Newspaper Page Text
? CITY AFFAIRS.
IKectlnf-i This Day.
Typographical Society, at half-past 8 P. M.
Auction Sal's This Day.
.B. M. Marshall & Brother will sell at hall
past io o'clock, attbeir office, efflce lamlture, ?c.
AFTERNOON EXPRESS -On and after Sunday
the 6th Instant the afternoon express train on the
Savannah and Charleston Railroad will leave
Charleston at twenty-five mlnutesjpast 3 o'cbck
in the afternoon.
FOR BEAUFORT AND WIT LANDINGS.-IQ
cons?quence of the steamer Pilot Roy not being
able to get into tbe Dry Dock, she will-leave for
Beaufort, Pacific and Chtsolm's Landings at io
o'clock on Monday morning. See advertisement,
MJLIT-ART ELECTION.-Colonel William Wal?
lace nas been elected .president of the Oongaree
Rifle Ciao. The followl; j vice-presidents were
elected: George Tapper, John T. Rhett, Hugh S.
QUEER I-The Chester Reporter is informed
by "agentleman of undoubted veracity; ' that Dr?
Fork, a small stream near Chester, ceases tb run
soon after sundown, and begins to run again In 1
the morning. Boon after sunrise. He has observed <
lt particularly Glace the prevalence of the (
drought. Can anybody account for lt r
RAILROAD ACCIDENT.-The Wednesday-night
"train on the Savannah and Charleston . Railroad
met with a curious mishap which caused ? deten- j I
tlon of about twelve hours. The "train was mov
mg at its usual speed when a large .white-bull ran
against it, and, falling'across the rails, threw the
express car off the track. Fortunately no one
was injured, and the only inconvenience exper
len ced was the delay caused by clearing the
wreck from the track. - .
THE REGATTA TO-DAY.-An attractive pro?
gramme ia offered by the Sullivan's-Island Regat?
ta Club for their contest this afternoon. It has
been made a union regatta, the second prize being
thrown open to all comers, which will, doubtless,
attract a number or contestan's from this city
and other localities in this vicinity. The extra?
ordinary features of the day will be a tub race and
the explosion of a sub-marine torpedo by Captain
Somes. . .
THE AIR LINE.-A meeting ol the board of
directors of the Richmond and Atlanta Air Line
Railroad Company wea held on Wednesday night,
in Columbia. After a lengthy and excited debate
on the location of the read from Gainesville; Ga,
to Greenville, S. clothe whole matter waa re?
ferred to the executive committee, with power to
act. It ls generally understood that the location
will be via Perry ville (about Ave miles above Pen?
dleton) to Greenville.
Six BANDS ON COTTON BALES.-The atten?
tion of planters is particularly called to the notice,
in regard to cotton bands, printed in- another
column. After the 1st 6c ober the presses con?
trolled by Mr. JohaHanckel and Mesara Robert
?ure A Ca wOl require that au cotton sent to
their presses have six bands to the bale. Other?
wise a charge often cents will be, made for each
deficient band. Planters will lose nothing by
putting six bands, and by doing so all trouble I
will be avoided.
ALMOST A MURDER.-An altercation took | ?
place In Chalmer's street yesterday morning be*
tween two white men, in the course of which one
of them- drew an immense army revolver, and,
presenting lt at the breast of the other, pulled the
trigger. The pistol, however, hung fire, and was
soon wrested from the-hands of the would-be | j
shooter by some of the bystanders. The man' at
whom tue pistol was aimed, although a much ,,
smaller man than his assailant, then took an ap-1 j
peal to Nature's weapons, and administered a
sound drubbing to the other until he took refuge
.Inflight. No police were on hand and no arrest
MONEY-ORDER OFFICES.-The following is a
correct list or the money-order offices In Sooth
and North Carolina:
' South Carolina- Abbeville, -Camden, Beaufort,
Anderson, Charleston, Cheraw, Chewer, Colum?
bia Darlington. Greenville, Laurens, spart an burg,
Sumter, Yurkvllie. . ...
Forth Carolina-Asheville.. Chapel Hill, Char
lotte, Concord, Edenton, Elizabeth City, Knfleld,
Fayetteville, Qoidsooro', Greensboro', High Point,
Hillsboro', KenansviUe, Kim-ton, Lincolntoo,
Loulsburg, Morgan ton, New bern, PJttsbaxo', Ply .
mouth, Raleigh, Poesy Mount, Rutherfordton,
Salem, Salisbury, States ville, Tarboro', Trinity
College, Warrenton, washington, -Weldon? WU
llamaron"; Wilmington, Winston. . V
CLUBS AND STARS.-W. sted?man, arrested
Ar disorderly conduct In the City Hall Park, was
H. Page, lodged for creating a disturbance in
Broad street and assaulting los. .Simmons with
a stick, about4 o'clock Thursday afternoon,-, was
fined 12 SO.
' Thomas Lewis, for being disorderly, in George ?
street, was fined $120.' x
T. Brown, lodged for. attempting to rescue .a ?
prisoner from the police, was sentenced to pay a
fine of $6, or sp end ten d ay s in the Eons* : of Cor- t
rection. . J
H. Wilson and Jos. Johnston, arrested for fight - t
mg to the City HaU Park, were discharged.
DRAWING IT FINE.-The Macon Telegraph ?
"Freight walch left New-York per steamer Son
Salvador on Sunday morning, July 23, for Macon,
and which came via Savannah and Central Rail?
road, was delivered to consignees in Macon on
themornlng of Thursday, July 27, tn lout days,
being one day faster than the Bbipmeat from Bal?
timore to Macon via Charleston, .noted in a late
issue of the Telegraph."
Our Macon contemporary ls exercised .on the
subject of the time of freight deliveries between
Northern cities and Macon, via Savannah, and
Charleston respectively. In order to demonstrate
the great dispatch of .the Savannah Une. lt makes
a New York s teamer leave on sunday, instead of
Saturday. This la what might be called drawing
AN ATTEMPTED RESCUE.-About 12 o'clock
yesterday, a colored woman was committed to
Jail by Trial Justice Schroder, and was sent thith?
er In charge of Constable Evane. Before the con?
stable and his prisoner had got ten steps from
the trial justlce'a-offlce, he was assaulted by a col?
ored "party by the name of Johnson," who was
a friend of the prisoner. Evans shoved Johnson
off. and as the latter came at him again turned
his prisoner over to Constable Garvin and pitched
into his assailant. A large crowd had collected,
and as the fight progressed between the two com?
batants, they were surrounded by a dense mass
of colored humanity. Several pistols were drawn
and many shouts of "klU the --, he voted fer
Wagener," resounded. ' The timely arrival of
several policemen put an end to the disturbance
before any one was serious ly hurt Evans recel v
. ea a cut in the forehead and Johnson made his
escape in the confusion.
WHAT THEY LOOK- LIKE.-The Ku-Klux
committee came down from iqrkvUleby special
train on Friday last, and on the same day took
their departure for Washington. The editor sf
the Chester Reporter had curiosity enough to go
to the depot and get introduced to them during
their short stay at that place. Van Trump is a
fine looking, large man. Scott ls a decent looking
small man, and Stevenson ls a mean looking,
slim man. They ail expressed themselves as glad
that their dirty work waiver, arid rejoiced that
they were able to turn faces northward once
more. Of the number of gentlemen sum moued
from Chester, only ene'was examined-Dr. A. P.
WyUe. He was before them for three, hours, and
fcgave a detailed statement of an the disturbances
that occurred In the county, and the cauEe that
produced them. His testimony was considered
very satisfactory by Mr. Van Trump, the Demo?
cratic member of the committee, and very damag?
ing to Hie plans of the Radical plotters.
AFTER THE BATTLE.
The Radicals Acknowledge their De?
feat and Accept- .the Situation- The
Vote to be Certified To-day.
Yesterday presented a remarkable contrast
to the turmoil and excitement or tue few preced?
ing days. Every one was satisfied-tho Conserv?
atives satisfied emphatically with the resal:, and
the Radicals satisfied that to dlspnte so over?
whelming a victory would be futile and foolish.
Every one was also wearied with their late exer?
tions, and quite ready to rest and allow the city
to relapse into its normal condition of staid re?
A Conference at the City Hall.
A conference of leading citizens was called yes?
terday by Mayor Pillsbury to consider the present
condition of aflalrs in the city, and to consult
about the measures needed to preserve the peace,
and took place at noon, in the Council chamber or
the City Hall. About forty gentlemen had been
Invited to attend, among whom was General
GcMj, the United States commander at this post,.
am L!i:iy of them were prevented from coming
by previous engagements. Among those present
were G ene; al Jas. Simons, Messrs. H. H. DeLeoc,s.
Y. Tupper, A. A. G. Slmonds, Magrath, Henry
Gourdin, A. T. Smythe, R. S. Bruns, C. C. Trnmbo,
john Commins, T. J. Mackey, Major G. L. Buist,
Hon. G. A. Trenbolm, General Gurney and the
Bon. Thomas Y. Simons. The Mayor explained
the objects %of the m-jctlag, and ? few
if the gentlemen present made- statements
riving their views of the situation. In
.heir opinions there was co probability of any
listurbauce, and therefore no necessity for $ re?
ren il ve measures; no demonstrations' In com
nemoratlon of their victory had been projected
}y the Citizens' party, and tte sen of both sides
were too much exhausted by the fatigues and ex.
:ltement8 of the past evsntful week to be-In a flt.
physical condition for milng a distar,-ance. This
rle w of the case f.ppei.-l ? g to prevail ?nsu?mouB
iy, the conference, wu :h ha.d been wholly Infor?
mal and conversation ii came to an end.
Echoe- nf the Contest.
The Influence e.xeiiqd.w colored women in be?
nair or the Radical rtcV*-. in th? late campaign is
forcibly Illustrated In the case of a colored man,
Irin g on Smith street, who had the courage to
rotea Wagener ticket, and who has been ever
lince kept out or his house by his energetic
spouse, who, being a decided -Radical sjmpa
ihlzer, declares that her hu shao d voled to put
?erself and her children tack into slavery, and
shall i. J ver come near her ?gain. The poor fel?
low is tn a sad d Hemma, between his love of party
ind loyalty to his marital vows, but he says that
"unless dat woman lets him in soon, dere'll be a
The manner of announcing the result of the
city election ti prescribed in the act of 1868,
whloh requires the managers to transmit, their re?
port of the vote to the Mayor pf..the-city, who
'.shall open the report of'said managers, and j
tiutilannounce and publish the whole.number of
votes cast, aad the whole number cast for each
candidate.1 > No day ls named- when the an?
nouncement and publication shah ne made, but'j
It ls the evident intention of the law that there'
mall be no unnecessary delay. ,
in the tabular report of the vote at the election
Df Wednesday printed In yesterday's NEWS, two
typographical errors occurred: Alderman elect
E. F. Swegan received 5547 votes, and not 6347.
alderman Cunningham received 4826 votes, and
sot 6826. -
The Grant Inquest.
The jory of inquest impanelled to investigate
the circumstances attending the shoot m g of Ba?
laam Grant on Wednesday last at the poll In
Sires street, assembled yesterday morning.at the
Guardhouse pursuant to adjournment. The fol.
lowing ls a digest of the testimony given by each
John E. Phillips was on the sidewalk opposite
the place where the deceased was shot; heard
some disturbance upon a voter going up to voter
it collected a crowd of negroes who kept bran?
dishing their clubs, -and cursing; there was a vio?
lent commotion and the Shoe followed. The in-1
lervenlng crowd prevented deponent from see
ng the result immediately, or wno Aired the shot;
ie did dot see any whiteman struck; the excite?
ment waa so great that depjnent thinks lt impos?
sible -for any one to distinguish who Ared the
?hot : deponent Baw the two Lj onses present dur?
ing the day, but did not see them during the
shooting; their general conduct was peaceable.
John Kavenei, recalled, identified Policeman
Shanoahan, who stepped np to the sergeant just
after the shot, and said, "1 did not order you to
J. O. Moulds was In the crowd when the fuss .
about the voter began; was talking to a colored
man when the shot was Ared;* did not know who
Clred.it ; did not see Lyons shoot the deceased with
a horse pistol, but saw some one cutting his way
through the crowd with a Knife; saw the soldiers;
they were scattered; did not see one of them Ure;
if they had done so thinks he would have seen lt;
iaw the sergeant at the time of the Arlng; did not
see him Are, and could not say whether he Ared
sr not; only saw the smoke caused by the firing;
the soldiers were Burrbunded by a large crowd;
deponent |was not looking directly toward the
soldier;-heard the commandtttven to firer some
ane cried out, "Shoot the nigger;" don't know
who lt was; the crowd was so great that if the'
iow lera hau de tired to take aim at any particular
Sefton, lt would have been Impossible for him to
o BO, or bring his gun to his shoulder to take
lim; deponent identified Sergeant Maloney; could
not say whether he fired the shot or not.
Br. J. W. Angel was called ur - to dress the
round cf deceased; saw that lt -.vas mortal. The
destines weropro; rudlog from the lower abdo
nen; could not say anytr?Hogas to the size or the
)ali; aa the man was dying deponent dld'not
:um him over to see the wound in hts back.
Julius Bing policeman, relieved Foley at the
sires street poU Just before the disturbance; re
; lved no lus ructions at all from Foley scout
;he soldiers or who was to be In charge or them;
ihortly after the disturbance occurred about a
nan voting; the poll was between deponeirt and
he place where the fuss begau; heard H onie col
>red men Baying "you have no right to shove a
Jcket in a man's hand; let him choose from the
able;" deponent ran to where the fuss w..s going
m ; a colored man raised a stick to strike some
me;before deponent could euch the stiele lt dis?
appeared, AS weil as deponent could see the
nan that had the stick was the same that got
ihot; before deponent could reach him he started
o run toward Borgard ?treet; deponent then s op
?d aud tried to si op Mr. Lyons who had a drawn
mile in his hand, matting toward the maning
fian; while striving to get the knife from Lyons -
eponent hew! the report of the gun. and rushed
io see who had fired; went up to Sergeant
Maloney and asked who had fired; the sergeant
lld not av.Bwer, and seeing the crowd running
icrosB the sure t deponent w?nCover to see who
nras shot; ?aw the man lying in the gate bleeding;
took his horse and went to the upper Station
louse and reported to Lieutenant Chapman; saw
Brant strike at some one la the crowd with his
stick; du not see him quarrel with auy one; Lyons
was arrested by Shena* Mackey and Captain Hen
.irtcks; saw Lyons, Jr., trying to take care of his
rather; did not see him trying to create a disturb?
ance; he said to deponent "tuey nave strack tay
lear father;" old Lyons had a.pocket knife la hts
land, the blade opened; the soldiers, prior to the
Iring, were standing on the hide waiko a the other
Ilde of the street from the polls, about thirty feet
towards Borgard street; did not hear any officer,
:lvll or military go up to sergeant and say that he
lld not order him to fire; was not a deputy sheri!
on that day; could not-have.seen the soldier who
areli the sho ; was about twenty-five or thirty
paces on from where the shot was fired. There
was riotous condnct prior to and after the firing;
deponent coud have settled the row without the
sid of the soldiers; the report seemed to be from a
musket or a rifle; at the time the shot was fired
deponent and tho two Lyonses were twenty pates
Crom'the soldiers, and deponent was trying to get
the knife from old Lyons.
W. G. Jeffords was at the polls when deceased
waa killed; stood Just opposite the polls on the side?
walk; the dialer ban ce began, and the crowd, in
ceasing In size, swaved Into the middle or the
itreet, and there was a muss or men flghiing;
saw large numbers of colored men brandishing
jinna, and press back white men, with colored
men also; in the dense crowd s iw a colored man
raise a stick and strike a white man on the head;
the crowd was too dense to see more, and directly
depon eut heard the shot fired; could not see who
Ired ihe shot; the soldiers then left, and a colored
man cried out, "boys, get your guns and rally
jack; did not know whether'the man shot was
:he one who s ti nek the blow; does not know Ba
aam Grant: ' . .. . .'
F. J.' Pugh was at the polia In Sires street when
he firing took place; waa at the time la a yard,
:orner Spnng and Sires streets, looking over the
'euee at what was going on; saw the row com?
mence, a colored man being In collision with, two
ivhite men; saw a colored man running; the sol?
llers were standing in thei middle of the street;
leponent saw one of them raise his gnu and fire;
leard some one say, "shoot the nigger:" does
?o?know who this was;-deponent identifies the
-wo Lyonses as the two white men who were in
lolllslon with the colored man; the colored man
-an towards Borgard street as fust as the crowd
would let him; the soldier who fired was a ser
ream ; deponent identified Sergeant Maloney as
me man who fired: saw no disturbance between
:he sergeant and the deceased; the two Lyo sea
ran after the deceased, but were stopped by a
policeman; only one shot was fired; deponent did*
not see the sergeant reload; there was not much
>r a crowd around the sergeant, and lt. was pos?
sible for him to take aim and shoot; the sergeant's
inn was pointed In the direction of the place
where the deceased fell; deponent heard the row, '
md this caused him to look over the fence; saw I
the crowd brandishing their sticks about; did not
see deceased nee a stick; there was a great crowd
between deponent and the sergeant when the
Hiing took place, bot deponent could overlook
them; the sergeant had no bayonet en his gan
. when be fired, nor when the row began.
J. Hogan was at the polls at the beginning of
the disturoance; saw deceased in large crowd of
white and black with a stick in his hand, with
.which Wo had struck two men. The police tried
to arrest him, but failed. 'Deceased then dodged
and ran ; heard the shot immediately after, and
going np with the crowd saw Balaam Grant lying
at a gate. Grant bad a la?ge brown stick as big
as a man's wrist; he was trying to strike Butler
with it; saw the twoLyonses; did not see them
have any fuss with deceased; don't know who
.fired the shot, Qr ir any or the soldiers fired; can't
say whether lt was a gun or a pistol. N
The Jury then adjourned to 10 o'clock to day*,
when the investigation will be renewed at . the
The Vote to be Certified To-Day.
After the votes had been counted on Wednes
day night, the ballots, rolded in bundles or ten,
were replaced in- the bflxes, and the latter were
careTully locked, the locks and silts In the top
being sealed up and Inscribed with the names of
the managers. The boxes were closely watched
all night by committees from both parties, and
yester ay morning an attempt w.as made to settle
the affair at once. Taree R-dical managers,
however, still held out, and refused to sign their
returns to the commissioners. This made lt ne?
cessary for the guard to remain with the boxes.
The two parties, represented by committees, met
in the Courthouse, and lt was proposed to take
the ballot' boxes down to the unoccupied vault of
the Bank of Charleston, and leave them there
until the matter was decided, the door,
to' be sealed by both parties. To this Mr. T.
J. Mackey on the part of the Republicans con?
sented. The guard, however, refused to deliver
possession of the boxes, and the Republicans also
objected because neither Commissioner Mackey or
Montgomery was present. Seeing the difficulties
.In the way, thls_.project was abandoned, and the
committees^romVeachparty remained in posses?
sion. During the afternoon, legal advice being
taken, a general return waa made out, embracing
the total vote in all the precincts, and the signa?
tures of a clear majority of thc managers of all
the precincts obtained. An opportunity will be
giveKat'th9 Courthouse: .early -this.morning for
the other managers to add their signatures, and
during the -morning this general return will be
. submitted to Mayor Pillsbury, which will com?
plete the certification of the vote, and finally
clinch the splendid result of Wednesday's work.
General : Wagener was in .receipt yesterday of
congratulatory telegrams from- Columbia, Au?
gusta, Orangeburg and other places, all express?
ing gratification and joy at the result of the
election,: and sending good wishes for the future
prosperity of Charleston under the new regime.
THE FIRE FIEND.
The Conflagration on Meeting street
. Undoubtedly the Vork of an Incendi?
ary-The Losses an Insurance.
The origin of the destructive flrje on Meet?
ing street yesterday morning, which was briefly
reported In yesterday's DAILY NEWS IS still In?
volved in mystery. It seems evident . .:at it was
the work of an incendiary from the fact that no one
connected with Mri-BIsseli's store had been about
the place since 8 o'clock on Thursday evening. At
about that hour Mr. W. s. Bissel), his brother, and
Mr. H ut son Lee, who had been sitting in the
store, len the place, Mr. Bissel! locking the
door and taking charge of the key. The
flames were first seen proceeding from the
stairway in-the little alley just south of the
hardware store and next to the vacant lot. This
place ls easily accessible from the street, and the
Incendiary may very possibly have climbed over
the board fence, applied the-torch, and escaped in
the'same way before the tardy alarm waa given.
One theory cf the motive -for the act is that some
n?groe8,"?xcIted,by the eventa or the few pre?
ceding days, may baye attempted to break into
the store for the purpose or arming themselves
from Mr. Blsseil's stock of fire arma, and, falling
In this attempt,they may have set the fire through
malice or perhaps accidentally, by dropping a
match on the dry woodwork. A full Investigation
will be made by the chief or the Fire Department,
to whom the whole matter has been rererred. A
rumor was circulated yesterday that the lncehdl
ary had been captured; that he had confessed the
crime, and said that he committed lt because
Mr. Bisstll had discharged him from his employ?
ment for voting the Radical ticket, Ac, but there
was absolutely no truth in the. report. Mr. Bis?
sen has had a colored man in his employ for some
time, who ls believed to have voted the Radical
ticket, but he had not been discharged for doing
so, and was about the- place all day yesterday
I work lag with trie rest at getting cnt the damaged
! stock, and clearing away the. wreck, which
would seem to avert suspicion of the crime
from h.m. The inexcusable delay in ring?
ing the alarm was undoubtedly the cause,
of most pf the damage done by the
fire. The flames were discovered at about 12.46
o'clock, and messengers were dispatched to Mr.
Blsseil's residence, and to the ' Guardhouse to
give the alarm. When Mr. Bissel! arrived shortly
afterward, there was not a policeman to be seen
on the ground, and lt was not until about 1.30
that,the bells were rung. Then a general alarm
was sound ed, which was afterward changed to
an alarm for Ward 4, and about an hour after?
ward an alarm for Ward 3 was Bounded. The
two buildings, Nos! 155 and 157 Meeting street,
wore completely' gutted, Mr. Blsseil's stock or
hardware being, with the exception of a few arti?
cle?, entirely, destroyed. .The building No. 157
Meeting street w,:s, fortunately, empty, Mersrs.
Falk & Co., clothing merchants, having removed
from there abont two weeks ago. The stock of
Messrs. Nachmann A Co., dry goods dealers, No.
150 Meeting street, was slightly damaged by
smoke and water, their loss being fully covered
by insurance. Nos. 155 and 157 are owned by the
estate or H. F. Strobecker, and are damaged to
the extent of $8000. Tb ?y were insured SB rol
lows : By Mr. A L. Tobias, $8000 on No. 157 in tue
Imperial Insurance Company; $4000 on No. 155 m
the Imperial Company, and $4000 on No. 155- in
the Citizens' Company, all of New York. Mr.
BlEsell's stock was insured by Mr. Hutson Lee for
$15,000 in the Georgia Home Insurance Company,
of Columbus. ' -
RrcE IN THE WATEBKE.-The Phoenix says :
"Mr. George T. Wiekes, a' planter who la endowed
with unbounded energy, has undertaken the pro?
duction bf lice on his plantation, located on the
Wateree River, and has succeeded 'so well that
lrom coo aerea he will obtain about 10,000-bushels
of this valuable grain, besides a fine crop of-corn
Hotel Ar ri vaia-August 4.
Jno. Van Horne, Ltovlsvlllej S. Dibble, Or?
angeburg rJ as.. H. Rion, Winnsboro'; W. E. DaBell,
Maryland ; Geo. Kelly, Granite ville; C. G. Mills and
lady, Savannah; Geo. 5yrumers, Master Will.e
Syminers, Columbia; B. D. Townsend, South Car?
olina; Geo. W. Gibbs, Florida; E. A. Marshall,
j. D. Weekley, Orangeburg; A. Morgan, George?
town; Dr. T. M. Butler, Wilmington; A. Palmer,
Columbia: Wm. J. Spires, St. Stephen's; Jno. Net?
tles, N. E. R. R.
Major C. D. Melton, J. S. Neagl?, Columbia;
Joseph Crews, Laurens; Mortimer Glover, Orange?
burg; J.B. Aplewhlte, Ed, Hastie, England; J. A.
Emmons and wife, Jacksonville; Geo. Walwhorse,
I D E si it E to inform the people of Charleston
and the country that they can buy a better, and
cheaper Sewing Machine from me than.they can
elsewhere; and now is-the tlme,*and No. 81 Queen
'street is the place, to get a first-class Sewing Ma?
chine, either new or second-hand; so come one,
come ail, and let me serve you to a No. 1 Machine.
junio J. L. LtJN'SFORO.
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC GRAND GIFT CON?
CERTS, as advertised by Messrs. Butler, Chadwick,
Gary A- Co.-Mr. Eben Coffin, sub-agent for this
nplendld and attractive scheme ls now prepared
to sell tickets for the same. Applications to be
made to him at the office or Mr. c. Claclus, corner
East Bay and Central wharf. may29
It TI 8 I if S 8 B XOXIOM8.
MARK TOUR CLOTHING I-Order your Stencil
Plates at the Basel street Bazaar. cctu-s
.BILL HEADS printed on flue paper at $3, $4
'ib, $6 io and $8 50 per thousand, according to
'lzc, at THU NEWS Job Office.
Undia. .* .
PARCHEESI !-A .royal game o?
HASEL STREET BAZAAR,
And Ko. 161 King Street.
BrsiXESS ENVELOPES.-THE NEWS Job Office
:s now prepared f" furnish good envelopes, with
tiusiness cards printed thereon, ar?$4 per thous?
and; Send your orders.. Every merchant and
nsiness -nan should have biB card printed on
LIST OF .LETTERS remaining In the Postofflce
at Charleston, for the week ending August 4,
1871, and printed officially in THE DAILY NEWS,
as the newspaper having the" largest circulation
m the City of Charleston.
tir Persons calling for Letters Advertised
should state that they are "Advertised."
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NOS. 24,4, AND 43 y
Invite attention to their large assortment or
REAL LLAMA LACE POINTS.
Rich Black Silks
French Mus?aos -
Nainsook and Mall MuBlins.
GOODS FOR BATHING SUITS
All of which we now offer at
. A SEPARATE T^EHPABTMENT
} ? . . FOB., fC ': ;;;
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS,
The Finest, Best and Cheapest
Stock of Goods in Town.
BljirtB onb i nmiaqing ?000?.
AT NEW YORK COST !
TO MAKE ROOM FOR
FILL MB WINTER GOODS,
The undersigned ls now closing ont his superb
GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS,
. .*. AND,
U N DE R WEAR,
Greatly Reduced Prices.
j NOW 18 THE
CHANCE FOR BARGAINS !
IfiH??m .tr.,..' . . .
STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM.
MEETING STREET, OPPOSITE MARKET.
OLD ?IB1 A ~H~OT E L ,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
WM. "GORMAN, PROPRIETOR.
The Proprietor ol this pleasantly located and
elegantly furnished Establishment, at the Stat*
Capital, desires to inform the travelling public an c
others seeking accommodations, thai the "CO?
LUMBIA" ls in every respect a flrst-claas Hotel,
unsurpassed by any in the State or the United
states. Situated in. the business centre of the
city, with Une large airy rooms, and a table sup
Shed with every delicacy of the season, both from
ew York and Charleston markets, the Proprie
tor pledges that no efforts will be spared to give
perfect -satisfaction in every respect.
A first-class Livery Stable IB attached to tnt
Hotel, where vehicles of every description can be
had at the shortest notice.
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Proprietor and superintendent.
J. D. BUDDS, Cashier._aprlf ?fm
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THE FARMER'S GUIDE
To Scientific and Practical Agriculture.
By HE KR V STEPHENS, F. R. S., Edinburgh, and
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may 15 . .No. 131 Meeting Btreet.
pOGARTTJi'S. BOOK DEPOSITORY.
TBE ORTHOGRAPHIC CROQUET. Thia New ?anW
possesses map j'advantages over an j other
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fklll and Ingenuity of players the whole
boundless field of letters. * The old Game'mav
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NEW CATALOGUE-No. 13.
REINDEER DOGS AND SNOW SHOES: a Jour?
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'65-66 and'87,-by Riobard J. Bush, with Illustra?
tions, $3. .
Captain Cook; his Life, Voyages and Discove?
ries, by Wm. H. G. Kingston, $2,
Life in the Open Air and other Papers, by Theo?
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The Canoe and the Saddle, Adventures among
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Thc Modern Playmate. Games, Sports and Di?
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The Play Book of Metals, Including Narratives of
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National Norrery Rnymea and Songs. Set to
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London, $4. .. ,
At Last,- a Christmas Story In the West In?
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Second Series of Cameos from-EngUsh Ills to ry
by author of 'The Heir of RedclmV' $l 50.
Pioneers and Founders, or Recent Workers In
the Misson Fl(!ldvbjMiS3 Yonge, $2.
Words: Their History and Derivation, by Dr.'
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Tom Pippin's Wedding, by the author of ' 'Dame
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Reminiscences of Fifty Years, by Mark Boyd,
Battle of Dorking, the -German Conquest of
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- Among My Books, by j. Russell Lowell, $2.,
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The Mammoth Cave or Kentucky ; an Historical
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The Virginia Tourist; Sketches of the Springs
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Wandering Recollections of a Somewhat Busy
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Madame Swe.'chine's Life and Letters, from the
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The Letters or Lady Mary Wortley Montagu,
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The Lire and Letters ot Hugh Miner, by Peter
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Friends in Council, a Series or Readings and
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?RUSSELLS LIST. '
The Arts in the Middle Ages, and at the Period
or the Renaissance. By Baal Lacroix, curator or
the Imperial Library ot the Arsenal, Paris, nius
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Specimens of the Drawings or the Ten Masters,
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alngton Museum. $6..
Wonders of Itali*u Art. By Louis Viardot, With;
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Wonders of Painting. Of the Spanish, French,
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The Wonders or Engraving. By George Da
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Irom the earliest times to the present. $0.
illustrations or the Life ol Martin Luther. Eu-,
graved in line after original paintings by Labou?
chere, with letter-press. -Bv Rev. Merle D'Aublgne.
Twelve pictures In folio. $6.
The Birth and Childhood of our Lord Jesus
Christ. Meditations selected from the works ?T
Augustine, Chrysostom, Oosln, Ball, Calvin. Ac,
wita twelve photographs after Da Vinci, Racraelle.
Murillo, Guido, Deiaroche, Ary Scheuer, and other
masters. 1 vol., illuminated cloth, extra gilt. $&
Library of Poetry and Song. Being a choice
selection from the beat poets, with introduction
by Wm. Cullen Bryant. Handsomely lil narrated
t VOL, 8V0. $fc.
The Song or the Sower. By Wm. Cullen Bryant,
illustrated with forty-two engravings by the best
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Rustic Adornments foj Homes of Taste, with
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Miss KUmansegg and her Precious Leg; A Oold?
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sixty exquisite etchings from drawings by Thomas
Seceombe, R. A., m characteristic cloth binding.
Illustrations to Goethe's Faust. Thirteen de*
signs In Silhouette, by Pani Konewka. The Eogush
text from Bayard Taylor's new translation, 1
vol., 4to. $4.
Mangln-The Desert World. Translated from
the French, with additions and emendations. One
very handsome vol.,-royal 8vo., with one hundred
and sixty superb illustrations. - $8.
Mangln-The Mystery of the Ocean. Translated
rrom the French, with additions and em end attona.
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dred and thirty superb Illustrations. $6.
Mlciielet-The Bird: Its History, Habits and.
Usefulness. One handsome vol., royal 8vo., with
two hundred and ten superb Illustrations by Giaoo
Figuier-Earth and Sea. From the French ef
Louis Figuier. Illustrated with two hundred and
fifty engravings. One handsome vol., royal 8vo.
Ecclesiastical Art in Germany during the Middle
Ages. By Professor LUbke. Illustrated with one
hundred and eighty-four engravings, lvol., 8vo.
Library of Wonders, Illustrated with one thou?
sand beautiful Illustrations. The series consists
of: Wonders of the Buman Body; The Sublime'In
Nature; Intelligence of Animals: Thunder and
Lightning; Bottom of the Sea; Wonders or the
Heavens; Italian Art; Architecture; Glassmaklng;
Lighthouses and Lightships; Wonders of Pompeii;
Egypt 3300 Years Agu; The Suif; Wonders of Beat;
Optical Wonders; wonders of Acoustics; Wonder?
ful Escapes; Bodily Strength ard stn); Balloon
Ascents; Great Hunts. The volumes may be pur?
chased separately at $1 60.
Etchings by John-Leech, containing illustra?
tions ol "Jack Brag," "Christopher Tadpole" and
"Hector O'Halloran," one vol., folio. S3.
M?nchhausen-Adventures du Baron de M?nch?
hausen. Traduction nouvelle par Gautier His.
Illustr?es par Gustave Dore
Also, a large abd choice collection of the newest
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Saner) ?0005, &t.
MOTHERS, READ THIS !
L Y waterproof. Pro?
tects clothing; retains
Linen Diapers; avoids
pins; permits circula?
tion of .air. Recom?
mended by physicians
and all mothers whose
children have worn
them. Made in four
sizes: 1 smallest ; 4
largest Price $1.
Malled free Address
F. VON SANTEN, Nc
229 King street. Charleston, ?. C., Dealer in all
kinds of RUBBER GO?DS, Buch as Robber Sheet?
ing, white and black. Air Pillows, Air and Water
Beds, Hospital Cushions, Bandage Gum, Rubber
Clothing, Plano covers. DoorMata, 4c, Ac, and
Importer of Fancy Goods, Toys and Fireworks.
TTPHAM'S ANTIDOTE FOE STRONG
U . DRINK.
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle Sent by mall, postage
paid, on receipt or price.
The Antidote is the best remedv that can be
administered la Mania-a-Potu, and also for au
For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
No. m Meeting street,
ofite Avenr for South Qaiollna
A rew of the genuine ESPICS "FUMIGATEURS
CEP.TORALES" to lae had of DR, H. BAER,?I
may25 No. 131 Meeting street.
glgC^ g^Hr^i? ?Tag.
B. H. KARS?AXL&BRQ.
OFFICE FURNITURE; . DESKS, Tl
W1U sell above, THIS DAT,, haifpast zo o'clock.
at No, 88 Broad greet ,, " ?7 xu r
Ruction 5akQ~~?mnte SBat?.
By Ni A. HX??T.
ESTA T E: ?- ?L L E.
WU1 be sold on TUESDAY, August8th, at
hair-paat io o'clock jet No. 73 Market street,
iheentlre CONTENTS OF A STORE, ponslstl o g
of a largs assortment of BOOTS, -Shoes, Hats.and
Tranks. Also, Fixtures, ? and one targe1.Sign
Boot. ,R... J3*?*;7T
Terms cash cn dellvery. Goods to pe removed
on day of sale._ : ;^iog6
By A, H. ABRAHAMS & SeNS.
HARDWARE. Aa.^iv?D JBOM
recent F?re m Meeting street, on account
or Underwriters and all concerned. '
On MONDAY. uh Inst.,- at io o'clock, rirfll be
BO??.-5??S?.s^.re- Na l?Meetlngsoreet? .
' Ji?S^**2 Md otter ftrt^mtea iron
recent nra. _* .. ango
> OmgB, Chemicals, ?rr. .
C. F. PANKNIN,
No. 123 MEETING STREET,
. cj^Ri^jE?Torf, (Si e.
ATTENTION 18 RESPECTFULLY CALLED TO
the NEW ? ON-POISONOUS 2nd ODORLESS DIS?
INFECTANT and ANTISEPTIC, .
(Chloride of AlnmlniniB-, the Saime Anusei,uc
harmless aa common salt)
The Lancet, August 27th, ito, says of, Uds*pre
paratloht 'lt ls quite aa potenVw Chloride cf Zinc
or Carbolic Acid, and ls at the' same"lime non?
p olsonoos and devoid of unpleasant smeller ev ?ry
kind. These qualities will, no doubt, insure Ita
being extensively used, and at no distant date we
may expect .lt to displace the an t hies tics wbi ch?
aro at present In vogue." .
CHLORiLUM ls an astringent antiene, np- -
piled to foci ulcers by London 3argeons, as a vir?
gie m scarlet fever, diphtheria .ind common sore
throat, and has been found in ralaable lu lnflan
m'atlon of the eyes, Ac %
OHLORALUM can be relied on by Farmers In
the treatment of Foot and Mouth Disease, and ln<
carrying cu. dlsLaXcctlor. In tasir homes, stables^
cowbeds, plgstyes and poultry-aonsea. 'j
CHLORALUM for dog kennels can be used with
great advantage and economy in keeping meat
fresh for any length of time, In purifying the
benches and yards, and completely#e?tfrjng. the
foul and sickening odor or dirty or ^ul-dstln?d
?- For sale In quantities to nutt pnrcWer*.
- The advertiser ls also in receipt or a small let- D?
Espies Cigarettes, for Asthmiu
I Together with a Fresh iinpply of
. EMPIRE, AND ^1
For sale low by the case. . , .
Which have established pr thomstives arepuu
Uon surpassed by non?'?or* the reUef?f Pisejjjpes
of the Stomach and Liver, 1 * *.: .'.'*' '
A fall assortment of MEDICINES, PERFUME
[ KIES, CHEMICALS, Ac, of his own importation.
Through constant effort and attention, he hope?'
to merit a continuance bf the public patronage
which has hitherto been extended to him.
Junl6-2mos ' :.
B08AB?US is the best Blood
ROSADALIS, a sure cure for
., . % Scrofula.
ROSAD ALIS, endorsed by
EOS AD ALIS, a potent remedy
ROS AD ALIS, a Remedy tried
ROSAD ALIS, the best Altera
. tive extant,
ROSAD ALIS endorsed by the
, Dr. R. WILSON CARE, ofBaiHmore.
Dr. T. a PUGH, of Baltimore, -
Ur. THOS. J. EuYKIN, or Baltimore.
. Dr. A. DCRGAN, of Tarboro,,"N. C.
Dr. J. & SPARES, of Nicholas vue, Ey.
Dr. A. F. WHEELER, of Lima, Ohio.
Dr. W. HOLLOWAY, of Philadelphia.
Dr. J. L. MCCARTHA, of South Carolina,
and many otnera. See ROSAD ALIS ALMANAC
en dorsed by Rev. DABNEY BALL, now of Mary?
land Conference, formerly Chaplain In the Goa.
?ederate Aimy of N?rtbern Virginia,
ls Alterative, Tonio and Diuretic, and acta; at
One and the same time upon the BLOOD, LITER,
KIDNEYS and all the SECRETORY ORGANS, ex?
pelling all Impure matter and building hp the
system to a healthy, vigorous .condition, .
. IS SOLD BY. ALL DRUGGISTS. *
DOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS, ' ) Wholesale
GOOD RICH, WINEMAN A CO., V Agents in
Dr. H. BASE, " ) Charleston.
Q.ERMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL I
AN INVALUABLE REMEDY FOR INFANTS I <
This Is the best Medicine for young children
Bullering with Colic, Diarrhoea, or any other com?
plaint-, incident to Teething. It may be given
with safety, as lt contains no opium, or other in?
Price, 86 cents a bottle.
Manufactured and for sale by_
DB. H. BAEIL
Also by the following Druggists:._
A. W. ECKEL A 00., Dr. Ai RAOUL,
Ur. W. A SERINE, A. O. BARBOT"
W. T. LITTLE ft CO., J. BLACKMAN,
P. M. COHEN, Dr. E. H. KELLERS;
tl. S. BURNHAM, GRAMAN A ?sCHWAKB
G. W. Al MAR, lr LOCKWOOD,
G. J. LUHN, W. T. LINN, .
And by Druggists generally. jans