Newspaper Page Text
XERMS OF THE NEWS.
OT DATLT N?WS, by mau one year, $8; itt
JZLi SV ttree monta* $360. Served In tbe
rLT or $8?year, paid m advance at the office.
TM-WKBKLT NEWS, published on Tuesdays,
Thursdays and saturdays, one year $4; elx
months $Z60; three months $136
TH? WiuiT NEWS, one year $2. Six copies
SM. Ten copies, to one address. $16.
SUBScaimoNSlnall cases payab e lu advance
ud no paper continued alter the expiration of the
tune paid for. . ^,__.
NOTICES of Wants, To Rent, Lost andFoun?
Boardtag. Ac, not exceeding 20 words, 26 cents
each insertion; over 20. and not exceeding^30
words, 40 cents each Insertion; over 30, and not
exceeding 40 words, 60 cents each Insertion.
These rates are NIT, and most Invariably ne
' ?aid ta advance. .
REMTPTANCis ouould be made by Postofflce
Keney Order or by Express. If this cannot be
done, protection against losses hy mail may be
secured by forwarding a draft on Charleston pay?
able to the order of the proprietors of Tra NEWS,
or ay sending ihe money ta a registered letter.
Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A GO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1872.
ns? Mr. WILLIAM E. SIMMONS, Jr., ls the
travelling' agent for THE NEWS, for Booth
NEWS OE THE TtAT.
-Miss Nilsson ls to be married the last week
-The wife and daughter of Horace Greeley
were passengers on the steamer Rhein, which
arrived at New York Friday night lrqm Europe.
-A heavy rain, densely charged with sul?
phur, fen af Saratoga, N. Y., Thursday, leav?
ing the" ground covered with a sulphurous
-The Two Republics, Monitor and Cerreo,
newspapers published In t?e City of Mexico,
favor Greeley for President of the United
-Voorhees, of Indiana, In private conversa?
tion, bas declared bis Intention to abide the
action of the Baltimore Convention, v/bloh
means, of course, that he will support Greeley
-An Englishman named Charles Henry
Sainsbury Pickwick has been forced to drop
his last name in self-defence, owing to the
comic notoriety given to lt by Dickens.
-The University of Oxford, England, will
celebrate its thousandth anniversary thiB
year. Popular tradition assigns King Alfred
the Great aa its founder about the middle of
the ninth century.
-The long promised visit of Madamoiselle
Teresa Teltjen to this country Is announced by
the Athenaeum, a reliable authority, to have at
length been definitely settled. The prima
donna will leave England early in tbe fall, and
will return early in 1873.
-It is said that during the month, of May
upwards of twenty-five thousand buffaloes
were killed on the Western plains, south ot
the Kansas Pacifl. Railroad, for the sake of
their hides alone, whlcit are worth but two
-There bar been considerable excitement
in Memphis, Tennessee, recently, over the dis?
covery of sixteen human skeletons by Borne
workmen who were excavating for a cellar.
They were lound In an old vault, head down?
ward, with dirt thrown lu to keep them in that
position ,,,".g.m mumm III III rae
Boston Globe (Grant organ) says: "Republi?
can politicians do not seem to quite realize the
danger In which they are placed. The confi?
dence they feel in the re-election of General
Grant blinds them to the dangers to them that
arise from local disaffection and bad feeling.
The Greeley movement will be strenuously
turned into this channel, and the probabilities
are that lu the Slates where senatorial elec?
tions depend upon the complexion of the Leg?
islatures, there may be some serious changes.
Nineteen or twenty vacancies in the Senate
are to be filled, and if anything like success?
ful coalitions can be formed, the regular Re?
publicans may next winter find themselves
'counting without their hash;1 in such trifling
matters as the re-election of prominent Bena,
tors. Then there are many Congressional dis?
tricts lu such condition that the coalition of
Democrats and Liberals may defeat the Re?
publicans. On tbe whole, the shrewder Dem?
ocratic Congressmen leave here better satis
fled with their party's future than has hereto?
fore been tbe case."
-5jfhe St. Louis Smngerfest is a great success.
On Thursday night, notwithstanding a very
heavy rain-storm, the hall was densely packed
with the most brilliant audience ever assem?
bled in St, Louis, fully fifteen thousand pee pie
* being crowded into the building. Most of .he
aisles had been furnished with chairs, and
nearly ail the standing room was occupied.
This turnout Indicates great interest in the
Songerfest, and Insures its success beyond
question. The concert was rendered by fltteen
hundred male singers and an orchestra of one
hundred and sixty-three musicians. The pro?
gramme embraced the Sinfonia Eroica, by
Beethoven; "Das Vaterland," by Kreutzer;
"Let the Bright Seraphim," by Handel; Over?
ture, by Mendelssohn ; Liedesfreiheit, by
Maraohaer; Shadow Seng, from Donorah, by
Meyerbeer; Boemischer Triumphgesang, by
Bouch, and the chorus with orchestral accom?
paniment. The Bright Seraphim and Shadow
Bong were given by Mrs. Edmund Dexter, of
Cincinnati, and received rapturous applause.
Both were encored. All th rt pieces were
grandly rendered and heartily applauded.
-The Washington Chronicle contains an
account of what ls purposed to be done under
tba lead of General Byan, who left on the
steamer Fannie for Cuba. The plan of opera?
tion is s tated to be: "On disembarking, Gen?
eral Byan will first rally the coast guards, and
immediately dispatch fleet couriers to the In?
terior of the island to announce to trusted
Cubans, already aware of the approaching
army of liberation, his arrival, and will, with
all expedition, get together the largest force
he can for the purpose ot protecting the land?
ing of two expeditions which follow him with?
out delay. Three steamers put to sea the
same day, each one having the same destina?
tion, but ths Fannie will reach the rendezvous
some little time in advance of the others. The
entire force amounts to full twelve hundred
men, and all'of them are completely armed
and equipped. General Byan will remain on
the coast, and expects to have, within forty
eight hours of his landing, at least five thous?
and true Cubans rallied to bis standard, and
ready armed, to make a fight If necessary jfar
tbe protection or the disembarkation of men
from the two other steamers. More expedi?
tions are to follow the one already started,
ana strong hopes arc- entertained that the
great object will be accomplished between
now and the Presidential election."
TOa Thursday night, in New York, Miss
Tennle G. ?l?flln was elected colonel of the
Eighty-fifth colored regiment of that city by a
vote ol one hundred and ninety-three te fifty.
This regiment, composed of the wide-awake
young colored mea of New York City, num
bera six hundred men, two hundred and fifty
of whom have uniforme. Since the fact has
become known that Misa Claflin bas Blgnl.led
her intention to lead it on to victory if Bhe
was acceptable to them, great additions have
been received to Its ranks. . The great desire
among the members is to have the regiment
uniformed, and one ol the captains at the
meeting which elected Mies Claflin said that
he was willing to be led by a man or woman
if either would uniform the regiment. Miss
Claflin occupied a conspicuous place on the
platform while her claimB were presented.
One opponent only spolie against her, and he,
the Benior captain, was hooted out ef the
armory. Miss Claflin made the closlBg speech,
after which she was elected amidst considerable
coomaloo, the lights being put out at the end,
making everybody of one color truly. Miss
tClaflln, In the course of her remarkB, said
when she wrote to the Ninth regiment, late
Fisk's, white, offering herself as a candidate
for the colonelcy ofthat body, she did not ex?
pect to be elected. She put herself forward
because she could go to the front with the
regiment, and lead tr-em on to victory on the
field of battle. Showas well versed in mili?
tary tactics, she said, and she would rather
accept tho fcoloneloy of a colored regiment
than that ot one composed of white men.
[Applause.] She had faith lu the fighting
ability of the colored race, but very little In
that of the white soldiers. She oouU pick out
more white men than blacks who would run
from the field oj battle. [Long and continued
applause.] She was, Bhe said, warmly refused
the entrance of the hotels of this c>tv. "be
cause she advocated certain principles .*.r the
good of women."
Gulf Cotton Vi? Charleston.
Tbe admirable position of this city, as the
shipping port for the trade of the West In?
dies and the eastern coast of Sooth Ameri?
ca is fully appreciated by intelligent mer?
chants who have considered the subject
^Charleston is only forty or fifty hours by
steam from Havana, and is correspondingly
.near to other parts of the fertile islands
of the tropics. The recession of the coast
south of Hatteras places this city nearer
than ber rivals to the great West These
advantages, when developed and sustained
by enterprise and capital, must give Charles?
ton a strong hold upon the immense trade
in sugar, molasses, coffee and other pro?
duce. The time is fast approaching when,
by tbe improvement of railroad connections,
and the building of the canal from the Ten?
nessee River to the navigable streams of
Georgia, the Southern Atlantic ports will
become the grand depots for the flour, grain
and moat ol the West, to be exchanged for
tropical products. Already Charleston,
through the activity of the South Carolina
Eailroad, is obtaining cotton from the main
Gulf ports. Since the last of March, more
than three thousand bales of cotton liave
come from Mobile lo Charleston, en route to
New York, and several thousand bales more
will pass through before the season closes.
No more convincing proof can bo given of
the steady set of trade to the ports of the
Atlantic coast. That Charleston sbonld be
able to draw cotton from Mobile is evidence
enough of her natural advantages, as well
as of the tact and vigor with which her
railroad and steamship lines are managed.
Reason', for Electing Greeley.
"Curtius," a thoughtful correspondent of
why Mr. Greeley should be elected, and why
he sbonld be supported by those who par?
ticipated in the Cincinnati Convention :
"1. His election will dissolve exieting par?
ties, and enable the beat men of both old par?
ties to unite for needed reforms.
"2. It promises to withdraw from the field
all antagonism1- growing out of slavery and
"3. It will establish the one-term principle
as a political maxim, and thus take from the
President the temptation to use the public
offices to secure his-own re-election; in short,
will be the first step to real clvll-servlce re?
"4. It will enable the Revenue Reformers of
both old parties to work together, thus practi?
cally doubling their strength lu every doubtful
"6. The responsibility of putting Mr. Gree?
ley lu the field rests at last upon those who
drew the Cincinnati Convention together, and
they cannot avoid it. But for them there
would have been no mau ot the name of
Greeley available for the people's votes.
I If elected, his advisers must be either
those who drew the Cincinnati Convention
together or those who jumped on after It
B tar ted-either the soldiers or the camp-fol?
lowers. If the soldiers go to the rear, the
camp-followers will of course take possession
of the field, and will not be chiefly to blame
nader the circumstances.
"7. if those who drew the Cincinnati Con?
vention together abandon Greeley, or even
falter, they contribute to that extent to the
election of Grant. Looking upon the ques?
tion as a choice of evils, they must decide
that Grant and old party tyranny are better |
than Greeley and emancipation.
"8. To attempt to substitute anybody else
for Greeley now ls not only to undo the field?
work that has already been done, but to cast I
the shadow of irresolution upon the whole
movement, its authors and abettors. There
will be no certainty in the minds o? the public
that, having made one change In the face of 1
the enemy, we shall not make another.
Voters will scatter, newspapers will si de
back to the old grooves, leaders who are now
waiting for Baltimore will conclude that this
Is boys' play, and will cling to their accus?
tomed allegiance. This applies to Democrats
as well as Republicans.
"9. Those who drew the Cincinnati Conven?
tion together will Mathe leaders and directors
of Greeley's administration, unless by their
own acts they elect not to be so. Greeley
must lean upon them for support, for they are
the only ones who can give him support. He
must lean upon those who can stand alone,
and not upon those who need something else
to lean upon, since he has no organized
party to look to, he must look to the foremost
men of the mob for help. You know who
those foremost men are.
"10. Since Mr. Greeley Is not looking to a
second term, he has no motive but to make a
high-toned administration. What motive has.
he to run his ship on the very rock where
Grant split ? Is not that rock plainly visible ?
Is it likely that Mr. Greeley Is the only one \
who has not seen lt ?"
SENATOR WILSON calls the Radical party
"a National necessity." Like necessity, it
knows no law.
THE declaration of the National Young
Men's Christian Association that "no good
"Christian would use tobacco," will all end
in smoke, it would have been more sensi?
ble to havejsaid the no good Christian would
abuse the patience of the public.
Cheap Postal Facilities.
The new_postal bill, which has become a
law, authorizes the ose of one cent postal
cards for correspondence, similar to these in?
troduced in Great Britain nearly two years
ago. The House provided In the bill for cards
with a paper flap to cover and conceal the
writing; the Senate changed this to an open
card. In conference committee the style of
card was left to (he discretion of the Post?
master-General, who is understood to prefer
the open card. The face of the card will bear
a one cent stamp, and will be provided with
lines for the address, and the bock will be
ruled tor the letter. The postage on circu?
lars, newspapers and other transient printed
matter, which under the old low was two
cents for every four ounces or less, is now one
cent for every two ounces or less. Small cir?
culars which formerly cost two cents to mall,
can now bo Bent for one cent.
THE AMERICAN ANNUAL CYCLOPAEDIA AND
REGISTER OP IMPORTANT EVENTS OP THE
YEAR 1871. Vol. Xl. New York: D. Apple?
ton A Go., Nos. 549 and 551 Broadway. 1872.
We have received from Mr. F. W. Stoy, of
Augusta, the general agent for South Caro?
lina and Georgia, a copy of Appleton's Annual
Cyclopaedia for 1871.
This work began In 1861, and the successive
annual volumes bave steadily grown In method
and thoroughness. The volume Just Issued is
admirable in conception and execution. It
contains a summary ol all matters relating to
the material and intellectual development of
the year 1871; embracing political, civil, mili?
ta y and social affairs of all countries, impor
taut public documents, history, biography,
statistics, commerce, finance, religion, litera?
ture, science, agriculture, politics, &c. An
admirable acconnt (Illustrated by maps) ls j
given of the closing scenes of the German
French war, the rise and fall of tb Jommune,
the results of the United states census ot
1870, the progress of the country, scientific
discoveries and mechanical improvements,
and whatever is needed Jor understanding |
thoroughly the work of the year. All Impor?
tant documents are inserted entire. The vol?
ume also contains fine portraits on steel of J
Charles Francis Adams, M. Thiers and Wi;? f
liam H. Seward. It ls ?n invaluable work,
almost Indispensable to the general reader,
without lt, the ?rgeat library is cot com?
WANTED, ~SKTY-SEYEN HUNDRED
on UNENCUMBERED REAL ESTATE In Charles
ton. THEODORE STONEY.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
GEN. JOHN E. GORDON.President.
ASSETS January 1st, 1872..$1,241,847 40-100.
The undersigned having been recently appoint?
ed Agen" for Charleston or the above Company,
with the right to take risks in any portion of
Santh Oarellna, would Invite the attention of his
friends and the pnbllc generally to a few argn
and Invests ail its accumulations at the South.
It ls ably managed and has a large capital. It
does business on
THE CASH SYSTEM ONLY,
and at rates a? low as any other sonnd Company
tn the Country.
Call at my office and allow me to show you the
long nat of Policyholders, which ls the best evi?
dence of strength in a Company.
Agent for Charleston, s. C.,
No. si Broad street.
GEO. M. COFFIN, Sub-Agent,
aprlJ th Atlantic Wharf.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF CHARLESTON.-Court of
Cummon P1 e a s.-ARJHIBALD ARMSTRONG
Assignee of C. D. CARR A COMPANY, Bankrupts
j Plalntltfs against W. H. TRAPMAN. Defendant.
Copy Summons for Money Demand. [Oomnlalnt
To W. H. TRAPMAN, Defendant In this action:
You ara hereby summoned and required to an?
swer the complaint la this action, which ls filed in
the ornee of the clerk of the court of common
Pleas for the said County, and to serve a copy or
your answer on the subscriber at his office. No. 48
Broad street, Charleston, S.O., within twenty days
after the service of this summons on you, exclusive
of the day of service. If yon fall to answer this
complaint wtthn the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff
will take Judgment against you for the sum of.
Ave hundred and seventeen 62-100 dollars and
costs. ISAAC M. BRYAN,
iL 8. J A. 0. RICHMOND. C. C. P.
Dated June 14th, 1872.
To the Defendant, w. H. TR A FM AN : Take
notice that the summons In this action, or which
the foregoing ls a copy, was flied la the office of
the Court of Common Pleas tar the County of
Charleston, at Charleston, In the State of South
Carolina, on the 14thday of June. A. D. 1872
ISAAC M. BRYAN, PlalnUff's Attorney,
Na 48 Broad street, Charleston, S. 0.
June 14th, A. D. 1672._Juni8-tu6
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNT? OF CHARLESTON-Oonrt of Com?
mon Pleas-WM. M. LAWTON, Plaintiff, against
?JLASS?IN' 8" U ANDREWS, GKORGE G.
KENNEDY and R. A. KENNEDY, surviving part J
SeA8T5ri.nenrmof AUSTIN, ANDREWS A COM A
I ?I&Jk?XanrV** S- h- ANDREWS. GEORGE 0.
KENNEDY and R. A. KENNEDY, Defendants in
thia action: You are hereby snmmoned and re?
quired to answer the complaint in this action, of
which a oopy ls herewith served upon yon. and to
serve a copy of your answer on the subocribers,
I at their office. No. 88 Broad street, city of
Charleston, within twenty days after the Bervlce
of this summons on you, exclusive of the day of
service. If you Tall to answer this complaint
I within the time aforesaid the Plaintiff win take
Judgment against you for the sum of flve hun?
dred and flfry-slx MOO dollars, with interest at the
rate of twelve per cont, per annnm from the
fourteenth day of January, one thousand eight
hundred and sixty, and costs.
Dated at Charleston, June 8, 1872.
To the Defendants, S. J. AUSTIN, S. L. AN?
DREWS, OEOROE G. KENNEDY and R. A. Kl-N
NKDY: Take notice that the summons in this
action, of which the foregoing ls a copy with
complaint annexed, was flied In the office or the
Oleric of the Court of Common Pleas, at Charles?
ton, in theuonntyor Charleston, and State of
South Carolina, on the 8th day or June, 1872.
. " . " Plaintiff's Attorneys,
g A L L ."^?L^?Tc^'^?T^CCL^
NOS. 665 AND 667 BROADWAY,
will continue the sale ol their Immense stock or
daring the summer months. All goods will be
sold without reserve, at a great redaction, to
lose the basin ess. jania
UNION CHAPTER, No. 3. R. A. M.
The Regalar llontnlv Convocation of Union
Chapter, No. 3, R, A. M., will be held THIS KYK
XISO, at Uolmes's Lyceum, at 8 o'clock. The M.
E. and R. A. Degrees will be conferred.]
By urt?or M F fl* r1.
joni8_' QHARLES PENNAL, Secretary.
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, No. 4, KNIGHTS
OF PYTHIAS.'-Attend Semi-Monthly Con?
vocation, at Pythian Hail, THIS EVENING, at hall
post 7 o'clock. By order W. 0.
. J.O. RIPLEY.
CAROLINA RIFLE CLUB.-THE REG?
ULAR Monthly Meeting of tho Club will be
held THIS EVKNINO. at 8 o'clock.
THOS. FROST, Jr.,
Janl8_ Secretary and Treasurer.
WASHINGTON RIFLE CLUB.-THE
Regular Monthly Meeting ef the Clnb will
be held at Kine Olnb Hall, THIS EVENING, at 8
o'clock. Members will come prepared to pay
Arrears. P. H. o.
By order. D. L. GLEN, Jr.,
ATTENTION, CHARLESTON SOCIAL
MOUNTED CLUB.-Members are hereby nc
tined to attend a special Meeting, THIS EVENING,
at 8 P. M., at the Ball, corner Line and King
By order. OHAS. LIE?ENROOD,
ARESPECTABLE WHITE WOMAN
wishes a situation to travel with a family as
a cnlld's nurse, or walt on a lady and make her?
self useful. Good leferencea given If required.
Apply at No. 46? King street, opposite the citadel.
Pan i e seen fer two days._JunlS 1?
WANTED, A GIRL BETWEEN FIF?
TEEN and sixteen to mind a child, and
who ls willing to go to Orangeburg. Appi; at Mo.
4 Smith's lane._Junl8-l
WANTED, A COMPETENT NURSE TO
assist In housework, at No. 216 East Bay,
WANTED, A GOOD COOK, TO ASSIST
with housework. Reference aa to charac?
ter and capacity required. Apply at Ne. Til Hom?
ing street, opposite St. Paul's Church.
WANTED.A YOUNG GI BL TO MIND
Children and do Housework. Apply in
Oainonn street, two doors west of Rutledge.
WANTED, A WOMAN T? COOK AND
do general Housework. Apply at north
corner Amherst and Bay streets, Hampstead.
WANTED, A COMPETENT LAUN
DRcss, with good references. Apply at
No. 27 Rutledge avenue, opposite Morris street.
WANTED, A COMPETENT MAN
Servant. Good recommendations re?
quired. Must live on the lot. Apply at No. 26
Rutledge street, at io A. M. Junl&i
WANTED TO PURCHASE, A SMALL
House. Purchase money to be paid In
monthly Instalments. Address "Desire," at NEWS
WANTED, AN INTELLIGENT AND
Industrious LAO. with an ordinary
knowledge of arithmetic, to assist In keeping a
Country store on Edisto Island. Wages from
<8 to $io per month, besides board and wash
lng. Address 8., ofnee of rna NEWS. Jonl2
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that the cheapest and best warranted
Sewing Machine in the market ls the UOMK SHUT?
TLE, price $26 and $37. Can be seen at the Gene?
ral Agency, No. 266 King street, corner Beaufain
street. T.LBIsSELL. ,_Janl2-6moB
WANTED TO INFORM THOSE NOT
acquainted with the fact that the SOUTH?
ERN LIFE INSURANCE; COMPANY issues Joint
Life Policies, laBurlog the lives of partners in
business, so that, on the death of either, the
amonut insured for 1B paid to tho surviving party.
It also Insures hnsband and wffe on the same
plan. EBEN COFFIN, Agent, No. 31 Broad street.
AGENTLEMAN, WITH THE BEST
testimonials, of good character and com?
petency wishes a position, as Teacher in some
public institution, or as private tutor In a family.
No objections to going Into the country. Can
teach Preach, Latin, Greek, Plano and the other
branches of a good education. Salary of not so
great consideration as pleasant association. Ad
dress u. D. V., at the office bf this paper.
?ost ano ?Fonno.
LOST, ON THE 16TH OF MATT^nST?CK
BULL PUP; one half of head white; fore feet
?un breast also white. Ten dollars reward will be
given for her if left at Stell No. 16. Small Meat
Market. APRIL DELANY. Junl7-2?
FOUND, A FAIR OF EYE-GLASSES
Gold Frame. The owner can have the
same, by proving property and paying expenses.
apply at Nsws office. _jons
WESTERN MULES AND GEORGIA
CATTLE, at Kentucky Mole Lot. King
street-Just arrived, and for sale on time. R
FOR SALE, A SECOND-HAND BIL?
LIARD TABLE. Apply to CW. wiecking,
Merchants' HoteL_Jon 17-3?
MULES AND HORSES.-THIRTY
head No. 1 Saddle and Draft HORSES,
wini a lot of Al MULES, just arrived at Mills
Honse stables, and for sale for GASH, or city ac?
ceptance. R. GRAHAM A CO._ junlS-6
ALL DESCRIPTIONS OF SEWING
MACHINES repaired on reasonable terms
and at thc shortest notice. Also a few good se?
cond-hand Machines for sale, very low. J. L.
LUN8K0RD, Smith street, north of wentworth.
TO RENT, A HOUSE I^MARYSTREET.
Apply to WM. BYRNE, southwest corner
Church and Chalmer streets._Junl8-2*
TO RENT, A GROCERY AND DWELL?
ING HOUSE at the southeast corner of
Queen and ?azyck streets. Apply next door.
TO RENT, A COMFORTABLE HOUSE,
containing nine rooms, on front beach Sul?
livan's Island. Apply to S. A. WOODSIDE, No. 86
TO RENT, TWO FRONT ROOMS. AP?
PLY in Anson street, one door south or Cal?
TO RENT, A THREE-STORY BRICK
BUILDING, on tbe north side of Hay ne
street. Large cistern on the premises. Apply at
No. 1 Hay ne street. may30-thstn
OFFICE TO RENT, No. 21 BROAD
street, ander Messrs. Pressley, Lord
Inglesby. Apply at Na 1 Heyne street.
visiting New York can obtain board at $2 60
per day, at me elegant Family Boarding House,
No. 33 west 33d street, in the immediate vicinity
of the principal Hotels. Cara from the House to
all parts of the city. Please cat this. advertise?
ment for future reference. Janl7-2*
illa ttnfact ur CG .
to my friends and the public that I have
opened AN ESTABLISHMENT FOR MANUFAC
TURING LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S UNDER?
WEAR, at No. 161 King street, where I would be
happy to receive any orders In my Hoe. SAM'L
LANGLEY, Jr. JunlO-lmo
JKilUners, Straw ?oo?s,
PRT?G ~OP~ENIN.G I
MRS. M. J. ZERNOW,
NO. 304 KING STREET,
Will open THIS DAY an assortment of MILLI?
NERY GOODS, Ladles' and Children's Beady
Sole Agent for Milo. DEMOREST'S PAPER
STOCKING SUSPENDEBS, and
DRESS MAKING la all Its branches.
Country orders will receive prompt attention.
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
G. T. ALFORD & CO.,
may H R, HAMILTON, Superintendent.
BF JOHN HANLON,
ON TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 18,18T?.
THE STEAMER ST. HELENA
Will leave Harket wu arr at 8 P. M. witta a foll
band of music Refreshments provided on board.
Tickets 60 cents. j onl7-2?
Drugs at ttJrjoIesale.
"QOWIE, MOISE ? DAVIS,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS
C H A RLE S T O N, S. C.,
Offer to the public
THE GREAT SOUTHERN TONIO AND UNI?
VERSALLY POPULAR STOMAOHIO
Not merely to tickle the palate, but to Infuse
health and vigor Into the enervated and diseased
system, la the high purpose and eura effect of
SUMTER BITTERS. Tn la famous restorative
creates no sadden flash of excitement, to be suc?
ceeded by Increased debility and tenfold gloom.
It braces the relaxed nerves and Imports penna
ment tone and regularity to the whole system.
The rapid cares lt has effected In Dy apeala, Gene?
ral Debility, Nervous Diseases and as an Appeti?
zer and Strengthener, and as a preventive of
Chills and Fever, has rendered SUMTER BITTERS
a name without equal In the annals of medicine
jyj-OISE'S LIVER PILIS,
tor the cure or Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint
Dy apeala and Sick Headache, and as a Cathartic
and Ant [-Bilious Pill have no superior. The nu?
merous known cures performed by these Pins
have induced as, at the solicitation or m troy who
have experienced their beneficial and salutary ef?
fects, to offer them to the public.
Oar LIVER PILLS are not held forth or recom?
mended as universal cure-alls, but simply for
Liver Complaints, and those symptoms connect?
ed with a deranged state of that organ. _
jyjOISE'S PORE LEMON SUGAR.
A aellghtral, cooling, healthy beverage, made
from the joice of fresh sicily .-Lemon s and pnre
white sugar. Free from anything Injurious. Bet?
ter than lemons for pic nics, camp-meetings, bar?
becues ano? travellers, and a great necessity in
the country where lemons cannot be had for the
jy?OISE'S WHITE \?ORM CANDY.
An effectual, safe and pleasant remedy for
Worms, lu all cases. Try lt sud be convinced, lt
is really a specific, and in the best and most pala?
table form to give children. It ls not surprising
that it is fast taking the place of all other prepa?
rations for worms. It ls a pleasant confection,
and any child will take lt. Beware of dangerous?
ly colored candy and nause?os compounds, and
nae only MOISE'S POPULAR WHITE WORM
MORNING STAR YEAST POWDERS...*
THE BEST IN OSE.
A barrel of Floor makes forty pounds more of
Bread with MOISE'S YEAST POWDER. No time
required for dongh to rise, bot bake io a hot,
quick oven as soon as mixed; save eggs, shorten?
ing, milk, Ac, and ls a wonderful savlog.
sar sample packages free of charge.
JJRUGS AND MEDICINES,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
DR. H. B A E 3,
No. 181 MEETING STREET,
. In addition to a ion ut/vv nf Dr OOH and o demi
cals, offers the following Patent Medicines and
HORSFORB'S ACID PHOSPHATES
Qrtmanlt's Syrup or the Hypophoapbate or Lime
Guaran? (Headacbe) Powders
BERGER'S BEDBUG DESTROYER
Beef, Wine and Iron
Elixir Phosphate Iron, y ninia and stry china
Valentine's Meat Jalee, made of the best Beef,
without rat, the beat Food for Delicate Chil?
dren, suffering from Sommer Complaint It
ls easily prepareJ, and quite palatable
Heloltah's Qae?n's Delight
Lcidy's Blood Pills
German Blood Pills
Slr James Clarke's Female Pills
Qrimauit's Matteo Capsules
Wilber'* Cod Liver Oil and Hypopuosphate of
Sugar-coated Pills, ol every description
Fluid Extracts (a lull assortment)
DeBlng'a Pile Remedy
DeBlng's Via Fngae
Sage's Catt'rrh Remedy
Pierce's Golden Discovery
Simmons's Liver Regulator
McMunn's Elixir of Opium
Sponges, or every description
Carbolic Acid, (crystals,) Carbolic Acid, in solu?
tion, for Disinfectant Purposes
Carbolic Disinfectant Soap
Carbolic Toilet Soap
Solution of Chloride of Soda, a convenient Dis?
Chloral Hydrate, made by Merck, of Darmstadt
Fountain Syringes, Manson's Syringes, David?
Atomizers, Perfumers, Breast Pumpa
Pessaries, Trasses, Abdominal Supporters
Hall's Hair Renewer
Chevalier's Lire for the Hair
Montgomery's Hair Restorer
EXCELSIOR HAIR TONIC
Vitalia for the Hair
Allen's Hair Restorer
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Tur t's Hair Dye
Batchelors Hair Dye
Japanese Hair Dye
Egypt1 an Hair Coloring
NATTAN'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY
Hastlng's Syrup or Nap tba
Allen's Lung Balsam
Forest's Juniper Tar
Stafford's Olive Tar
Mars den's Pectoral Balm
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Schenck's Pnlmonlc Syrup
Russell's Soothing Cordial
GERMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL
Chlorate Potash Lozenges
Lozenges of Pepsin and Iron
lodinized Cod Liver Oil
Bryan's Pnlmonlc Wafers 4
french Tooth Lozenges
Thomson's Tooth Soap
And all other Proprietary Medicines.
J onl 3
C E I Tc~il ? C fi!
We have opened a House in Pitt street, near
Wentworth, where we shall sell ICE at the
same price that we do at the Main Depot in Mar?
The House will be opeo from 6.30 A. V. to 7.30
p M. A CAGE A (CO.
?rortrit?, Jtiqttore, &t.
QORN, OATS AND STR?R
3500 bushels Teltow CORN
2000 bushels Prime oats
25 bola Bee-Hlve Sy mp.
Landing from steamship Virginia, and for sale
by HERMANN B?LWINKLE,
jnnll_ Kerr's wnarf.
JJ AMS, SIDES AND SHOULDERS.
15 tierces Obolce s. c. HAMS-Old Reliable
20 hhda. Obolce a R. Sides
20 hhds. Choice Shoulders
20 boxes Obolce D. s. c. R. Sides
?0 barrels 8. H. Syrup.
Jost received and for sale by
LAUREY, ALEXANDER A CO.,
Jnnl6.stu2 No. 86 East Bay.
g?LLIVAN'S ISLAND SUPPLIES.
GREAT NEWS .
FOR THE ISLANDERS !
FOR THE ISLANDERS !
FOR THE ISLANDERS !
FOR THE ISLANDERS I
FOR THE ISLANDERS !
FOR THE ISLANDERS !
S. H. WILSON A BRO.,
GROCERS, OP CHARLESTON,
intend delivering GROCERIES to such of the
Islanders as patronize them, at their respective
homes on the Island, without extra charge.
We shall take pleasure in taking charge of any
goods nought in Charleston, not in ear line, to
deliver to oar Customers.
Any orders entras tai to onr care, either in our
line of business or not, will meet with prompt
WE OFFER YOU THE FINEST
SELECTED STOCK OF GROCERIES
PRICES THAT CANNOT BB UNDERSOLD.
Soliciting your patronage,
We are respectfully,
S. H. WILSON ic BRO..
No, 306 KINO STREET, OHABLKSTON, 8.0.
Qi ont at ional.
PARTITE CHURCH INDUSTRIAL
VT SCaooL.-instruction will be given and the
ase of machines allowed gratuitously on Thurs?
day of each week, at the Depository, Chalmers
I street. Jonis*
COHEN, HANOKEL A CO.,
NO. 46 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. 0. .
"AU operations in DENTISTRY performed by Dr.
ANDERSON in the moat scientific manner, on the
most reasonable terms, and entire satisfaction
guaranteed, at the corner of King and Liberty
INSPECTOR OF FLOUR AND MEAL.
OFFICE UNITY ALLST.
Over Messrs. Knobeloch A Small's Back Store.
rp T. 0 H APE A U A CO.,
DSAUCES AND DISTILLERS OF
TURPENTINE AND ROSIN,
OFFICE NO. 178 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. a
The highest prices paid for Crude.
Q H AS. LIEBEMBOOD,
STEAM TURPENTINE DISTILLERY,
AT FORKS OF ROAD,
OHARLESTON, S. 0.
Offices-No. 128 Meeting street, and corner lane
and Meeting streets.
?-Highest prices paid m Cash for Crude Turp?n
B. S. D. MUCKENFUSS,
REAL ESTATE AG-ENT,
Has removed his office to No. 67 Hasel street.
Office hours from o to io A. M., and 1 to 2 P. M.
QTTO A. MOSES, Pa D'
Geological Surveys and Maps promptly and
exactly executed.' Phosphate and Mining Pro?
perties reported upon, and Working Plans fur?
nished. Separating and Metallurgical Proces?
ses adapted to Ore Deposits. Special attention
to CHEMICAL ANALYSES of FERTILIZERS,
Drugs, Ores, Minerals, Ac LABORATORY,
decaa-atathamo_No. 28 George street.
TT7E LITE AND LEARN, DIB AND
YT FORGET ALL.
THE SOUTHERN DYE HOUSE,
No. 860 KINS s raw,
Dyes and Cleans by means or steam, Gentle
men's Ladles and Children's Clothes. Kine Lacee
and Lace Curtains cleaned and done up with the
Soft or Manufacturers' Finish ; Lace and Crape
Shawls and Kid Gloves Cleaned and Dyed,
sar Goods received and returned by Express.
jun22-iyr L BILLER, Proprietor,
JJ A Y L A N DING
800 balas North River BAT, anding mia day
from Schooner F/Shay, at Adgtr's wharf.
For sale by GEORGE W. KING,
JonlB-l,._No. 8 Gibbon street.
. ' '1200-bnahels Prime Milling CORN
? .,-600 bushels Prime Mixed Corn.
Formale'by W. B. SMITH A 00.,
jnni8-l _Napier's Range.
CYPBESS SHINGLES AND SPIRIT
100,000 Sawed Cypress SHINGLES, of superior
300 Spirits Turpentine Barrels. . ..
For sale by SHAOKELFORD A KELLY,
JgUTTEB, STEEPS AND SHOULDERS.
Constantly arriving per every Steamer from
New York Choice BUTTER, Strips. Shoulders,
Barns and smoked Beer; also, on hand Falt?n
Market BEEF, Pigs Feet, (Spiced,) and Pigs
Heads. BERNARD BOYD;
joni8-tnthf3 _No. 193 East Bay.
VALENTINE'S PREPARATION OP
Jost received, a large supply of the above. Each
bottle contains four pounds of the best Beef, ex*
cisidve or rat; can be used with cold or warm
water; also can be taken with Codltvcr Oll, and
destroys the taste of the Oil.
Tne only rood for delicate children.
Thia ls much superior to the "Extractor Beer,"
heretofore offered to the public, as will be found
npon trial. For sale by Dr. H. BARR,
Jon7 " . No. 131 Meeting street.
QOGNAC AND LA ROCHELLE BRAN?
DY, IN ?. S. BONDED STORES. 3p
A TOBIAS' SONS, NO. 110 EAST BAY,
Offer for sale from u. & Bonded Warehouse,
Choice OOGNAO and LA ROCHELLE BRANDT
various vintages, la
_Cases of one dosen bottles each. . ?
.pAIR, PRIME AND OHOIOE SUGARS.
- MORDECAI A CO.. No. 110 East Bay, offer for
sale Fair, Prime and Choice Grocery SUGARS.
_ MORDECAI A CO.
PAL KIRK ALE.
MORDECAI A CO., No. HO East Bay, oiler for
sale an Invoice of "Falkirk" ALE, landing direct
from Glasgow, in Pinta. MORDECAI A CO.
pORTO RICO MOLASSE S.
MORDECAI A CO., No. lio-East: Bay, offer,for
sale Choice Porto Rico MOLASSES, in strong
packages. . ^ MORDECAI A OP.
J? RIME WHITE CORN. ; ;.
MORDECAI A CO., No. no East Bay, offer for
sale Prime White CORN,- in new sa eta.
_-MORDECAI A CO..
?JHOICE HAVANA CIGARS.
MORDECAI A CO., No. 110 East Bay, offer for
sale an invoice or Choice HAVANA CIGARS, di.
reot from Factory In Havana._? ??? .
DAMAN TIN E CANDLES.
looo packages Adamantine CANDLES for sale
by ! ? A. TOBIAS'SONS.
feb23-Smos - ??
Copartnerships ano ^Dissolutions.
D~TslfoiVUT I ON -THE FIB?? OP
COHEN HAN0KEL A CO. is this day dis?
solved by its own limitation. Either Par tn e. will
sign In liquidation. CHARLES F. HANCKEL,
Charleston, s. c., Jone 18,1872.
I will carryon the - Business In my own name,
and trust tb at. the friends of the ia te arm will con?
tinue to me their support and confidence.
Li retiring, I beg to recommend Mr.. JOSEPH
COHEN to the kindness and confidence of my
friends. Until farther notice i will be found at
his office. CHARLES F. HANCKEL.
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHARLESTON, June!, 1S72.
EXCURSION TICKETS to Greenville, Anderson
J and Walhalla have been pat on sale TO-DAY, and
win continue on sale until let September.
Good to return until 1st November.
Baggage checked through.
Price to Greenville and Return $17 80.
Price to Anderson and Return $16 70.
Price to Walhalla and Return $19 so.
-Excursion Tickets also on sale to Catoosa
Springs (Ga.)-price $24.
8. B. PIC KENS, A. L. TYLER,
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COM
OHABLESTON, S. C., June 8,1872.
Trains will leave charleston Dally at 10.16 A M.
and 8.00 P. M.
Arrive at charleston 6.00 A M. (Mondays ex?
cepted) and 3 P. M.
Train does not leave Charleston 8.00 P. M., SUN
Train leaving 10.16 A. M. makes through connec?
tion to New York, via .Richmond and Acnnla
Creek only, going through In 44 hoars. - *
Passengers leaving by 8.00. P. M. Train have
choice or route, via Richmond and Washington,
or via Portsmouth and Baltimore. Those leaving
FRIDAY by this Train lay over on SUNDAY la Bal
tlmore. Those leaving on SATURDAY remain SUN
I DAT la Wilmington, N. C.
This is the cheapest, quickest and most pleas?
ant route to cincinnati, Chicago and other points
West and. No th west, both Trains making con?
nections at Washington with Western Trams of
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS,
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. OLEAPOR, Gen. Ticket Agent, may21
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON
CHARLESTON, Jane 13, 1872.
On and after MONDAY. Jane 17th, the Pas?
senger Trains on this Road will rou as follows:
Leave Charleston dally.&30 P. M.
Arrive at savannah dally.0.46 P. M.
Leave Savannah dally.IL.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston dally. ' 7 A M.
Leave Charleston, Sundays excepted.. 7.40 A M.
Arrive at Savannah, Sundays excepted. 3.30 P.M.
Leave Savannah, sundays excepted... ll A. M.
Arrive at charleston, Sundays exo'ted. 6.60 P. M.
Passengers from Charleston by 3.30 P. IL tram
make close connection with Port Royal Railroad
for Beaufort, (Sundays excepted.)
Freight forwarded daily on through billa of lad?
ing to points in Florida and by Savannah Une of
steamships to Boston. Prompt dispatch given to
freights for Beaufort and points on Port Royal
Railroad and at as low rates as by any other Une,
Tickets on sale at this omoe for Beaufort over
Port Royal Railroad. c. s. GADSDEN, .
Engineer and superintendent,
s. c. BOYLSIW, Gen'i Ft. and Ticket Agent.
Junl4 . f . , ,
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHARLESTON, S. C., May 19,1B&:
On and after SUNDAY, May io, the Passen?
ger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad win ron
Leave Charleston.8.10 A M
Arrive at Augusta.4.26 r M
Leave charleston.8.10 A M
Arrive at columbia.-4.06 r M
Leave Augusta.7.40 A K
Arrive at Charleston.3.20 F M
Leave Columbia.7.40'A M
Arrive at Charleston.3.20 p x
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.20 p M
Arrive at Angosta.0.00 A M
Leave Angosta.7.40 p M
Arrive at charleston.6.46 A K
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.....;. 8.20 P X
Arrive at Columbia......6.40 A X
Leave Colombia.6.60 p x
Arrive at Charleston.6.66 A x
Leave Summerville at. 7.25 A X
Arrive at Charleston at.8.46 A X
Leave Charleston at.8.80 P X
Arrive at Summerville at.4.46 P X
C AMD KN BRANCH.
Leave Camden.AU A x
Arrive at Columbia.10.40 A X
Leave colombia.1.46 p x
Arrive at Camden.6.26 F X
Day and Night Trains make close connections
at Augusta with Georgia Railroad and Central
Night Tram connects with Macon and Augusta
Colombia Night Train connects with Greenville
and Colombia Railroad, and with Charlotte Road
to poma North. _ _", . "_,
Camden Tram connects at Ringville daily (ex?
cept Sundays) with Day Passenger Train, aXf
runs through to Columbia. _ _
AL. TYLER, vice-President.
S. B. PIOKENS, G. T. A Janis