Newspaper Page Text
. coflff^BiA, m B
Friday Morning;.Jone 23,1871.
. ?H?vr Brightly Hi-An?t? th? ?lorulpg."
Undor this hopeful heading tho Now
York JSTOTC* thoB gives expression to tho
buoyant foolibga with which it looks
upon tho Demporatip future. It s?ys: .
?'One by ono tho barriers to Demo
eratip saocess are being removed. One,'
by one the* Weak defences of the Repub
* lio?u party yield to the vigorous onward
movement of the party of-the people.
D?y by day revelations of n ufe ith ful
'V'. ness to given pledges are discovered;,
and, not singly aaa tn paire, bot by
?corea und hundreds, hobest Republicans
are severing ti?s which, for years past,
bavo boen .recognized by men! os snored
ind binding. The Democracy, tra? to
ita law-abiding principies, have entered
apon the contest for no factions purpose.
From the North and tho South, the East
and the Weat, come the welcome assu?
rances that, whatever may have been
their opinions in respect to oertaiu laws
- enacted by Congress, their' bounden
duty now is to aooept them aa they
stand on the Btatuto-books of the nation
and bide their time. It is this faot that
causes ouch . anxiety to the souls of Re?
publican leaders. They were .laying to
their hearts-th? flattering nfiotion that
.. the campaign would open on tho part of
tho Democrats with declarations of open
hostility, and appeals to the worst pas?
sions of the people. 'But tn this case
they reckoned without their host. They
fail to discover anywhere any ?vidences
of ?' disposition to stir np ?trifo or renew
discord. Tho resolutions of t|ie Qbio
Convention, coupled with 'those o?, tho
Democracy of .Pennsylvania at their late
convention, followed' by those of Ten?
nessee, and others of equal 'significance
and .importance, have completely dm-,
ar mod our'opponents. A flank move-,
. moat has boou executed, which has re?
sulted in, the thorough'demoralization
of the enemy. They aro amazed,, and
in their desperation' raise a feeble 'shout;
of what they would1 have US regard no
exultation,, bec?aqo tho Democrats hit ve
accepted the situation., have buried dead
issues; and' though our. opponents, are
bot just yet willing to credit this, ar?
.going to .flgti^.tW . jaQVH with firo.!
Everywhere, *t is now plain, tl}e.Demo
or&oy are m arch id g to victory. The
platforms adopted by '?tho recent 8tafe
Conventions ar? singularly liarinouious.'
The.oontept.is to be au aggressive one on
the part of the Democracy. They have
all the Vantage ground, and they Bhould
not fritter away their pppbrtuhity.. . jj But
to. accomplish victory tuero must bo con?
ti nu ou?, energetic work, and unceasing
vigilance. This is no time for halting or
hesitating. The best men, and only the
best mon,, m Opt be brought du t, and with
snob standard hearers there oan be no
difficulty in predicting tho result, -for?
ward, all along'the-line 1" c.'.
A DA ko rcn o tte ELEMENT.-AcOordiup
to the Rai is correspondent of the Lon;
don Timea, the' "International Society,'
whioh is' responsible for the outrage;
committed iii th? 'French capital, nuuv
bern no less than. 2,500,000 members.
Its central office is in London,.and iti
organization includes the Fenians, th?
"Mariann,"," the "Brothers of tho Re
public" of -Lyona and Marseilles, a ni'
other collections'of' mad-caps; ? It is sait
that every nation in EuropoT4and Ame
rica, besides-has a branch of this so
eiety, und that each branch is dividot
into sections-all recognizing the centra
nu thor i ty in -London. Perhaps. It i
clear, however; that the members of tin
"International" in France still posses
vitality. The terrible dofoot of tin
Parisian insurgents has not brokei
the . organisation, nor destroyed it
venom. - The latest information show
that there is division ip its Councils-on
section boldly assuming the responsi
bil i ty of firing the city, and the otho
disavowing it-bnt for mischievous par
poses the body is essentially unit ed, am
St boasts that 100,000 men are ready t?
obey its call. The plan of the "Interns
tional," in all its ramifications, is revo
Jutionary. The old ordor of oivilizei
communities ia to be set aside wherove
these wild theorists, get control-"pro
porty is robbery," is their watohword
and they hate religion with a deadl,
hatred. As in Paris, so in every pl ac
where these disarg&aizers make head
v?&y; political, moral and social condi
tions are changed, the moment, the;
achieve a temporary suocess; and th'
most abominable, practices at. c-u?
show to what extremes pernicious teach
* inga lead.
'." ..; -TTP-'
Fred. Douglas is already tired of hi
honors, and pnrposos withdrawing iron
tho Oocnoil of the District of Columbia
A'short expjftl?noe 'was enough ' to ooo
vince him of tho futility of his ?hope
.abd the bad faith' of his white aes?biate?
who, in the distribution o? nil aoiii
honors, en aoted the part of the hunte
with the Indian: "I'll take the turke
.and you the orpw, or yon take the ow
and I'll take the turkey." Fred, bein
move' intelligent than most of his race
. instead Pf combatting fate, wisely rc
solves to retire gracefully from the cot
teat, and devote himself entirely to pr:
A colored white*washer in Wasbingtoi
fell from a ladder Friday and buried' hi
head a foot deep in the mad, whore h
Vaeaaslea la Conn*/ Offleen.
Attorney-Geaeral Chamberlain has
correspondence published'yesterd^r: A
j OFljeba op A??on*|a%-?KNB4Aj6, f.
C#xmmA7?. O.jtfuue fell ?71. f
To his SttceUency?ob. R. SJ. 8v>ttl% ; -
SIB: I had the honor, yesterday, to
send to you my opinion in regard to
your power to till vacancies in County
offices, oithor by appointment' or by
. - In that .communication I stated that
there J?aa no.authority,of law for order?
ing, an election to fill vac?nc?eB*?n'tlie
offioo of Goa pty. On tn to i SM i o n er.;' 'My nt
tention has to-day been called to the
thirty-seventh section of Jhe Act of Sep?
tember 26, lBGoY entitled "**An Act to
define the j^rb?droiion ?iud- duties of
County Commissioner"."-Aol's' Special
Session 1808, p. 128. Upon nxtitniuiug
that section*X hud that 1 wa??~Ht_?.-i-ui iu
the opinion" which 1 submitted to'yon
yesterday; That section provide** us fol?
lows: \ ( . ' ' .
"If any -person .eleoted ?- member of
said Hoard (of County, Commissioners)
shall remove from tho Cou qty without
intention to return, beor 'become dis?
qualified,, bo removed from office, resign
or die, the said office, upon proper- evi?
dence thereof, sharl bo declared' vacant
by the Governor of the State, who shall'
thereupon, by proclamation, callan elec?
tion to fill the unexpired torm of said
office, giving at least twouty days notice
thereof in tho publia prints circulating
This section confers upon you full
power to ordor elections to fill vuoanoies
in the office of County.Commissioner.
: ID looking through tho statu tes bearing
?pou this matter, the foregoing section
escaped my notice, as it did -the notice
of thoso who mode the examination with
rae. Tho faot that the recent statutes
are so imperfectly indexed will also
afford some ekouso for the error into
which I was'led. '-lt
j Yon will please to consider my opinion
of yesterday as corrected in tho above
particular, . Very respectfully, your obo
' D. H. CHAMBERLAIN, '
' S Attorney:GoneTal.
< The . Grand Division of the Sops of
Temperance, which has beou in session
for several days in Charleston, adjourned
OD Wednesday. Tho following resolu?
tions wero adopted:
Resolved, That tho Grand Division ro
ddgnizes tho zealous and* self-denying
efforts.of tho publisher and editor of the
Temperance Advocate', published at Co?
lumbia, 'S. C., to furnish a paper de?
voted to the dissemination of the prin?
cipios of temperance among the people,
and that they earnestly oommond thc
Adv?cale to the support of every true
Sqniof Temperance in South Carolina.
'Resolved, That this National Diviaior
of North America, in this twooty-secont
annual session, deems it to be its solomt
duty to extend an invitation to.all wh(
have heretofore been' Sons bf Temper
anco to take their places again in om
ranks, and do battle with \ he ' manfully
against the demon of intemperance, ant
sharia with us the labors- that we ma.'
have to encounter, and the fruits of tb
victories that we shall inevitably win.
.On motion of P. M. W. P; Townsend
Resolved, That the annual meeting o
this Grand Division bo b< Id at Col um
bia* oh Wednesday, the 18th of Qotobe
nextt^nt 7 o'clock P. M.
?.. W. A. Hewitt submitted the follow
l ing' resolutions, which rare several!,
discussed and adopted:
Resolved, That the subordinate divi
sions now existing, and all others here
after organized under this jurisdiction
be granted the privilege to admit femal
members, in accordance with Section 1
Article 3; of constitution of subordinat
Resolved, That permission is horeb
I granted to subordinate divisions to ec
act by-laws allowing the privilege of vol
ing to members between the ages c
j fourteen and eighteen years.
Resolved, That the revenues of th
Grand Division shall be derived, first
from a charge af 86 for each oharter ii
sued to a subordinate division, and, se
cond, from a per capita tax of five cent
on eaoh member in good standing ar.
?tearing on the quarterly return, to b
orwardod with said quarterly returns c
Resolved, That the regulation of th
finanoes of a subordinate division b
left to said division.
Resolved, That the Grand Division re
gard in g the promotion of to rn pera uc
amongst the colored population as
matter of the gravest importance an
solicitude, appoints a oommittee of tbre
who shall consider and report at the uei
annual session of the Grand Divisio
the beet method of advancing tho oaue
of temperance among Ahe colored peopl
within ont jurisdiction.
On motion, the G. W. P. was anthe
rized to appoint this committee at hi
On motion, the Grand Division pre
coodod to the election of represent!
ti ves from tu is Grand Division to tl)
National Divisio o, and the/iollowin
brothers were eleoted: Rev? John Ca
pepper, P. G. W.-P.* Broth or Nathanil
Ty lee, Sr., P. G. W. A. ; Brother Eb<
neser Thayer, P. Q. W. A.; Brother \*
B. Timmons, P. G. W. A. ; Brother I
Emerick Soil, G. W. P; Brother Olive
Hewitt, G. W. A.
' Tho G. W. P. then announced the n?
pointaient of the following Deputy C
W. P. s for their respective divisions an
districts: Brother A. B. Towers, for Ar
derson Division; Brother W. J. Cool
for Bonnettsviile Division; Brother K
W. Felder, for Hope Division; Brothe
G. Y. Patrick, for Friendship Divisior
Brother D. L. Boozer, for Columbia D
vision; Brother James F. Oalpeppor, fe
Timmonsvillo Division; Brother Joh
IJ. Bell, for Palmetto Division; Brothe
-i-, for Mount Hebron Division.
The Imml^?tttlQU 8ohet4?.
MB. EDITOR : Hairing relived o hai?s
?her q| lt>Ueir|* 4rom irifiDl?ain different
p?rta?f the OOo nt ry, .'making inquiries
iqto "the Wlotails ana objects of our
apb eine T? : 'aid of immigration into
South Carolina, I prppo&e, ,witb, your
parmission, a'v briefly as, possible, ', to
answer thom through tho medium of your
columns. ' . * . v 1: - ,.K
In tho first place, eiporieao? bas shown
that individuals have not succeeded io
bringing, in immigrants to any extent.
In tho second place, efforts have been
hitherto, directed to procuring mere
laborers, and not to introducing actual
Bettlers to booome ow bera of tho soil.
Our purpose) ia, by means of an associa?
tion"- thoroughly organized and well
managed, to obtain large tracts of land
and establish at least four colonies in the
Eastern, Western, middle and. .Northern
portions of the State respectively. Our
effort will be by locating these colonies
iii' healthy districts/ by selling small
farms to aotunl settlers ut low prices, and
on long credits, and by-using our per?
sonal iuflueDoe to bu ve the colonists
assisted and kindly treated by their
neighbors; tc make these settlements
tho nucleus of a prosperous and ever in?
creasing immigrant population, whp, io
their turn, will add to the woalth and
secure the prosperity of the Stn te. If
we caa succeed in this, tho problem ot
increasing the population of Sonth Ca?
relios, and, indeed, of tho whole South,
to any extent, is solved. We have vast
areas of land capable of very high and
romnnerativo cultivation that are now
Ijiug wastn, and aro but so much dead
capital. They ueed to be divided, aud
diversified industry should be substitut?
ed for the destructive System of tho last
few years. Wo need a more intelligent,
self-reliant, thrifty laloliug population,
who will prod noe more of the necessaries
of life, and loss of the staple crops.
.Cotton is the best market crop that wo
can ever have, but should only be made
after un ample' Bhpply of provisions for
But, to return from this digression.
To accomplish our ends as above set
forth, we must havo capital. To make
anything like a beginniug from which
practical results can bo. hoped for will
require $200,000? This amount we hope
to realize from this scheme, lt maybe
asked, -'How?" I will iudioate. ...-Wo
propose to sell 150,000 tickets at 85
each, msking $750,000 Of this amount
wo will give in prizes $500,000, in man
! nor as set forth in the list, tho prizes be
' iog 2,405 in .number, to bo drawn for in
i the usual way. Of tho remaiuiug $250,
1000, after tho expenses are deducted, we
I aro pledged to give $10,000 to tho State
I Agricultural "aud Mechanical Society,
nnder whose auspices wo aro proceeding,
and every cent of the balance to tho in?
troduction of immigrants. That is the
whole story. It is proper for mo to add
that Mr. Chadwick bas, with great libe?
rality, placed the "Academy of Musio"
at tho disposal of the association at what
tho building bas cost him.
I am perfeotly free to admit that the
means adopted to raise tho necessary
funds are extraordinary, but so is the
occasion. This is not a lottery, as sorao
appear to think, partaking though it
does somewhat of its features; but a pro?
ject gotten up and conducted for a spe
oifio purpose-a purposo whioh we re?
gard as of the very lust consequence to
che best interests of the State, and.thero
If our enterprise is successful, os there
is no longer any reason to doubt that it
will be, backed as it is' by men of the
highest social nod business standing,
North as well as South, and cordially
supported by the peoplo wherever an
office bos' been opened, we can introduce
into South Carolina, in the course of
twelve or eighteen months, several large
colo oies of sot oal settlers, place the
State on the road to prosperity and ma?
terial development, and ultimately with
her prosperity reap for .ourselves a hand?
some reward, pecuniary and otherwise,
for our time and labor.
We are now having prepared, at great
trouble and expense, a pamphlet with
illustrations and maps, setting forth the
advantages of South Carolina, her agri?
cultural and mineral resources, her in?
comparable water power, her genial
climate, valuable products, &c, ?co.; in
short, all auoh information as will be re?
quired by the immigrant. The book
will be distributed throughout those
portions of the North and Europe from
whioh %yo are likely to obtain immi?
grants, and^wilt of itself be worth to the
State of South Carolina more than the
amount of money whioh our people are
likely to invest in our scheme.
This much, Mr. Editor, I have thought
due to ourselves and to those who have
made inquiries as to our intentions, ns
those matters could not well be sui forth
ia an. advertisement. If persons should
desire anything further, wo shall be most
happy to give them any information in
Regretting that I haye been compelled
to trespass so much upon your space,
but hoping that tho matter of this com?
munication will .not be without interest
to your readers, I remain yours, very
respectfully, ? M. C. BUTLER.
NEW YORK, June 17, 1871.
Rev. William Martin, of Columbia,
South Carolina, who is soliciting funds
for rebuilding Washington Street Metho?
dist Episcopal Church, burned ic that
oity at tho time that Gen. Sherman was
"moving Northward with the SUD," in
February, 1865, preached a most inte?
resting disoourso at tho Methodist
Church, in this city, last Sunday; and,
we aro pleased to learn, received about
$75 for tho sacred object of his mission.
Wo trust this amount will bo doubled, if
not treblud, before Mr., Martin loaves
Frankfort.-Frankfort (Ky.) Yeoman.
Last Tuesday evening, Brignoli, as?
sisted by Mrs. Brignoli, nee Miss Mo
Cnlloob, Sig. Roncen i, baritone buffo,
and Mr. Boscovitz, pianist, gave a con?
cert in Toronto.
jr VERI: SENSIBLE INDEED.-The folio ir
Imj rAtn^tks, taken from the New York
Evening Krpress,AQ?kiin .os. much good
S?ose,.nnd bonorabftj? feeling, us^jould be
WeU'oouoeotrateOi in tho done sMce:. ?\
."Jefferson Pavia, iq ?pit? of hlmself/It
would seem, is refdoWing' a sort of ova?
tion lu Georgia. Se ajpoke at length on
Saturday evening at Atlanta, and de
olared for "the liberty nf the law."
Among ? th er things, he said:
"I don't believe I did any wrong, and,
therefore, I don't acknowledge it. All
tba V u'go vor om en t has a right to claim
from any of its subjects is that they will
qniotly Bubmit'to the law. Liberty br
law is their inheritance, and submission
to the law, so long as it is such, is their
duty and their obligation, and it should
be their pride."
. We say nothing OB to the propriety of
Mr. Davis' speeches-whioh may have an
eye to business, as the President of a
life insurance company-for in the free?
dom of speech, with the responsibilities
of such freedom, we fully believe; nor
caa we well quarrel with a disfranohisc*d
citizen, though the leader of the rebel?
lion, who denounces the joke put on
him after tho war is over, and the whole
country is at pcaco. If Congress was
wiso, if tho Ezecutivo wes wise, if the
Republican party waa wise, the Execu?
tive, and Congress, ood party, would
soon disarm all cavillers and assailants of
tho Administration on thin score, by in?
sisting at least that oufruDohisemeut
should be as free to white men ns
negroes. Nor would they stop here.
They would make friends or enemies by
concessions to public opinion at the
South, where thoro was no violation of
Federal law, or attempts to violate it.
The best meu aud tho best minds ut the
South have n right to, at least, us much
freedom as the lowest men aud the mean?
est miuds. Nor can wo expect the lead?
ing classes of tho South to ex preps sor?
row for the past. They ployed the last
stake for independence and lost all in the
trial. They put in practice opinions
that the Northern States nud Northern
men have oiteu assumed, bot never
maintained. They own up that they
fuilcd and were beaten; but they aro not
sorry for their attempts to govern them?
selves, aud would be hypocrites if they
were; and yet many would value the
hypocrisy of a falso expression of regret
tu the moro honest declaration that thoy
thought they wera right iu 1800-61, aud
think so now. Tho human mind and
heart are not like pieces of clay or putty,
to be moulded to any shape aud ut any
bidding. What they think and feel they
will give expression to, and it is quite
enough that man willingly and advisedly
acquiesce iu that which is beyond their
'THE EYC AND TU? TAIL -Ohio hus
long boen known as the "Buckeye"
State, from tho fact that the buckeye
treo flourishes there more extensively
than in. any other part j>f the Union,
and in the memorable campaign of 1810,
tho young Whigs carried canes made ol
the branches of the tree decorated with
tho fruit, which roscmbles tho eye of the
deer; while the Democrats sported hick?
ory canes and hickory nuts, in honor of
Old Hickory Jackson. Pennsylvania
has hitherto been known as tho Key?
stone, the Quaker, or the Dutch State;
but tho late war it seems is likely to give
her another soubriquet-tho "Bucktall"
growiug out of the fact that one of her
regiments adopted the stumpy brush of
that animal os a distinctive military
mark, to bo worn in the hut. Tho two
States now stand politically somewhat
in the position of a buck at bay with a
pack of mongrel hounds yelping around,
but afraid to attack. Ohio is tho head
and front, with oyes flashing aud nos?
trils distended-tho image of a "buck
on his muscio"-and looking to the great
West for relief; while Pennsylvania, with
feet firmly fixed in the soil, shakes her
erect bucktail defiantly and threatening?
ly at the cowardly paok whioh long to
fasten apon her sleok haunohes, but,
fearful of the sharp hoofs, stand off and
harmlessly bark. Let the Buckey o State
push boldly to the front, and the Buck
tails guard well the rear, and the victory
is sure for the Democraoy in '72.
TUE FATAL SHOT.-It appears that no
one was present with Valiandigbam
when the accident occurred but ex-Lieut.
Gov. McBurney, who has been associa?
ted with him in the defence of MoGhan.
McBurney had expressed some doubts as
to the theory that Myers bad shot him?
self, and Valiandigbam. pioked up a pis?
tol from the table, saying be would show
him in half a second. Two pistols were
on the table, one unloaded, and ho, by
miatako, took up the loaded ono, pnt it
in his pocket and withdrew it, keeping
tho sinzzle next his body. ? Just as it
was leaving his pocket it was discharged,
it is reported, at nearly tho same part of
the body whero Myers was shot. He at
once ejaculated: "Oh, murder;" aud
said ho had taken tito wrong pistol.
While the examination was going on, ho
watohed tho surgeons with eager eyos,
and even assisted them in searching for
ALAUOE GOVERNMENT CLAIM SETTLED.
For some unknown reason, says tho Sa?
vannah Advertiser of tho 21 st, tho papers
have ncgleoted to make public tho recent
settlement of the cotton alaims of
Messrs. T. R. sud J. G. Mills by the
Court of Claims at Washington. Tho
Court awarded tho sum of" $131,000 to
Messrs. Mills as a return for tho cotton
belonging to them, whioh was seized in
common with a largo amount of the ?ta?
pio during Sherman's occupancy of Sa?
vannah. Tho sum obovo mentioned has
been paid over to the claimants.
A German farmer, who attempted to
stop some runaway horses attached to a
mowing maohino on bis farm in Pales?
tine, III., on Friday afternoon, stum?
bled and fell, and tho machine com?
pletely severed his head aud right arm
from his body.
i - i as? H BMM
The New York Herald's correspondent
at Buenos Ayres Bends information of
the yellow fever plague ju that city.
Nov/ thht tho epidemic ft disappearing,
ths-neApapers, aro engaged ip af war of
word? Concerning tba ncmUir of per?
sons that perished dnrintf? iU : stay.-; As
many as.30,000'are|rivenais the number,
while the native papers'will not admit
higher figures than 15,000". Of the
American victims two-a yoong lady
named Miss Wood and the other a Mr.
Spring*-sacrificed their lives in volun?
tarily attending the.sick, and,'owing tp
their humanity" and uusclfish heroism,
found untimely grave? in a strange
land, far away ff rpm- their'friends and
An oxchango tells -us that "a well
kuow young lady of Northampton,
Mass., caused soma excitement at that
place Tuesday afternoon by appearing,
on Main street, iu her usual elegant
attire, leading a cow. It scorns that her
grand-father had jokingly promised her
his best cow if she would lead it from
bia bouse to that of her father, about a
mile distant, aud her father also promis?
ed to 'throw in' a fino gold watch. Tho
feat was promptly performed, and the
young lady rejoices iu the possession
of au elegant gold watch aud a good
The practical application of steam to
locomotion on common roads having
been sutisfuctorily demonstrated in Edin?
burgh, the idea has taken root ia Lon?
don. Thu cable announces that a troth
way for road steamers has just boon com?
pleted between Newgate und Islington,
oue of tho Northern suburbs of London,
and alt-o that other t rum way s are to be
made iu various other parts of the great
city. The Kystom promises to grow in
favor and importance.
Au exchango tells of a. Utile negro
boy who diod lust week "ir?m the effects
of inhnliug tho perfume of potato bugs
which ha had boen slaughtering." Sol
long as these bugs confined : their depre?
dations to tho potatoes it was all well
enough, but now that they have attack
eel the picanitlbies, it is about time for
the Government to interfere.
A man with a soolding wife says he
has less fears of tho jaws of death than
of tho jaws of life.
"Marama," said a little boy. who had
been sent to dry'a towel before the five,
"is it done when it's brown?"
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Bail
TUE AS IT UK n's OFFICE.
COLUMBI*, 8. C., Jane 22, 1871.
TUE Coupon* an Hoads due on 1st of July
noxt, h nu Government tax, will be paid at
Central National Bank, ia Columbia, at City
National Hank, in New York, at First National
Hank, in Charlotte, U.C., and office of Messrs.
John J. Cohen A Sons, in Augusta, Georgia.
June 2a t8 O. BOPKNtGHT, Trcaa'r.
WE, tho undersigned, have this day en?
tered into a partnership in tho practice
of law, and viii givo their attontinn to busi?
ness in all tho Coarte of this Ht ate and of the
MONTEITH & BAUSKETT.
WALTEu S. MONTEITH.
Offices Law Hange. June 93 3
St. Mary's School, Raleigh. N. C.
RIGHT REV. TUGS. ATK1N
aSk%. BON. ?. D., Visitor.
imliaWfiT Ilev- A,Jcrt SmedcB, D. D , Rec
^iPnr llev" Bcnnelt Smedos, A. M.,
1 he fifty-ninth tf rm of this school will com?
mence JULY 19, and enntinuu until DECEM?
BER 9. Tho charge fur Board and English
Tuition is $120 per term. Foracircnlar apply
to tho Rector.
REFERENCES.-Tho Bishop and Clergy of the
Protestant Episcopal Church in South Caroli?
na; Hon. James L. Orr, Hon. G. A.Treobolm,
Gen. W. W. Harlleo, Col. Lt. D. Childs. Maj.
W. H. Galick, Capt. C. J. Iredell, D. B. Miller,
Esq., M. H. Berry, Esq., John C. Sntpben,
Esq., Dr. A. N. Talley. Jane 2\ 2?
CHILDS & WILEY,
COLUMBIA, 8. C.
WE have marked down all of onr large
stock of READY-MADE CLOTHING to
such low figures that the price comes within
reach of all that wish a good fitting garment,
; mad? in the latest style and by the best mak?
ers in New York. We are the only house that
sell All Linen Drawers at $1.50. We are the
only house that have tbe imported Bee-8noker
Oalontta Baits, warranted genuine. An in?
spection of onr large stock will settle the
mind of any ono that money is made by bay?
ing from ns. Thirty-two Inch Bois Leather
Trnnks. only a fow loft, at $20._Jnne 23
A DESIRABLE RESIDENCE, in an
excellent neighborhood. Apply to
Juno 22 2 E. W. 8 BIB ELS fe CO.
Notice to Liquor Dealers.
TAVERN Licenses and Quart Licenses ex?
piring June 30,1871, must be renewed on
oi prior to said date. The police and city de?
tectives will be instructed to report all per?
sons selling liquor without a liceneo.
WM. J. ETTER, .
JUDO 21 _ City Clork and Troasurer.
Encourage Home Industry. :
HAVING scoured ono of tho beat receipt*
ia tho ?stute and procured a largo num?
ber of jars from tho North, ! am now pre?
pared to put np all kinds of PICKLES, on the
most improved style, and aa cheap as can be
had anywhere. Merchants, Botels and
Families would do well tu give me a call.
Corner Richland and Marion streets.
Jqhe 20_._ 0
Claret on Draught.
JUST pr-eucd, ono Cask choice TABLE
CLARET, for sala low. by tho gallon or
dozen, by_JOHN AO NEW ?fe SON. ,
Entire New Stock.
_ i THE undersigned respectfully Inform -
'"ft* his enstomora that he bas REMOVED ?
(Kptho now Btore, on Main street, direct.\
-IfJLoppotdto tho Columbia Hctel, and is ful j
prepared with an entirely NEW ?TOCK O
GOODS, to fit out a gentleman in tho ver
LATEST FASHION. He bas secured the
latest and best stvlos or CLOTH H. CASSI
MERES and GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING
GOODS gi nerally. Call at the now stand and
select a snit,or leave your order and havoit
made to moasuro. C. D. EBERHAHDT.
PH^^IANA.-The'' pti?v of&m?m?'.
coplea of the PfldiVix ?a Ovo con ts.
There will be ? mor?1 extensive fruit
crop, in South Cardlin?, this ?eason, than
for several years past. Watermelons
have put in an appearance already.
Tho following appointments ore an*
nounced at'the Exeoutivo Department:
John A gu ow and T. W. Pn rm clo, Nota?
ries Public for Richland.
Oar merchants, and others wishing to
preparo for thc fall busiueas, will please 'ii
take notice that the PHONIX office is
supplied with all necessary material for
as handsome cards, bill- heads, posters,
circulars, and other printing that maybe
desired, as any office in the titty. Give
us a call and test onr work.'
Mr. Seegers' ioe machine is again in .
operation, aod consumers can be sup?
plied to any extent. Mr. 8. deserves
encouragement. He belongs to the go
Robert Bruns, Esq,, of Charleston,
passed through Columbia yesterday on ' .
his way to Anderson, to deliver a 1SsL
Bonio address.* .
Notwithstanding the hot spell, Messrs.
Childs Sc Wiley spread themselves, this
morning, and notify the groat public
whore they can obtain clothing (for men
and bojh) and gentlemen's furnishing
goods generally, at lowest prices.
Mrs. J. Snlzbaoher will accept oUr'
thanks for a plate-full of really extra fine,
peaches-nomo of. them, nine inches in .
circumference. . - .,-)......
Col. Del. Kemper, so well remembered -
by the soldiers who served in Gen. Ker- .
shaw's brigade, arrived in Columbia yes-',
terday., ,? .w.-. ??
MAJI, AIIUANOEMBXTS.-^The, "Northern '
mail opens at 3.00 P. M.;-closes 7-15
A. M. Charleston day mail opens 4.00
P. M.; closes 6.00 A. M. Charleston.'
night mail opens G.l)0 A. M". ; closes 6.00
P. M. ?Greenville mail opens 6.45 P..
M.; oloses 6.00 A. M. Western mail "1'
op?oB.9.00 A?'M.';,clos'?s 1.80'P/M. 'On
Sunday office open from 3 to '4 P. M. ' ' ."
HOTEII ARRIVAIJS, June 22.-Columbia'
HoteJ-^Al Ti. Roumulat, W.- Dud ley, R. "?
S. Brhns, J. H. Wubrman,' J.1 P. New?'
bold, J. D'. Budds, Charleston; J. G. W.'
Steedmao.' St. Loois; G. Nnfty, Char?
lotte; ?'..J?. Jfieidiog, city; B. F. McDa
'id, Henderson Fox; E. Rhemstroni,1
Philadelphia; A. F. Federick, 8. C.; A.
A. Gilbert, Sumtor; E. 0. Dargan, R. -
A. Wilds, Darlington; C. P. DeVore,
Edgefield; Mis3 B. Whitmire, Green?
Nickersoh House-G. A. Darliqg, 8.
C.; F. D. Bush, Dyson's Mill; 8. A.
Townes. Greenville; F. Scbtegelalchd,
Gilbert Hillow; R. M. Howe and wife,
New Jersey; J. B. Bteedmaq and^wife, V
Union; Mrs, W. Humphries; W. J.
Oneal, Canton; D. A. Daley, Savannah;
Cpl. Delaware Kemper, Virginia; Capt.
Iii. H. Farley, Richmond; Dr.Prentess,
Virginia; Dr. R: 8. Rust, Cincinnati; K. ."
J. Donaldson, S. C.; H. A. Whiting,
wife and qb i ld, Sumter; B. D. Town?
send, Society Hill; A. Webster, Orange
burg ; J, E. Baker, Savannah.
lilBT OT NSW ADVEIiTIHKMKNTS.
Peaches at Auotjon.
Earle & Blythe-Summons for Relief.
Childs Sc Wiley-Clothing House.
Monteith & Bauskett-Partnership,
a Booknigbt-C., CL & A. R. R. ....
St. Mary's School, Raleigh, N. G.
OFFICIAL RATTLE NUMBERS of theCht rleston
I Charitable Association, for. the benefit of the
Free School Fond;
BAFFLE GLASS NO. 45.
Witness onr hands, at Oharl??tou^ruaVQa
day of Jane, 1871. FENN PECK,
Jone 22 Sworn Commissioners.
COLUMBIA, B. C., Juna 21,1871.
DB. E. W. WHEELER ha? thia day given
to us, as Trustees for the Ticket Holden, bis
bond in the penal eura of ?40,000, secured by
mortgago of the real eatate offered for raffia,
! for a prompt and faithful distribution of the
prizes advertiaed as soon aa the 2,000 tickets
aro sold. JOHN AGNEW,
Jone 22_B. O. BHfVER.
PLANS for tho ereotion of a Market House,
(128 foot ia length by 63fee' in width,) on
Assembly street, between Washington and
Lady streets, will be received at the store of
Cooper A Taylor, until 11th July, 1871.
. . AUGUSTUS COOPER, Chairman,
H. B. THOMPSON, i
W. II AYN E, ii-.i.
Bf!M. WALLACE, ......
Jane 22 ._ Committee.
To Architects. ''
PLANS for tho erection of ? City ?all, cor?
ner of Washington and Richardson
streets, in tho city of Colombia,, will be re?
ceived until 20th of Joly. Building to bo of
brick, of the following dimensions: 105 feet
front on Richardson street and 165 feet depth
on Washington street, two stories, with man?
aard roof; lower story to bo divided into three
.torea; upper story to he finished rvs a Thea
tro, with accommodations for 1,200 persons;
remainder of upper story to he finished aa*
Plane to be handed to Chairman of Special
I omintttee of City Council.
W. HUTSON WIGG, Chairman,
Jnue 21 t J. TAYLOR, Committee.
SS" Charleston Courier copy weekly.
A 8SORTED JELLIES, in goblets and tum
/JL biers, consisting of Raspberry, Peach ,
Pine Apolo, Strawberry, Apple and Currant,
just received and offered choaphy
Jane 22 2 R. D. BENN A SON.