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months $2 5?; three months $125
TH? WSKXLT NEWS, one year ts. Six copies
flex Ten copias, to one address, $15.
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RB3cnTA>'Css should be made by Postofflce
Money Order or by Express. If this cannot be
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. Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A 00.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. 0.
SATURDAY, MARCH 30, 1872.
MST Mr. WILLIAH E. SIMMONS, Jr., is the
travelling agent for THE NEWS, fer South
?Carolina. _ _
NEWS OF THE DAT.
-There are a little less t^an 100,000 miles of
railroad in ihe world.
--A society is being formed at Madrid to de?
mand the surrender of Gibraltar.
-The coal beds of Missouri are said to cover
an area of 2700 square miks, mostly in the
-Corned beef is shipped from Texas to Eng?
land, and promises to become an extensive
-A movement is on loot among the New
York lawyers to Introduce the practice of
judges wearing gowns In court.
-Colonel King, ol Texas, bas a farm ol
84,132 acres, stocked with 65,000 cattle, 10,000
^018*8^7680 ?heep and -80B0 goats.
*. -The proposal to tax raw . materials has
"been abandoned by the French Government,
and will not be introduced in the pending
-The British Legation at Washington are
.said to be looking out lor a site on which to
erect a new. and magnificent ambassadorial
.palace." ! 0
-. -The Euphrates Valley Railroad, soon to be
begun, will bring Bombay within a week's
. ride from London. Verily, the world pro
?gresses. ' '.
.. -Bonnets are_ very high this season, and j
the trimming is.all placed on the top. They j
are made tont close to the head, and have
ribbon- strings fastened with a small bow un-1
. "*" der ?he ch m. r" , .
- -Toe funeral c?r?monies ol General Ander
son, in New York, will tah:? place on April 7.
Two batteries?or artillery and ?eleransof Fort j
Sumter will accompany tbe remains to West j
-John Brown, the "personal attendant of
Queen Victoria, baa received from her Majesty I
-a go.'d medal and an annuity 91 $125 fer his j
presence of mind and devotion on the occasion j
or the late attack upon her life.
~ -The lat eat achievement in sewing ma?
chines fe the successful introduction of what ls I
known as the ""carpet sewer." It ls an "auto- I
inaton," and arranged to run along the room
and sew the breadths of carpets together as it I
ls propelled by the operator, who at the same
time does the sewipg with au eats which is,
" - It ?3 said that ao epldeml:, not even the
cholera, bas, within hilt' a century, been as
general or fatal In Philadelphia as the small
pox, the bills of mortality presenting an aver-1
age ol' more than two hundred deatns a week
during autumn and winter. It has raged
during a period nearly ten times as long as did
-cholera, and lt has not yet ceased. \
-The Arial Telegraph Company.of England,
proposes to telegraph across the ocean without I
the use of a cable, and without employing the
galvanic battery; In fact, lt offers to get rid of
the whole mechanism of telegraphy as at
present existing, and lo use the electricity
always to be found in the atmosphere as the I
sole agent of communication. The modus
vperandl.by which this new marvel 'is to be
effected has not yet bees made public.
# -The new ships now being constructed for
the German navy are formidable. At ihe gov-1
eminent dockyard of Wilhelmshaven they are
busy finishing the cul rasped frigate Great j
Elector; st the state,establishment of Kiel ihe
Friedrich der Grosse, a vessel of equally Im-1
posing proportions, is rapid y approaching
completion ; while- the Barbarossa, the last of
this iron-cased trio, is In the bands of the Vul
can. Company of Stettin. Two jnore culrassed I
frigates, the Metz ?nd?iboSedan, are being j
constructed in England, so "that the German
navy will receive an addition of five first-class
vessels in the next ?our years.
' -At last the details of the last outbreak in I
Boomahla have reached London. They show
that the persecution of the unoffending Jews
was truly heartrending. At Cabul the hor?
rors exceeded even those formerly perp?tr?t-1
ed at Ismail. Cabul is a town with a popula
Mon of about seven t hous acd, ene thousand of
whom are Jew?. ' These were suddenly set I
upon by their fellow-townsmen, and for three J
days beaten, wounded, plundered, driven out
of their bouses, which were battered lo ruins,
and the tenants forced to take refuge In the
barracks, where, Instead of being defended,
they were allowed again to be beat?
en, and lor several' days left without I
food. In these tumults heads were spilt open,
arms broken, beards plucked out by the roots,
and other atrocities committed. One of the
sufferers defended bis house lor three days,
hts four sons standing by him. He made them
swear, tb at, should be fall, they would cou-1
tinue to fight. The bands surrouuuiug his
bou-e were for a considerable time beld ac
bay, but the defenders were at last compelled j
to 'give way, as the villains Bet fire to the
premises. The damage inflicted on the Jews I
is valued at forty thousand ducats. Trustwor- J
thy accounts eay that there I3 ecarcrly a vii- j
l?ge in the whole of Be?sarabltu Roumania
where there have not been frightful scenes. I
The misery is dreadful, and help is needed im-1
-A late letter from.Cbicigo condemns the I
recklessness which Is displayed lo the rebuild?
ing of the burnt district of that city. During I
th?, recent severe cold weather tue work of
buildlcg brick houses has gone on briskly, and
bricklayers have been rep-atedly seen pursu?
ing their labors with portable stoves at baud,
lo enable them to warm their fingers, so that
they could handle ihe trowel and lay the I
bricks. The result of this dangerous, alacrity
maybe that, under the rays ol' the spring sun,
or even the wai m atmosphere ol a mild dav'
the mortar will be sotiened and will ex?
ude from the- crude preparation which,
becoming d sintegrated, will have no more
subsistence or cementing power than so
much wi?t sand. The set'.liog of lie bricks,
moreover, will expel the mortar from be?
tween the bricks, apt! i-eame an I cracks
mtiy bf? expVcted- Instances are mentioned
1 of the failing ortwo or three brick buildings,
which, put np with mortar which was laid
whence weather was too cold to permit of it
with safety, toppled down during high winds,
which sheok them apart before the mortar
could gain consistency. The same corres?
pondent says that the erection o? frame build?
ings ls general. These buildings, or many of
them, are intended to be permanent lu spite of
contrary legal enactments. One of the princi?
pal causes of this unwise baste in rebuilding
the city during the winter mouths ls said to be
j that the profits realized by builders on building
contracts at this time are simply Immense.
Bricks at $75 per thousand, and bricklayers'
wages at $4 50 per day, are the lures which
urge forward the work which may In the fu?
ture be lound to have been precipitate and
dangerous. AB lt 1B even now, New Tork
Insurance companies are very chary of taking
The License Law.
A Mass Meeting will be held in the Hall
of the Bank of Charleston, at 12 o'clock to?
day, to make arrangements for testing the
validity of the License Law *2very shop?
keeper, clergyman, clerk, broker, apothe?
cary, hotel-keeper, and livery stable keeper
in the State is taxed by this law and is in?
terested in Us overthrow; and all persona
who are affected by it, colored citizens as
well as white citizens, are cordially invited
to attend the meeting to-day.
Yellow Fever-Hs Origin and Pre?
The report of the Epecial committee ap?
pointed by the Howard Association to sug?
gest a definite plan for the prevention and
eradication of yellow fever is a highly vain
able contribution to a discussion which has
been in progress well-nigh ever since the
formation of this city. It was not to be ex?
pected that any committee, however emi?
nent, should oner a theory which all might
accept as an entirely satisfactory solution of |
an unusually difficult problem, but we un?
dertake to say that the report ot Messrs.
McCrady, Ea ven el and Panknin, now printed
by the. Howard Association, will caqse no
acerbity ot feeling, and, it sustained bj pub?
lic sentiment, must lead to important and
beneficial results. The report is BO plain in
its statements os to be intelligible to the un?
professional reader. It is calm and concili?
atory in tone, and, above all, has the merit
of making recommendations which are
equally reasonable and necessary, whether
tne theory of the committee os to the nature
and origin of yellow fever be or be not
Three different theories are advanced in
relation to yellow fever poison : tbat lt is, "1,
"an inorganic resultant of ferai anti ve de?
composition ; or 2, a lifeless organic re?
sultant of fermentive decomposition ; or 3, a
' living specific germ capable of multiplying
"itself under favorable conditions to an un?
known extent, and findiDg the necessary
"conditions of its existence and production
"io an atmosphere bot and damp, and per?
vaded* with the material of fermentive de
"compositioD."* The committee adopt the
last theory as their basis; their plan embra?
cing, efforts directed (1) to the destruction
of the germ, and (2) to the removal of the
conditions of its existence. And it mast be
borne in mind that, since Fermentive De?
composition is a fundamental condition
under all three theories, the committee, by
working under the Specific flferm theory, are
providing for a possible element of truth in
There are two classes of germ- diseases:
Parasitic germ diseases, like small-pox and
scarlet fever, the poison germs of which find
in the human body the normal conditions of
their fructification and renewed develop?
ment; and diseases which aie caused by
germs, not parasitic io character, which
merely act apon the human system as poi?
sonous bernes or toadstools would act
that is, being themselves destroyed while
destroying Lheir victim. Such non-parasitic
germs find their normal conditions of de?
velopment in the earth or air. They may
infest a whole district and yet give rise to
no contagious diseases, since the germs,
in an unimpaired condition, never poss out
from the system they may have destroyed.
Bat the disease, though not contagious,
may be eminently infections. The atmos?
pheric germs may be carried about in cloth?
ing, in tracks, fcc, and where the atmos?
pheric conditions are favorable they will im?
mediately germinate and multiply. The
committee thjnk that yellow fever belongs to
the second-class of Germ Diseases-the non
parasitic. Upon this hypothesis the isola?
tion of the infected patients is absolutely
useless, for here "the germs of disease are
"to be sought, not in the patient, but in the
"atmosphere io which he himself was poi?
soned." All our efforts, therefore, Bhoald
be directed : 1. To keeping these germs ont
of our atmosphere. 2. To destroying them
after they have appeared there.
The committee, in their general discus?
sion, take it as a fundamental fact that the
most violent form of yellow fever "is killed
"down by the frost and ice of winter.''
Wherever the winter's cold is allowed freely
to penetrate, "the yellow fever poison is
"cancelled," but where it does not penetrate
th? germs may be preserved, and, when ex?
posed to light and air, at a temperature be?
tween 70 deg and 90 deg., will most proba?
bly awaken to full vital activity and begin
"to multiply and spread themselves over a
"greater or les3 area." Experience proves
th?t yellow fever hos its origin in a small
focus, as the hold of a vessel or an opened
drain, the extent and rapidity of its spread
being dependent upon the condition of the
atmosphere. Suppose tha'. the atmosphere,
at a temperature of about 80 deg, be laden
with moisture and innumerable particles of
animal matter bordering on decomposition.
If a small quantity of yellow fever poison
germs be introduced, "it will at once begin
"to multiply in geometrical ratio, and an
"less checked by the temporary or local ab?
sence of some one of the conditions, will at
"first slowly, then more rapidly, extend itself
"through the neighborhood in which it was
"placed, until at laet, by a few sudden
"bounds, it leavens the whole moss of the
"air." Why is it, theD, that yellow fever
sometimes appears in a particular locality,
spreads for a certain time in the immediate
vicinity, and then, as if it had encountered
3ome invieible barrier, suddenly ceases to
spread and thereafter continues to rage only
within those limits? The committee answer
that "it cannot pa33 beyond that point or
"line at which the conditions of its own self
"multiplication cease." These conditions are
a certain range of high temperature, a hu-1
mid or seaboard atmosphere, and air ?more
or less saturated with organ iq particles de?
rived from animal life, held as it were in
solution. Ii any one of these condi?
tions be absent, its absence alone would
probably constitute such an invisible barrier
as is described. The committee illustrate
this point by the course ot the fever in 1827.
Sporadic cases ol fever are attributed by the
committee to visita to the locality in which
fever germs have been preserved or intro?
duced; or, in winter, to the preservation of
the germs in apartments never penetrated
by the winter's cold, which germ3 would be?
come active when the conditions were favo?
Upon 4he vexed question whether yellow
fever is or is not a native of Charleston, the
committee are very emphatic. The history
of the city demonstrates the two following
1. That the germs of yellow fever can be in?
troduced into the city from without, and that
all our most violent epidemics of this fatal
disease have been due to such introduction.
2. That sporadic cases of yellow fever occur
almost every summer, and occasionally light
epidemics like the present, or epidemics of
lever such as "breakbone," or dengue, having
strong affinities v> iib yellow fever, pervade
the city, when it seems cert alu that no affect?
ed air nae been Introduced from without.
These propositions have been the basis of
distinct and antagonistic views of the origin
of yellow fever. The true theory mnst equal?
ly account for both sets of facts, and tbe
.committee submit their theory in a series of
propositions, the first of wbicb is that yel?
low fever "is nola native growth oj the City
of Charleston. " TheBe propositions appear to
us to bear on their face the evidence of their
soundness. The committee support their
views, wu may add, by illustrations drawn
from the epidemic of 1864, and the meas
measures successfully adopted for the pro?
tection ef the unacclimated Federal prison?
ers. The committee, therefore, say:
L We must prevent the introduction of yel?
low lever geimB by rigid enforcement of quar?
2. We must use every possible means of de?
stroying those germs which have already
been introduced, and 'may yet be lurking tn
3. We must eliminate all sources of putre?
faction and fermentation, as these processes
going on in a crowded city will certainly pro?
duce sickness of some kind, and furnish one
of the necessary conditions lor the evolution
of such yellow fever germs as may still exist,
or may hereafter be Introduced from the
The committee make some valuable sug?
gestions on the subject of quarantine, and
the application of artificially produced cold
to vessels and bouses. They recommend that
an interdict be placed upon all meddling
with Oie mud of drains and sinks between
Hie months of May and November; for they
believe that the yellow fever of last year was
literally dug np out of tbe drains opened in
June. Tbe committee give other instances
in which a like cause has produced similar
effects. They submit some pregnant sugges?
tions io regard to drainage, and the value of
an abundant supply of pure water, and Tay
down two rules- of paramount importance:
1. No surface breaklog ol any kind should
be permitted in any part of the eily, whether
In public streets or ptivate lots, during sum?
2. While, on the contrary, Bil surface-break?
ing In the depths of winter is absolutely bene?
ficial, by destroy!ag such diseased germs as
may be hidden in lue earth.
Upon the subject of disinfectants and their
use the report of the committee is especially
clear and precise. They recommend tbe use
of a particular class of disinfectants, show
their value, and finally urge the establish?
ment and maintenance of a sanitary police,
"which Bbould be appointed by the City
' Government, and the duties of which
"should be defined by proper ordinances,
"which would embrace tbe systematic in?
spection and thorough cleansing and dis
"infecting of all drains, privies, <fcc. Under
"this head should be embraced the examina
"lion of all unpaved streets, alleys, &c, in
"reference to their proper drainage, also
"the examination and proper reconstruc?
tion of all surface drains, so that no water
"should remain to become stagnant
"nuder the influence of the rays of tbe son.
"Under the supervision of this police, all
"faecal matter and other tilth should be re
"moved during the winter, and, after their
"removal, such disinfectants should be ap
*'plied as may hereafter be determined
"upon : likewise the cleaning of all drains
"should be restricted absolutely io the winter*
"months, when the cold weather prevents
"the rapid decomposition of the accumu?
lated filth ; and the free use of disinfectants
"is recommended to be begun with at this
"time and continued on systematically at
-LoDg as this article may appear it gives
but a poor idea of tbe fullness and thorough?
ness of the report before us. The subject
is one of paramount importance to the city,
and we hope that steps will be taken to
carry the recommendations of tbe commit?
tee into practical effect. They have done
their part, and have done it well. The city
mast do the rest.
QLIVEB DITSON & CO. 'S
STANDARD MUSICAL WORKS.
CHEAP 1 UNEXCELLED I
BEAUTIFUL OCTAVO EDITION OF ORATORIOS
Creation, sac; Messiah, 60c;Israel In Egvpt. 60c;
Judas Maccabeus, sec; Samson,7fic; St. Pani. 76c;
Kltjah, $1; Athalla. SI; Stabat Mater, 45c: Hymn
of braise, 60?; Walpurgls Nlghr. 75c; AS the Hart
Panta, (421 Ps..) 38c; Come le: us sing, (B5ih Pe..)
ssc; Ninety-tlgbth Psalm. 75c; Woman of Sama?
ria, $1; Hear my Praytr, 88c.
Oratorio Chorases separate, 6c each; 60c per dcz.
BEAUriFUL OCTAVO EDITION OF MASSES.
Beethoven's Mass In C, 50c; Bordeee's Mass In F,
75c; Con cone's Mass In F, 60c; Farmer's Mass In
B Hat. 75c; Gounod's Mass Soiennell , 75c;
Haydu's 3d Mass, 45c; Haydn's 1st, 2d. 3d, 4tb,
7tn and stn Masses, each 75c; Haydn's loth Mass,
SI; we Monti's Mass, 75c; Moz in's 1st Mas*, 60c;
Mozart'd 12th Mass, 45c; Mozart'dl5:h (Kequlera)
Mass, 60c; Mozart's 2d, 7th and 9th Mas.es, each
76.; Mercadante's Mass, three voices, 75c; Nieder -
mayer's Mats in D, si 25; Kcssml's Messe Solen?
nelle, Ste.1; Weter's Mass In 0, 50c; Weber's
Mass In E flat. 76c; bernhard's Mass in F, 38c;
Southard's fh' rt Maus In D. 33c.
COMPLETE OPERAS, FULL VOCAL SCORE,
INCLUDING KKCITAT1VE8, SI EACH.
Faust, Fidelio. Martha. Travlata, Sonnambula,
Don Giovanrd, Marriage of Figaro. Norma, ir
nam, Preciosa, Trovatore, Fra Diavola, Lucretia
dOr-The above cm be had of any Music Dealers,
or the Publishers, teat postpaid sn receipt of
OLIVER DITSON A CO., I C. B. DITSON A CO..
Boston. J 711 Broadway, N. Y.
mch27 waly maw_
WE LIVE AND LEARN, DDS AND
THC: SOUTHERN DYE HOUSE,
No. 359 KINO STREET,
Dyes and Cleans by means of steam, Gentle
men's Ladies and Children's Clothes. Fine Laces
and Lace Curtains cleaned and done np with the
Soft or Manufacturers'Finish; Lace and Crape
Shawls and Rid Gloves Cleaned and Dyed.
esr* Goods received and retnrned by Express.
jnn22-lyr L BILLER, Proprietor, J
BJENDSHI?r?'lA?n?B, ? 9,?? F. M.
An Extra ?Meetint or ibis Lodge wju.be
held TO-MOBROW^MORHE?G, tbe 3iet instant, at
hair-past io o'clock, afcHolmes'SvflalL Members
will please be punctnaL Bv order W. If. *.
mch30 LEVI LOEB. Secretary
IO. 0. F.-SCHILLER LODGE, No. 30.
. The Regular Quarterly Meeting or this Lodge
will be held on TO-MOBROW, (Sunday,) the 81st
Instant, at 8 o'clock P. M, at the Odd Fellow's
Hail. Members will please come prepared to pay
their Arrears. By order of th? S. G.
mchso-i* Recording Secretary.
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY OF SOUTH
CAROLIN?_A Special Meeting of the Ex?
ecutive Committee will be held at the Rooms of
the Board of Trade, on SATURDAY, the 80th Inst.,
at 0 O'Clock P. M. W. G. TAR I ELL,
UNION, No. 48.-The Regular Monthly Meet?
ing will be held THIS EVENING, at half-past 7
o'clock, at lian over Wilson'* Grocery, King
Street. ED. B. BRADLEY,
mcb.30_ ._ Secretary.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF .THE
Stockholders of the Northeastern Railroad
Company will be held at the Hail or tbe Planters'
and Mechanics' Bank, on WEDNESDAY, the 8d of
April next, at 12 o'clock M.. when an election for
a Pr?sident and Six Directors to serve for the
ensuing year will take place
mchi8-ws7_c. WILLIMAN, Secretary.
WANTED, A WHITE WOMAN TO
Cook and Wain. Recommends1 lons ne?
cessary. Apply at No. 94 King str. et. mch33
WANTED, A LADY TO TEACH ONE
Young Girl English Music and French.
Wages flo per month, with board. Apply tn M.
R., Rowe's Pump, &. u. mch3C-8*
WANTED, A SITUATION, BY A FIRST
Class Cook. Good reference can be given.
Apply at No. 41 Tradd street._mch3c-l?
WANTED, A GOOD COOK; ALSO A
House-boy. Must have good references.
Apply at No. 9 South Battery._\nch3Q-l?
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that MCLEAN haa removed to No. 344
King street. _mch26-tnth88*
SERVANTS WANTED.-AN ACTIVE
woman without in cam beran ces to cook.
Also a yonng woman to dohonse and chamb r
work. Good recommendations required. Apply
at No. m Heating street._mchi?6 tnw?3
WANTED, AN INTELLIGENT, INDUS?
TRIOUS and pious LADY, to assist In
honsekeeplcg and taking care of little children at
night, lo Buch a one liberal wages and a good
home win be given. Recommendations given and
required. No objection to taking a Lady from tne
Country. Apply at No. 29 Rutledge avenue, or
address Box No. 179, Charleston Postofflce.
WANTED, TO PURCHASE FOR CASH,
a small House In the central or western
part of tbe etty. Address "Q," at this office, stat?
ing location, terms, AC feb8
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that the cheapest and best warranted
Sewing Machine in the market ts the HOME SHUT?
TLE, price $26 and $87. Can be seen at the Gene?
ral Agency, No. si Hasel street, opposite Express
Office. T. L. BLsSELL._Janl2-emo
WANTED, A SOUTHERN LADY TO
teach In a family. One required compe?
tent to teach tne higher branches of English,
Music and Drawing. Reference as to competen?
cy and character required. Address Dr. A. H.
JOHNSON, Bamberg p. o., South Carolina Rail?
road. InformatlOu can be uad from Messrs.
PKLZER, ROUGE tts A 00., or ?. L. HALLEY,
Charleston, s. c._mch!3
WANTED, EVERYONE TO KNOW
that FLETCHER A GURNEY, at the Little
Store around the Corner, No. ns Market street,
have constantljron band a splendid assortment
ot new York and Domestic POULTRY, ?AME
POULTRY AT THIRTY CENTS A POUND.
Also a very fine lot of Sngar-Oured Hams,
Extra Prime Goshen and Family and Country
Butter, Beer and Pork sausages, Cheese, should
ers, Sides, Dips, cellery, Eggs and Lard. GAME
a specialty. Their motto : The Best and Cheap?
est. Remember-the Little Store round the Corner.
ANo. 1 COW AND CALF FOR SALE AT
No. 701. corner or King and Line streets.
calf four days old. _mch30-2?
JUST ARRIVED, A LOT OF MULES,
better class than bas been on sale for months
at WEFT'S STABLE Queen street. jncb3Q4?.
FOR SALE, A PONY PHAETON, PONY
and Harness. Addre s Postofllce Box 843.
FOR SALE, BUILDING LOTS IN CHAR?
LOTTE street. Apply at No. ci Charlotte
a reet._ mcli28
HORSES FOR SALE.-A FINE LOT OF
Saddle and Harness PONIES Viii be sold
at low rates, and can be seen at HOGAN A CO.'S
Staole, northwest atrner of King and Spring
Hireets. M. HOGAN A CO. meh28 6*
TO RENT, FOUR ROOMS AND ONE
kitchen. Apply at N >. 459 King street, be?
tween Vanderhordt and Calhoun. mchSO 1*
TO RENT FOR THE SEASON." A
HOUSE oh Sullivan's Lland, pleasantly
situated on back beach. The house contains nine
rooms, and brick cistern attached. Apply to A.
A. UOLDsMITH, Vendue Range._mohSO
TO RENT, THAT COMMODIOUS RESI
DENCE on west side or Franklin street,
next south of Queen, containing two drawlng
rocms, large dlainfc-rtom, seven sleeping-rooms,
gas and wai er works throughout: ample accom?
modation for servants; cistern, carnage-house,
TO REST, FOUR LARGE, AIRY ROOMS
at No. 442 King street. Apply at No. 444
TO RENT, A DWELLING, SITUATED
oncoming street, containing four rooms,
with gas throughout, and kitchen, cistern and
pond well of water. For terms, apoly to WM. H.
DAWSON, Real Estate Agent, No. 65 Broad street.
Cost ano fon no.
S~^O1?JF^\ST"^??G^? FR?M~ A
boase In Legare street, one Silver Plated
uuLAS?ES JOG, marked A. L. S. A reward will
ie paid for its discovery and return. Apply at
tn ls office._mojgM
FOUND, AT THE MASKED BALL, ON
Thursday night, one Lady's Broach and
one Watch Key, which may be had by calling at
Mr. F. ANSEL. No. 127 Calhonn street. mch4
Oopartntrorjips ano flhesalntiont.
existing under the firm name of BALL,
BLACK A CO, ls this day dissolved by mntual
consent Either partner will sign in settlement,
ot the business.
(Signed) HENRY BALL.
March' 1, 1872. WM. D. BLACK.
? In announcing the above dissolution, BALL,
BLACK * CO. inform their friends and the public
that they intend io close ont their entire stock
with as little delay as possible, and at prices that
will be an Inducement for all t J purchase from
They have also a very large stock of unset
stones-Diamonds, Emeralds, Rubies, Cameos,
Ac-which they ?ill set, to order, at unusually
low rates. Their manufactory for Silverware
will be continued to enable them to meet any de
mau di in that line. No.665aod 567 BROADWAY,
QHOICE FURNITUREAT LOW PRICES !
R. C. MILLINGS,
FURNITURE DEALER, NO. 444 KINO STREET,
Near John Street, Charleston, S. 0.,
would respectfully inform the public that he has
just received a choice and select lot of FURNI?
TURE, Including Grecian, Gothic and Corinthian
Chamber Sets, which wu compete with anything
In the city for cheapness and beauly of atyleand
Also a specialty of Ladles', Misses' and Chil?
dren's ROCKERS, and a variety of Dining-room
Furniture-Oak, Walnut and Imitation Rose?
wood-which he will sell from tea to flfieen per
tent, cheaper than any other store tn the city
Call and compare his tty les and price with
those found elsewhere.
No. 444 KING STREET.
At the Sign of the Man and Rocker,
feb28-mth2mos Charleston. S. C.
ESTATE OF B. M. S C H I P M A N.
Notice ls her. by given that the undersigned
win apply, on the 22d of April next, to the Hon.
GEO. BUIST, Judge of Probate for Charleston
County, lor a final discharge and letters dismls
sory as Administrator oisiid estate.
W. N. JONES.
XCADEMY?Or JifSIC. I ~~~~
i ; TM world-Famed Miss LYDIA THOMPSON and
?er New Company. Poor Performances Ody.
THUR?DAY EVENING, April 4.Bine Beard.
FRI DIT EVENING, April 5.Lurline.
SATURDAY MATINEE, April 6.Sinbad.
SATCHDAT EVENING, April 6.Kenilworth.
Scale of prices: Orchestra and Balcony Oha rs,
$1 50; Parquette and Dress Circle, SI; Family
Circle, 6qc;.oallery,,25c. , -. "
aj-Season Tickets for the roar performances.
Balcony and Orchestra Chairs, ti; for the sale of'
which only the Box Office will be open April l and
2. For single nights the advance sale will com?
mence on Wednesday, April 8, and no extra:
charge will be made for reserved seats-. ; Doors
open at i; Performance commences at 8 o'clock.
menso ". . " _
THE IRISH RIFLE CLUB
MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 1st, 1872.
SENIOR MANAGERS :
Hon. A. G. MAGRATH, General JAMES CONNER,
BERNARD O'NEILL, Colonel E. MCCRADY, Jr.,
Capt. W. A. COURTENAY, Hon. M. P. O'CONNOR,
E. F. SWEEGAN, JOHN P. O'NEILL,
JOHN KENNY, WILLIAM MORAN,
THOMAS O'BRIEN, A LEX. MCCLOT,
B. CALLAGHAN, JOHN CONROY.
JUNIOR MANAGERS :
J. J GRACH, . J. G. MAGRATH, Jr.,
D. O'NEILL, E. E KENNT,
J. F. WALSH, J. F. BYRNES,
L. DEB. MCCRADY, P. F. MAY,
TIMOTHY O'BRIEN, J. F. REDDING,
J. F. MAHER, M J. MURRAY.
Tickets can be obtained from the Junior Man?
gOUTH CAROLINA SOCIET?*.
The Anniversary Meeting of the Society will be
held at their Ball, on the second day of April, be?
ing Easter Tuesday. The ann nal ele clo J for Offi?
cers will take place at the Hall; Polls open at 12
M. The Society will assemble at 2 P. M. for trans?
action of business. f. M H AS ELL, Clerk.
[EXTRACT RULE XXII.]
ir any member shall neglect to pay np hts
arrears on the Anmveisary, bis name-shall be
publicly read by the Clerk at three subsequent
meetings arter said Anniversary, and ir his arrears
be not fully paid by the third reading he shall be
excluded the Society. mch20-ihs4 apr2
?IT?Z?NS' SAVINGS BANK 'OIFSOTTH
CAROLINA. CHARLESTON BRANCH,
NO. 8 BROAD STREET.
All claims of, and over, five dollars deposited in
ibis Bank on or before the fl.nh day of each
calendar month, will bear Interest (six per cent.)
for that month, ss if deposited on the 1st Instant.
Deposits of one dollar and upwards received. !
Collections promptly attended to, there being
branches or this Bank at the most prominent
points in'the Stale, i D. BAVENEL, Jr.,
mchSO 6 Assistant Cashier.
(Tailoring, i-nniisl)ing iSoo?s, Gt.
j^bHriirTfuirH B nnnr?
No. 141 RINO STREET,
WEST SIDE, A FEW DOORS NORTH OFQUBEN STREET,
Would respectfully inform bis friends that he
has Just returned from New Ycrk with a large
and well selected stock or the latee : styles of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
Also, a full assert men t of
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
CELEBRATED STAR SHIRTS.
I am now receiving at the Old Stand, No. 30
Broad street, my Spring Stock of French, Eng?
lish and Scotch COATINGS, Suitings, Fancy
CaBslmeres and Vestings for Gentlemen's Wear.
Constantly on hand a Fine Stock cf STAPLE
I am also opening a Fine Line of Gentlemen's
FURNISHING GOODS, which I am offering low'
Tor cash. mcnc-awlmo
ST. PETER'S CATHOLIC REPOSITORY, ,
From 75 cents to $2. mchl9-lo
JJYMNAL OF THE CHURCH.
We are prepared to furnish the "HYMNAL" at i
the lowest introduction prices. A variety of j
style?; prices from 40c, 60c, 75c, SI, and up?
FOGARTIE'8 BOOK DEPOSITORY.
NEW CATALOGUE, No. 25.
LIFE AND TIMES OF REV. JOHN WESLEY, by
Tyerman, Vol. 1, $2 60.
A new snpply of BIS nop Huntington's Helps to
a Holy Lent, si 25
The Hidden Hie of the Soul, from the French,
by tne author or "A Dominican Artist," Ac, $1 60.
Truth snd Trust, Lessons ul the War; tour Ar?
dent bermo: s by Henry Alford, D. D.. $1.
Meditations on the Miracles or Christ, by Rev.
J. S. Howson, Dean of Chester, si 50.
Legends of the Patriarchs and Prophets, by S.
Baring Gon.d, M. A., fi.
Lamps, Pitchers and Trnm-ets, Lectures on the
Vocation of the Preacher, Illustrated by Anec?
dotes, Biographical, Historical and Elucidatory,
of every order of Pulpit Eloquence, from ti.e
Great Preachers of all ages, by E. paxton Hood,
two v. lumea in one. Si 75.
Half Troths and Truth, Lectores on the Origin
and Development or Prevailing Forms of Un?
belief, considered In relation to the nat ure and
claims of the christian System, by Rev. J. M. Man?
ning. D. D., S2.
..christ is All," by the Rev. Henry Law, Dean
of Gloucester, or the Gospel of the Pentateuch,
viz: Genesis, Exodns, Leviticus, Numbers and
Deuteronomy, each $1.
Ministering Children and Seqnel, by Mrs.
diaries worth, Red Line Edition, beautifully Illus?
trated, in one volume, small quarto, $4.
MacdufPj New Book, "Samt Paul in Aome,"
the Teachings, Fellowships, and Dying Testimony
of the Great Apostle la the City of the Creiars, by
J. K. Macdurf. D. D., SI 26.
Sermons for Sunday Evenings, London Religi?
ous Tract society, SI 50.
Bede's Charity, by Hesba Stretton, anthor of
"Max Kromer," "Alone In London," Ac, SI 60.
Public and Parlor Readings, Prose and Poetry,
for the use or Reading Clubs. Ac, by Monroe,
Science Record for 1872, a compendium or J
Scientific Progress and Discovery duri g the past
year, with Illustrations, edited by E. A. Beach,
Heart-Throbs of Eminent Authors, compiled by
Wm. Hard castle Browne, A. M.. SI 50.
Tne Southern Poems of the War, collected and
arranged by Miss Emily V Mason, of Virginia, $2
NEW NOVELS, 4c. .
Lovels or Arden, by M. E. Braddon, 75c
Kate Beaumont, by J. W. DeForest. 7?c
Two Family Mothers, by Marie Sophie schwartz,
How Will lt End? by Heywood, Si 50.
More Than She Could Bear, a Story or the
Gachup?n War In Texas, by Hesper Benbow,
Onght We to Visit Her ? by Annie Thomas, Si 75.
The Sylvesters, by the author or "Kitty," Ac,
The American Baron, by James DeMi le, 31 60.
Poor Miss finch. 50c
Can the Old Love? by Boddington, 76c.
The High Mills, by the anthor if "Gideon's
A Leaf In ihe Storm, by "Oulda," 50c
m~r New Novels and Light Literature received
by steamer every week.
MW Persons residing In the country will please
bear In mind that by sending their ordere to OE
tor any books published in America, they will te
charged only the price of the book. We pay for
che postage or express.
FOGARTYS BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 KINO STREET (in the Bend,)
mchl9-tuthB Charleston, S. C.
?roter??, XiOBOTB, #1.
Q^jO N G OP THE
. ECONOMICAL HOUSEKEEPER 1
"Although all dealers say they sell
The very, very best,
Not any Tea, use WILSON'S,
Will stand ? lasting test;
And I have tried it long enough,
Upon a frugal plan,
To 2nd lt ls the only Tea
To cheer up my good man."
TEAS ! TEAS ! TEAS I
TEAS! TEAS I TEAS1
TEAS ! TEAS 1 TEAS 1
TEAS ! TEAS! TEAS I
TEAS I TEAS ! TEAS !
WILSON'S ! WILSON'S ! WILSON'S I
WILSON'S 1 WILSON'S 1 WILSON'S !
WILSON'S ! WILSON'S ! WILSON'S !
WILSON'S ! .WILSON'S ! WILSON'S !
WILSON'S ! WILSON'S 1 WILSON'S !
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
On hand and still arriving the largest and best
STOCK OP TEAS
To be found In'
These TEAS are Nev Crop, received direct via
Isthmus to this
C I T T !
we are offering TEAS at the following low
prices, owing to the anticipated decline m duties:
TEAS, Green and Blatk, sold elsewhere at eoe,
we Bell at 60c per lb. .. . A .
TEAS, Green and Black, sold elsewhere at soc,
we sell at eoe. per lb.
GUNPOWDER, a nice article, sold elsewhere at
tl 26, we sell at fl. ,
We can and do offer a better TEA at tl 40 per
lb. than can be sold by other dealers for 26c. a
pound advance. Our motto, "Quick sales and
small profits," has placed us In the van among
the Grocers of Charleston, and we Intend to keep
there. Oar eales are increasing, and we guaran?
tee the quality of our goods.
S9~ Remember l
NO. 80S KING STREET,
JW ls the place to buy your Teas. ?Vt
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COM?
S CPE RINTENDENT o OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., March 28,1872. j
On and after SUNDAY next, the 81st Instant,
the Trains on this Hoad will ran as follows:
Leave charleston.10.16 A. M.
Arrive In Florence. 8 80 P. M.
Leave Charleston. 6.00 P. M.
arrive In Florence. 10.80 P. M.
Leave Florence. 9.30 A. M.
Arrive In Charleston.3.co p. M.
Leave Florence. 2.00 A. M.
Arrive In charleston. 7.30 A M.
Bots Trains matte close connections with the
Trains to and from thc North.
The 10.15 A. M. Train connects with Train for
Cberaw and Darlington Railroad.
s. S. SOLOMONS,
CHERAW AND DARLINGTON RAIL?
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, ):
CBERAW AND DARLINGTON RAILROAD Co., [
CHEBAw, s. C. March 28, 1872.)
On and after MONDAY next, the 1st April, the
Up Passenger Train on this Road - wal leave
Florence at 4.20 P. M., and arrive at Cheraw at
7.15 P. M.
The Down Train will mn as at present.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Superintendent.
Country pipers please, copy. mcb28-6
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHARLESTON, S. C., December 23, 1871.
On and after SUNDAY, December 24, the Passen?
ger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad wal run
Leave Charleston.8.IOA M
Arrive at Augusta.4.25 F x
Leave Charleston. s.io A X
Arrive at columbia.4.06 F x
Leave Augusta. 7.40 A II
Arrive at charleston.8.20 p M
Leave Columbia. 7.40 A II
Arrive at Charleston.8.20 P M
THROUGH WILMINGTON THAIN.
J eave Angnsta.3.00 A II
Arrive at Ringville.9.00 A X
Leave Ringville.12.80 F H
Arrive at Augusta.?.6.80 p M
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.8.80 p M
Arrive at Augusta. 7.80 A M
Leave Augusta.6.00 F x
Arrive at charleston.6.66 A X
COLUMBIA NIGHT RXPKE8S.
Leave Charleston.7.10 F M
Arrive at columbia.6.80 A X
Leave Columbia.7.00 r x
Arrive at Charleston.7.00 A X
Leave Summerville at. 7.26 A x
arrive at charleston nt.8.46 A X
Leave Charleston at....:.3.30 F X
Arrive at summerville at.4.46 F x
Leave Camden.6.16 A X
Arrive at Columbia.10.40 A X
Leave Columbia. 1.46 F x
Arrive at Camden.6.26 F x
Day and Night Trains make close connections
at Augusta with Georgia Railroad and Central
NlghWraln connects with Macon and Augusta
Columbia Night Train connects with Greenville
and columbia Railroad, and with Charlotte Road
to points North.
Camden Train connects at Ringville dally (ex?
cept Sunday s) with Day Passenger Train, and
runs through to Columbia.
A L. TYLER, vice-President.
S. B. PIOKENS. G. T. A. Janith
OFFICE OF THE SAVANNAH AND
' CHARLESTON RAILROAD
CHARLESTON, S. C., November 22,1871.
On and after MONDAY. December the mn, the
Passenger Trains on this Road will ron as follows:
Leave Charleston dally.8,25 P.M.
Arrive at savannah dally.9.16 P. M.
Leave Savannah dally.11.16 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston dally.6.86 A.M.
Leave Charleston, Sundays excepted.. 8.15 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 dailv on through bills of lad?
ing to points ia Florida and by Savannah Une o?
steamships to Boston. Prompt dispatch gives to
freights for Beaufort and points on Fort Royal
Railroad and ai, as low rates as by any other line.
C. S. GADSDEN,
Engineer and Superintendent,
S. 0. BOYLSTON, Gen'i Ft. and Ticket Agent.
FURNITURE REPAIRED AND RENO?
NEATLY, PROMPTLY, AND AT MODERATE
By J. L. LUNSFORD,
feb? smith Street, north of Wentworth.
gTBLPS, SHOffiiPj&S, BTJTTEITI?CT'
* io tobie. Choice&'C.STRIPS
3 . io bbis. Clroice B."C. Should era
. a so taba Cholee Batter
20 tubs Common Batter
10 bbla. Fresh Ci 1er
10 bbls. Pare Older Vinegar
2 boil. Pare wine vinegar;.
Jost received, ind fersa* low, toy
-BERNARD A BOYD, -
mchao 3 . , . r , ., ; > Kci.,ia8-Esai Bay.
QORNl. CORN I j;C?B2?? "
80O0 bushels Prime White CORR, in bulk, per
Schooner Frank and F miry. . For Bale by - - '
HERMANN BUL WtN K LE, Kerr 's Wharf.
"J^ORTH CAROLINA SEED RICE.
- bushels Heavy NORTH CAROLINA SEED*
RICE. For sale by RA VEN EL A 00.
gALTl SALT! SALTI
geo-iack? Liverpool SALT, now landing frca>
Bark. Windermere, for sale cheap from Wharf m
lots to Bolt purchasers. ...
Apply to H ENRY CARP,
fens ?: ? Accommodation Wharj.
.pi'AMS^; SIDES, COFFEE, ' 4c.
60 tierces CHOICE S. C. E'AMS, Brands of
Davis, Ames, Whittaker's
76 nhds c. R. Bao n Sides and Should era
loo bozos D. s. CR. Sides and Shoulden
260 eaeka Coffee. 't '
For sale low by = . . . v
STEFFENS, WERNER A DUCKER.
QHEBRT, CLARETS AND SAUTERNES
WINES, OF OUR OWN IMPORTATION.
10 quarter casts PALE TABLE SHERRY, anar?
et lient article, at a low price
600 dosen Panui?c Claret
260 dozen Margeaux Medoc dare:
loo dozen St. Julian Claret
200 dozen. Sauternes
loo dozen Haut Santera es
10 hhds. St. Estepbe Claret.
40 cases finest SALAD OIL. quarts and pints.
For Bale by KLINCK, WICKENBERQ A CO.
nOGNAC AND LA ROCHELLE BRAN?
DY, LN U. 8. BONDED STORES.
A TOBIAS* SONS, No. 110 EAST BAY,
Offer for sale from U. s. Bonded Warehouse,
Choice COGNAC and LA ROCHELLE BRANDT
varions vintages, la
Quarter ca?ts \
Fifth casks'771 "
Eighth casks ' .
_Oases of one dosenibottles each._?
QH01CE WHITE MILLING CORN AND
FLOUR, LANSING THIS DAT.
MORDECAI A co., No. no Bast Bay, offer for
sale invoices Choleo WHITE MILLING CORN j and
Extra FLOUR, landing thia day. .
JJAEMONY'8 SHERRY W1NE7
A. TOBIAS' SONS, No. no East Bay, offer for'
sale a? invoice of Choice HARMONY'S PALM
SREBRY WINE. A. TOBIAS'SONS. :
?HOICE HAVANA CIGARS. " '
MORDECAI A CO., No. 110 East Bay, offer for
sale an invoice of Choice HAVANA CIGARS, di.
reot from Factory in Havana. _
A TOBIAS' SONS, No. no East Bay, offer for
sale an Invoice of FIRECRACKERS, landingjthlf
T7INEGAB. PRUNES, WHITE WINE,
- V CLARET, AC 1 77
A. TOBIAS' SONS offer for sale VINEGAR,
Prunes, White wine, imported direct from
JgNGLLSH PORTER AND ALE..
A TOBIAS' SONS, Agents of Messrs. Edward A
George Bibbert, of London, offer for sale Hibberti
PORTER and Bass's PALE ALE-pints1 and
?JOBN I CORN 1 CORN I
10,600 bushels Prime White Milling CORN, in
bulk, landing from Schooner H. G. Band.
For sale by HERMANN BULW1NKLE,
' mch26 Kerr's Wharf.
JgACON, FLOUR, 4c
Choice BACON 0. R. AND SHOULDERS,
Choice Dry Salt Meats,
Sugar, " Cheese, '
Barrel Pork, . Fish,
Axle Grease, Ac, Ac
Choicest Brands WESTERN S. a HAMS, can?
vassed. Also Breakfast Bacon constantly OM
We invite purchasers to examine our Stock.
MACQUEEN A RI ECKE,
Nos. 21 and 23 Vendee Range
1841. 8mw 184L
CELEBRATED "DIAMOND" HAMS.
This old reliable brand is now in its Thirty-Drat
year, lt has given satisfaction for the evenness
and rtchnesB of its curing. Its patrons are to be
found in all parts of our conntry; nor ls lt un?
known In the Canadas, England and France
In I860 a First Premium was awarded by the
O?do State Board of Agriculture "for Ham oared
In 1846"-four y ears old I They are good, old or
new. Tola season's cure ls considered very sn
bold by leading Grocers In principal cities.
A Large Assortment of
FINE GLASSWARE, KEROSENE LAMPS
AND SHADES OF ALL KINDS.
Also, a Full and Well-Selected Stock of
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, &C
OhOlce S. C. HAMS, STRIPS and SHOULDERS
Extra Fulton Market Beef
Np. l Mackerel
Choice Salmon and Halibut Fins
Extra Goshen Butter and Cheese
Sugars of all Grades
Raisins, AlmondB, Figs, Currants, Preserves, Ao.
I have on hand a Foll Stock or BRANDIE?,. B
wines, Whiskey, Ac, which I am prepared to sell
at Wholesale or Reta' L
Orders from- the Country will receive prompt
mention, by addressing letter to PostofflceKey
Box Nc 248. **?
AU goods delivered to any portion of the city
free of charge D. FITZ GIBBON,
N. W. corner King and Cannon streats.
STEAM TURPENTINE DISTILLERY,
AT FORKS OF ROAD,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Offices-No. 128 Meeting street, and corner Line
and Meeting streets.
.9-Highest prices paid in Cash for Grade Turp?n
Virgin..$6 00 I Teltow Dip $4 60 | Hard.$3 00
QHARLES BER BU SSE,
NO. 379 KING STREET,
Har Jost ret urn ed from the North with a large
Stock of Goods, consisting of :
. AND TOYS.
A large assortment of CHILDREN'S CAR?
RIAGES, ranging in price from $4 to $26.
Ee ls also agent for Colby's Celebrated "Little
Washer and Clothes Wringer," the most perfffct
and cheapest in use, which he selia at manufac?
turers'price. Call and examine for y om self.