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XKBM8 OF THE NEWS.
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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. 0.
SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1872.
ij-Mr. WILLIAM E. SIMMONS, Jr., is the
travelling agent for THE NEWS, fer South
SEWS OF THE DAT.
- -Gold closed yesterday at JOialOJ.
-In New York cotton closed quiet; uplands
23}; sales 947 bales.
-The Liverpool cotton market closed quiet:
uplands Hid, Orleans ll Jd; sales 10,000 bales.
-A St, Louis servant girl claims to be
cousin to Nlitson.
^' -Hon. J. B. GrlnneU and other prominent
citizens of Iowa, "opposed to corruption and
^ military supremacy," have called a mass con?
vention, at Davenport, to appoint State dele?
gates to the Cincinnati Convention.
-The German element In the United States
ls Increasing relatively faster than any other,
and the Increase appears likely to prevail dur?
ing the coming year. The Hamburg papers
state that the spring emigration to the United
States la likely to be very large. The move?
ment from Mecklenbergls Bald to be of such a
remarkable character that many villages are
likely to be depopulated.
-The bill la trod uced In the House of Repre-1
sentatlves tc^ re fund the cotton tax paid Io the
years 1865,1866, 1867 and 1805, provides for
tbe .appointment, of three commissioners to
determine the sum due to each claimant The
amounts determined to be due are to be paid
In four and one-half per cent lorty-year bonds
or. certificate s for small sums commutable/Into
such tends, which, are to be used aa banking
capital for additional national banks In the
*_A Washington telegram says: "Ihe Lib.
eral Republican politicians here are to-d?y
talking of nominating, at Cincinnati, Senator
Logan, of Illinois, for President, and ex-Gov?
ernor Curtin, of Pennsylvania, for Vice-Presi?
dent. The latter will be here in about Alteen
days, having virtually resigned the mission to
Russia 'to come home and take part In the
campaign against Grant. Advices were re?
ceived here to-day from Austin, Texas, that a
delegation ol one hundred Liberal Republi?
cans have signed a call for a State convention
to send delegates to Cincinnati. A lei ter from
California also speaks of a delegation from
-The -well-known . cavern. "Hole. In . the
Wall," having been used as headquarters by
the Republicans of Lond?D, has been rt fused
Iloense by the authorities. New rooms have,
la consequence, been secured fur their meet?
ing by the London Patriotic Society. Hon.
John Stuart Mill has Bent a letter lo the presi?
dent of the association, enclosing twenty
pounds sterling as a contribution towards the
expense of'lis.change of quarters, and ex?
pressing approval pf resistance of the organi?
zation to an attempt by the government to
prevent, by indirect means, discussion of sub?
jects which lt ls thought too hazardous to
openly suppress..'* M
"Miss Grundy" writes some entertaining
particulars respecting the Japanese "Prin?
cesses,* who are now luxuriating on alter?
nate hard-boiled eggs and ice cream at the
national capital. The young lidies, or girls
rather, are creditably simple and quiet in
their tastes and habits, not forward and pert,
but graceful, easy and polite. They all seem
to be content, and not tiffi ic:1J in the least by J
home-sickness. All the Japanese visitors are
remarkably neaf, and, us a rule, abstemious.
They cannot bear either butter or milk,
but discover a fondness for oysters. When
they take cold, as they seem inclined
to, they go to bed and remain there
until recovery comes. The girls dress
now in American style, and are comlort
bly attired and shod, but they dislike pedes
trianatlng, and it is difficult to persuade them
to take even a needed quantity of exercise.
Notwithstanding this they appear bright and
healthy, and their complexions are clear
and rosy. Their schooling will not begin until
autumn. Of the young men, those who are to
study law will thoroughly investigate the
codes of the United States, England, France,
Russia and Germany, after which they will re?
turn to Japan, where they will unite with
seven native law students, and together in con?
sultation with the chief justice, will decide
Oh a code tobe universally adopted lu Japan.
-A correspondent of the World bas had an
interview with the O'Connor family in their
wretched home In one of the most obscure
parts of London. Mrs. O'Connor, the mother
Of the crazy boy who attacked the Queen, was
drawn Into conversation with some difficulty,
but finally said that she had friends in Amer?
leo, and would like them to know what she
and ber husband thought, and how they de
tested the crime ot which her boy had been
guilty. She appeared utterly overcome and
broken down under the weight of hef affec?
tion, the burden of which ls Increased by the
unkind suspicions against h Tself and her hus?
band. They boih assert, in the most emphatic
terms, their entire loyalty, and disconnection
with the Fenian movement. Tneir sou's
violent action is as much a puzzle to
them as it can be to others. They say that he
is not Insane, and neve?- was heard to declaim
against the Queen or lu favor of the Fenlacs
at home. The motlier thinks he must have
Imbibed his wild notions in some secret con?
clave, and that the sense ol extreme person ti
poverty, and the sight ot the contrasted mag?
nificence observable on thanksgiving day,
must have Impelled him to take this f oli-b
and culpable step. The father ls ns eternas the
mother U heart-broken, and attr.butes his
son's freak to the influence of trashy reading
and a pugnacious, ungovernable spirit. Bjtl?
the parents are disgusted with life in England,
and asked eagerly for information regarding
the Elysium of America, where they might go
and be at peace when their boy ls restored io
-The Rev. Brother-in-Law Cramer, why ls
our em b assad or to Denmark, and who recent
Jy gave such a brilliant Instance o? bis eldo
matic ability at a state dinner-party, seems
to have been distinguishing himself yet once
again. The story ls told by the Flens?
burg Gazette. He expressed a wish to be
admitted to the Royal Club, to which fash?
ionable organization foreign ministers, resi?
dent In Copenhagen, generally belong, and
accordingly his name was duly posted on the
bulletin board. Numerous objections were
Immidlately made to Mr. Cramer's admission.
Among others, the Russian Charge d'Affaire,
who ls a prominent member, declared that
he would at once withdraw from the club
If Cramer should be admitted. Finally,
the president of the club, Mr. Counsel
sellor Hansen, called upon Mr. Cramer and
advised him kindly not to persist In his applica
j lion, inasmuch as there was every prospect of
les being rejected. The ambassador, how?
ever, did not take tbe advice at all amiably.
On.the other hand, he waxed vastly indignant,
refused to withdraw the application, and en?
deavored to Sud out who of the members were
opposed to him. The natural consequence
was that he was black-balled by a large
majority, since which event his fury hos In?
creased, and he passed a large portion of his
valuable time In denouncing the members of
tbe club as a set of snobs. On one occasion,
Indeed, he became entangled In a personal en?
counter, aud had to be dissuaded irom further
violence by the efforts ol the police. The Rev.
Cramer is our ambassador to Denmark, and
the brother-in-law ol Mr. Grant
The Young Alen.
Several of the interior papers-amongst
them, the Columbia Phoenix, the Winns
boro' News, the ?orkville Enquirer and the
[ Abbeville Medium-believe that the politi?
cal reforms required in this State can be
more easily accomplished by the younger
men tban by what a correspondent bas
called the "natural leaders" of the people.
It is urged that the younger men are free
from the embarrassments which attend any
marked cba.:ge of direction on tbe part of |
veteran politicians. They have no public
record which can be appealed to in dis
! paragement of the sincerity of their accept
< ance of the constitution and laws, as they
are. They have nothing to unlearn. They
are free to take whatever course may ap?
pear likeliest to lead to the end desired.
There is force in these suggestions ; and
it is somewhat surprising that the advocates
of the new departure should fear any disin?
clination on the part of tbe veterans to give
the young recruits the front rank in tbe j
fight, and tbe substantial beneiits of victory.
Of the thousands of citizens of South Caro?
lina who held-office under the State and
Federal Governments before the war,
and who took part io the war, none
are now eligible to office excepting the few
whose dis: * il i ties have' been removed by
Congress. The Fourteenth Amendment to
the Constitution of the United States pre?
vents nine-tenths of the older politicians
from holding office; and we ure not at all
sure that these would be exceedingly anx?
ious to re-enter the arena if their disabili?
ties were taken away. Some of them would,
of course, be willing to have public honors
forced upon them, but tue larger number
would prefer to remain in private life. We
do not think that there is the least
danger of the old leaders embarras?
sing the young men in any liberal and
progressive movement which these may
make. During the past six or seven years
j the young men have done next to nothing.
They have, upon all occasions, run to their j
elders for advice and resistance, and these J
they have always received. It is true that
the men whom tbe State had loaded with
favors have not always been prompt to take
their share of the common responsibility;
but, upon the whole, we think there is fur
less reason to complain of the older men,
our "natural leaders," than of the younger
men, their natural successors.
There is no reason why a fresh start-should
not be made. The late municipal election in
Charleston is an evidence ol what tbe young
men can do when they ge lo work in earn?
est. That campaign was planned and car?
ried out by young meD, and by them alone.
Upon the same general basis a similar result
might be reached throughout the State; it
being understood, however, that we cordial?
ly support the proposition that the South
Carolina Democracy refrain, this year, from
nominating ti State ticket in opposition to
the Radical candidates. And if the young
men decide to turn over a new leaf, they
have au opportunity of proving their zealand
their truth. The corner-stone of the young
men's movement must be Toleration I It
cannot countenance social ostracism, or
public persecution Tor opinion's sake. An
honest man must be treated as an honest
man, whether he be Democrat or Repub?
lican. Secret political societies must be
abolished. If the principles which we bold
and advocate are true, they need not fear
discussion in the broad light of day. If
those principles are untrue, let them go down
to oblivion. What we urge in private we
must be ready to urge before the whole com?
munity. The man who attempts to regen?
erate this government by oath-bound leagues
or nocturnal meetings is, whatever the sin?
cerity of bis motives, his own enemy, and
the enemy of this people.
GENERAL LONGSTREET bas addressed a let?
ter to Senator Kellogg in which be says that,
'all things considered," he thinks "the peo
'.pie owe it to themselves and to the Presi?
dent to return bim to the office he has filled
"so well and with such entire good faith.';
All things considered, the people muy not
owe as much to General Grant as ex-collector
The Elder Booth.
The appearance here, after an interval pf
many years, of an actor bearing the name ol
Booth, revives the recollection of the elder
Booth, oue of the most remarkable men who
ever trod the American stage. His descend,
ants have given to the public no history of his
professional career that we have heard ol, and
we know but little ol' him ; yet that little may
be interesting to playgoers of this generation.
Booth was boru in Harford, Engl ind, a sm til
?wu near London, fays one account, and in
London says another, on May 1st, 1796. He
?led on a voyage irom Cincinnati to New Or?
leans In December, 1852. He took to the stage
and won quite a tame as early as his fight eemh
rear of age, when he made Iiis d?but ni Covent
Garden a3 Richard, the Third. He carried the
audience by storm, and in a few years he had
the London playgoers somewhat perplexed as
to the comparative merits of Kean and Booth.
Booth's personal resemblance to the ' crooked
'back tyrant" conformed surprisingly to the
traditions of the stage, and he became a great
favorite amongst the Londoners. In "1821
Kean, Jealous of the young star who was divl
ding popular applause with bim,, paid him a
visit and suggested tbat lt would be graiify
lng to the public ii they appeared together.
Booth, young and ambitious,-yet frank and
unsuspecting, was proud of the suggestion,
1 and accepted lt at once. The two stars ap*
peared by arrangement in Othello-Kean as
Othello and Booth as Iago. The theatre was
crowded to suffocation, and the audience was
f*on the tip-toe of expectation. Presently the
two rivals came on the stage, an:' Kean, who
had laid the plot for Booth's destruction, de*
parting from all stage custom, launched forth
in a vehemence of passion In the very incip?
iency of the play that took the young actor
entirely by surprise, threw him completely
out, and so overwhelmed him that he did not
recover his self-possession during the perform?
ance. He played so lamely and awkwardly
that he was finally hissed. Ia the desperation
of complete discomfiture, he left the stage,
and finding next day a ship about to sail for | i
Norfolk, Virginia, he took passage upon lt,
forfeited bis engagement, and came to Amer?
Booth came to Norfolk, and thence, by a
sailing vessel, to Richmond, where he first ap?
peared. Charles Gllfert was the manager in
Richmond at the time. His company was an
excellent one. Booth applied for an engage?
ment His diminutive stature an dlndiflerent
appearance-he never cared a straw about bis
dress-were so much against him that Gilfert
hesitated. Booth presented the play-bills and
the papers showing Londou appearances, but
Gilfert doubted. Finally, after consulting bis
friends, he permit? ~1 Booth to play Richard.
! That performance settled the question of the
' young actor's great genius. He was at once
taken Into the lr le nd sh ip of many accom?
plished admirers, and this friendship he com?
manded until his death.
He was Indeed a most gifted actor. There
was a clearness and accuracy lu his rendition
of his speeches, an animation and unquestion?
able personification in his demeanor, which
placed him above criticism, as lt were, and
left bis auditors nothing but to admire. And
yet how singularly devoid was he ot personal
vanity and pretensi?n. He was one of the
plainest and most unaffected o? men. His
warns were few and simple. In the recesses
of his engagements, he retired to bis little
farm near Baltimore, where he delighted in
bis rural occupations. We have heard that he
was even in the habit of bringing his vege?
tables and retailing them In the Baltimore
market-with what truth we cannot say.
Contrary to ordinary history, this great
actor lett behind bim offspring who, In a con?
siderable degree, Inherit his intellectual pow?
ers. He left three sons-Edwin, Junlus Bru?
tus and J. Wilkes, who assassinated President
Line?lo. Elwin and Junlus are now distin?
guished actors. The former is better known
than the latter, and has a world-wide reputa?
tion. Without comparing them with each
other, lt may be said they both bear a striking
resemblance to their renowned father. Junlus
h is the imprimatur of the highest applause of |
the Boston stage. It ls quite singular that so
prominent a man as the elder Booth should
bequeath so much of bis genius to hissons.
Of all the great statesmen in this country, not
one, save John Adams, left descendants wor?
thy of their lame. The Adams family exhibit
the wonderful example of Inherited talents to
tlie fourth generation. John Quincy Adams,
Jr., stands before the world as, probably, the
equ il ol the greatest of his forefathers. On
the stage, Jefferson and Booth have left re?
presentatives; but there is no other instance,
Special 3Toticcs. '
Throats are severely tried by the sudden changes
of temperature occnrr.ng during our winters,
and In consequence Asthma affections, Innararaa
ti m of the Lungs, Pleurisy. Bronchitis and simi?
lar complaints, are sure to be more or less preva?
lent. Coughs and Colds, the forerunners ot these
often fatal com pl In's, and frequently the cause
of them, should bs prudently t.ken in hand on
the first symptoms, by resorting at once to Dr.
JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT, ac o d and well-tried
remedy, ture to remove your Cold, and to exert a
healing and strengthening effect on the Pulmo?
nary and Bronchial organs. Sold . every where.
PHILIP WINE1IAN A CO., Agents, Charleston, S.
pa- BATCHELOR S HAIR DYE.-THIS
siperb Hair Dye ls the best in the word. Per
fectly harmless, reliable and instantaneous. No
ill'appolmment. No ridiculous t ots, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A Batchelors Hair
Dye produces Immediately a splendid black or
natural brown. Docs not stain the skin, but
leaves the hair clean, soft an? beautiful. The
only safe and perfect Dye. Sold oy all druggists
Factory 1? Bond street, New York.
?-OS MARRIAGE. -SK
Happy relief for Young Men from the eirects
or Errors and Abuses in early life. Manhood re
stored. Nervous deblilty cured. Impediment*
to Marriage removed. New method of treat?
ment. New and remarkable remedies. Books
aud Circulars sent free, In sealed envelopes. Ad
drena HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No. 2 Soutb
Ninth street. Philadelphia. Pa. ocr.13
CLEAR AND HARMLESS AS WA
TER-NATTANS'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOR
TUE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation In one
bottle, as easily applied as water, for restoring to
gray hair its natural color and .youth.'ul appear
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruir, to pro?
mote the growth of the bair and stop Its falling
out It ls entirely harmless, and perfectly free
from any poisonous sub.-1 ance, and wiil therefore
take the place of all the dirty and unpleasant
preparations now in use. Numerous testimonia s
have been sent us from many of our most promi?
nent citizens, some cf which are subjoined. In
everything In which the articles now in use are
objectionable, CRYSTAL DISCOVERY is perfect,
It ls warranted to contain neither Sugar of Lead,
Sulphur or Nitrate of Silver, lt does not Boll tie
clothes or scalp, is agreeably perfumed, and
makes one of theb.st dressings for the Hair in
use. lt restores the color of the Hair "more per
feet and uniformly than any other preparation,"
aud always does so in from three to ten days,
virtually reeding the roots of the Hair with all
the nourishing quain les necessary to Its gowtb
aud healthy condition; lt restores the decayed
and Induces a new growth or the Hair more posi?
tively than anything else. The application of
this won lerfnl discovery also produces a pleasant
and cooling effect on the scalp and gives the Hair
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Price $1 a
billie. ARTHUR NATTANS,
Inventor and Proprietor, Washington, D. C.
For sale by the Agent, DK. ii. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street, Charleston, S. 0.
Informs his friends and customers that he has
rf moved his store fi om No. 492 Ring street TO NO.
19? KINO STREET, below Market, wtiere he will
be happy to serve hem in tne best s<yle.
apr3-8 No. 167 Eit'g stieet.
REMOVAL OF THE OFFICE OF THE
HOME SHUTTLE ?BW1N0 MAC I INR.-The
uuioe of tue above Unequaled Machine has been
removed from No. 61 Hasel street, io Whliden'*,
.NO. 255 Kl:.g street, corner of Beautaln. Ail in
want o? SEWI.NQ MAuHINEa will do well, before
purchasing, to scathe home Snuttle, thc cheap
and best. Price $25 and $37.
ipri-12 T. L. BI-iSELL, General Agent.
FURNITURE REPAIRED AND RENO
NEATLY, PROMPTLY, AND AT MODERATE
By J. L. LUNSFORD,
febs smith Street, north of Wentworth.
DAN LODGE, No. 93, L O. B. B.-i_
Quarterly Meeting fvl.l be held at the usual
.line and pl ice. Candid tte? fur nigher Degrees
nrlll please be punctual In attendance, and mern
oers are requested to come prepared to pay their
irrears. By order of the President.
apr6-?_ASHER D. COHEN'.
SULLIVAN'S ISLAND FERRY COMPA?
NY.-A Meeting of the subscribers to the
:>ulllvau'B Island Ferry Company will be held at
he office of Douglas Nisbet, southern Wharf, on
MONDAY, 6th lnBt., at io o'clock A. M. apre-l
CHARLESTON TYPOGRAPHICAL SO?
CIETY.-Attend Regular Meeting of your
society, Tats EVENING, sch Instant, at naif-past 8
.'COCK, at the northeast corner of St. Philip and
By order. JAMES RONAN,
OFFICE OF ENTERPRISE RAILROAD
COMPANY, No. M BKOAD STREET.
3HARLKST0*,S. 0., APRIL 6TJJ, 187'.'.-The An
mal Meeting of the stockholders of tne Enter?
prise Railroad will be held on WEDNESDAY, Arrll
."tn, at the Office of the Companv. No. 64 Broad
itreet, at ll o'clock A M. A foil and punctual
itte.idance is requested. By order of the Presi?
dent. WILLIAM McKIVLAY,
apre_secretary and Treasurer.
WANTED, A COMPETENT WHITE
Nurse to take charge of an lofant Re?
emendations required. Apply In Amherst
lest to Nassau street. apre-i*
A WHITE WOMAN WHO UNDER?
RA. STANDS COOKING thoroughly, can obtain
i situation as Cook by applying at No. 94 King
itreet, Sourn or Broad. aprS
WANTED, A SUPERINTENDENT FOR
the Carolina club. Apply at the club
flMoms, corner M-.etlng street and Courthouse
.guare._ apr6 2
WANTED, TO PURCHASE FOR CASH,
a small House in the central or western
ian of the city. Address "Q," at this office, stat
ng location, terms. Ac._feb8
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that the cheapest and best warranted
Sewing Machine in themarttetls the noun SHUT
rm, price $26 and $37. Con be teen at the Gene?
ral Agency, No. 256 King street, corner Beaufain
itreet. T. L. BloSELL._Jani2-6mo3
WANTED, A SOUTHERN LADY TO
YT teach in a family. One required compe
?eut to teach the higher branches of English,
Hosie and Drawing. Reference as to competen?
cy and character required. Address Dr. A. H.
IOBNSOS, Bamberg p. u., South Carolina Rail
?oso. Informatloa can oe tiad from Messrs.
PPLZER, RODGERS A CO., or E. L. HALSEY,
Jharlenton, y. c._mchia
FOR SALE, A PAIR OF YOUNG BROKE
MULES. They will be sold at a great bar?
rio, If ap lied for som. Apply at WILSON A
;w.'s s; au.es, corner of Meeting and Wentworth
FOR SALE, A SMALL FARM, WITH
Crop thereon, Meetlug street Road, onpo
liePayne'a Farm. R. M. MARSHALL Sc BRO.,
irokiTd, No. 33 Broad street._aprt-4*
Vf ULES FOR SALE -JUST ARRIVED,* I
LYX H lot of G .od Medium Brote MULES, will
ie sold on reasonable time for approved city ac
?planee. May be seen at WtisT'S Stables,
gaea street. H. T. TE RRELL._apr4-4*
?IT?LES AT KENTUCKY MULE LOT?
IT.!. Well broke Mules from four to six years
>ta,iuw for cash or city acceptance. R. DAEMON.
FOR SALE OR TO RENT, THAT COM?
MODIOUS FOUR STORY BRICK STORE,
tu. o Ha j ne street, south Bide, City of Charles
on. For t rms. Ac, apply to CH1S0LM A
vu ALKY, Law Office, No. 39 Broad street,
FOR SALE, BUILDING LOTS IN CHAR
LOTTE street. Apply at No. 61 Charlotte
WRAPPING PAPER FOR SALE.-OLD
NEWSPAPERS in large or small qnantitits.
?rice 60 OEXTS PER HUNDRED. Apply at the
?Itlce nf THE NEWS._mini?
rO RENTTTHAT PLEASANT THR?E
Story Residence, corner Meeting street rind
it. Michael's alley. Apply to THEO. STONEY,
rO RENT, TWO STORY HOUSE WITH
store and five square rooms, opposite North
. astern Railroad Depot, Chapel street Apply to
VJLBUK A SON, No. 60 Broad street. apt 8-2?
rO RENT, THAT DESIR SULK TWO
AND A HALI' STORY BRICK RESIDENCE
to. ll St. I'll ; lip street, we-1 s.de, and vcr; near
Vent wurth street. The house contains Six ltoomp,
nc.u? ag two flue Attics. Pantry and Dressing
toonil-Gas In ail. Piazzas fronting south, una
he entire premises lu neat order, having very re?
ren ly been thoroughly pat In complete repMr nod
lewly painted. Apply to T. GRANGE SIMONS,
<o. 7 State street._apre i
rd RENT, A LARGE FRONT ROOM,
pleasantly located, suitable for a dun. Ap
)ly lo J. LIVINGSTONE, at No. 393 King street.
110 RENT, STORE No. 188 KING
. street. Apply to Singer Sewing Machine
rO RENT, A DWELLING, SITUATED
on Coming street, containing lour rooms,
vu h gas th ru UK hunt, a: d kitchen, elbtern and
(ood weil of waler. For terms, apply to WM. H.
JAWSON, Real Estate Agent, No. 66 Broad street.
RO RENT, BRICK DWELLING OF SIX
ROOMS. Fritnd street, scuth of Hroad, went
.ide. R. M. MARSUaLL St BRO., Bloter.?, 33
Sroad street. _api4-thstu
rO BENT, ,THE VERY PLEASANT
RESIDENCE, No. 35 Mee lo sc street, now
jodergolug thorough repair. Possession to be
tad lat Uay. Apply to W. C. BEE A- CO.
TO RENT F.OR THE SEASON. A
HOUSE on Sullivan's I-land, pleasantly
musted on back beach. The house contains nine
'ooms. and brick cistern attached. Apply to A.
L UOLDaMITH, Ven<ine Range._m chao
Cost ono ionnft._
LOST, BETWEEN^ THiT rTIlLTl?EWS
OFFICE and Gas Company's office, yest er
?u;. a sum ur MONK v roileu up m a gai bill. The
Inder will be rewarded by leaving lt at this or
STRAYED, FROM .No. 31 MEETING
street, a Setter Pup, about four months old,
iver colored head, white body, with liver spots.
1 reward will b? paid if ieft as above. apre-l
BOARD OB ROOMS CAN BE HAD
in a private family, ina central and good
oca tty. Addretu - Home," NEWS Office.
<E tm cai io na:.
QOLLEGE OF ^HARL^STON!
The Summer Term of this College will com?
mence on WEDNESDAY next, the lotti Instant.
Candidates tor admission Into ih-s Freshman
Dr the Sophomore Classes wilt present themselves
at the President's Room on Wednesday Morning,
li 10 o'clock. F. A. PORCHER,
aprtf 4_ secretary Faculty.
Copartnerships ano tDiooomttons.
THIS Da Y taken luto Copartnership Mr.
WILLIAM THAYER, and will continue my Insur?
ance Agency and General Business under the
Style Of C. T. LOWNDES A CO.
apr.-mtnihs4 C. T. LOWNDES.
THE FIRM HERETOFORE EXISTING
under the name of JOHN U. GRAVER A
. o.. is tht s day dissolved by mutual consent.
JOHN H. GRAVr.R will continue the business In
lils own name, will assume all debts and collect
all dents due the Arm In llq-tl tallon.
charleston, April l, I87t
JOFJN H. GRAVER,
arr4-3_ A. D. OKAVrfB._
THE COPARTNERSHIP BERETOFORE
existing under the firm name of BaLL,
BLACK & CO. la chis day dlsBulved by mutual
consent. Either partner will sign in settlement,
or the business.
(Signed) HENRY BALL.
March 1, 1872. WM. D BLACK.
In announcing the above dissolution, BALL,
BLACK Jr co. inform their friends and the public
that they l-i tend to closeout their entire stock
wi h ai little delay ai possible, and at pi ices that
will be an inducement for ant J purchase from
'iheyhave also a verv large stock of unset
. tones-Diamond*, Emeralds, Robies, Cameos,
Ac-which they will set, to order, at unusually
low rates. Their manufactory for Silverware
will lie continued to enable them tn meet anv de
mandi In that line. No. 565and 667 BROADWAY,
New York. julylS lyr
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
Last appearance of tbe World-Famed
M1B9 LYDIA THOMPSON AND HEB NEW COM?
Wno will give two Performances This Day,
SATURDAY APRIL CTE.
MATINEE-open at 1; begins at 2 o'clock.
SINBAD, THE SAILOB.
Miss THOMPSON appearing as Sinbad and the
Girl or tbe Period.
EVENING-open at 7; begins at 8 o'clock.
The most Gorgeously -Costume Characters ever
witnessed npon the Stage. apr6-l
CADEMY OF MUSIC.
THE "FATHER AS HE LIVED."
Engagement for a Few Evenings of Mr. and Mrs.
J UNIU 8 BRUTUS BOOTH,
Distinguished Representatives of Shakespearian
With a Great Shakespearian Company under the
" Lead of the Brilliant Actor
MR. L. R. SHEWELL,
Will Commence on MONDAY, April 8th, In
"This ls I, Hamlet, the Dane."
Seats Reserved at the Academy commencing
Satnrday, April 6._apr2-a
CHARLESTON GERMAN SCHUETZENFE3T
APRIL 22, 28, 24, 25 and 26, 1872.
MONDAY. APRIL 22.
1. At 6 o'clock A M. the Festival will be an?
nounced by a salute or twelve guns. Immedi?
ately after, the Riflemen will assemble at their
headquarters, Llndstedt's Ball.
2. At 7 o'clock the King will be escorted to tbe
headquarters and the line formed: parade
through the city via King, Broad, East Bay, Mar?
ket and Meeting streets to the South Carolina
3. Announcement of the approaching procession
toward the festive grounds with a salute ol
4. After arriving on the grounds the President
of the Club, Captain A. MEL 'HERS, will greet
the visiting and participating Societies, receive
their banners, and Invite all to a banquet.
5. Distribution of numbers for Eagle Shooting.
6. Prize Target Shoot log for gentlemen from 12
M. to 4 o'clock P. M. Prize Target Shooting for
ladies from 1 to 4 o'clock P. M. Dancing from 12
M. to 7 o'clock P. M.
7. General Amusements, viz: Ntne-plu Alleys,
Gymnastics, Singing, Italian Music, Race Run?
ning, BE,noons, ' Milk Feeding, Sugar Eating,
Molasses Diving, Sack Rnnnlng, Greased Pole,
Flying Trapeze. Ac?, Ac. ,
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY,
APRIL 23, 24 AND 25.
1. The Riflemen meet at theSchutzenplatz.
2. Priz9 Target Shooting for gentlemen from 9
o'clock A. M. to 4 P. M.
Pilze I arget shooting for ladles from 1 to 4
o'clock P. M.
The Shooting at the Eagle takes place from 0.30
o'clock to 4, and the Target or Honor from 12 M.
toi o'clock P. M.
3. Dancing from 12 M. to 7 P. M.
4. General Amusements as on Monday.
FRIDAY, APRIL 26.
1. The Riflemen meet at theSchutzenplatz. -
2. The Shooting begins as on ronner days.
3. Alt firing will cease tbls day at 1 o'clock
4. Coronation or the new Klag and distribu?
tion of Prizes at 4 o'clock P. M., with appropriate
remarks by the Orator of the day.
e. General Amusements as on ronner days.
6. Grand Ball from 12 M. to 7 o'clock P. M.
7. At the conclusion of the Festivities, a salute
of three guns will be fired. aprl-mws6Awoll
-pEOPLE'S SAVINGS INSTITUTION.
INCORPORATED MARCH, 1872.
THE ONLY INSTITUTION THAT DIVIDES ALL
TUE PROFIfi AMO.NG ITS DEPOSITORS.
Th? above named institution will open on the
15th instant, in Hie People's Rink Building, No. o
Broad street, when lt will be prepared to receive
ANY AMOUNT on deposit, and pay interest on
the same at tie rate or SIX PEROENFUM per an
While the regular annual Interest is SIX PER
CENTUM, cn every fifth year (dating from April
1S7A) ALL OF THE PKOF1T3 MADE Will be di?
vided among the depositors who have been such
for the space or one year Immediately preceding
the date or such division, according to the time
and amount or each deposit.
apre-stuthimo Secretary and Treasure*.
QITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK OF SOUTH
No. 8 BROAD STREET.
All sums or, and over, five dollars deposited in
this Bank on or before the fifth day of each
calendar month, will bear interest (six per cent.(
for thal month, as if depo Ked on the 1st instant^
Deposits or one dollar and upwards received.
DEPOSITS received DAILY from 9 A. M. to 2 P.
M.', and on Saturday Evenlugs.
This Bank ls under the management of the fol?
lowing Local Finance Committee:.
. LOUIS D. DsSAUSSURE,
0. K. BUGER. BE.NJ. F. EVANS,
F. MELOHERS. ED. N. THURSTON.
Collections promptly attended to, there being
branches ot this Bank at the most prominent
points in the State. D. RAVEN EL, Jr.,
a|.r4 6_ Assistant Cashier.
?Tilliners, iJOIjite ?ooos, Gt.
?J^/J-RS. H. ARMSTRONG,
SO, 343 KING STREET,
WILL OPEN THIS DAY a fine assortment of
CRAPE AND ILLUSION BONNETS.
Every variety of Trimmed Hats, Ac.'Ac.
g PRING OPENING!
MRS. M. J. ZERNOW,
No. 304 KING STREET,
Will open THIS DAY an assortment of MILLI?
NERY GOODS, Ladles' and Children's Ready
Sole Agent for Mlle. DEMOREST'S PAPER
STOCKING SUSPENDERS, and
DRESS MAKING ia all Its branches.
Country orders will recelvj prompt attention.
J^O. 1 PERUVIAN CHINCHA GUANO.
60 tons No. 1 PERUVIAN (Chincha Island)
For sale by HERMANN BUL WINKLE.
apr4 Kerr's \\ barf.
STEAM TURPENTINE DISTILLERY,
AT FORKS OF ROAD,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Offices-No. 128 Meeting street, and corner Line
and Meeting streets.
KS-Highest prices paid In Cash for Crude Turpen?
Virgin. .$5 oo I Yellow Dip $4 50 I Hard.$2 90
Groceries, ?iqucro, Gz.
A Large Assortment of
FINE GLASSWARE, KEROSENE LAMPS
AND SHADES OF ALL KINDS.
Also, a Fail and Well-Selected Stock or
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, 4c.
Choice S. 0. HAMS, STRIPS and SHOULDERS
Extra Fulton Market. Beer
No. 1 Mackerel
Choice Salmon and Halibut Flos
Extra Go3hen Batter and Cheese
Sugars of all Grades
Raisins, Almonds, Figs, Currants, Preserves, Ac.
I have on hand a Fnlf Stock of BRANDIES,
Wines, Whiskey, Ac which I am prepared to Bell
at Wholesale or Retail.
Orders from, the Country will receive prompt
attention, by addressing letter to Postofflce Key
BOX NO. 240.
All goods delivered to any portion of the city
free of charge. D. FITZ GIBBON,
N. W. corner King and Cannon streets.
g O S G OF THE
"Although all dealers saynhey ssU
The very, very best,
Not any Tea, like WILSON'S,
Will stand a lasting test;
And 1 have tried it long enough,
Upon a frugal plan,
To Hod lt ls the only Tea
To cheer np my good man."
TEAS! TEAS ! TEAS!
TEAS ! TEAS 1 TEAS 1
TEAS ! TEAS ! TEAS !
TEAS ! TEAS ! .TEAS!
TEAS ! TEAS ! TEAS !
WILSON'S ! *
306 KING BTBEET.
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
306 KING STREET.
On hand and still anlvlng the largest and best
STOCK OF TEAS
To be found m
These TEAS are New Crop, received direct via
Isthmus to this
C I T T 1
He are offering TEAS at ihe following low
prices, owing tothe anticipated decline in duties:
TEAS, Green and Black, sold elsewhere at 60c.,
we sell at 50c. per lb.
TEAS, Green and Black, sold elsewhere at 80c,
we sell at eoe. per lb.
GUNPOWDER, a nice article, sold elsewhere at
$125, we sell at $i.
We can and do o o'er a better TEA at $140 per
lb. than can be sold by other dealers for 25 J. a
pound advance Our motto, "Quick sales and
small proflis," has placed ns in the van among
the Grocers of Charleston, snd we Intend to keep
there. Our sales are increasing, and we guaran?
tee the quality of our goods.
iff Remember I
NO. 80? KING STREET,
sw ls tue place to buy your Teas. -*?
JJYMNAL OF THE CHURCH.
we are prepared to furnish the "HYMNAL" at
the lowes, introduction prices. A variety ol
styles; prices from 40c, 60c, 76c, $1, and up?
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
NEW CATALOGUE. No. 25.
LIFE AND TIMES OF REV. JOHN WESLEY, by
Tyerman, Vol. 1, %160.
A new supply of Bishop Huntington's Helps to
a Holy Lenr, $1 25
The Hidden i lie or the Soul, from the French,
by tue autnor or "A Dominics*] Artist," Ac, $160.
Truth aud Trust, Lessons or the War; (our Ar?
dent .-ermoi.3 by Henry Alford^ D. D.. $1.
Meditations on the Miracles or Christ, by Rev.
J. >. Howson, Oean uf Chester, SI 60.
Legends ol the Patriarchs and Prophets, by S.
Baring Gon d, M. A., t-.
Lamps, Pitchers and Trum-ets, Lectures on the
Vocation of the Preacher, Illustrated by Asee
dotes, B.ographlcal, Historical and Elucidatory,
of eveiy o der ol Pulpit Eloquence, from t e
Great Preachers or all ages, by E. Paxton Hood,
two v lumea In one. SI "5.
Hair Truths and Truth. Lectures on the Origin
and Development of .Prevailing Forms of Un?
belief, considered in relation to the nature and
claims of ihe Christian System, by Rev. J. M. Man?
ning. D. D., $2.
"Christ ls All." by the Rev. Henry Law, Dean
of Gloucester, or the Gospel or the Pentateuch,
viz : Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers and
Deuteronomy, each si.
Ministering Children and Sequel, by Mrs.
Charlesworth. Red Line Edition, ui-autlfully Illus?
trai ed, in one volume, small quarto, S4.
MacdufTs New Book, "Saint Paul in Rome,'1
thc Teachings. Fellowships, and Dying Testimony
of the Great Apostle in the City of the Cadara, i y
J. K. Macduff. D. D., $1 26.
Sermons for Sunday Evenings, London Religi?
ons Tract society, $1 60.
Bede's Charity, by Hesba Stretton, author ol
"Max Kramer," "Alone lu London," ftc, si 60.
Public and Parlor Readings, Prose and Poetry,
for the use of Reading claus. Ac, by Monroe,
science Record for 1872, a compendium OJ
Scientific Progress and Discovery duri g the pas)
year, with Illustrations, edited by E. A. Beach,
Hean-Throbs nf Eminent Authors, compiled by
Wm. H a rd eas tie Browne, A. M.. SI 50.
Tue Southern Poems of the War, collected and
arranged by MUs Emily V Mason, or Virginia, $2,
NEW NOVELS, AC.
Lovels or Arden, by M. E. Braddon. 75c
Kate Beaumont, by J. W. DeForest. 75c.
Two Family Mothers, by Marie Sophie schwartz,
How Will it End? by Heywood, st 50.
More Than She Could Bear, a Story of thi
Gachup?n War In Texas, by Hesper Renbow
Ought We to Visit Her ? by Annie Thomas, $175
The Sylvesters, by tue author or "Kitty," Ac.
The American Baron, by James EeMlle, SI 50.
Poor Miss Hnch. Soc
Can the Old Lnvef by Buddlnston, 76c.
The High Mills, by the autlior tf "Gideon'f
A L-af in 'he Storm, by "Onida," 60c
49- New Novels ai id Light Literature received
by steamer every week.
S3T Persons residing in the country will please
bear in mind that by sending their orders to nt
for any books published in America, they will be
charged only the price or the book. We pay foi
the postage or expresa.
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
No. 260 KING STREET (in the Bend,)
mchis-tuths Charleston, s. c.
: temmgf, ?vpoxt, gt_j
SECOND DTBEOT LM^O^TATTON
CALIFORNIA WINES AND BRANDIES.
Jost in, of ex ce lent quality, and at mod?r?t?
prices. JOHN HUBKAMP k 00,._
aprfi-2* Corner King and Broad Bfteets.
QOAL ! COAL ! COAL !
RED ASH COAL, tree barning, for Ranges^
Orates and Stoves, for sale low by
H. F. BAKER k CO.,
apr6-2_Coal Yard, Cumberland Bareet.
QOALl COAL! COAL I'
so tons best English Honse COAL, ex-Lncy.
For sale cheap wbUe landing.
^ HENRY CARD, .
_ APRA_Accommodation Wharf.
gUGAB AND MOLASSES. ;
60 bbds. Cuba Grocery SUGAR *
loo hhds. Prime New Crop Muscovado Kolasse?
200 bbls. Prime New Crop Muscovado Molasses
Now landing per British schooner Lizzie Dakers,
and for sale low from the wharf by
W. P. HALL,
apr3 4_Brown & CO.'B Wharf.
I 85 boxes Prime Smoked SHOULDERS. For sal?
by HERMANN BCLWINKLE.
?J^ORTH CAROLINA SEED RICE.
- bushels Heavy NORTH CAROLINA SEED
RICE. For sale by RAVENEL k CO.
gALTI SALTI SALTI
800 sacks Liverpool SALT, now landing iron
Bark Windermere, for sale cheap from wharf in
lots to snit purchasers. x
Apply to HENRY CAB?,
feb8 Accommodation Wharf.
g AMS, SIDES, COFFEE, Aa
60 tierces CHOICE 8. 0. BAHS, Brands of
Davis, Ames, Whittaker's
76 hhds C. R. Rac n Sides and Shoulders
100 boxes D. 8. C. R. Sides and Shonldets
260 sacks Corree.
For sale low by
STEFFEN'S, WERNER k DUCKER,
BROWN SHIRTING, OSNAB?RGS AND
AUGUSTA FACTORY M. 7-8, 4-4 SHIRTING.
Augusta Factory 7-8 Drills.
Richmond Factory Striped and Plain Oana*
Bate8vllle Manufacturing Company 8-4,7 S-Sblrt.
lng, Heavy Oonabargs ana Yarn, at
apr2-tnths8_Agent for the above Mills.
Jg A CON, FLOUR, Aa
Choice BACON 0. R. AND SHOULDERS,
Choice Dry Salt Meats,
Barrel Pork, Fish,
Axle Grease, Ac, kc
Choicest Brands WESTERN s. 0. HAMS, can?
vassed. Also Breakfast Bacon constantly on
We invite purchasers to examine our Stock. /
MACQUEEN A RIECKS,
Noa, 21 and 28 Yesmu? Range
1841. s DAVIS, JR.;8 184L
CELEBRATED "DIAMOND" HAMS.
This old reliable brand is now in its Thirty-Drat
year. It has given satisfaction for the evenness
and richness ot ita curing. Its patrons are to ba
found in all parts of oar country; nor ls it un?
known in the Canadss, England and France. 1
In 1650 a First Premium was awarded by the
Oiilo State Board of Agriculture "for Ham oared
In 184?"-four years old 1 They are good, old or
new. Tiils season's core ls considered very su?
hold by leading Grocers In principal cities.
QOGNAC AND LA ROCHELLE BRAN?
DY, IN U. S. BONDED STORES.
A. TOBIAS* 80Na No. 110 EAST BAT,
Offer for sale from U. s. Bonded Warehouse,
Choice COGNAO and LA KOCHEL _? BRANDT
various vintage!, la
_Cases of one dosen bottles each._
QH01CE WHITE MILLING CORN AND
FLOUR, LANSING THIS DAY.
MORDECAI k CO., Na HO East Bay, offer for
sale invoices Choice WHITE MILLING CORN and
Extra FLOUR, landing thia day._
JJABMONY'S SHERRY WINK
A. TOBIAS' SONS, No. HO East Bay, oiler foi
sale an 1 voice of Choice HARMONY'S PALS
SHERRY WINE. A. TOBIAS' SONS.
QHOICE HAVANA CIGARS.
MORDECAI A CO., No. HO East Bay, offer fer
sale an Invoice or Choice HAVANA CIGARS, di
rect from Factory la Havana.
A. TOBIAS' SONS, No. no East Bay, offer for
sale an Invoice of FIRE CRACKERS, landing this
day._ . ... ;
T71NEGAR, PRUNES, WHITE WINE,
Y CLARET, Aa
A. TOBIAS' SONS offer for sale VINEGAR,
Prunes, White wine, imported direct from
JgNGLISH PORTER AND ALB.
A. TOBIAS' SONS, Agento or Messrs. Edward k
George Hibben, or London, offer tor sale BTbbert'a
PORTER and Bass's PALE ALE-pinta and
The undersigned has Just received a supply of
the Great South American cancer Remedy, CON?
DURANGO. H. BA ER,
Janis No. 131 Meeting street.
f^EE^lsEl^Tk PR ? VE D
WHEELER A WILSON
BILE N T
THE BEST IS TUE CHEAPEST.
We are now selling these unequalled Machines
on Ten Dollar mommy payments.
Adjusting and Repairing done promptly.
WHYTE k HARRAL,
apr5-lyr No. 209 King street.
QLIVEB DITS?N A CO. ' S
STANDARD MUSICAL WORKS.
, CHEAP I UNEXCELLED 1
BEAUTIFUL OCTAVO EDITION OT ORATORIOS
Creat on, 60c; Messiah, 60c;Israel In Fgypt, 60c:
jadas Maccabeus, 60c; Samson. 76c; St. Paul. "5c;
Elijah, $l; Athaiia, $1; Srabac Mater. 45c; Hymn
of Praise. 60c; Walpnrgls Nigh'. 76c; As the Hart
Pants, (421 Ps..) 38c; Come le us sing, <95ih Ps.,}
ssc; Ninety-rlgbtb Psalm. 7i>c; Woman of sama?
ria, $1; Hear my Prayer, 88c.
Oratorio Choruses separate, 6c each; 60c per dc z.
BEAUTIFUL OCTAVO EDITION OF MASSES.
Beethoven's Mass la 0, 60c; Bordese's Mass In F,
75c; Concone's Mass ia F, aoc; Farmer's Mass In.
B 'flat. 75c; Gounod's Mass Soiennell , 75c;
Haydn's 3d Mass, 45c; Haydn's ist, 2d. 3d, 4th,
"tu ann sth Masses, tacb 7&c; Haydn's i6th Mass,
fl; ue Monti's Mass, 76c; Doz rt'B 1st Mata, 60c;
Mozart'.i l/ih Mass. 45c; Mozart's IS:h (Hequlem)
Mans, &0c; Mozart's 2d, 7ih and 9th Mas-es. each
75-; M <? read a ute'? Mass, three voices, 75c; Nieder
mayer's Ma.-s in D. $1 26; RoSMnl'a Messe Solen?
nelle. $1 GI ; Wet er's Mass In G. 50c; Weber's
Muns la E flat. 76c; > on th ar a'a Mass m F, 38c,
Southard's r hort Mass ia D. 38a
COMPLETE OPERAS, FULL VOCAL SCORE,
INCLUDING RECITATIVE, $1 BACH.
Faust, Fidelio, Martha, Traviata, Sonnambula,
DOB Giovanni. Marriage of Figaro, Norma, Lr
nant, Preilopa, Trovatore, Fra Dlavola, Lucretia.
49*The above can be had of any Muslo Dealers?
or the Publishers. sent postpaid sn receipt of
OLIVER DITSON A CO., I C. H. D1TS0N A COL,
Boston. I 711 Broadway, N. Y.