, A BLACK BROOCH, WITH A
small Gold Cross attached. A suitable re?
ward will be given if left at this office.
LOST, ON SATURDAY LAST, A SMALL
Brass Closet KEY, of peculiar* make. The
i nuder will receive a je ward and tue thanks nf the
owner, by leaving the same at THE NEWS office,
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.-LOST OR
stolen from a child's neck on the Battery,
last Saturday, a curloutly wrought QoLD NECK?
LACE. The above reward will be paid and no
questions asked, for tts return to the office of THE
au eligltriv situated House on Sulllvau's
Island, within six minutes' walk of the Steamboat
landing, containing eight square rooms, pantry,
doubic piazzas. Ac. On the premises are a large
cistern and well of water, and all necessary out?
buildings. Also, a Quo vegetable garden under
cultivation. To an approved tenant, the rent
will be moderate. Apply to KOB'-.RT MURE A
CO., Central wharf. - Julyl-6
TO RENT, FOR JULY AND AUGUST, A
beautiful and complet, ly furnished Cottage
In Greenville, S. C. A good garden, good well of
water and good orchard attached. Best of refer?
ences required. Address JOHN H. SCHOFIELD,
Greenville, 5. O. Ju i29-3
TO RENT, FOUR ROOMS, AT No. ll
Doughty street Apply within. Jun28
rpo REN1, A SUMMER RETREAT IN
J. the Town of Anderson, S. C.-a beautiful
Cottage, containing six rooms, partially furmsned.
The garden ls in a high state of cultivation, and
the surroundings all that can be desired for sum?
mer comfort and pleasure. From May to October
lhere ls not a more agreeable locality In South
Carolina. Apply to F. (1. Da FONTAINE, at tha
Mills House, or to M., Box wo, Anderson, s. C.
REMOVAL. - ROBERT S. PRINGLE
has removed his office from No. 36 to No.
52 BROAD STREET. july 1-3
CAROLINA DRAMATIC CLUB-AT?
TEND a Regula/ Meeting 0/ your Glob to be !
held THIA (Saturday) EVHNINO, July 1. at your
Ball, Ko. 61 Society street, at 8 o'clock. Members
are requested to attend, as business of lmpor
tance will be brought up for consideration.
By .order. - T. J. MELVIN,,,
HOMESTEAD_BUJJ^ING AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION.-The Monthly Meeting'will
be n- id at Masonic Ball, THIS EVENING, lat inst.,
ac half-past 8 o'clock. A few shares Stock will be
sold previous to thcf flale of the money.
Dues from Stockholders will he received daring
the day at the store of Wm. G. Whllden, cerner
King and Beaafaln streets, and at the hall In the
evening. JOSEPH WHILDEN,
Jolyl_ . . Secretary and Treasurer.
"VrOTICE.-THE PRESIDENTS OP THE
Xi different Wards and the members of the 51ti
of July Nominating Convention are respectfully
invited to meet at Lindstent'o Hail, corner or King
and Calhoun streets, THIS EVENING, the 1st of I
July, at8 o'clock P.M.
julyl BY GENERAL REQUEST.
CHARLESTON TYPOGRAPHICAL SO
CIETY.-The Regular Monthly Meeting of I
your Society will beholden THIS EVENING, the 1st
instant, at ?K o'clock, over the Store of Mr. J. H.
Vollerd, northeast corner of Beaufatn and-St.
Philip streets. Business of vital Importance to
be attended to. By order. J. D. PARRY, ,j
julyl _ Secretary.
Oissaln?icns ci CCopor?ri??8fjij?.
LEY, MITCHELL A CLANCY ls this day dis?
solved by mutual consent. 1 .
W. D. CLANCY.
No. 48 Broad street, Charleston, S. C., June 30,
?^7*1 L LI AM WHALEY, '
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR-,
. No. 48 BROAD STREET,
Julyl-stathlmo CHARLESTON, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
N. E. CORNER BROAD AND CHURCH STREETS,
Above Messrs. Kllack. wittenberg A Co.'s
Store. . ?ulyl-stuth
THE FIRM OF FRIPP <fc MAY IS THIS
day dissolved by mutual consent. Either
partner la authorized to sign in liquidation.
E. ST. JAMES FRIPP.
JULIUS A. MAY.
Charleston, Joly 1st, 1871.
The COMMISSION BUSINESS wlU be continued
by Mr. E. ST. J. FRIPP on his own account.
The COTTON GINNING AND SELECTING BUSI
NESS wlU be continued as heretofore by Mr. J. A.
MAY on his own account. Jolyl-smfS
C" OP ABTNE RSEIP NO TI CE.-"WE
have this day associated with us la oar busi?
ness Mr. W. P. CARRINGTON. The Arm WlU In
future be, CARRINGTON. THOMAS A CO.
Jolyl_W. CARRINGTON A CO.
COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE.-MR. TV.
BAYNARO WHALEY is associated with us
In our commercial business from this date. -
W. B. SMITH A CO.,
C- HARLESTON, S. C.. JULY 1, 1871.
Mr. WM. BRANFORD FROST is this day ad?
ra it ted a member of oar Arm. Oar baslaess will
be hereafter condocted under the style of FROST,
ADO ER A CO. FROST A ADGER.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
The Partnership heretofore existing under
the name of HOLMES, CALDER A CO. ts this day
dissolved by the withdrawal of Mr. J. J. MAHER.
Charleston, Jane 30, 1871.
The undersigned wlU continue the PAINT AND
OIL BUSINESS under the name of HOLMES A
CA i. DE It. WM. E. HOLMES.
Julyl-3 _WM. CALDER.
PHOSTX IRON WORKS, CHARLES?
TON, S. C.-EDWARD M. TROTH and W.
H. PRIOLEAU bave been admitted as copartners
with us. The business will be condocted under
the same style as heretofore.
Jun27-6 Die JOHN F. TAYLOR A CO.
?rDcerics, Ciquore, Ut.
g A M~S ^A~N~D ^LTA^B^D^
l? tierces Duffleid's Imitation WESTPHALIA
s tierces Davis's Diamond Hams
10 tierces Davis's Leaf Lard.
AU Hams reweighed when sold. For sale by
D. A. AMME,
Southeast corner Market and Meeting streets.
^T LINLEY''S CHEAP STORE,
No. 388 KING STREET,
SIONS OF THE CROCKERY HOUSE AND CARO?
LINA TEA AGENCY,
You can bay for one dollar and fifty cents one
pound of the very best YOUNG HYSON TEA, of
delicate flavor and great strength.
For thirty cents one gallon best quality LIGHT?
For seventy Ave cents on. gallon choice Silver
, For three dollars and fifty cents a Japanned Tin
CHAMBER SET, composed of three articles, and
worth five dollars.
For arty cents a LOOKING GLASS, which any
buyer would think cheap at one dollar.
EXTENSIVE STOCK OF
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. CHEAPER
Than same quality goods elsewhere.
PLAIN AND DECORATED FRENCH CHINA
LINLEY'S CHEAP STORE,
No. 388 King street,
JJATHORN SPRINGS WATER
Bogen A Son's DIAMOND SPARKLING CATAWBA
Bin ni 0 ge r's Old London Dock Gin, Old Tom Gin
Assorted French Brandy; Fruits, in quart Jars
Assorted French Fruit?, In own Juice, pat ap tn
glass stoppered decanters
French Pickles, in laney jars
india Currie, In flasks
Yarmouth Bloater Paste. Anchovy Paste
French Mustard, in glass pots
Queen's Olives, Capers, Bordeaux oire OH,
Florence Olive OU, In flasks, and Bengal Chutney.
E. E. BEDFORD,
Late W. S. Corwin A Co.
janli _No. 376 King street,
NEW BUTTER, IMITATION ENGLISH
CHEESE, ftc. -
. RECEIVED PER RECENT ARRIVALS.
Choice New GOSHEN BUTTER, Jenny Lind Im?
itation English Cheese, Mild Factory Cheese, Pine?
apple Cheese, Yomg America Cheese, Eldam and
Sap Sago Cheese, Extra Smoked Tongues and
Breakfast Bacon Strips. Choice Pickled Beef, Fam?
ily Fig Pork and Pict led Ox Tongues.
Duffleid's, American, WhestphaUa, Whitaker,
Extra Star, Davis's Diamond, and the celebrated
White Sugar-cured Champion Hams.
For sale by E. E. BEDFORD,
jami _No. ?76 King street.
REMEN LAGER BEER
E. E. BEDFORD,
anil No. 275 King street.
^^HIT? WINE :iSN0 OIDEB VINEGAR.
\ 25'barrels Imperial Preno? Wine VINEGAR
' 20 barrels Nonparlel Cider Vinegar
20'barrels Table Wine Vinegar.
Agents of above and nave constantly a foll
stock on band.
JPlyinmo'-^9T'BFFENS. WERNER A PUCKER.
Q O EN* ? ANDING.
5000 bushels Prim? White and Yellow CORN,
landing from brig Georgie on Atlantic-wharf. Fer
sale by JNO. OAMPSEN A CO.,
Julyi-3 No. 14 Market street,- opposite State.
J) RIME WHITE CORN.
1000 bushels Prime Wtiite CORN, suitable for
milling purposes, per Schooner Saran Webb.
For sale by 3 HACK ELFORD A KELLY.
E A OHE SI PEACH ES!
. Just received, a fresh lot of PEACHES, which
will be sold from one dollar . to one and .as
hair dollars per box. Private families will Jo ?
well to call early at 0. BART A CO.,
julyl Nos. 65, 67 and 59 Market street. .
fj O' E NI C ?E.NI CORN!
8000 bushels Prime WHITE MILLING CORN.
Landing from Schooner H. G. Bird. For sale by -
HER ?ANN BULLWINKLE,
jnn30-3 . . " ;,y y Kerr's Wharf.
T_)RIME WHITE CORN?
3000 bushels Prime White CORN, suitable for
milling purposes. Fdr sale by - .'"
j un?s-a 1 ? ?' WM. QTJ3NBY.
CHOICE SUGAR-CURED STRIPS, AT 13
cents per lb.
Fulton Market BEEF, very fine, at 15 cents per
?. . \'..\:.
A lot of unbagged Sugar-cured Hams (war?
ranted) at a low price;
S. W. Corner Meeting and Market streets,
AU Goods delivered free. . - .. Jans*.
^TILSONS' POPULAR GROCERY.
Smoked PIG TONGUES at fl 36 per dozen. $
WILSONS' GROCERY. "
It ls a settled fact that
WILSON sells a better
TEA for the seine money
WILSONS' i GROCERY. I
than any other House m
WILSONS' : G ROS ERY. :
WILSONS' ( ;; -.. .- GROCERY, j
'?'i . ? :'. Ssft .'- .V - "i
WILSONS' f>i GROOERY.
We are now offering a .
Fine, Clear Drawing ' ? -A' '
WILSONS' . GROCERY.
No. 30 6 . KING St.
At the low price o? ? >' '
No. 3 0 6 KING ST.
ONE DOLLAR .?>
NO. 806 KING ST.
a pound, . _v
No. 80 6 " KING ST.
GREEN AND BLACK.
Ne. 30 6 KING ST.
NO. 306 KINO ST.
Give WILSON'S TEA a
No. 30 6 KING ST.
trial, and you wUl use -?
No. 3 06 " KING ST.:
. no other.
No. 306 . KING ST.
AU Goods deUvered free. . ..
NO. 806 RING ST.
BOABJ>mGT^TA~ FEW GENTLEMEiT
can be accommodated with good board
and pleasant rooms, on-.moderate terms, by ap?
plying at No. 12 Wentworth street. DAY BOAP.D
INQ also famished._-_mayl6
HHJBEBS HOUSE, No. 284 KING
STREET, between Wentworth and Hasel
streets, within Ave minutes' walk of the Postoffice
and principal Business Houses of Meeting.and
Hay ne streets, and fifty yards of the City Rail?
way, which communicates with all parts of the
city. Terms, $2 per diem. Special contracts
made on most reasonable terms for BOARD, by
the week or month for single Gentlemen or Fami?
lies. Mas. B. HILBERS, Proprietor. June-Info
J^mG^Ti^UNT A IN MILITARY
BCHOOL, YORKVILLE, S. C.
The Second Session of the School Year of 1871
will begin on the 1st or JULY.
Terms.-For School Expenses, L e., Tuition,
Books, Stationery, Ac, Boarding^iFuel, Lights
and Washing, $135 in currency, per session of .
five months. . ?
For circulars containing full particulars, apply
to COLONEL A. COWARD
Jun3-stu9 Principal and Proprietor.
g SINGLES! SHINGLES!
Just received, a fine lot. For sale low at BUILD??
ER'S DEPOT, No. 94 Church street.*
junie E. M. GRIMKE.
CHARLESTON STEAM SAW AND
. PLANING MILL,
WESTEND WENTWORTH AND BEAUFAIN STS.
The proprietor respectfully informs his friends
and the pubUc .that, having refitted the above
Mill with improved Machinery, is now prepared
to receive orders for LUMBER of all descriptions,.
which will be furnished with dispatch, and at ?he
lowest market priced. On hand a large stock of '
Seasoned, Dressed Flooring, Lining. Shelving
and Weather BOARDS. Also, SHINGLES, Plast?
ering Laths, Ac. J. H. STEINMEYER.
Soots, Shoes, Ut.
ET THE BEST! fl
Buy your BOOTS AND SHOES at I
S T E I B E B'S, I
No. 41 BROAD STREET. ?j
He makes them to order, m any style desired,fl
using only the best material and workmanship. I
Constantly on hand, a large assortment of cns-jB
tom made BOOTS AND SHOES, of aU sises. S
The New 'J
EXCELSIOR GAITER, M
Which dispenses with shoe strings and elastlcM
MADE TO ORDER at this establishment. B
Call and examine specimens.. J
JACOB STEDBER, A
maytt No. 41 Broad Streetz?