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ITEMS OF UTTEREST FROM THE
Religions Service* for To-JIorrow, San?
day. M?y^5,^878. .
Church of the'J?JSfciy Communion -corner of
Ashley and Canoon streets-10.30 A. H. Morn?
ing Prayer. Evenlne Prayer" at 5 P. M.
Grace. Church-WnttwOUh 6treel, near
Glebe-10.30 A. .M. Morhhig Prayer.1. Ser?
mon by Rev. C. X3. Hockney, rector. Eve?
ning Prayer at 5 P. }SJ* ?, r* J
St. John's Chapel-corner-of-Amberst and
Hanover streets-10 30 A. M. Morning Prayer.
Sermon by Rev. A. W. Marshall, D"D., rector.
Evening Prayer at 4.30 P. M. V ,.
St. Luke's Church-corner of Elizabeth and
Charlotte stree, s-10.30 A. H. Moram:;
Prayer. Sermon by Rev. William O. Prent is?,
rector. Evening Prayer and Sermon-at 4.30
P. M. Sunday School at 9 A. M.
St. Michael's Church-coxner of Broad and
Meeting streets-UBtM. MVflorning Prayer.
Sermon by Rev. Rrs^Tr?p?er, reciorrv?ve
nlng Prayer at 5 P.-M. I P*/" '.. | fr_9
8t. Paul's Ch urdu-Coming, ^?ar Warren
street-10.30 A.M. Mornlog Prayer. Sermon
hy Rev. James H. Elliott, rector. Evening
Prayer at 5 P. M.
St. Philip's Church-Church street, between
Queen and Cumberland-10.30 A. ii. Morning
Prayer. Sermon ny Rev. John Jobnsod, as?
sistant minister. Evening Prayer at 5 P.M.
St. StOf jen's Chapel-Anson street, between
Society and George-10.30 A. M. Morning
Prayer.. Sermon by Rev. W. H. Hanckel, rec?
tor. Evening; Prayer at 4.30 P. M.
Cathedral Chapel-Queen street, opposite
-Archdale-Rev. Danit-1 J. .Qulgley, pastor;
Rev. H. P. Northrop, assistant. Low Mass at
7 a sd 9 A. M. High Ma-9 at 10.30 A. M. Ves?
pers and Benediction at 5 P. M. Sunday
school at 9A.M.
St Joseph's Church-Anson street near
George-Rev, C. J. Croehan, pastor. Low
Maa* at 7 A. M. Blah Mass at 10.30 A. M.
Vespers and B-nedlctlon air 7.30 P. M. Sun?
day-school at 9 A. M.
St Mary's Church-Basel street, near King
Bev. C. B. Northrop, pastor. Low Mass at 7
A. M. High M=iss at 10.30 A. M. Vespers and
Benediction at 5 P. M. Sunday-school at 9
St. Patrick's Church-corner of Radcliffe
and St Phillp streets-Rev. John Moore, D.
D., pastor; Rev. S. Carew, assistant. Low
Mass at 7 and 9 A. H. High Mass al 10.30 A.
M. Vespers and Benediction at 4 P. M. Sun
day-school at 9 A. M.
First Church-corner of Meeting and Tradd
streets. Sermon at 10.30 A. M., by Rey. J.
Forrest, D. D., pastor, and at 4 P. M
Second Church--corner of Meeting and Char
lotte streets. Sermon at 10.30 A M.. by Rev
G. R. Brackett, pastor, and at 8 P. M. Sunday
school at 3.30 P. M.
Central Church-Meeting street, near Soci
ety. Sermon at 10.30 A. M.. by Rev. W. C.
Dana. D. D., pastor, and at 4 P. M.
Glebe street Church-Glebe street, near
Wentworth. Sermon at 10 30 A M., by Rev
J. L. G lr ar de au, D. D , pastor. j j
METHODIST. j j
Bethel Church-corner of Pitt and Calhoun
streets. Sermon at 10.30 A. M., by Kev. A
M. Chreitzberg. pastor, and at4 P. M. Sunday
School at 9 A M.
Spring Street Church-corner of Spring and 11
Coming streets. Sermon at 10.30 A. MT, by
Rev. J. T. Wightman, D. D., pastor, and at 8
P.M. Sand ay-School at 3.30 P. M. Lovefeast
at 9 A. M.
Trinity Church-corner Hasel street and
Malden lame. Sermon at 10 30 A. M., by Rev
H. D. Smart, and at 7.45 P. H., by Rev.
Whitefoord Smith, D. D? pastor. Sunday
School at 4 P. M. _ "
r . ,LCTHER \N. I j
St. Matthew's (German) Evangelical Church j <
-King street, near Vanderhorst. Sermon at
10.30 A. M by Rev. L. Maller, pastor, and at
4 P.M. Sunday-School ar 9 A. M.
St. John's Evangelical Church-corner Arch
dale and Clifford streets. Sermon at 10.30 A.
M. by Rev. T. W. Dosb, pastor. Sunday.
School after morning service.
Wentworth Street Church. Sermon at 10.30
A. M. by Rev. W. 8. Bowman, pastor, ana at 4
Citadel Square Church-corner of Meeting
and Henrietta streets. Sermon by Rev. E. T.
Winkler. D. D., at 10.30 A. M, and at 4 P. M.
Sunday School at 9 A.M.
First Baptist Church-Church street, be?
tween Tradd and Water. Sermon at 10.30 A.
M., by Rev. L. H. Shuck, pastor, and at 4 P.
M. Sunday-School at 9 A M.
Circular Church-Meeting street, between
Queen and Cumberland. Sermon at 10.30 A.
M. by Rev. W. H. Adams, pastor, and at
- P. M.
Huguenot Church-corner of Queen and
Church streets. Sermon at 10.30 A. M. by
Rev. C. 8. Vedder, pastor, and at 5 P. M. Sun?
day School after morning service.
Unitarian Church -Archdale street, between
Queen and Clifford. Sermon at 10.30 A. M. by
Rev. R. P. Cutler.
, * ... MISCELLANEOUS.
Mariners' Church-Church street, between
Water street and stol i's alley. Sermon at 10.30
A. Jd. by Rev. W. B. Tates, chaplain.
Orphannouse Chapel-Vanderhorst street
between King and St. Phillp. Sermon at 4* ?.
M. by Rev. J. B. Seabrook. 1 .
TJiaion Prayer Meeting.
The monthly union prayer-meeting will be
held next Monday, at 5 o'clock, P. M., In
Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church, on Hasel
street, and Rev. T. W. Bosh ls expected to
preach. .;* ^
I Bishop George F. Pierce.
This eloquent divine preached at Florence
on Sunday mornlog las', from the words in 1st
Luke. 6th verse, " And they were both righte?
ous before God, walking in all the command?
ments and ordinances of the Lord blameless."
The sermon was eminently practical and thril?
lingly effective,Bdenouncing sin in every form
and clalmlng the strict requirements of God's
A New Sunday-School Kdlfice.
; A ?ne building bas lately been erected on
Clifford street, In rear ol the St. John's Luthe?
ran Evangelical Church, for the use ot the
flourishing Sunday school attached to that
church, and lt is to be dedicated on Sunday
afternoon, tbe 12th instant The building ls
cruciform, with a main ball thirty by seventy
live feet for the Sunday-school, and a lecture
room and infant class room on the Bides.
A convocation of the ministers of the Epis- -1
copal Church assembled yesterday In Trinity
Church, Abbeville, and continues until to
marrow. The meetings are devoted to rellg
ons exercises, to discussions, and to a free
conference upon religious topics, and are
both interesting and Instructive.
Beligions services were held on Friday at li | j
A M., and again at night.
Owing to the disturbad condition o? the
upper districts the attendance was somewhat
The Interest in the approaching State Sun?
day-School Convention, which is to begin in
thiB city on the I5th instant, continues to in
crease, and meetings for the election of dele
gates bave been held in many towns through
out the State. The following gentlemen have
been appointed to represent the Baptist Sun?
day-School In Greenville: G. E. Elford, B.
McKay, A. R. McDavld, Rev. C. E. Nice, J. C.
Smith, Rev. C. H. Toy, D. D., Rev. J. C. Boyce,
D. D., O. A. Pickle. In Anderson, Meters. A.
B. Towers, A. P. Hubbard, John H. Clarke and
James A. Hoyt have been appointed delegates,
and Dr. M. L. Sharpe, alternate.
Sumter District Conference.
The Sumter District Conference, of the
South Carolina Conference, convened at Flor?
ence, OB the 25th u t. Bishop Pierce presided.
Bey. A J. Stokes was elected secretary and
Rev. A. J. Stafford assistant secretary. Tbe
opening sermon was preached by Rev. J. M.
Carlisle, of Sumter. The subjects specially
discussed were Family Religion, Sabbath
?enocK Finances, Education, Books and Peri?
odicals, A delightful Sunday School meeting
was held in the afternoon of Sunday, when the
children were addressed by Brothers A. A. Gil
bert, W. L. DePass and Bishop Pierce. The
next District Conference sill, be held at Sumter
Courthouse..: The iollosJng: ^w^ire- elected..(by.
balloty,delegatos.to the'next ?session of theSv
C. Conference: A. A. Gilbert, Bev. W. H. Smith,
J. f? Garraway, W, L. Depass< . .
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
Sydney Bateman's lamons comedy .of ' Sell"
was given last evening at the Academy before
a fair house. As John Unit, Mr. Owens fully
sustained his great reputation.
'? The Matinee.
At two o'clock to-day. Mr. Owens will ap?
pear for the last time in Charleston as Solon
Shingle.!. The charming little comedy ol "Deli?
cate Ground," in addition, makes up a most
attractive bill, whloh will doubtless insure
one ot the largest matinees of the season.
To-night "Paul Pry" and "The Happiest
Day of My Life" are upon the bill.
PERSONAL.-M. LeFalvre, the new French
consul for this city, arrived yesterday after?
noon from New York, and is staying at the
Charleston Hotel. The gentleman is a mem?
ber of the diplomatic corps, and was recently
attached to the embas-ies at Munich and Vi?
enna. His European experience and pleasant
manners will doubtless make him ver j accept-;
CRUMBS.-The employees ol Messrs. Walker,
EvanB A Cogswell will participate in a picnic
The Washington Steam Fire Engine Com?
pany have a very Important meeting to-night,
and a full attendance Is requested.
Mr. Koldewey, the jeweller in King street,
three doors above Wentworth, won the farm
scene clock which was raffled at Spears's Jew?
elry store on Thursday night.
PAINFUL ACCIDENT.- Yesterday afternoon
Mr. A. Johnson was struck down by one of
tbe street-CATs at the lower curve in the road
it the corner of Rutledge avenue and Cal?
houn street. Mr. Johnson tried to alight from
?he car while lt was in motion and moving
rapidly around the curve, and, getting out
with the wrong foot foremost, received a sharp
blow on tbe right knee. He was quickly taken
up and assisted to the car again. His knee is
severely and painfully sprained, but no perma?
nent Injuries were received.
THE EAGLE STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
At the fifty-third anniversary meeting of the
Eagle Steam Fire Company, convened at their
jail last Thursday evening, the lollowing offi?
cers were elected for the ?nsulng year : W.
R. McIntosh, president; John Beed, vice-prea
dent; A. J. Mills, first director; A. V. Kana
?aux, second director; J. S. Bee, third dlrec
?or; E. Heuer, fourth director; A. M. Cohen,
secretary; 0. E. Johnson, treasurer;George
3hokeB, engineer; C. M. Ham, assistant engi?
neer; G. Worsell, N. P. Blley, T. Jaques, A.
3hokes, axmen; J. S. Bunch, hal,keeper; R. S.
Duryea, solicitor; J. L. Ancrum, surgeon; W.
3. Bowman, chaplain.
THE STONO PHOSPHATE COMPANY.-The an
clversary meeting of the stockholders of tbe
Stono Phosphate Company of eppleston, S.
DL, was held at the president's room ol the
Plantera' and Mechanics' Bank yesterday at 12
tf. Colonel Alonzo J. Whtte was called to
tbe chair. Tbe president, Mr. Wm. Ravecel,
presented bis report, which exhibited a highly
satisfactory condition of the affairs of the
;ompany. The .following gentlemen were
sleeted directors for the next year, viz: Wm.
Ravenel, Henry Gourdin, James S. Gibbes,
Seorge S. Cameron, Cbarles H. Simonton, J.
D. Aiken, Robert D. Mure, Frederick JB.
fraser, A. Sidney Smltb, A. 8. Johnston, Hon.
Tames Chesnut, A. B. Springs, R. N. Hemp
lil), A. E. Hutchison and S. S. Marshall.
The management of the affairs of the com?
pany during the past year has been such as to
reflect great credit upon the retiring board ol
directors, md the characer of the gentlemen
now elected as their successors lurnlshes a
substantial guarantee of continued success.
Colonel J. D. Aiken ls the agent lor the corn
nan y in this elly.'
THE TOURNAMENT OF TBE FIRE DE?
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
The card of "Many Citizens," published in
your paper this morning, must have been
written hastily and without reflection. The
course chosen by the committee of arrange?
ments ls the best which could have been sug?
gested.- Tbe aim of the tournament is a test
of the efficiency of our Fire Department.
The tidal drains which cost our city thousands
of dollars are properly as much a portion of
the apparatus of the department as the hose of
sach engine may be considered a portion of
tbe apparatus or the company to whloh lt be?
longs, and, unless they are used, the source of
supply of water In the most valuable o? our
business localities being cut off, the test be?
comes incomplete and valueless.
Again, Meeting street presents anything
out an even surface, because of the very
Street Railway against whose obstruction
"Many Citizens'' so loudly exclaim, and, when
the height of the hill just at Market street ls
taken in connection with this fact, the course
ls about as fair an average of our roadways as
could well be found. PRO BONO POBLICO.
TBE ENTERPRISE CITY RAILROAD.
Why the Work waa stopped-The
Positions to be Determined by Law.
The work o? the surveyors and the prepara?
tions for laying the track of the Enterprise
Railroad, along East Bay, were brought to an
unexpected termination on Wednesday. The
following correspondence will explain the
irue state of affairs:
I MAIN GUARDHOUSE, }
OFFICE OF CHIEF OF POLICE, J
CHARLESTON, S. C., May 2d, 1872 j
Major E. Willis, Acting President of the En?
Sra-k bas come to the knowledge of his
Honor the Mayor that the effort will be made
this day to lay the track of the Enterprise
h al! road through the streets of ibis city with?
out the slightest official .notice of sueh inten?
tion having been given either to him, or,
through'bim, io Council; lt, therefore, be?
comes my dnty as cblei of police lo notify you
tnat I have received orders from the Mayor lo
ai rest all parties who may be found actually
eugaged In breaking tarin or o herwlse ob?
structing streets for that purpose.
Very respectfully, your obedient servant.
JOHN C. MINOTT,
Chiel of Police.
OFFICE OF PRESIDENT, ENTERPRISE R. R CO. , )
No. 54 BRO ID STREET, V
CHARLESTON, S. C., May 2,1872. j
Captain Jno. C. Minott, Chief of Police,
CAPTAIN-Your communication of this date
notifying me, as acting president of the Enter?
prise Rinroad, that you have received ordeis
to arrest ull porous who may be round en?
gaged in the work of laying the track of said
road through the streets of this city has been
duly received, and I take pleasure in stating
that no desire is entertained by the president
and directora of said road either te proceed
illegally lu the work before them or to In any
manner provoke unpleasant collision with
the city authorities. I, therefore, beg leave
to luicrm you that no arrests' will be found
necessary at this or any future time, as I shall
at once cause the work to be postponed until
such steps may be taken in pursuance of law
as may enable our respective positions to be
I am, very respectfully.
E. WILLIS, Superintendent.
THE COURTS YESTERDAY.
United States Circuit Court-A Special
Session Ordered xor next Angmr,
In the United States Circuit Court, jester
day, ^6?(Js)llowlng order was entered for an
extra' term pi? the court, to be held next Au?
gust i n Columbia :.. g| ?*J?
Whereas, a large number of criminal cases
are pending in tais court which greatly ob
struct the civil business of the court, there?
fore; ordered: -1 . *
That a special ' Circuit Coi;rt of the United
States, l> the trial of criminal cases, be held
I at OntDiiiO'V 8HJ., on. the first Monday of Au?
gust nex' tnht the elerie of the Circuit Court
do, at le ^t thirty days before the commence?
ment ol said special sera on, cause the time
1 and place of holding the same to be notified
lor three weeks successively lu the Dally
Union and the Columbia Phoenix, newspapers
published at Columbia, S. C.
Ordered further, I hat the criminal cases now
pending in this court, returnable to lt and not
otherwise disposed of, be continued over to
said special sealion. ^
The following orderr'lorene release of the
prisoners rr"m Laurens and other counties,
was granted upon application of Messrs. Por?
ter and Conner :
The United States vs. Jno. T. Craig and others,
..under indictment under the Enforcement
act ot 31st May, 1870.-Circuit Court of the
United States at Charleston,
On motion of Porter A Conner, for defend?
ants, and by consent of the district attorney :
It ls ordered, that the defendants be admit?
ted to ball In Hums ol $5000 to $10.000, in the
discretion of the district judge, according to
the circumstances o? each case, where the in?
dictment lnc'udes the charge of murder; and
In sums ranging from $1000 to $3000, In the
same discretion, In all cases where the indict?
ment does not include the charge of murder.
The bond to provide tor the appearance ol the
defendant at a special term of the court, to be
held In Columbia on flrtt Monday in August
next, or, li lhere be no special term, at the
next regular term hereafter.
Where the defendants, oraovof them, are In
the jails Of counties other th ancharles ton, the
discretion may be exercised and the bail taken
by the United States commissioner for the 11
county. [Signed.] GEO. S. BRYAN-,
UBiled States Judge, District South Carolina,
I consent - D. T. COBBIN,
May 2d, 1872. United States Attorney.
The United States VB. Sam'l Oliver and others,
under arrest under the Enforcement act of |
31st May, 1870.-Circuit Court.
OD motion ol Porter A Conner, for defend?
ants, and with consent o? D. T. Corbin, dis?
trict attorney :
It ls ordered, that persons under arrest, and
not yet indicted under the Enforcement aot,
may be let to bail In the manner provided lor
those under Indictment in the order of 2d May,
1872. [Signed.] GEO. S. BKTAN,
United States Judge, District South Carolina.
I consent. D. T. CORBIN,
May 3d, 1872. United StateB Attorney.
The following defendants were released
upon their own recognizances in pursuance
of this order: John A. Leland, John T. Craig,
B. R. Blakely, R. H. Williams, M. M. Beau?
ford, W. P. Pearson, Thomas McCoy, Henry
buber, A. McCarley and C. M. Toung.
The grand Jury returned true bills ot indict?
ment against Alex. McCarley, William E.
Black, Thomas McCoy and John A. Leland for
conspiracy and murder, and also made a pre?
sentment In regard to tbe condition ol the
Jail and House of Correction, recommending
an Increase in the Quantity of meat allowed
to the prisoners.
Tbe prisoners convicted a few days ago for
mutiny' and revolt were brought up, and sen?
tenced as follows: John Doyle, Thomas
Smith, C. H. Choate and James Moran, two
months' Imprisonment each; P. Murphy, J.
McNeil, James Munroe, P. Wood and T. Sim?
ons, one mouth's imprisonment each.
Tbe State Supreme Court*
In this court on Thursday the following
business was disposed of:
Mr. Youmans resumed bis argument for ap?
pellant in McNamee vs. Waterbury et al. Mr.
Carr for respondents.
Ex parte Augustus Knowlton. Petition for |
admission to practice in the Supreme Court.
W. J. DeTreville for petitioner. Petition
Executors of W. A. Alston vs. devisees of
W. A. Alston et al. Reargument ordered.
Tile Inferior Court
was opened at the usual hour yesterday morn?
ing by Judge Lee, and the prisoners convicted
during the term were brought into court and
sentenced, as follows:
Diana Washington, attempt to poison, three
years' hard labor In the Penitentiary.
R. Smith, assault, $10 and costs or thirty
days in jail.
Mary Jones, petty larceny, same sentence,
Henry Draine, assault and battery with In?
tent to kill, $30 and costs or ninety days in
Mathew Maher, petty larceny, $10 and costs
dr thirty days In Jail.
Isaac Burckmeyer, assault and battery, $20
and costs or sixty days in Jail.
Wm. Fraser, grand larceny, three years at
hard labor In the Penitentiary.
James Harvey, assault and battery and as?
sault with Intent to kill, $50 and costs or six
months In Jail.
Wm. H. Harrison, grand larceny, three
years' hard labor in the penitentiary.
John Lee, grand larceny, three years' hard
labor In the penitentiary.
John E. Bovin, assault and battery, fifty
dollars and costs or six mouths In Jail.
Benjamin Hernandez, assault and battery
five dollars and costs or twenty days in Jail.
Peter Smith, assault and battery, ten dol?
lars and costs or thirty days In Jail.
Ishmael Small, attempt to commit a rape,
six months in jail.
Peter Daly, assault and battery, ten dollars
and costs or thirty days In jail.
In the case of F. H. Floger, convicted of an
assault and battery, a new trial was granted.
A motion in arrest of judgment waa grant
ed in the case of Martin M. Haley, convicted
of assault and battery.
Bench warrants were ordered against all
defaulters who failed to appear for sentence. | j
Adjourned until Monday next, when the
seven cases against the county commissioners
will be tried.
fiiE PORT ROTAL RAILROAD COMPANY.-The
annual meeting of the stockholders was held
last Tuesday. President James Appleton, of
New York, In the chair. Only 6823 of the
42,763 shares Issued were represented. This
not being a quorum the meeting adjourned,
subject to the call of the directors. The presi?
dent informed the meeting that in all human
probability the road would be completed dur?
ing the approaching lall.
RAILROAD ACCIDENT.-Yesterday morning,
about half-past ten o'clock, the down freight
train on the Northeastern Railroad met with
an accident at Mossly's Station, filly-six miles
from this city, by which two cars were run off
the track. The hands were put at work and
tbe track made all right. No damage was
done to the cars, and the only result was a de?
tention of two hours, which accounts for the
lateness of the passenger train yesterday af?
THE "RURAL" CONVENTION.-Yesterday a
big Radical pow-wow was expected to have
been held on Edi 'to Island for the purpose of
electing delegates lo the rural convention.
Sheriff Mackey left the city on the Water
Lily early yesterday for the island for the
purpose of attending. The elections will be
held on Monday throughout the various
wards of the city. This time twelve delegates
will be elected from each ward, being double
the usual number, so that the divided factions
of the Rads, may both be represented and
have a chance o? amalgamating.
ADA Y OF PXC??W.
yesterday, of all other days of the s<
was devoted to picales, and ihree o
largest and most elaborate were Bails (ac
celebrated. A more propitious day cou!
have been chosen from the whole moi
?lay, and the weather was as dellghtfu
thousand anxious young hearts could
wished lr. Mount Pleasant was the
chosen for the
TRINITY CHURCH 8UNDAY-8CHOOL PION!
and the youog people assembled bright
early at the church In Hasel street. Ti
they proceeded in a body to the wharf,
under the charge of their courteous sup
tendent, Mr. S. A. Nelson, embarked on
steamer BL Helena. Arriving at Mount P
ant, the children aod their friends, to
number of four hundred or more, scat!
themselves iu the splendid oak g
on Haddrell's Point. The assistant pa
the Bev. R. D. Smart, was present, and
young people were soon eDjoylng theme*
to the utmost. This was due, In a c
measure, to the careful foresight of the <
mutee of arragements, consisting of Mei
W. W. Pemberton, W. H. Lockwood and i
Quackenbush, whose plans worked to a cht
and tended greatly to enhance the pleas
of the day. About two o'clock a subs ta:
luncheon was discussed under the oaks, 8
which the games were resumed until half
Tour P. M. The maroonere then entered t
attendant steamer and went upon an ex
sion around the harbor, up the Ashley R
md baok, reaching the cit} at half-past se
Relock. The good order and decorum wi
prevailed among the large crowd of yo
people was marked by all, and a novel
most attractive feature of tbe trip to
aland, and the subsequent excursion, was
ringing by the children, which was remarkc
rood. The picnic altogeiher was very eh
ible, and the young people spent the pleas:
391 of day B.
MISS KELLY'S SEMINARY.
About ten o'olock the young ladies of it
ES. A. Kelly's seminary, ninety la numt
with numerous friends, also went over
Mount Pleas ?nt upon a maroon. The Ia
nail of the Mount Pleasant House had bi
slaborately^decorated for their reception, t
In addition to the dancing, with a fine ba
if music playing, several ceremonies app
prlate to a May festival were perform,
These were conducted with completeness
detail and careful attention, which show
what pride the young pupils took In the o<
oration, and after a charming day the pa
returned safely to their homes. This was i
compltshed In a special boat, which was wi
lng to bear the merry-makers, over th:
hundred in number, to the city.
rHE WENTWORTH STREET LUTHERAN BUND
also chose yesterday for their celebration, a
took a special train at eight o'clock at l
Ann street depot of the South Carolina Ro
Tor the Schutzenpia'z. The pupils, with
large number of Invited guests, making
party of over three hundred, spent a dellg
[ul day among the grounds at the Platz. Ea
hour added to their numbers, and the til
passed off most agreeably. The Rev. W.
Bowman, Dr. Honour and others were pr
s::% and brought the young marooners eaf<
io the city in the evening.
THE CHILDREN OP THE ORPHANHO?8E
bad their annual pic?le on Thursday, Porche
farm being the chosen place. They went 0
on the train, and enjoyed their day ia 1
woods with all the relish which along so jou
in the city affords.
The fine weather promises to continue, ai
many more schools threaten to take adva
tage of lt for a spring holiday.
RECOLLECT the expenses of the comli
tournament and of the prizes are paid by tl
steam fire engines participating In the parad
and a prompt contribution of their respectif
quotas ls desirable. One of the necessa
qualifications for enterlog the contest will 1
the paymentjof this quota. Payment sboul
be made to the chairman of the committee
arrangements, Mi*. E. H. .Sparkman, at tl
People's National Bank In Broad street.
THE CLYDE LINE STEAMSHIP VIRGINIA sa!
ed yesterday for Philadelphia, with a full ca
go of cotton, rice, naval stores and sundrle
Among tbe three hundred and fifty bales of co
ton were parcels from Memphis, Mobile, Mon
gomery, West Point, Columbia and August!
to consign?es in Philadelphia, Provident
Fall River and Boston. The freight accommc
dations afforded by this line have atti acted
large and growing freightage, and the steau
ere come and go full nearly the whole yea
round. Tbe Gulf Stream is the next dispatch
sailing from Brown's wharf next Friday.
FIRE.-Yesterday morning, a little befor
ten o'clock, a fire broke out In the roof of 1
two story wooden tennement building, In tb*
rear of the premises No. 116 Church street
The alarm was promptly given, aud the en
glnes comiDg up soon extinguished thi
flames. The roof of the building was partial
ly burnt away and almost entirely torn down,
and the floors and partitions were much dam
aged by the heavy streams of water. The
loss ls estimated at about $150, and Is fully
covered by insurance in the agency of Mr,
Samuel Y. Tupper. The building ls tbe prop?
erty ol Mrs. C. Early, and was inhabited by
colored families. The fire was caused by
sparks falling upon the roof, and lt is suppos
3d that these came from an adjoining mill.
This is the third time In tbe past year or BO that
these premises have been on fire.
THE NEW YORK VEGETABLE AND FRUIT MAR?
KET.-The Dally Bulletin of Thursday, May 2,
jives the following report of the condition of
-he New York vegetable market on Wednes
iay last :
The market for old potatoes is easier, though
?ardly quotably lower as yet. New Bermudas
ire selling at $9 per bbl from the dock. Sweets
ire not plenty, and held rather firmly. Seed
tweets dull at about $3a3 25. Our quotations
ire in bulk; in shipping order 50 cents per bar
?el must br added. We quote : $2 50a2 75 per
)arrel for Peachblows; $2 50a2 75 per barrel
:or Early Rose; $2a2 25 for early Goodrich;
51 25a2 per barrel for Dyrights; si 75a2 per
)arrel for Jackson whites; $175a2for Prince
alberts. Sweet potatoes $4*4 60 for Delaware
clin dried. In vegetables, red onions are ex
remely du'l and nard to move. Norfolk as?
paragus is a trine lower. Other de?
scriptions without particular change. We
juote: Carrots $2 75:i3 per barrel. Radishes
ii 00 per 100 bunches. Russia turnips
52 50a3 per barrel; white do., $3. Parsnips
(I 50a2. Onions, 6Gca$l 25 tor red, and about
13 per barrel for white. Spinach $5 per bbl.
Bermuda tomatoes 80<i95c. per box; do.
imlooa $2 50VJ 75 per crate. Southern kale $2
>0a3; do Jersey and L. I. $4a5. Rhubarb
&5a8 per 100 bunches. Norfolk asparagus IGa
30c. per bunch; do. Jersey 30J35C. Lettuce
toas per 100.
The Tribune of Wednesday mentions the
arrival per steamer from Charleston of 1200
quarts of strawberries, which mostly sold at
ital 50 per quart.
The Dally Bulletin of Thursday, 2d instant,
rives the following In reference to the green
Apples are In moderate demand and firm.
Cranberries unchanged. Strawberries con?
tinue about the Burne, with no particular
change anticipated before receipts from Nor
tolk nenin to come forward, which will proba?
bly be somewhere about the lOlh to the 15Lb
of May, providing the weather becomes
warmer. We quote: Strawberries $1 25 per
quart. Apples-mixed lots, fair, $4a4 50; do.
prime $5a5 25 ; russet?, Roxbury, $5*5 50;
favorite varieties, $6a6 60. Cranberries-Une.
116 50al8 per barrel, do. crates, $GaG 60.
TUE FLORAL FAIR.
A Brilliant and Gratifying Saceess
Conclaaion of the Exhibition and
Award of Premium*.
Tbe floral exposillen uader the auspices of
tbe South Carolina Agricultural Society, which
was closed last evening, bas proved a most
brilliant success. The perfection of taste was
displayed in every arrangement in the house
and grounds, and from first to last no element j
was lacking to contribute to the delight of the
senses. The mo9t charming picture of life,
vivacity and beauty was presented to the eye,
the air was heavy with the delicate fragrance
of the myriads of flowers, and the admirable
music of the post band lurnished a charming
accompaniment to the perpetual promenade
and an Irresistible attraction to the dance
which concluded the festivities.
The attendance yesterday was very large,
abd at lean a thousand visitors thronged the
grounds last evening. The Interest last' eve?
ning centered in the award of prizes, which
were made by Colonel Wm. L. Trenholm on
behalf of the society. The prizes were dis?
played to excellent advantage la a gla?s case
in tbe vestibule of the main building, and at
about 9 o'clock, after a signal from the band,
Colonel Trenholm advanced to the steps o?
tbe piazza and briefly addressed the visitors.
He congratulated the society upon the com?
plete and gratifying success of the exhibition,
complimented the managing committee upon
their taste and skill, and returned tbe thanks
ot the society to the ladies whose liberal con?
tributions had insured the success of the fair.
He then announced the awards of premiums,
The best grown collect lou of zonale and
double geranium, la bloom-Miss S. H.
The beBt grown collection o? scented gerani?
um, In bloom-Mrs. John Baker-jewel case.
The best grown collection of silver and gold
leaved geranium, In bloom-Mrs. C. A.
The bf>8t grown collection of azaleas, in
bloom-Miss Drayton-glove box.
The best grown collection of pelargonium,
In bloom-Mles Eil nek-Japan walter.
Tbe best grown colleen loo of Japan lilies, In
bloom-Mrs. J. B. W. Phillips-flower vase.
Largest collection and beBt green-hoase
plants exhibited by one person-Mrs. G.- W.
Williams-glass fruit bowl.
Best: banging basket-Mrs. J. W. Guy
Best specimen plant o? any class-Mrs.
Gronlng-silver fruit knife.
Most tasteful and ben arranged hanging
basket ol flowers-Miss C. R. Treuholm-pape
Best specimen of wax flowers-Miss Sallie
Best 'specimen 01 strawberries-Mr. J. H. .
Best specimen of vegetables-Dr. A. B.
Best display ot pansies-Mrs. 8. C. Boyl
Best display of verbena-Mrs. A. H. Jones
Fancy basket-Miss Sophie Rose-BuBSla
ISFECTMSN COT FLOWERS.
Mrs. B. G. Plnckney-toilet set.
Mrs. R. T. Cblsolm-set ot scissors.
Mrs. Edward Wilds-Japanese card-receiver.
Mrs. G. D. Ramsay, Jr.-Scottish card-case.
Miss C. L. Bachman-reticule.
Mrs. Parker-sliver napkin ring.
The officers of tbe society , have requested
that their acknowledgments be made to the fol?
lowing ladles for their very kind co-operation,
both in furnishing the display of flowers, and
In the arrangement of the decorations: Mrs..
C. W. Parker, Mrs. E. L. Boche, Mrs. Andrew
Si monds, Mrs. Geo. Robertson, Miss Sophie
Rose, Mrs. D. JennlngB, Mrs. D. F. Fleming,
Mr?. E.. B. Lafitte, Miss Buist, Miss, Kate
Chlsolm and Miss C. Hanckel.
In the vegetable department the specimens
of potatoes sent by the EU ivan. Works are
worthy of particular attention, as they were
grown on very Bandy soil and manured with
the Eil wan potato compound, ''which will
prove that we ore now Independent of stable
manure, where one-third of tb? ammonia ls
lost by exposure before the manure ls applied
to the soil, whereas by using a concentrated
fertilizer, and that freely, our planters can
procure a large yield by cultivating half the
number ol acres which they now plant, and
obtain a more profitable result.
CLUBS IND STARS.-Edwin Sumter, a colored
lad, who owned up to breaking open a box In
front ol Mr. Bart's fruit store, In Market street,
and Laking out Beveral oranges, was sent to
the House of Correction for ten days.
Wm. E. Johnson, a soldier boy, who had
started a general row lu a house in Elliott
street, and caused the face! of a John Fergu?
son, colored, colored, to exhibit unequivocal
signs of distress, was turned over to the tender
mercies of a trial J us 11 ce.
Wm. Johnson, arrested for being drunk and
disorderly and cutting H. Schroder in the
hand, was delivered to a warrant.
A jolly tar, named Gabriel Olsen, admitted
that he bad taken a drop too much and fallen
asleep on the sidewalk In Meeting street, near
Queen, but excused himself on tbe ground
that he would not trouble his Honor much
more, and indeed he did lt ibis time against
his will. He was fined one dollar.
JAMES R. RANDALL AGAIN m HARNESS.
The numerous friends and admirers of James
H. Randall throughout the South will be grat.
lfled to learn that he has resumed his connec?
tion with the Southern pagjjp-a profession in
which he bas already attained high distinc?
tion BB a polished,licrcible and honest writer.
The Mobile Register, of Sunday, has the fol?
It ls with sincere pleasure that we announce
to our readers the addition of James R. Ran?
dal, Esq., to our already large staff of writers
on the Register. His name ls known not only
as the most graceful author of Southern song,
but as a terse and vigorous writer of political
prose. In his long editorship ot tbe Augusta
Contsitutlonallst James R. Randall fought the
good fight lhat emancipated Georgia, like-true
Southron and true soldier; and In his recent
letters to the Chronicle of tbat city, be has
drawn clear and graphic pen-pictures of South?
ern politics. Mr. Randall will move from
point to point In the South, going northward
later in the season; and we hope at an early
day to give tbe ripe fruits of his special corre?
Hotel Arrivals-May 3.
John Knott, Granite ville; Jacob Cooner,
Orangeburg; R. R. Elliott, Florida; F. C.
Moody, John A. Kelly, Marlon; J. A. Spier,
New York; W. M. Cummings, Rldgeville; J. F.
Beckmin, Georgetown; Thomas P. Bryan,
South Carolina; Jno. W. Gaillard, Northeast?
ern Railroad. .
L. Stein, New York; Frank Arnim, J. B. D.
Berry, South Carolina; W. J. Labb, Georgia;
R. D. McGraw, New York; J. Q. Dudley and
wife, New York;. P. Reed, Virginia; James M.
Jaok and child, New York; W. J. Walker,
Washington; John T. Gilchrist, New Jersey;
A. S. Jaffe, L. Brown, A. W. Sanford, Mr. and
Mrs. J.J*. N?sswlsh, New York; T. W. Brough?
ton, G.N. Butler, Clarendon; C. J. Prince, T.
Boylston, Jr., Boston; James Chester, U. S. A.;
W. J. Larzelere, George Blake, New York;
Mrs. Clopton and daughter, Mrs. Pulllam, W.
J. Pulllam, Virginia; Mrs. Torrey, W. Torrey,
N. Torrey, Miss Campbell, S. A. Nelson, New
York; G. E. Bacon, TJ. S. A.; Cnas. E. Dilkes,
Philadelphia; A. P, Whitehead, Savannah; F.
J. Kimball, Philadelphia; George F. Phelps,
Mrs. Wm. Youngs, Miss Howell, G. R. Howell,
M. Lefaivre, New York; Rev. T. Harley, Sa?
vannah; E. H. Wood, Geo. Johnston and wife, ,
j. W. Bliss, Master Bliss Boston; T. Wallace,
Jr., and wife, Philadelphia.
.. Meetings ThliDny.
Survivors" Association, at 1 P. H.
Typographical Society, ai half-paet 8 P. H.
Schodl Commissioners Charleston County, at
9A.if. ' '.'!..'
Phoenix Fire Company, at 9 P. M.
Washington Fire Company, at 9 P. M.
Palmetto Fire Company, at half-past 9 P. M.
NUNAN SEEDLING S TRA WYERRI ES.-O ur
thanks are due to Mr. John Nunan Tor some
splendid specimens ol the above variety grown
upon bis farm, Strawberry Hill, on Charleston
[CO UM UK IC ATS D ]
Trade Sales of Sewing Machine?.
It may be remembered by some that con?
siderable excitement was created a few months
ago among the sewlog machine fraternity
by the announcement that the. Wilcox A \
Gibbs Company had sold over seven thousand
of their machines In exchange for the two
thread machines of other makers In part pay?
ment during the year 1871. The increasing ?
popularity of the Wilcox A Gibbs machine
has so multiplied these exchanges that the |
Wilcox A Gibbs Company have found lt Im?
practicable to get ria of the large number of j
"Lockstitch" and two-thread machines by pri?
vate sale wblch were accumulating on their J
hands. Tney have, therefore, adopted the ?
novel mode of baying quarterly auction trade j
sales for the purpose of clearing ont the sur?
plus stock ot doub : e-t h read machines that ac?
cumulate on their hands by these exchanges.
On April 171 ti and 18th Instants one of these
trade eales took place at 391 Broadway, Mew
Tork, at which the Wilcox A Gibbs Company
sold over twelve hundred double-thread ma?
chines whicb they had taken in exchange for
their machines lu the past two or tbree
moDths. Ibis lot was composed of the beat
two-thread machines In the market, such as |
Singer, Wheeler & Wilson, Grover 'A Baker,
Howe, Weed, Florence, American Button
Hole, Ac., Ac. Toe machines were in excel- [
lent condition, the dates on some of the plates
showing that they were among the latest
styles manufactured. Tbe low price at which
the machines were knocked down showed the
low estimation in which tbeae double-thread
machines are. beginning to be held by the New
York public, most of the purchasers being per
aoosin the trade irom other sections. Of
course lt will be understood no Wilcox A Gibbs
machines cnn be obtained at these ?ie?, aa
they are hardly ever given up for exchange
for any other machine, and are therefore
always scarce In the second-band market.
In reference to thia trade ? ale the New York
Times makes the following comment, which
we copy for the benefit of our readers :
'.The event Itself ls felt by the Bewiog-ma- j
chine trade te be very significant, and other |
sewing-machine (companies can hardly let it
pass )u silence. It ls all very well for the Wil?
cox A Gibbs Company to be knocking down
rival machines tn tbls summary way 'to effect
a clearance.- but lt must have been humiliating
and galling to other companies to see their I
beanUiul aud favorite machines thus dragged
lo the dust at the chariot-wheels of a trium?
phant adversary. It was not an improving
spectacle ipr any of these double-thread com-1
paules to see machines wblch they are selling,
every day lor seventy and a hundred dollars
or more put up Ignominiously in a crowd and
sold at auction, lt will probably take a good,,
strong dose of philosophy to console them
under the circumstances. It is all very well
to say sic transit gloria mundi while all the
rest of mankind are growing old and fading
around na, but to be .-growing dt- ere pit and
wornout while our rivals are Increasing their
strength and renewing their youth is rather
tantalizing and trying to the temper. There
1B only one consolaron for the double-thread
companies; there are enough of them-to form
a goodly mess. Like a hall-dozen or a dozen
old beaux who have each paid an unsuccess?
ful suit toa sprightly maiden, but who find
themselves quietly shelved, while ? the object
of their adoration walks off with a handsome
and strapping young fellow, they can afford
to forget their mutual jealousies and dislikes
in a common antipathy and aversion of their,
rival. They can sm?Mjit?ie pipe of peace and
gain a melancholy gSKnr of enjoyment in
recoun log their past^nopes and successes,
and some one or two,'more daring or wicked
than the rest, may possibly deceive them?
selves into the fancy that they shall still en?
joy snatohe? ol confidence and moments of]
stolen intimacy. But, In a fair fight, they
have all been overcome, and public favor,
which lovea nothing Uko success, mercilessly
Boubs them as t-he pa?aes them by leaning on
tbe arm of ber beloved.
"Meanwhile the public, which ls solely In?
terested In having the best machine, has de?
livered, in ibis Bale, and in what has led up to
lt, a signal verdict In favor of the Wilcox A
A NEW INVOICE of Llama Lace Shawls,
splendid designs, will be offered at low prices
at Furchgott, Benedict A Co., No. 344 Slog
street. Also a fine selection of Shetland White
Shawls. _ _. , apr29
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT A Co. offer fifteen
pieces of Black Stripe Japanese Silks, at only
76 cents per yard- apr29
THE LATEST STYLES of Summer Cloths for
boye' and men's wear have been received at j
Furchgott, Benedict A Co. apr29
Louis COHEN A Co., No. 248 King street,
beg leave to. direct particular attention this
morning to their extensive assortment of real
Llama Lace Points, Spring Bilka, Bilk Ties,
Silk Sashes, and a large line of Black Bilks,
ranging In price from 90 ?ente to $7 per yard,
inclusive. Also, full lines ol Black Hernani
Grenadines from 16 cents per yard to $4. A
call is cordially solicited. Louis COHEN A Co.
CROQUET SEASON.-We are now furnishing
our customers with Croquet at $3 26. HASEL
STREET BAZAAR. . apr27-etnth
YB THIRSTY MORTALS, ATTENTION'-Gard?
ner's celebrated Soda Water, at the East Bay
News Boom. Branch of the Hasel street es?
tablishment. _\_.. aprl6
To BUSINESS MEN.-Bave your money by
purchasing your Blank Books at the East
Bay News Boom. decl4s
YOUNO MBN, TAKE NOTICE.-Base Balls and
Bats-cheaper than the cheapest. HASEL
STREET BAZAAR. _ apr20-8
NOTICE TO TOURISTS.-Stereoscopic views of |
Charleston and vicinity for sale at the Hasel
treet Bazaar. deo29
Cbitjing, Saitormg, 8t.
SPRING AND SUMMER, 1872.
MENKE & MULLER,
NO. 325 KINO STREET,
THREE DOORS;BELOW L ,'RT? STREET,
Invite attention to their laige and splendid
atock Of CLOTQS, CASSIMERES, COATINGS,
salting Cheviots, Linens, Ac, and the handsom?
est selection or Pants and Vest Patterns, which
will be made to order under the supervision of a
most skilful and fashionable cotter.
FOR MEN, TOOTH, BOTS AND CHILDREN, Of
every style and quality, and at very low
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF GENTS
Which embraces the celebrated STAR'SHIRTS
? and the choicest. novelties in NEUE. WEAR.
AU orders promptly executed and satisfaction
guaranteed. . ... spra-tinos
ON THURSDAY; tra INSTANT, AT ll
o'clock, will be sold, at the Pc*toffloe, Broad
Tbe handsome RESIDENCE ' No. 8 FranklSri
street, near Broad, c-nt?inirjg 3even room?,
besides pantry and dreasi-ig-rooms,- kitchen -'ad?
joining house, cistern, gas snd commodious out*
bul dings on premises. Lot meas a rea 108 br 188
feet, more or less.- .'. LT?
Conditions-One-third cash; balance in one.
two and three years, by bond, with interest semi?
annually, secured as osnai. Purchaser to pay fat
papers and stamps,.- ...._may4-amwth4
Bj J. FRASER MATHEWE8.
PALMETTO MINING AND MANUFAC?
TURING COMPANY'S PHOSPHATE LANDS,
Buildings and Machinery, for Sale. -
. Will be eo'd at, conirrof. Broad and Bast Bay
streets, on TUESDAY. 14' h May, at ll o'clock,
The EN TI RB PROPERTY at abu ve, situated on'
the Ashley Ki ver, 16 miles from Charleston, con?
taining about 900 hcres.of Land,380 clea red ,. bal?
ance In Woods, about 125 acres or available Phos?
phate Rock, at an avenge of 4 ii feet deep, analy?
sis of which by Professur Shepard, State' Chem?
ist, and others, glvei soper cenr. BODO Phosphate
or Lime. On the. place ls a double screw
washer, driven by 26 horse engine, capable of
washing 60 tons of rock per day. with . wharf
from washer to the river 20 feet wide, with'pier'
head so by AO ret, railroad of "T 'iron from be**
or wharf to washer. Mmes and Factory, e Domp
lng Cars and l P.atform Car, Factory Bulldinfv
two stories and a half high, containing four pair'
Frenen Borr ?tones, thrve Crashers, Elevators,
Aa,Ac driven by 80 .horse engine,-cipacUy for
grinding phosphates 80 tona per, day, connected
wlthjgvblch ts a Doub;e Brick Kiln fQf baking
aboWtbesame a uonnt of rook, one Blacksmith
?hop and Tools, Carts, Wagons, Wheel barro rs,
and all ne cessary . MID log Tools for imm?diate
ose. The work'* have been In op?ration to wttnm
the last two momba There ls a Dwelling H ona*;
with all necessary outbuildings Birne, stable?,
Store. Office, and quarter? for laborers. . , -
Terms-Twenty-thou and dollars cash ; balance
in one, two and three years, secured by bond of
the purchaser, with Interest at ten per cent. .per
annum, and mortgage of the premises; property
to be In-ur ed and policy assigned. Purchaser to
pay me for papers and stamps.
Thia property can be treated for at private sale
np to i be day of sala
apr34,2618S)may2,4,7,9.11,18,14. . . " ' .
Wxut?s at ?jrjoLesal*. r3
rjpHB ATTENTION OP PHY8IC1ANB
AND DRUGGISTS ls soUcIted to the elegant
PHARM iCEUTICAL PREPARATIONS
% MANUFACTURED BT
JOHN WYETH ft BROTHER,
They are made-with scrapui.us care and ex?
actness, and their faculties for manufacturing en?
able them to offer these preparations of the purest
quality, and at less rate than they can be prepar?
ed for in "small quantities. They ere m dally nee
by our best practitioners In all parts Of ^ne ce ou?
tr y, and cons 1st In part or: .
EXT rf A CT OF BEEF, CITRATE OF IRON AND
SHERRY WINE ,
Extract of Beef and Wine
Extract of Beef snd Wine, Iron and cinchona
Tasteless Cod Liver OU
Tasteless Cod Liver OU, Ferrated
Wine of Calisaya
Elixir Pepsin and Bismuth
Elixir Pepsin, Bismuth,.Strychnia and Iron
Elixir Torraxacumv Compound
Syrup Lach. Phos. Limer"
Elixir Bromide Sodium '
Com pound Syrup Phos. Manganese
Syrup Super Thoa. Iron '
Elixir Callaaya Bark, Iron and Bismuth
Elis. Phos. Iron."Quinine and Strychnia
E lxlr br Gentian, Ferrated
Elixir Pepsin, Bismuth and Strychnia
Elixir of Calisaya Bark
Compound Syrup of Hypophosphltes
Bitter vtine of Iron .
Ferrated Wine of Wild Cherry Ba
Elixir Yalerianate or Ammonia
Elixir Vaierlanate Ammonia and Quinine
Elixir Bro ml <te Potassium
Elixir ortho Pyrophosphate of Iron
Comp. Fluid Ext Ba chu and Pereira Brava
Compound 8ynip of Phosphate, or Chemical Food
Ferrated Elixir of cinchona
Wine or Wild Cherry Bark '
Elixir Vaterlanateof Strychnia
wine or Pepsin
Elixir of Bismuth
Elixir of Hops '
Ferrated Cordial Elixir
Elixir Calisaya Bark, Iron sad Strychnia.
Allora- above preparations will be supplied at
the manufacturers' prices by
DGWIE, MOISE & DAVIS,
C H A R L ?S f O M. s.e.
?rjirts anb .f urriisrjirig (Soo?s.
.- "?Sfl?* "1
? : :r
?ri i ;.
A Y !
Attention is invited to my
Immense Stock of
. AND MUSLIN
SHIRTS AND COLLARS.
Gent's Half Hose for SiimmeT
Wear in Great Variety*
THE LATEST STYLET OF COLLARS, LINEN
AND PAPER, TIES AND BOWS.
STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM,
MEETING STREET, ,
OPPOSITE THE MARKET MAMU
T. CHAPEAU & CO.,
DEALERS ?KS DISTILLERS OF
TURPENTINE AND ROSIN
OFFICE No. 143 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
The highest prices paid for Crude.
QHA8. LIE BENBOOD,
STEAM TURPENTINE DI8TELLEBY,
AT FORKS OF ROAD,
CHARLESTON, S. C. . ..
Offices-No. 128 Meeting street, and corner Line
and Meeting streets.
jSSarHlghest prices paid in Cash for Crude Turpen
tlne.-ea . .
Virgin..$4 751 Yellow Dip $4 76 | Hard..f?*?
mohl9 emos ?
TjrTRAPPING PAPER FOB bA^-OLD
W NEWSPAPKBS Ja^??Bm?"
Prtoe 60 CENTS PER BUHU BED. Apply? ?.
office or Tnt NBwa. ^ '