Newspaper Page Text
W Hr. WILLIAM E. SIM??OKS, Jr., and Hr.
H. H. POUTER, are the travelling agenta for
rak NEWS, tii? former for lower and the lat
ter for upper South Carolina.
Meetings TnU Day.
Tyre Lodge, at 7 P. H.
Stonewall Fire Engine Company, at half
past 7 P. M.
Wagener Artillery Club, at half-past 7 P. M.
Auction Salea Thu Day.
Wm. McKay will sell at half past 10 o'clock,
at his store, dry goods, clothing, Ac.
Leitch & Bruns will continue sale of Jewelry
at No. 267 King street, at 7 o'clock.
QUICK TMB.-The Marlboro' Times ot Feb?
ruary 9 reached TBS NEWS office yesterday
DROPPED FROM THE CLOUDS.-About three
o'clock yesterday morning a fdmlly residing
at No. 8 Bose lane were awakened by a nelse
at their street door, which seemed to combino
the soft crooning of a cart wheel with the
sharp tenor of a tom cat. On investigation lt
was found to proceed from a blanketed bundle
on the door steps, which on being opened re?
vealed a fine baby about ten days old. It
soon established the fact that it was alive and
kicking, and was taken Indoors by the kind?
hearted finders. It ls a fair-skinned female
child, has black hair, nineth,, and appears to
be utter white br a quadroon. It seems to be
heaahy and In good spirits. /3
ANOTHER RAILROAD ACCIDENT.-About half
-past ten o'clock on Monday morning two cars
of the passenger train on the Savannah and
Charleston Railroad, which left this city at
8.15 A. M., ran off the track between Adams's
Bun and Jacksonboro,' a short distance be?
yond the former station. The conductor's
car and the second-class passenger coach were
thrown off, but no one was hurt excepting
Jno. Hudson, an employee in one ol the ma?
chine shops of the road, who was standing on
the platform between the two cars. He was
thrown violently out, and had his leg badly
cut and mashed. The damage done to the
# train was Blight, and the line was cleared yes?
CLUB? AND STABS_Ellen Gaillard, lodged
for raising a disturbance in Elliott street and
abusing the police, was made to choose be?
tween paying a fine of one dollar and spend?
ing twenty days in the House of Correction.'
She paid np.
Toby Brown, arrested on the charge of steal?
ing several tumblers of Jelly from a store on
East Bay, was turned over to a trial Justice.
Snean Robinson, arrested for being Intoxi?
cated and trespassing upon premlses-In Rut?
ledge street, was sent to the Hoase of Correc?
tion for ten days.
A tipsy tailor lost his way, pot np ai the
Guardhouse, and paid one dollar next morn?
ing for his sport.
ABjpTAL OF THE STEAMSHIPS GEORGIA AND
GULF STREAM.-The steamship Georgia, of the
New York line, arrived here on Monday nights
after a rapid voyage from New York and the
absence of less than a week from this port, hav?
ing sailed on Monday last. She brought down
considerable cargo, and a number of passen?
The steamship Gulf Stream, from Philadel?
phia, arrived early on Tuesday morning with a
very large and valuable cargo. The growth of
business on this line 1B rapid, and now gives
foll cargoes both ways to two first class Iron
steamships. The Guli Stream sails on Friday,
and makes close connection with first class
steamers to Boston, to which city through bills,
o? lading are issued.
THE DEATH OF JONAS BTBD.-We learn with
regret that this staunch colored citizen died
yesterday; the . principal cause of his death
being a severe fall which Injured his head.
Jonas Byrd took a prominent part in the Re?
form canvass of 1870, and stumped the State
with Judge Carpenter and General Butler.
His courageous and consistent conduct at that
time won for him the respect of the people.
By rd. was a thorough ly conscientious man, and
devoted to the interests of his race; which in?
terests, he was well satisfied, would be better
served by co-operating with the white citizens
of the State than by hanging on to the Radical
party who, in this State, have no higher aim
than place and publie plunder,
Ay UOLT CHANCE AT A RAFFLE.-On Mon?
day night a colored woman named Henrietta
Fraser gave a public party at her residence in
Elizabeth street, and, to make the matter
more attractive, started to raffle a cake and a
few doll babies. A i little before eleven
o'clock a quarrel arose in the assemblage be?
tween John Singleton and Saul Thompson,
and the former, drawing a razor, gave Saul a
hack over the head with tho same. He then
ran out, and lu the most tragic style flung the
instrument over the house. The disturbance
attending the affray brought in the police, and
Henrietta and Singleton were both arrested.
Saul's wound proved to be of little moment,
and Singleton was fined one dollar by the
Mayor. Henrietta, for giving a raffle without
a license, was fined two dollars.
SERIOUS CONFLAGRATION IS SAVANNAH.-A
fire occurred in Savannah on Saturday night,
resulting In abont twenty thousand dollars
loss. The fire originated in the establishment
of ?. SchleBsenger, wholesale grocer and com?
mission merchant, occupying the second floor
of the building. His large stock of groceries,
bacon, ?c., was completely destroyed, upon
which there rests an Insurance of three thou?
sand dollars la the agency of Mr. Henry
Woodbridge. The building, which has been
very seriously damaged by fire and water, ls
the property of Mr. J. T. Blacklock, of Charles?
ton, af?d is Insured for five thousand dollars
In the above agency, and also for au amount
In other agencies, which will probably cover
the loss. Such were the apprehensions of the
spread of the flames that the entire fire de?
partment turned out. The damage done will
not exceed twenty thousand dollars.
UNITED STATES COURT.-Judge Bryan pre?
siding. In the District Court an attachment
wa? ordered against fifty-three boxes of man?
ufactured tobacco found with Nash & Dalon,
claimants, for violation of the Internal reve?
The petition of Ed. T. Schachte and Jno.
M. Toohey, late copartners, as Schachte &
Toohey, for a final discharge, was referred to
registrar Carpenter, and the final hearing
fixed for March 15.
Josiah N. Walkor, bankrupt, was finally dis?
CIRCUIT COURT_A special court was opened
by consent at eleven o'clock A. M. in equity.
An injunction waa ordered in favor of the
Gordyeao Dental Vulcanite Company, against
Wm. E. Black, L. D. Owens, Geo. M. Jones
and Wm. A. Falaw, dentists, to restrain them
from infringing upon the rights of the compa?
ny in their practice until the further order of
Adjourned until eleven o'clock this morning.
TBS nrcEirsB A?TB STAMP LAT
Action of tBe Chamber of Coma
And Board or Trade.
A special meeting of the Chamber of
merce was held yesterday at two P. M., ]
dent S. Y. Tu-per ID the chair.
The meeting having been called to o
the chairman announced that they had
vened for the purpose of taking Into cons
atlon, as affecting the Interests of Charle
the two bills for a general license law, an
stamp duaee, now before the commltt<
ways and means of the Legislature of
State. The bills bore directly and unj
upon the commerce of the city, and, if pa
must prove eminently Injurious. They '
calculated to drive away commerce, an
discriminate against Southern manufacl
for-the encouragement of those of the Ni
These bills would paralyze all the enterp:
for the benefit and advs i.-ement of the
now on foot, and it behooved the Chambe
whom commerce was all in all, to take ir
ures to guard against these evils, and to a
the additional burden proposed to be pli
upon the people.
Mr. William C. Bee Bald that, coi
erlng the circumstances 01 the case, tl
could hardly be a division of sentln
among the members. To keep silence
garding the iniquitous measures now bei
the Legislature would be a palpable dere
tion of duty. The only question was, vs
form of action should betaken. %The enoi
ties of the bills were too gross and paten
need description; to point out what wa
glaringly clear would be an insult to the
telUgence of the Chamber. Aa to the qi
tl on now they should proceed, be knew
better mode than to send a committee of
Chamber to Columbia, who should come
fore the ways and means committee of
House, and, being masters of the subj?
should discuss the bills and show the dang
apprehended from them. He then read the
lowing preamble and resolutions, which w
The Chamber having been credibly inloi
ed that there ls now under consideration
the committee of ways and means of I
House of Representatives at Columbia, a i
designed to Impose licensed and a stamp
upon certain commercial, financial, manu!
turing and other industrial pursuits, which,
the event c.' i>8 becoming a law, will prc
fatal to many of the interests involved; pre
dlcial to the welfare of the people of the Sta
foster elsewhere Important enterprises th
destroyed at home, and, so far from incre
lng, will actually diminish the revenues ol t
State Government; therefore,
Besolved,Th&t a committee of members of tl
body be appointed to proceed promptly to (
lumbla, with the view ot arresting, if prac
cable, a legislation which can only be dist
trlous in Its reBults. . -
The chair appointed the following comm
tee: Hon. W. D. Porter, W. C. Bee, W. T. Hs
C. A. Cbisolm, J. D. Aiken, Jamea M. Carse
C. 0. Witte and E. Willis.
These matters having thus been dispos
of, President Tupper rose and said lt beean
his painful duty, at this stage of the procee
ings, to announce to the Chamber the death
their recently elected second vlee-presidec
Major F. J. Porcher. No member of tl
Chamber had won more quickly and firm
their regard and confidence. No member
the Chamber was more highly esteemed f<
excellence of character and personal courtes
Be did not propose to pronounce an eulog
but only desired to bring the painful subje
before the Chamber.
Mr. L. D. Mowry Bald the members of tl
Chamber were In sorrow for the death of
friend whom they all loved. During his li
he had bad frequent business traneactloi
with Mr. Porcher, and nothing had ever o
curred to mar the harmony of their Inte
course. He begged leave lo offer the follov
Resolved. That this Chamber bas heard wit
feelings ot deep sympathy and recret ot tb
sudden death of their late Becond vice-pres
dent, F. J. Porcher, In whose decease we hav
lost an active and useful officer, and the con
munlty an enterprising and valuable citizen.
Resolved, That the Hag of the Clamber b
left at half-mast from sunrise until sunset tc
Resolved, That this Chamber will aaeembl
to attend the funeral obsequies of the decease
at such time as may be Indicated to them b
the president In the morning ne wspapers.
Resolved, That a commit tefl of three be ac
pointed by the chair to prepare a suitabl
preamble and resolutions expressive of tb
sentiments of the Chamber at thia ead be
The chair appointed the following commit
tee: L. D. Mowry, Jno. Hanckel and L. D. De
Mr. Jno. Hanckel rose to second the r?solu
tiona, but said lt was Impossible to do so ii
fitting words. It was a sad event, and lt bat
come upon them with startling suddenness
From boyhood to manhood the Chamber bac
known the deceased; and the name of F. J,
Porcher must ever bring up the pleasantest
recollections, for to know him was to love
him. Like a clap of thunder from a cloudless
sky''was the announcement of his death, and
in a moment, the hand of destiny had snatched
from them one whom they loved indeed.
The resolutions were then put and unani?
As a further mark of respect to their deceas?
ed officer, Mr. Wm. Bavenel begged leave to
offer the following:
Resolved, That the merchants of our city are
hereby requested, during the funeral of our
respected deceased second vice-president, to
close their offices, and that the halls of the
chamber be also closed.
The resolution was adopted and the Cham?
Meeting of the Board of Trade.
Pursuant to a call from their president, a
number of the members of the Board of
Trade met at their rooms last night to protest
against the stanfp act and license bill now un?
der consideration in the Legislature. Presi?
dent DeLeon briefly stated the object of the
meeting, and called for an expression of opin?
ion from the members.
Mr. W. 8. Hastie described the detrimental
effect that would be produced by the passage
of these bills; that not only the mercantile In?
terests of the city would Buffer, but her vitali?
ty weuld be sapped In every direction. He,
therefore, offered the subjoined resolution:
7b the Honorable, the Senate and Rouse of Re?
presentatives of the State of South Carolina :
The petition of the Board of Trade of the
Clly of Charleston respectfully representa to
your honorable bodies, that they have noticed
with deep dismay the introduction of a bill
I, *o the House of Representatives, entitled a
"General License Law," which taxes every
branch of industry, and strikes at the laborer
The State taxes as at present levied, when
added to our city taxes, are as much as any
people with our moderate prosperity and
business can bear; our City of Charleston ls
deeply in debt, and every trade and business
has been taxed in the way of license to its
utmost capacity; there is. therefore, nothing
len in the way of license tax for the State to
Your petitioners are deeply impressed with
the fact that the present high rates ol'taxation
has kept large amounts of capital from coming
into our State, which capital could have been
made vastly productive in the manufacture of
cotton, and would have given employment to
large numbers of our people, and would have
produced In turn property again taxable.
Your petitioners connot euter Into an elabo?
rate argument as to the misfortunes which
they believe the passage of the State license
bill will entail upon them, but they are firmly
Impressed with the b3llef that lt will drive
away the little capital that is left amongst us.
Your petitioners, therefore, earnestly pray 1
your honorable bodies that the license bill may
not become a law.
Mr. G. W. C.ark objected to the resolution
receiving the sanction bf the Board unless
there was a larger representation of members
and a fuller expression of opinion.
Hr. 6. 8. Cameron thought delay was dan?
gerous, as the subject matter was now under
consideration in the Legislature, and the peo?
ple of Charleston should be up and moving.
He Instanced, as an example, the phosphate
companies. They were a young and growing
interest, and would aid materially in develop?
ing the resources and adding to the capital of
Charleston; but if the iniquitous schemes pro- [
pounded in the Legislature were carried into
effect, the companies could, for the amount ol
tax imposed, move into Georgia and conduct
their business in that State. Northern com?
panies that are Bubject to no such tax would
introduce their fertilizers, and the home man?
ufacture be unable to compete. Banking cap?
ital would also suffer with other Investmente.
The city, State and United States taxes were
now larger than those paid elsewhere, amount- j
lng to nearly faur and a quarter per cent of |
the capital. Any Increase of this taxation
would necessarily compel a change ot Invest?
ments to a source where dividends were more
certain than those the banking interest would
be able to promise.
Mr. Clark agreed with Mr. Cameron, and
desired to have JuBt such views expressed.
Mr. Henry Buist said that if these acts were
passed lt was a virtual prohibition of ali
trades, professions and mercantile pursuits.
The acts were simply infam?os, and the prac?
tical question before the Board was, how to ar- J
rest their passage ? He thought that If a com?
mittee* of representative citizens should vlsi t
Columbia, and plaee the question before the
Legislature, fairly, logically and reasonably,
they would be received in a similar spirit.
The presentation of memorials was of no prac?
tical value, but ? petition presented by men
who had the interests ot the city at stake, car?
ried a moral weight that insured at least a re-1
The president read a communication from
the Chamber of Commerce giving a synopsis
of the action of that body and the names of
the committee appointed, and asking that a
similar committee be appointed by the Board
Major Willis moved that the jhalr appoint
committee of eight to proceed to Columbia
ano>present the action of the board to the
The president appointed Messrs. G. H. Wal?
ter, A. Simonds, G. Lamb Buist, Dr. N. A.
Pratt, E. Bates, Zimmerman Davis, J. H. Dev?
ereux and J. B. E. Sloan.
On motion the board then adjourned.
MORTUARY REPORT FOR THE WEEK.
The following is the official return of deaths
for the City of Charleston, for the week end?
ing Saturday last, February 17, 1872 :
BLACKS OB COL?
Bro n ch i us,
0 a n o e r ol
1 n t u s s UBcep
Softening of tue
Want of Vitali?
Whites 6, Blacks and Colored 13-total 22, and
Under l year o; age.
Between l and 6 years
Between 6 and 10 years
Between 10 and 20 years
Between 20 and 30 years
Between 30 and 40 years
Between 40 and 60jeara
Between 60 and 60 years
Between 60 and 70 years
Gao. S. PBLZBB, M. D.,
How TO M A rfc: a PAIR OF BOOTS LAST FOR
FrvE TEARS.-Melt and mix three ounces of I
beeswax with two ounces of sweet oil. Bub
the mixture well Into the boots while hot,
then lock them np in a cupboard, and do all
the walking you've got to do in a pair of |
SUNDAY SCHOOL ADDRESS THIS EVENING.
We would call the attention ot our readers to
an address to be delivered this evening, In the
Lecture room of the Citadel Square Baptist
Church, by the Rev. Mr. Fish, superintendent
of the Sunday schools in Kentucky. His sub?
ject for the occasion will be, "How to make
the Sunday school a success." Mr. Fish bas
bad a large and long experience in the work,
and we 4earn from those who have had oppor?
tunity of hearing him much valuable instruc?
tion ls to be derived from his lectures. We
are requested to extend an invitation to all
Interested in Sunday schools (scholars as well
as teachers) and the public generally to attend.
Hotel Arrivals-February 20.
W. J. McGrath, Florida; J. H. Boardman,
W. P. Cole, Baltimore; J. W. Fairey, Branch?
rille; W. C. McMichael, Bluffton; W. J. B.
Dooper, J. F. Cooper, R. Dick, Willamsburg;
J. D. 8troman, N. Snell, Orangeburg; D. H.
Rush, Dr. J. W. Summers, D. J. Zelgler, St.
Mathew's; E. Carroll and lady, Branchville; E.
P. Kendall, New York. .
W. Graham, Augusta; C. H. Pam lee, New
Tork! W. Murphy, New Orleans; Mr. and Mrs.
F. Appleton, New York; E. M. Speight, J. M.
Sregorle, South Carolina; James M. Jack and
two daughters, J. R. Galbraith, New York; C.
Hamberg,' Columbia; Thomas Clapham and
wife, L. AmeB, Jr., New York; C. W. Cheney,
Boston; R. H. Tucker, Mrs. M. McMichael, H.
Godey, Philadelphia; W. W. Phipps, England;
H. Rogers and wife, Miss Butler, New York:
Colonel LeG. B. Cannon, Miss Cannon, H. L.
G. Caonon, Chester Greswold, Mrs. Greswold
ind maid, L. M. Ferris, New York; W. 8.
Mowry, South Carolina; Mrs. Mary Lloyd,
Pennsylvania; Louis G. Gardiner, New York;
I. Jones, V. S. Jordan, Camden.
J. S. Bannah, Baltimore; D. M. Waldreck, V.
S\ Tal mage, Savannah; RevL. B. Fish, Lex?
ington, Ky.; Warren Randolph, Philadelphia;
s. H. Mlcholl, New York; M. T. Stevens and
wife, Massachusetts; F. Schmidt, Columbia;
Mrs. Tredwell Moore, New York; W. W. Wil?
cox, Connecticut; J. Gorham, Savannah; F. P.
Reed and wife, New York.
See Flr?t Page tor other Local Matters.
It ia no mean triumph Tor Madame Janau?
schek that, Ina community known to bethe
most fastidious-perhaps we ought to say the
most unimpressionable-as to things dramatic,
I in the entire Soutb, she has awakened a genu
I lne enthusiasm and filled the Academy with
audiences which, in brilliancy and numbers,
eclipsed even those which assembled to listen
to the fair Swede who came amongst us her?
alded as the Queen of Song. The Impression
was somehow very general among those who
saw the tragedy of Mary Stuart, on Monday
night, that they had seen Janauschek at her
best; but the universal verdict of all who at?
tended both performances, was that in De?
borah, last evening, the genius of the great
actress shone even more conspicuously.
Intensity is the leading characteristic of |
Janauschek's acting; and lt would-be hard to
find a single role in which the same scope is
afforded for the play of so many successive
and distinct emotions, as in Deborah. In the
first two acts we have the fire of passionate.
and consuming love; In the third, pity and
pathos, and the conflict of duty and devotion;
in the fourth, horror, Jealousy, revenge and
unrelenting hale; while the fifth crowns all
with so tender a picture of mercy and forgive?
ness and all-conquerlog though hopeless love
as to win the tribute of unbidden tears from
the beholders. Not for one Instant, last even
lng, did Deborah relax her hold upon the in?
terest and sympathy of her audience. The
realism of the part was absolutely painful. It
was not JanauBchek; lt was the outcast Jewess
herself. The dramatic triumph was com?
The support given to' Jananschek by her
company was really good; bnt this, as well as
the not very elaborate mise en ac?na, was in
great measure overlooked in presence of the
towering genius of the central figure.
To-night, in the drama of Chesney Wold,
the stage version of Dickens's Bleak House,
Madame Janauschek enacts a double part.
The plats at the box office already ensure a
"ThcBC are my Jewels."
The magnificent Jewels at various times pre?
sented to Madame Janauschek were on exhi- j
bltlon yesterday at the Jewelry store of Messrs.
Carrington, Thomas A Co., In Hing street.
The collection ls a brilliant one, and attracted
the attention and admiration of numberless ;
ladles and gentlemen.
Among the Jewels ls a diamond ring valued
at $18,000; a diamond cross, with chain, $15,
000, presented by the Emperor of Russia;
diamond earrings, from the Sing of Holland,
$22,000; rubles and pearls, from the Queen of
Wurtemburg, $7000; locket Bet with diamonds,
very valuable; bracelets, from the Klug of I
Bavaria, set with five diamonds, $10,000; dla- [
mond cross, from an American gentleman,
$8000; emeralds, from the King of Greece;
carbuncle, diamonds, earrings and locket,
from a Turkish minister. They will be contin?
ued on exhibition to-day.
The Abbot Pantomime Troupe?
This troupe will oegin their engagement In
Charleston on Mondaymlght next. Mr. Abbot
ls styled "the modern Grimaldi," and, a9 a |
side splitting clown, has no superior in his
profession. The other members of the troupe
possess special mimetic ability, and our ex?
changes report that the entertainment ls
CRUMBS.-Fogarl le's Book Depository ac-1
knowledge the receipt of eight dollars, through
the Bev. J. Julius Sams, collections from the
Episcopal Church, Summerville, In aid of the
Ladlee' Fuel Society.
Janauschek's dramatic season, which closed
at Richmond, Va., on Saturday night, was the
most successful ever known in that city, the
gross receipts for the week amounting to six
FARNHAM's TOOTH LOZENGES were exhibited
at the American Institute Fair, 1871. The fol- ;
lowing ls the report of the Judges:
"NEW YORK, December 6, 1871.
"To the Board of Managers ot the American
Institute Industrial Exhibition:
"GENTLEHEN-After a full and impartial ex?
amination of the article above described, the
undersigned Judges make report that the
tooth lozenges area very pleasant, convenient
and effective dentrlflce, composed of sub?
stances which are perfectly harmless. C. F.
Chandler, T. Eggleston, Jr., Judge?, Profess?
ors of Chemistry, Columbia College, New York
FARNHAM'S FRENCH TOOTH LOZENGES, a
novel and pleasant dentrlflce-the finest in
the world for cleaning, beautifying and pre?
serving the teeth; endorsed by eminent den?
tists. Sold wholesale by Do wie, Moise ct
Davis. Retail by
Dr. H. Baer, No. 131 Meeting street.
Chas. F. Pankntn, No. 123 Meeting street.
A. W. Eckel & Co., No. 215 King street.
G. W. Aimar, Kio g street, corner Van- j
G. J. Luhn, King street, corner John.
Vogt & Co., No. 277 King street.
Edwd. S. Burnham, No. 421 King street.
C. F. Schwettmann, King street, corner
Jos. Blackman, No. 38 Broad street
0. A. Barbot, No. 48 Broad street.
Dr. E. H. Kellers, No. 85 Broad street.
FINE JEWELBT AT AUCTION.-The great bar?
gains in fine jewelry which are to be had at ?
the nightly auction sale of the Jewelry stock
of the late Jas. E. Spear are especially worthy
the attention of the public.
FRESH TROPICAL FRUIT.-Lovers of fine
fruit have an excellent chance to supply them?
selves by applying to Frank Kressel <? Co.,
Market street and East Bay.
A FULL line of Ladies' White Kid Gloves, all
numbers, for $1. A full line of Gent's Gloves
up to NO. 9. FUBCHUOTT, BENEDICT & Co., No.
244 King street. _ feb5
CBOQUET I CBOQUET 1-The cheapest In the
city. Price $4. HASEL STBEET BAZAAR.
AT FURCHQOTT, BENEDICT CO., 10 pieces
Black Gros Grain fine Silk, only $2; worth
$2 50. Ten pieces Black Gros Grain fine Silk
(24 inches) only $1 87. feb5
WHEELER & WILSON, Singer, and Grover &
Baker family Sewing Machines for sale at low
prices, fully warranted. These machines
have been taken In part payment for the un?
rivalled Weed F. F. and Letter G Silent Ma?
chines, and will be sold cheap to make room
for more offering, at No. 307 Klag street.
AT FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & Co., 6 Inch all j
colors Bolled Silk Ribbon $1; worth $150.
NOTICE TO TOURISTS.-Stereoscopic views of
Charleston and vicinity for sale at the Hasel
Btreet Bazaar. dec29
BRACKETS, Side and Corner Book SlIdeB and
Wall Pockets. HASEL ST. BAZAAR. febl4-w
PAECHEESi ! PARCHEESI !-A rojal game of
India. Hasel street Bazaar, and East Bay
News Boom. ij " ? i aprtO-w j
CHELLLET'S PARIS KID GLOVES-every pair
warranted. These Gloves will be taken back
even after wear, for any Imperfections, snch as
tearing or ripping.
Paris, 20 Rue de la Paix.
T)FPATq London, 63 Regent street.
DEPOTS New York 929 Broadway.
.Boston, 9 Temple Place.
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT <fc Co., sola Agents
for Charleston. nov3-6mos
Sljirts ano far tushing ?coos.
Made to order of Best Materials, and
WARRANTED TO JPIT.
Sent by Express, C. O. D. to any part of the
country. Directions for measurement sent on
STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM,
Opposite the M air kio t.
fi mir cac 5.
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHARLESTON, S. C., December 28, 1871.
On and after SUNDAY, December 24, the Passen?
ger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad will run
Leave Charleston.8,10 A X
Arrive at Augusta. 426 F M
Leave Charleston.8.10 A M
Arrive at columbia.4.06 P H
Leave Augusta.7.40 A M
Arrive at charleston. a20 p M
Leave Colombia. 7.40 A M
Arrive at Charleston.8.20 F x
THROUGH WILMINGTON THAIN.
r eave Angus ta.8.00 A II
Arrive at Ringville.B.00 A II
Leave Ringville..12.30 r M
Arrive at Augusta.6.80 F M
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.aso p x
Arrive at Augusta.7.80 A M
Leave Augusta.6.00 F M
Arrive at charleston.6.66 A M
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston...7.10 p M
Arrive at columbia.6.80 A M
Leave Columbia. 7.00 r x
Arrive a'. Charleston. 7.00 A X
Leave Summerville at. 7.25 A X
Arrive at charleston at. 8.46 A X
Leave Charleston at.8.30 p x
Arrive at summerville at. 4 46 p x
Leave Camden. 6.16 A X
Arrive at Columbia.10.40 A X
Leave Columbia. 1.46 p x
Arrive at Camden. 6.25 p x
Day and Night Trains make dose connections
at Augusta with Georgia Railroad and Central
Night Train connects with Macon and Augusta
Columbia Night Train connects with Greenville
and columbia Railroad, and with Charlotte R-ad
to points Non h.
Camden Train connects at Ringville dally (ex
cept sundays) with Day Passenger Train, and
runs through to Columbia.
A. L. TYLER, vice-President.
8. B. PICKENS, O. T. A._JanlQ
OFFICE OF THE SAVANNAH AND
CHARLESTON, S. 0., November 22,1871.
On and after MONDAY. December the nth, the
Passenger Tra?na on this Road wm run as follows:
DAY flt AIN.
Leave Charleston, Sundays excepted.. 8.16 A. M.
Arrive at Savannah, Sundays excepted. 4.16 P.M.
Leave Savannah, Sundays excepted... 8.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston, Sundays exe' ted. 4.06 P. M
Freight forwarded dally on through bills of lad?
ing to points m Florida and by Savannah linc ot
steamships to Boston. Prompt dispatch given to
freights for Beaufort and points on Port Royal
Railroad and ai. as low rates as by any other ima.
The Night Train ls discontinued f r the present.
Trips will be resumed In a Bhort time, of which
due notice will be given.
0. S. GADSDEN,
Engineer and Superintendent.
S. 0. BOTLSTON, Uen'l Ft. and Ticket Agent.
CHARLESTON, S. C., February ll, 1871.
Trains will leave Charleston Dally at 6.80 A. M.
and 616 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston 7 80 A. M. (Mondays ex?
cepted) and 2.30 P. M.
Train does not leave Charleston 6.16 P. M., SUN?
Trail leaving 6.80 A. M. makes through connec?
tion to New York, via Richmond and Acqula
Creek only, going through lo 40 hours.
Passengers leaving by 5.16 P. M. Train have
choice of route, via Richmond and Washington,
or via Porsmouth and Baltimore. Those leaving
FRIDAY by this Train lay over on SUNDAY In Bal?
timore. Those leaving on SATURDAY remain SUN?
DAY in Wilmington, N. C.
This ls the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
route to cincinnati, Chicago and other points
West and Northwest, both Trains making connec?
tions at Washington with Western trains of Balti?
more and ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS,
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. CLEAPOR, General Ticket Agent.
O L U B L E
PRICE, $46 CASH, WITH USUAL ADVANCE
. FOR TIME.
Experience In the use or this GUANO for the
past six years in this State, for Cotton and Corn,
bas BO far established its character for excellence
as to render comment unnecessary.
In accordance with the established policy of the
Company to furnish the best Concentrated Ferti?
lizer at the lowest cost to consumers, this Guano
ls put into market this season at the above re?
duced price, which the Company is enabled to do
by reason ot Its large facilities and the reduced
cost of manufacture.
The supplies put into market this season are, as
heretofore, prepared under the personal superin?
tendence of Dr. St. Julian Ravenel, Chemist of
the Company, at Oharieston, S. C., hence planters
may rest assured that its quality and composition
ls precisely the same as that heretofore sold.
At the present low price, every acre planted
can be fertilized with 200 pounds Guano at a cost
not exceeding the present value of so pounds of
cotton, while experience has shown that under ?
Favorable condition of season and cultivation, the
crop is increased by the application from two to
three-fold the natural capacity of the soil, hence
ander no condition could its application faU to
compensate for the outlay.
Apply to /. N. ROBSON,
Agent Pacific Guano Company,
Nos. 68 East Bay and 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf,
Charleston, s. C.
JOHN S. REESE A CO., General Agents.
TTfRAPPlNGr PAPES FOB SALE.-OLD
W NEWSPAPERS In large or small quantltlea
pnce 60 CENTS PER HUNDRED. Apply at the
lillee of THE NEWS. mayis
Oro ?coos, Ut.
FlRiflGOTT, BENEDiGT & CO.,
No. 344 King Street,
?re offering the GREATEST BARGAINS OF THE
SEASON FOB THIS WEES. Samples given and
no trouble to ?how goods.
FDBCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.,
io pieces Fine Black Oro? Grain SILK-$2, worth
10 pieces Fine Black Oros Grail Silk-$187,
worth $2 25. ,_
F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.,
TARTAN SILKS-90 cents, Worth $1 26
Japanese Dress-$8 60, worth $12
Balance of winter Dress Gooda ?teos t.
F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT ? CO.,
11 case of Fine Lustre ALPACA-M cents, worth
76 cen ta
AT F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS at great bargains.
SA All-Linen Br?Vn TableDamask-only 60 cents
8 4 Bleached Table Damask-85 and 05 cents to $l
loo dozen Linen Doylies-only 75 cents per dozen
2 cases 10-4 Sheeting-46 cents
1 case 46 Inch Pillow-casing-22 cents
[ Towels, Napkins, Crash, Ac, at very low Agares.
F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.,
2 cases Scotch Ginghams-14 cents
200 dozen English Half Hose-only 20 cents .
loo dozen Ladles' Hose-io, 12& 16, 20 and 36
?^j F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT* CO.,
All Colors of TABLETAN-25 and 80 cents
All Colors of TABLET AN-25 and. 80 cents
All Cul?n; of TABLETAN-25 and 80 cents.
F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT ? CO.,
CLOTHS, OaBBlmerea and Doeskins
Beavers, Jeans, Farmers' Satinets
Tweeds, all at greatly reduced prices.
^T F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.
An imported Fine CORSET for only 76 cents
Great sacrifloe or Sashes, Bows, Ribbons, scarra,
?nea, Ac, Ac_
J^T F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT & 90.,
Oar $15 BLANKETS reduced to $10
Our S10 Blankets reduced to $7
Oar $7 Blankets reduced to $6 . .
Our $6 Blankets rori aced to $3 75. _
j^T F?BCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO., ?
CLOSING OUT SALE OF
Grossely's Brussels and Body Brussels CARPETS.
Balance of Ingrain CARPETS, Bugs, Mata, at
A Full Line of White and Checked MATTING on
Kf Samples given._: .
FCBCHGOn1, BpEDKT & CO.
Having an experienced resident buyer in the
City o? New York, who rally understands the de?
mands or this market and who ia always hunting
up bargains, and boys ot the very first booses
only, we can, under such faculties, well compete
with any house North or Sooth, and most respect
folly invite those In need of Gooda to stive us a
call and examine our Stock and onr prices, GUAR?
ANTEEING SATISFACTION AND WARRANTING gOOdS
to be as represented.
Orders from the country will receive onr best
attention. Merchants, Milliners, Tailors, and all
others will do well by giving ns a call before pur?
chasing elsewhere. Respectfully,
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT A CO.,
No. 244 King street, No. 244 King street,
Charleston, S. 0. Charleston. S. 0.
No. 487 King street, No. 487 King street,
Charleston, S. 0. Charleston, S, 0.
No. 4 Bay street, No. 4 Bay street,
Jacksonville, Fla. -Jacksonville, Fla,
No. 22 White street. No. 22 White street,
New York. New York.
Drago ano ??e?icitwa.
EOS ADAMS is the best Blood
EOSADALIS, a sure cure for
EOSADALIS, endorsed by
EOSADALIS, a potent remedy
EOSADALIS, a Remedy tried
ROSADALIS, the best Altera?
ROSADALIS endorsed by the
Dr. B. WILSON CARR, of Baltimore.
Dr. T. a PUGH, of Baltimore.
Ur. THOS. J. BOYKIN, of Baltimore.
Dr. A. DCROAN, of Tarboro', N. 0. ?
Dr. J. S. SPARKS, of Nlcholaavfle, Ky.
Dr. A. F. WHEELER, of Lima. Ohio.
Dr. W. HOLLOWAY, of Philadelphia.
Dr. J. L. MCUARTHA, ot South Carolina,
and many omore. See ROS AU ALLS ALMANAC
endorsed by Rev. DAB NEY BALL, now of Mary
.and Conference, formerly Chaplain in tte con
rederate Army of Northern virginia.
ls Alterative, Tonio and Diuretic, and acta ai
one and the same time upon the BLOOD, L1YEB,
KIDNEYS and all the SECRETORY ORGANS, ex?
pelling all impure matter and building up thr
system to a healthy, vigorous condition/
Bl SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
DO WIE, MOISE A DAVIS, i Wholesale
GOODRICH. WINEMAN A 00., I Agents in
Dr. H. BASS, J Charleston
~r jr c u B~T i s,
* (SUCCESSOR TO E. N. BHODLB,)
LUMBER AND TIHBEB DEALEB,
WEST END BBOAD STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
On hand, and receiving, a general assortment of J
EDISTO BITER LUMBER AND TIMBER,
YELLOW PINE LUMBER AND TIMBER,
CUT TO OBOER.
AGENT FOB MILLS.
On Upland co: tot, by one of the moat experi?
enced end reliable Planters in Orangeburg Dis?
trict, letter on file in my office:
20 acrei wimont Guano, io bales, 400 pounds
20 acres with one Ton SOLUBLE PACIFIC
GUANO, ie bales, 4u0 pounds each,
or an Increase of 2400 pounds Cotton on the 20
acres manured with Soluble Pacific Guano, which,
at the average price of 21 cents, shows a profit of
$624 for $56 laid out. J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 68 East Bay and l and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
Bj WM, McKAT.
jyS? G WDS^^m-MAJ)E 10|frJH
THis DAT; tt nair.pAet io o'ciofli, win be ula
an Na 140Meeting street, opposite Pavilion Hotel.
A large and veli assorted STOcK DJ? DST ABD
FANCYGOODS, suitable for city OT country trade,
w Ul be sold low for cash, or thirty days approved
ci ty acceptance._ ,: TMOO
Bj MILES DRAKE.
CLOTHING, HATS, Ac. _
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock. I willsell at
my Btore. corner King and Liberty streets, "
A Une line of Men's Casslmere and -Satinet
Frock and sack co ATS, Derby coats, Melton and
Harrison Snits, Satinet Pants, Casslmere Vestal
and Pants, Ladles' Hats, Shawls, cloaks, tablas,
G oves, Balmoral Skirts, Men's Undershirts,
u rawer?, White and F&Dcy Shirts, Hickory Shirts,
Baif-hose, Umbrellas, Table-Clot hs, Cravata, Bows,
Spool Cotton, Thread, Ac.
, ALSO, ' .'
A One ?be of Man and Boy's Wool and Felt
HATS. Just received. _ febar
AT PUBLIC SALE ON SULLIYAFS
island, THU DAY next. 21st instant,
at,three-quarters past 10 o'clock A. M... JO han
A FLAT, 25 feet long, io feet beam, 8 feet deep, >
and In first rate order.
THOMAS H. CALVERT,O')
febi7amw8? , _MarshaL
B. M. MARSHALL & BBO.
TT7ILL SELL THIS DAT AT HALF
VT . PAST io o'clock, at No. ss Broad tweet;
one HORSE, one Mule, Iron Safe an Letter Press.
feb2i ' ' . ..r -..
Bj W.T.LEITCH &R.S...
ESTATE SALE OF JEWELBT, _
WARE, Watches, Diamonds, Ac. by order
or tue Administrator of the Estate of JAMES B.
SPEAR.. . . ,. ..
Will be sold at the Store No. 207 King stree?, on
THIS EVENING, 21st Instant at 7 o>c oct, i
The entire STOCK. OF JEWELRY, Mtver-Ware,
Diamonds, Watches, Rings, Clocks, AC, AC TO
5ether with the Fixtures, 'Counters, Show-oaaes,
ic, Ac ...
Terms cash. All articled to be delivered tte day
after sale_ '? fetal '
Bj W. ?. LEITCH & B.8. BB?1?S,
TWO-STOBT WOODEN DWELLING, No.
38 America street, east srde, between Hand.
vcr and Reid streets. . ? <
wm be sold, on THURSDAY, som instant, af
the Postofflce, at ll o'clock,
. That desirae e Two-story WOODEN DWELLING,
known as Na 88 America street, with outbuild*
inga and a very large Stable. The Lot measures
52 feet front by loo feet m depth, more or less. .
Terms-One-half cash: balance lu one year with
interest, secured by bond and mortgage Property
to be lnsurel and policy assigned. . Purchaser to
pay na for papers and stamps. feb21-w2thl
Bj SAM'L C BLACK,
STOCFS AND BONDS AT AUCTION.
_wni be Bold on THURSDAY, 22d Instant, at
li Af. M., at eaat end Broad street, say, .
$7180 City of Charleston Six Per Cent. STOCK,
93 Shares People*' Bank Stock,
no Shares Bank or Charleston Stock,
$2500 spartanburg and Union Railroad Stat?
10 Shares Wando Phosphate Company Stock, ?
10 Shares Atlantic Poo-ph ate Oompanv stock.
$772 80 State of South Carolina Six Per Cent.
Stock. Fire Loan, (past due,)
6 Shares Mount Pleasant Ferry stock,
Securities will be received until hour of sale. ;?,
Terms Cash. _feb21-2
Bj J. FRASER MATHE WES.
TT7ILL BE SOLD ON^HUBSDAT, 22?
YV Instant, at the Postofflce, Broad street, at
ll o'clock, '?? " . ? .
That LOT OF LAND with New Dwelling, cen
tain lng 8 rooms and Kit hen, In Rose lane, second
door south of Bogard street, measuring 10 feet
front by 42 feet deep, more or less.
TWO LOTS, Nos oe and 101, on the west side ol
Ejng street, between Broad and Queen streets,
measuring each 20 by 160 feet.
Terms cash. _ feb20
Bj J. FRASER MATHE WES.
WILL BE SOLD ON THUBSDAT, 22m
instant, at the Postofflce, Broad street, at
li o'clock, _
That Lot with the Two-Story WOODEN DWEL?
LING, No. 9 Burns lane measuring twenty feet
front by eighty-seven feet deep, more or less.
?erins-One hair cash; balance in 12 months,
secured by bond of the purchaser and mortgage
of the premises. Property to be Insured andi
Bj H. H. DeLEON.
SALE OF KING'S MOUNTAIN RAIL?
Theodore D. Wagner and Ashnry Coward
Trustees, vs. the King's" Mountain Railroad Com?
pany-Foreclosure of Mortgage.
In pursuance or the terms of a mortgage execu-.
ted by the King's Mountain Railroad Company, on
the 16th day or March, 1866. and by virtue or the
powers therein granted,we wUl sell,at Public Auc?
tion at Charleston, s. O, comer East Bay and
Broad streets, at ll O'Clock, on WEDNESDAY,
March 20, 1872,
The entire RAILROAD of the said Company, lu?
cina" lng the bed and superstructures of said Road,
the materials used m construction, the stations, -
station-house depots, storehouses, workshops
machinery and nitores thereon, and all thean
ginee and rolling stock, together with all the
rights, privileges and easement belonging or ap?
pertaining to said Railroad Company.
Terms cash. Paas>asers to pay for papers andi
THEODORE D. WAGNER,
BjHUTSON LEE, :
VALUABLE PHOSPHATE WORKS FOR
wm be sold, at the east end or Bro:d street, on
THURSDAY, 22d of February, 1872, at ll o'clock:
The entire PROPERTY of the Farmers' Fertili?
zer company of South Carolina, consisting of:
A TRAOT OF LAND, hair mlle from the City of
Charleston, containing thirty-five (86) acres, upon
which have recently been erected in a most
thorough and workmanlike manner, -
One FRAME MILL, 8 stories high. 45x80 feet.
One Brick Engine-Boiler House, 26x40 feet, with
brick chimney. . . _ _
Fonr Briok Kilns, for drying Phosphate Rock, ?
and two Wharves.
The MACHINERY, which has been most care?
fully constructed, consists of.
One so-horse power ENGINE, complete.
Four pahr of ?tones.
Two crushers. . .
One Poole A Hunt Patent Mixer.
Shafting, Elevators, Beliing, Ac, Ac
Located on the Ashley River, where the richest <
Phosphate Deposits are found, in Immediate pros- ,
Unity to tho City of Charleston, with sufficient
depth of water at the wharf to accommodate the '
largest vessels entering this bsrbor, connected by
the South Carolina and Northeastern Railroads,
vrhlch pass through the premises, with the entire
south and Weat, bnUt expressly Xor a Phosphate ,
Manufacturing work and never having been used,
this Property offers unsurpassed inducement-? to
any party desiring te embark In thia lucrativo
Terms of sale-One-fourth (#) cash; balance ln
(3) three equal payments, at 3, 6 and 0 months,
secured by bond of the purchaser, bearing inter?
est at the rate of 7 per cent, per annum, and
mortgage of the property. Buildings to be In?
sured and policies assigned. Purchaser to pay
auctioneer for all necessary papers and stamps.
The Property can be inspected by parties deslr
lng to purchase at any time prior to the sale.
Stones, &t. _
~COOKIKG AND HEATING STOVES
WILLIAM SHEPHERD A CO.,
NO. 24 HAYNE STREET,
NO. 86 PKOKNEY STREET.
QTTO A. MOSES, PH. D.
Geological Surveys and Maps promptly and;
exactly executed. Phosphate and Mining Pro?
perties reported upon, and Working Plans fur?
nished. Separat ng and Metallurgical jwces
8(8 adapted to Ore D. posits, specia'attention
to CHEMICAL ANALYSES Of JBWH^BB*.
Drues, Ores. Minerals, Ac. LABORATO*"?
dec?-stuihuno >T?- T Gcor*c streeU