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NOON DESPATCHES* ?? ,
MONARCHY DENOUNCED IN KN GL A NU-UNI
VERSAL MUSICAL F my I VAX; -FE J4N CH AF
FAIRS- APPREHENSIONS OONCBBNINO THE
PRINCE OF WALKS, AO., AO.
LONDON, November 2b\-r-A mass meet?
ing was held in Bristol last evenia g, at
whioh the speakers ?wore unrestrained in
their denunciation of monarchy in Great
Britain. ?!li?*\? '
P. S. Gilmore baa returned from the
oontinont, where he met with complete
auooess in Bocnring assistance cf the
po wera in the projected universal music?
al fostiv?l at Boston itt 1872. He sails
for home in the steamer City of Brook?
lyn. ? -,
The lecture of Sir Charles Delke, at
Leeds, on royalty, waa followed by tri?
PAMS, November 23.-Thiers' journey
to Bouen to'lay the corner-atone of the
military establishment is postponed.
Oortant Biron is mentioned as French
M?Tjister to Berlin.
AU the Oom mn nie ts charged with the
destruction' - of Thiers': hooBe have been
oonyioted and sentenced to imprison?
ment from two to twenty years.
LONDON, November 24.- The Prince
of Wales is unimproved. Apprehen?
sions are felt concerning his fate, aa
Prince Albert died of the same disease.
ALEXIS AND HIS VISITS-BRIGHAM XOTJHO'S
BAIL-LOSS OF LIFE BY TH H STEAK EF.
NEW LONDON-FATAL LEAF-O EN EBAL
SNOW-A TOWN BINKINO, AO., AO.
WASHINGTON, November 23.-Early
this, afternoon Minister Oataoazy, ac?
companied by Admiral Poissiet, called
at the Arlington House to see Secretary
Fish, but this gentleman having, shortly
after tho presentment at the Executive
mansion, returned to the Department of
State, they left their cards. Oataoazy
and the Admiral next oalled on Admiral
Porter, and on several of the Diplomatic
Corps. Subsequently, all the Grand
Dshc'c suitedi^cd- together with him at
the residence of Oataoazy.. At 9 o'clock
to morrow morning the Grand Dake
will leave Washington on a special train
for Annapolis. The party will be ac?
companied by Secretary Robeson, se?
veral naval officers, and General Horaoe
Porter. Tho party will remain at An?
napolis about three hours, where the
Duke will visit the naval aoademy, and,
on returning to Washington, he wili,
with bis suite, leave in the special train <
for New York. The Duke, when asked <
to-day concerning a future visit to Wash?
ington, stated that nothing had been
definitely arranged on that subject, but <
that be should be glad to come here '
during the session of Congress. i
The Russian Minister and Russian
Commodore left their cards for Fish to <
day.' Fish was ont. The general ira I
pression is that Fish has blundered iu 1
allowing personal pique to override i
Vattel'a precepts of national courtesy. *
NEW ORLEANS, November 24.-The I
Louisiana State fair was formally opened I
to-day. .15,000 visitors are present. The i
fair continues until December 3.
BAI/T?MO??, November 24.-Jackson i
Belch hus been arrested here, upon a <
despatch that he had murdered T. H I
Evans, of Hartford County, N. O.
SALT LAKE,r November 24.-Brigham ?
Young'o bail hus been raised by poo i i
people, and the money deposited. The <
grand jury adjourned to January. <
Incessant rains caused the fall of <
several houses. Snow, here, is three i
feet deep. .
NORWICH, CONN., November 24.-The 1
loss of lives by the steamer New London <
is twenty-one. i
LOUISVILLE, EY., November 24.-'The i
Louisville, New Albany and St. Louis <
Railroad have a perpetual lease of use of
the new Albany aha Louisville bridge.
CINCINNATI, November 24.-A general
snow ia falling. The average fall is four i
and a half indies.
SCRANTON, November 24,-A portion ,
of the town has Bunk several inches.
PHILADELPHIA, PA., November 24.-A
small-pox patient leaped from a third ;
story, and is dead.
NEW YORK, November 2 i.-$500, after !
a long litigation, have been recovered
by tho loser of a trank, by a railroad ac?
cident on the Hudson River Railroad.
The base is considered an important pre- <
The depositors of the Bowling Green ;
Savings Bank are assured they will be
paid. ? committee was appointed at a j
meeting of depositors* to proteot their
The Canadian Colonization Society, <
oomposed of British subjects, passed re?
solutions favoring the annexation of Ca?
nada' to the United States.
WASHINGTON, November 24.-The
Prince has departed
WASHINGTON, November 24.-While
tho Duke is in this country, Minister
Cataoazy will be in attendance upon bim.
Meanwhile, General Garloff will manage
the Russian Legation. It is understood
that Oataoazy will depart with the Duke.
This ia semi-officially nnnounocd as the
solution of the social trouble between
this country and Russia. It should be
said in this connection thal this trouble
originated from cross purposes regard?
ing the Perkins claim, and that the ques?
tion of the reputation of certain excel?
lent ladies has been injected into the
controversy, for malicious and partisan
Belknap and Robeson wore absent
from the Cabinet to-day.
Probabilities-The barometer will pro?
bably vise, with partially cloudy weather,
on Saturday, ia the Southern Statte, and
remain low, with cloudy weather in the
Golf States and Texas. Falling barome?
ter, with rain, will continue to-night in
New England, with brisk South east
wind?, veering to the West on Saturday
morning. Brisk South-westerly winds
continuo to-night on the l?wer lakes,
with diminishing force, and Westerly
winds, with partially cloudy and clearing
weather will prevail for a short time on
Saturday. The falling barometer and
warm rain in Oregon will probably move
Eastward, preceded by extended cloudy
and threatening weather on Saturday,
North and West of the Ohio Valley.
Cautionary signals will continue for this
evening at Now York, New London,
Boston, Portland, Oswego and Buffalo.
The Duke will visit some Southern
States, about the middle of December.
SAN FRANCISCO, November 23-men.
Schofield has issued an order respecting
the Apaches. They must choose be
tween living on the reservation or exter?
"I will be in the fashion if I die for
itt" said the ambitious bulley whoso looks
were not of the ruling tint; ami dye she
?!"' m mi.?min ii i i
. THOSB 8iGsa OFGDUYT.-tTUeresrrt few
men, however innocent, who would not
bfitray oonfaiton if suddenly arrested on
a charge of murder. There ate few
ooinoiuuitiea, however peaceable, which
would not be thrown into disorder by a
proclamation of martial law. The more
peaceable the community the stronger
the probability of a universal hiding or
stampede. These mles applied to affaira
tu Sooth Carolina will explain much that
is currently alleged as justifying Mr.
Grant's military violence in that State.
Soddenly, and like thunder ont of a olear
sky, martial law fell npon the inhabi?
tants of nine unoffending Counties.
Without the slightest intimation-for a
warning,of five, days to a region desti?
tute of telegraphic fanilitien and only ac?
cessible by mail onoe a week is no warn?
ing-the privilege of the writ of haben*
corpus was suspended and the military
forces of the United.States turned loose
upon the publio to make wholesale and
arbitrary arrests. The natural result
followed. The whole invaded district
was thrown into the wildest confusion.
Many who eould get away fled; many
others concealed themselves; and these
things we are told are but so many con?
fessions of guilt, we fanoy that ii ibis
city, or Philadelphia, or Boston were to?
day put under martial law, there would
be a stampede and concealment of citi?
zens equal to anything taking place in
South Carolina. When the revocation
of the ediot of Nantes took placo in
France, when the restored Stuarts began
to. persecute the Puritans in England,
when these same Puritans prepared the
stake and the dungeon for Anabaptists
and Quakers; there were wild and tu
multuous flights, hurried and timorous
concealments; but it is not the judgment
of history that these escapes and evasions
are to be regarded as signs of guilt.
Similarly when, in the twinkling of an
eye, dragoons and artillery are let loose
upon the people of Booth Carolina,
when the courts are closed and the laws
suspended, when warrants in blank are
issued by the hundred and arrests made
every mid-night by the acoro, it is not
surprising that meu are seeking flight
or concealment on every band. What
avails their innooonoe if, when arrested,
they protest it? There is no court to
take oognizanoe of any snoh arrest, and
no writ of habeas corpus to test the.lega
lity of that plea by whioh the prisoner is
held. The American citizen arrested
to-day in the proclaimed districts of
South Carolina is where the English
viotim of the Star Chamber was in the
time of the eighth Henry and the first
James. The liberalization of the law for
BOO years is reversed against him, and
he lies when arrested as folly at tho
mercy of Mr. Grant as any English mau
of the sixteenth century at the mercy of
the worst of the Tudor or the Stuart
But it may be said: Not ali bavo fled
or gone into hiding; theroare many who
Have giveu themselves up and confessed
.bat they belonged to the? Ku Klux Klan,
[t is (rue that we hear of tnauy Burren -
iers and conf?rions snob as meotioued;
.mt while the surrenders count by the
Hundred, the oonfeasiona count by the
LOU. In one place we hear ol 800 men
surrendering themselves to the military
lu a body, a?kiog as they did so for a
iisohurge aud parole; and in another
place there is mention of some thirty
iffldayits of connection with the Ku
Klux Klan-all drawn np in the sumo
Haud-writing and signed by persons only
able to make their mark. In these two
aironmstanoes the worth of snob surren?
ders and confessions as proofs of guilt
may be easily discerned. The "surren
iers" are simply applications of citizens
to the military authorities for safe-oon
iuots; the "confessions" are the romane
ings of some of Jonathan Wild Aker
man's subordinates, duly sworn to by
the flrat black that comes along.
\Hew York World.
THE NAME OF GOD.-It is singular that
the name of God should be spelled with
four letters in almost every known lan?
guage. It is in Latin, Deus; Greek,
Zeus; Hebrew, Adon; Syrian, Adad;
Arabian, Alla; Persian, Byra; Tartarian,
Idga; Egyptian, An mn, or Zeut; East
indian, Eagi, or Zeni; Japanese, Zain;
Turkish, Addi; Scandinavian, Odin;
Wallaohian, Zeno; Croatian, Doga;
Dalmation, Rogl; Tyrrhenian, Eher;
Etrutian, Oh ur; Margar?an, Oese; Swe?
dish, Codd; Irish, Dion; German,
CJott; French, Dieu; Spanish, Dios;
The name God in the Anglo Saxon
language means good, and the significa?
tion affords singular testimony of the
Anglo Saxon conception of the essence
of the Divine Being. He is goodness
itself, and the Author of all goodness.
Yet the idea of denoting the Deity by a
term equivalent to abstract and absolute
perfection, striking as it may appear, is
perhaps leas remarkable than the fact
that the word Man, used to designate a
human being, formerly signified wicked?
ness-showing how well aware were its
originators that our fallen nature had
become identified with sin.
Tell us not in idle jingle "marriage
is an empty dream;" for the girl is dead
that's single, and things aro not what
they seem. Life is real, life is earnest,
single blessedness a fib; "Man thoo art,
to man returneth," has - been spoken of
the rib. Not enjoyment and not sorrow
is our destined end or way, but to act
that eaoh to-morrow finds ns nearer
marriage-day. Life is long and youth
fleeting, and our hearts, though light
and gay, still like pleasant drums are
boating wedding marches all the day.
In the world's broad field of battle, in
the bivoux of life, be not like dumb,
driven cattle-be a heroine, a wife!
Trust no future, howe'er pleasant; let
the dead past bury tho dead; act-act in
the living present, hoping for a spouse
ahead. Lives of married folks remind
as we can livo oat lives as well, and, de?
parting, leave behind us such examples
as will "tell"-such examples that an?
other, wasting time in. idle sport, a for?
lorn, unmarried brother seeing, shall
take heart and court. Let us, then, be
up and doing with a heart on triumph
set; still contriving, still pursuing, and
each one a husband get.
A burglar was caught in a neighboring
town from the oiroumatanoe of meeting
a young lady in one of the rooms in ber
uight-olothes. On seeing him she faint
ed and fell in bis arms, and when the
people of the house came in he was try?
ing to bruni her to with a bottle of cam?
phor He said no gentleman would go
off and leave a lady in such a condition
A wise man will desire no more than
lie may get justly, distribute cheerfully,
and leave contentedly.
Wby is a woman trying her corneta like
a mao driukiug to drown oare? Because
in so-laoing herself sbe becomes tighter.
.?-.j?.-7??-?-. ... a .*.*<> .-ac*c:>t-ffc!*?r-r r?>..?//>.-. ?>. re-. ?
WASTS PAPV?.-FOW hoo?e-ke<ipsrs
are J?ware ot the many asea 'to whick
paper may be pat After a store hos
been blackened, It can be kept looking
T?FV wallfor a long time by rubbing it
with paper every morning. Bobbing
with paper 1B a m ooh nicer way of keep*
ing the outside of a tea-kettle, coffee-po
and tea-pot bright and olean, than the
old way of washing them 'with endo.
Bobbing with paper ia also the,best way
of polling, kDivos, and fifi ware and
spoons; they shine like new silver. ' For
polishing mirrors, windows, lamp chim?
neys, etc. paper is better than dry olotb.
Preserves and pickles keep mach better
if brown paper, instead of cloth, is tied
over the'jar. " Canned fruit is not so apt
to moola if ? piece of writing paper,
ont to flt the can, is laid directly on the
fruit. Paper is mach better to patnnder
a carpet than straw: It is warmer, thia
uer? and makes less noise when one walks
over it Two thicknesses of paper
plaoed between other covering? on a bed
are as warm as a quilt. If it is necessary
to Btep apon a chair, always lay a paper
on it, and thus save the paint or wood
work ir um damage.
Cu the authority of a Danish paper,
it ia stated that Herr Woorman, ship?
owner, of Hamborg, has been commis?
sioned to procure a coffin for his present
majesty the King of Jberio, on the
West ooast of Africa. The coffin is of
fir wood, polished on the outeide, and on
the whole furnished very comfortably.
It is lined with red velvet, and baa soft
velvet cashions. There are five glass
windows in the lid, to let the light enter;
and under it Is plaoed a mirror for aid to
reflection. The handles and feet are of
tin, as well as the window-Bettings; and
lastly, the coffin's arrangement is com?
pleted by two bottles of gin and tho ne?
cessary glasses. It is also stated that the
box is to be plaoed in the meantime "in
bis majesty's state apartments," where
it is to be hoped the two bottles of gin
will not prove too tempting.
Men spend their lives in civilizing
their oironmatanoes; it wonld be infinite?
ly better were they to civilize their lives.
An honest banker sometimes fails in
making money, but a dishonest one
makes money by failing.
There is a man out Weat who is so
lazy that he has applied for a position aa
a railroad sleeper.
Do not allow idleness to deceive you,
for while you give bim to-day, he steals
to-morrow from yon.-CrowquilL
The man who lives in vain, lives worse
than in vain. He who lives to no pur?
pose, lives to a bad purpose.-Nevins.
Night, to the earnest soul, opens the
Bible of tbe universe, aud on the leave?
uf heaven is written: God is everywhere.
A Christian experience is like a raiu
bow made up of drops of the griof ol
car tb, and hearns of the blina of denver..
MANUFAOIUBINO EN T.k. BX* ii I BK IN CHARLES?
TON -Charleston ia faat becoming a maun
featuring aa well aa a commercial city. The
largest m luutactory uf doors, sashes, blind?.
A t., iii the SouiUoru Mtatrs ia that of Mr. P
>'. TOALS, ou ?orlbock'a Wharf, in that city
sales rooma at No 20 li ay ne street. Mr
POALE'B advertisement appeara in anothi i
To the Members of the Executive Com?
mittee of the Tax-payers' Convention
of South. Carolina.
IN accordance with the direction of the Con?
vention, you are hereby requested to meet
tu Columbia on the LAN f WEDNESDAY in
thia month. JAMES OS E8NUT,
Nov 25 Chairman
AU our GOODS NEWI AU FRE8H1 All
FASHIONABLE! All, everything that wo
deal in is of the best quality, and at the low
eat prices, and guaranteed.
"Our trade for the wholo so&son" nearly
We keep the largest collection of tho follow?
ing gooda in the Booth:
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, SHADES, RUGS.
Cornices, Blankets, Flaunt -, Bleaohed Cot?
ton, Pantaloon Gooda, Joans, Cassimeres,
Clothe, Printe, ShirtingB, Droea Goods, Silks,
Merinos, Delaines, Alpacas, Notions, .Small
Ware, Willow Ware, Trunks, Boote, Shooa,
Hate and Gaps, Millinery, Laces, Embroider?
ies, Furs, Feathers aud Flowers.
All these at wholeaale and rotail. And our
The boat of tho kind in the STATES.
R. 0. SHIVER A CO.
a. c. aiiivgn._DAVID JQNEB.
Two Grand Operatic and Ballad
Will be given at Columbia
On Friday and Saturday Evening!,
December I and 2,1871.
The well known Prima Donna, from the
New York Academy or Music, assisted by the
Mr. H. E. Clark, Tenor,
From the N. Y. Operatic and Ballad Concerto.
From tbs Mew York Academy of Music.
Hr. 8. D'Anna,
The eminent Pianist, recently from Europe,
and the favorite pupil of Thalborg.
49*Doors opon at 7i o'olook. Concert com?
mence at 8.
?a*" Tick ot a sold at Ly Br end's. Reserved
Seats, ll 23. Gunoral Admission, tl.
70 bales Prime Norm River HAY, for sale
at P. CANTWELL'*,
Nov 25_Main street.
TH REE floe MILCH COWS, with
their calves, are offered ai private
- -alo. Call at one? ai ML James K
..ore, near Greenville and Columbia
Railroad Depot. Nor 26 1*
Financial neill' Coraro^relal.
COLUMBIA. S. C., November 24.-Salea
of oottoD, to-day, 89 baloo-middling
LGITZKJK, November 24-Noon.-Con
?0K98&- Bondi fil^j.
PAMS, November 24.-Specie has in?
creased 800,000/. Rentes 53f. 65o.
LIVERPOOL, november 24-8 P. M.
Cotton opened strong and is now firm- I
uplands 9%; Orleans 9%@10;. sales to?
day 18,000 . bales; of < tt>*:weaki 1,11,000;
export 12,000; speculation 20,000; stock
626,000. of which American is 74.000;
receipts' 75,000, of w?ioh American is
24,000; aotnal exports 10,000; shipping
at Charleston er Savannah 9%: stock
afloat 869,000, of which American isl
LIVERPOOL, November 24-Evening. -
Cotton oloaed strong and prioes on
changed. Manchester advices favorable,
NEW YOBS, November 24-Noon.
Floor doll and declining. Wheat quiet
and heavy. Oom dull and heavy? Fork
quiet, at 12.90 @ 13.00. Lard Bteady.
Cotton firm-uplands 19; Orleans 19%;]
sales 1,200 bales. Freights steady.
Stocks strong and steady. Gold steady,
at 10%. GoTernmeste dall and steady.
State bonds firm on Tenuessees and new
South Carolinas. Money firm, at 5.
Exchange-long 9%; short 10.
7 P. M.-Bales of futures to-day
8,600 bales, as follows: November 18%,
18%, 18 616, 1811-16; December
18 9-16.18%, 18 9-16; January 18, 18%,
18 18-16; February 19 9-16, 19%; Maroh
19, 19 6-16, 19%, 19%; April 19%.
VyutbVU Ofcuuuj , OaiOO CT| CSU ?rf URICO-up*
linds 19; Orleans 19%. Flour-South?
ern declining; oommon to fair extra
firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice email@example.com.
Whiskey 94. Wheat lc. lower-winter
rod Western 1.60? 1.64. Corn lower, at
76@77. Rioe8@9. Pork steady. Beef
quiet. Lard dull. Freights firmer.
Money 5@6. Sterling weak, at 9%.
Gold 10%(?|ll. Governments dull but
?toady. ?State bonds not very aotive;
Tennessee issues firm; Virgiuias very
strong; North Carolinas steady; new
South Carolinas very strong. Teunes
Bees 65%; new 64%. Virginias 64; new
70. Louisianas 62; new 64; levee 6s 61 ;
8s 74. Alabama 8s 98>?; 5s 65. Geor?
gia 6s 80; 7s 85. North Carolinas 37?? ;
uew 20. Sontb Carolinas 69; new 29>?.
LOUISVILLE, November 24.-Bagging
dull and lower-hemp and flux 16@16
Flour firm. Corn unohanged. Pork
13.00(3)13.50. Bacon in moderate order
demaud-shoulders 7^; clear aides 8%
Paoked lard 8@11). Whiskey 89.
CINCINNATI, November 24 -Flour and
oom firm. Pork 12 60(a) 12.75. Lard
8!*@8%. Bacon steady, at 6@7%.
BOSTON, November 24-Cotton dull
.uiddling 19%; receipts 2,022 bales; sales
?00; stock 7.U00; receipts of the week
d,628; nales 2.U50.
NEW ORLEANS, November 24.-Colton
drmer and hold higher-middling 18%
receipts 11,709 balea; atook 114.038; re
oeipta of the week 37.3G4; sales 30,000.
CHARLESTON, November 24 -Cotton
?elive und higher-middling 18; receipts
L.961 bales; sales 2,800; stook 27.350; re
oeipts of the week 11,777; salea 6,0u2.
NORFOLK, No vern bor 24.-Cotton
firm-low middling 17%; receipts 1,050
bales; sales 64; stock 6.610; receipts ol
the week 9,714; sales 1,100
MODILE, November24.-Cotton exoited
and trausaotions large; pri?es advancing
-middling 18%; receipts 3,888 bales
sales 1,000; stook 34,315; receipts of the
week 12.300; salea 5,000.
PHILADELPHIA, November 24.-Cotton
firm-middling 19%; receipts of tbe
week 2,363 halos.
BALTIMORE, November 24. - Flour
dull. Wheat quiet and firm. Corn
active-new yellow 72. Pr?viaions un?
changed . Cotton firmer and held higher
-middling 18%@18%; receipts 582
bales; Bales 247; stock 4,610; reoeipts of
the week 3.348; Bales 2,902.
WILMINGTON, November 24. -Cotton
quiet-middling 18; receipts bd bales;
sales 49; stook 4,000; receipts of the
week 661; sales 422.
GALVESTON, November 24.-Cotton
firm-good ordinary 16@16% ; receipts
1,146 bales; sales 2.150; stock 34,020; re?
ceipts of the week 5,734; sales 6,350.
SAVANNAH, November 24.-Cotton
excited-twiddling 18%; receipts 2.602
bales; sales 1,500; stook 6,897; reoeipts
of the week 21,975; sales 13,000.
MEMPHIS, November 24.-Cotton firm
-middling 17%@18; receipts 3,478
bales; stock 10,865; receipts of the week
18,197; sales 17,800.
AUGUSTA, November 24.-Cotton
firm-middling 17%@17%; reoeipts
1,114 bales; sales 1,200; stook 15.201;
receipts of tho week 6,114; sales 6,077.
WHOLESALE FRICKS CUllltKNT.
?OBBECTEO WEEKLY BY THE BOARD OK TRAPS.
APPLES, $yuu.l o??2 uu
DALE Kore, Ma. 22?24
BUTT EB, North. 28?40
Country, %J 1D.20?25
BACON. Hams. 18?20'
Sides, V tt>. 'H&n
('OTTO? YABN? 20@1 25
CHEESE, E. ?.lh. 20@25
Co ?BE, Rio,$tt.25@27
FLOUB.CO. 6 76(8)1000
Northern. 750@10 50
GBAIN, Corn 1 05? 1 15
Poa8. 90@1 Od
SAY. Nor tn, $)owt.2 00
LIME, y bbl. 2 65?2 75
Jiu I. ASH KS, OU un, .> i>
Now Orl'na 8u?iK)
Sugar ll'ao.. G0?U0
NAILS, y Kog? 50?ti 00
Om, Kerosene,^ 35?45
Machinery.. 75?I 00
SFECIB, ?old ?l 10
Sweet, buB G0?80
UIOB, Carolina lb 7(i> "
SPIBJT8, Alcohol,J<I6 00
Brandy ..4 00@12 00
Oin .2 00?6 00
Bum.2 00?7 00
Whiskey.. .135StC u()
Hua AB, Grus A PIS? io'
TEA, Green lb 1 00?2 50
Black,. -.1 00?l 10
TOBACCO, Chw.G0@l 00
French.... ?1 00
iflN?. Ci i ri lu . 2,1?'if! GC
Port,?gal3 00?5 8(
Sherry.... 27>?7 0()
n/^r\/^*INDlAN CLAY PIPE8, for
,V/vU sale low to dosiers.
Nov 23_ JOHN C. SB KG ERB.
IF yon asgiaet ? oonah or a cold, however
slight, consomption, that great destroyer
will be sure to follow. The inscription upon
the tomb-stone will be in the following start?
ling words: >
"DIED FBOSI A NEOLKCTED Conon."
Stanley's celebrated COUGH, hYKUP will
enre coaghs, col Ja, asthma, throat affr?tions,
when no other pr paratiou will. Try a bot?
tle. Prepared only by
Nov 28 j E. tl HE1NIT8B, Drnggitt.
R. A. PRINGLE.
Cotton Seller and Gen. Produce Broker,
Central Wharf, Charleston.
REFEBKNCRfl -Charleston -Bon. C. T.
Lowndes, Preaidont Pank of Ch ar len ton;
H. B. Smith, Esq., President Union Bank ot
Charleston; Robert Adner, Esq , B. C. Prosa
ley, Esq. Newberry. S. C.-R?lrt L. MoUaugh
rin, PruBidont National Bank of Newberry.
Chester, S. C.-Messrs. McAliley A Brawley.
Special attention given to the consignment
and salo or COTTON, Dried Fruit, ic.
Sept 1 tim
LATEST QUOTATIONS OF SOUTHERN BE
OU BJ HEH IN OBABXIBSTON. 8. O- Jor rec tod,
November 24, 1871, by
Bau ker sud Broker, No. 25 Broad street.
Hames of Securities. Kate In. Of'd Asked.
HT ATE BEOUBITIES.
North Carolin a, old_ G - 88
N. Caroline., new. 6 - 20
Bonth Carolina, old_ 6 70
S. Carolina, new. 6 .
B. O. reg'd stock, ex in. 6 - 70
Georgia, new, (gold)... 7 .... 00
Georgia, new. 7 .... 86
Georgia. 6 .... 80
Tennessee, old. 6 .... 67
Tennessee, new. 6 .... 67
Alabama. 8 .... 98
Alabama. 5 .... 68
Atlanta, Ga., bonds_ 8 .... 83
Atlanta, Ga., bonds.... 7 .... 78
Angosta. Ga., bonds... 7 81
Charleston stock. 6 .... 58
Charl'n Fire Loan b'ds 7 _ 71
Colombia, 8. C., bouds 6 .... 68
Gol nm bus, Ga., bonds. 7 - 75
Macon, Ga., bonds_ 7 .... 70
Mobile, Ala. 8 _ 80
Mobile, Ala. 5 _ 58
Montgomery, Ala. 8 - 82
Memphis, Tenn., b'nds
old... 6 _ 58
" new.. 6 _ 66
" . endorsed 6 62
Nashville, Tenn. 6 .... 62
Savannah, Ga., bonds. 7 _ 87
Wilmington, N. ?. 8 _ 76
Wilmington, N. 0. 6 _ 72>?
Atlnntio and Gulf.-_ 7 _ 80
B. R. R., 1st mortgage 7 .... 52
Central Georg'a. 7 96
Charleston and Savan.. 6 .... 65
Charlotte, Col. & Aug.. 7 _ 82
Oherawand Darlington 8 .... 90
Cheraw&Dar.,2dmort 7 _ 72
Ohesap'ke & Ohio, gold 6 _ 93
East Tennessee, Virgi?
nia, endorsed. 6 .... 68
East Tennessee and
Georgia, endorsed.. 6 .... B5
Georgia Railroad. 7 95
Green. & Col.. 1st mor. 7 - 95
Green. A C., State gnar 7 .... 55
Green. & Col., 2d mort 7 _ 42
Laurens. 7 .... 50
Macon and Augusta,
1 Ht mortgage. 7 .... 85
Macon and Augusta, 1
(1st mort.,) gnar. by '
Georgia Railroad... 7 _ 92 >
Macon and Brunswick, i
guaranteed by Statu I
of Georgia. 7 .... 75 !
Memphis ? Charleston. 7 85 .. I
Mississippi Central, 1st
mortgage. 7 .... 86
Mississippi Central, 2d ,
mortgage. 7 ._ 75
Mississippi & Tennes?
see, 1st mortgage... 8 .... 85
Mississippi & Tennes?
see, consolidated.... 8 .... 75
Mobile and Girard, 1st
mortgage...,. 8 92
Mobile & Montgomery,
gold, 1st mort., end. 8 .... 95 j
Montgomery and Weat
Point, 1st mortgage. 8 85 .. 1
M n s cogee-, Ga. 7 85 .. 1
Nashville and Chatta- 1
noogn, endorsed.... 6 .... 72 1
North- Eastern 1st mort. 8 .... 91
North-Eastern, 2d mort. 8 _ 83
Pensacola & Georgia,
1st mortgage. 7 - 45 i
Sav. & Char., 1st moit. 7 _ 75 1
Sav. &Cbur., State gua 7 .... 65
Sav. & Char., 2d mort. 8 _ 70
fouth Carra, 1st mort. 7 - 87
South Caroliuo. 7 _ 69
South Carolina. 6 _ 67
Spurtanburgund Union 7 .... 40
Western Alabama, 2d i
mortgage, endorsed. 8 .... 93
RAILROAD STOCKS. Par.
Atlantic and Gulf.100 - 25
Augusta & Savannah. 86
Central Georgia. 100 - 117
Charlotte, Col. & Aug.. 100 - 40 1
Georgia. 100 _ 100
Green, nnd Col. B. E.. 20 _ 2
Macon and Augusta... 100 .... 40
Macon and Western... 100 _ 110
Memphis & Charleston. 25 8
North-eastern. 50 _ 10
Savannah & Charleston 100 _ 20
S. C. R. B. shares. 100 _ 34
S. C. R. B. & B'k shares 125 _ 34
South-western Georgia 100 92 -
Peop's N*l B"k Charl'n. ,
capital $750,000. 100 _105
1st Nat'l Bunk Charl'n
capital $500,000. 100 _125
S. C. Loan & Trust Co. 100 _100
Caro. Nat. Bank, Col'a. i
capital $20J,000. 100 100 _
Central National Bank,
Col'a, cap'l 8100,000 100 100 -
Nation'! B'k of Chester,
capitol $50.000. 105
Nat'l B'k of Newberry,
Nat'l B'k Spartanburg,
S. C. Bank & Trost Co.
capital $200,000. 100 _100
Bank of Charleston.... 100 _ 21
Union Bank 8. C. 60 _ 50
People's Bank So. Ca. 4
Plan. & Me. Bank S. C. 25 .... 23
Bank of Newberry. 25 .
Bank of Camden. 50 .
Charleston Gas Co.... 25 - 20
Churl'n City B. B. stock 60 - 53
GranitevilloMan. Co... 100 112 -
G. & C. B. cert, iudeb. 54
N. E. R. R., cert, indebt. 65
Mt. Pleasant and Sulli?
van 'n IBIMJUU Ferry Co. 100 .... par
Virginia State Coupons- 46 -
Tennessee " M .... 60 .... |
City Murfree8boro M .... 80 -
City of Nashville coup's .... 85 ....
City Charleston cor. in. par
City of Memphis ooup. 75 ....
N. E. B. R. pref, stock. 40
8.&U. B. pastdneoonp. 40
S. & C. B. post doe oonp. 50
New York sight.% off par
Silver. 103 ....
B. C. BANK BELLS.
?Bank of Charleston.
Bank of Camden. 15 ....
Bank Georgetown. 1
Bank of S. 0. 5
Bank of Chester. 15 ....
Bank of Hamburg. 18 ....
Bank of Newberry. 12 ....
Bank of tho State of
8. C., prior to'61. 30
?. issue '61 and '62- 30
?Pl. ft Moo. Bauk Char'u.
?People's Bank Charl'n.
*S. W. B. R Bank, old.
(.S.W.B. B. Bank, new.
j State Bank, Charleston .... 4 ...
Farmers5 Ex. B'kCLmf. fi ....
Exchange Bank,Oolam .... 8 ....
Gom'l Bank, of Oolam .... 5 ....
Merah. Baak of Cheruw_ 8 ....
Plan tor's Bank Fairfield_ 8 ....
8. .0. bil IP receivable. 95 ....
Charleston change bills. 95 ....
B&~ Bills marked chus (*) are being
redwrnrd nt the conn 1er of above office.
Tribute of Respect.
?t a regalar meeting of Union Kilwinning
Lodge, No. 4, A. F. M., the following pream?
ble and resolutions were unanimously adopt?
ed, and ordered .to bo published iu the daily
papera of the city:
IN MEMO BI AM-REV. A. W. LELAND.
"Then Abraham gave up the ghost and died
in a good old age, an old osa and foll of
years, and be was gathered to his people."
Bot a lew days' ago and we sadly learned
that on tbs Sd instant, fa the aighty-fourth
year of his earthly pilgrimage, after s long
and valuable life, Bo v. A. W. LELAND had
been called home. Others will fitly and de?
servedly tell of the txalusd Christian virtues
which were at the same time his chief pro fot
sion and bia o hier glory and honor.
But it is for os to point to him with pride
and aatiafaotion as one who, a member of the
Lodge for nearly sixty years, recognised the
good which is effeoted by our Order in the
proper aphere, and heaitated not to connect
himself therewith; while during th?'length?
ened term of years allowed bim here, he so
carried oat tbe tenets and lived up to the
prineiplea of our profession, that men looked
up to him and saw how a Macon should live,
and what a Mason should practice.
Though for years absent from ua, and living
in another city, yet has he not been forgotten,
nor has bia example been lost, but his lifehaa
boon one constant leeson, teaching na our
duty; and now that he has gone up higher to
dwell in that othor city, the holy one, "not
made with hand," where ho ia at rest, thia
memory of a life-long usefulness ia left us as
a bright and ahining legaoy, to be treasured
and garnished up. Truly, "the memory of
the jost is blesaed."
On the 24th day of December, 1812, Union
Kilwinning Lodgo waa revived with bat seven
members, (all of whom have been long dead,)
after a suspension of fifteen years. During
tho uext year, A. D. 1813, nieven members
were added to the Lodge, including the Rev.
A. W. Leland, then Pastor c: the James
leland Church; of this number all but him
bave long ?ince died, while many othera who,
In the succeeding yoars, have united with ua,
have alao gone before, leaving not only the
oldest member of Union Kilwinning Lodge,
but, aa well aa we can learn, the oldest Mason
in South Carolina. And now we meet and we
mourn the loaa of thia Patriarch from our
midst, and grieve the Bandering of ties which
have but strengthened and grown firm with
the lapao of yoarB.
Eulogy ie needleaa. The simple mention of
bis name calls up almoet involuntarily to the
mind tho long, long life of unwearied toil and
industry dedicated to the aervice of Him
whom ho served and persevered in even after
the almond treo had flourished and tho grasa
hopper had become a hurden. Now the silver
cord ia loosed, the poor tired dust baa return
Dd tn tho earth aa it waa, whilo the glorified
spirit, crowned with the coronet of victorious
rejoicing, baa returned to the God who gave
it. Wo oau see him no more hero below, but
bia life ia left us aaa pattern to be followed,
ind in his death we learn "How bleat tho
righteous when ho dies." Be it, therefore,
Resolved, That, as members of thia Lodge
wo mourn to-night, lu the death of the Rev.
A. W. Leland, tue loss of a moat revered and
renerated brother, and the aeverance of one
at the few remaining links which bound na to
the "Auld Lang Syne."
Resolved, That, as Masons, wo grieve the
departure of perhaps the oldest Mason in thia
jurisdiction-of a father in Israel, who, bj
bis consistent conduct, baa shown how the
Christian man can live a true and honored
Resolved, That we tender to bia bereaved
family our sympathies in thia their affliction
and bog leave to minglo with theirs onr grit
for his loss.
Resolved, That, ae a token of our respect, a
blank page in oar Minute Book be dedicated
to bia memory, and a copy of thia preamble
and resolutions be sent by the Secretary to
the family of the deceased, sud be published
In the Columbia PHOENIX and the papers of
this city. W. OEORGE GIBBS,
Secretary, pro tem
Cu A m.zs TON , 8. 0., November 22.1871.
The Temple of Health.
MORE good and reliable remedies can be
had at HKiNITSH'S Drug and Chomi
::a.i ?tore than it Ou? ?ny other placo in the
land. There ia not a single person afflicted
with disease, who ever nought a bottle of
Heinitah's medicine, bot returned and gave
thanke, and bought another bottle. Jost iee
what bas been done:
30 000 bottles of the QUEEN'S DE LIQ HI,
Tor the blood.
25.000 bottles Stanley's COUGH SYRUP,
for oiiugha, Ac.
20,000 Blood and Livor PILLS, for diseases
of the Liver.
20,000 bottlea Tar and Wild Cherry COUGH
10.000 bottlea Heinitah'a CHILL CURE.
20.000 bottles QUAKER LINIMENT, for
Still the cry ia, cornel Come ono, come all,
to tho Temple of Health, and be healed at
little coat. A full stock of good medicines al?
ways on hand, at moderate prices, wholesale
and retail, by E. H. HEINITSH,
Nov 25 x Proprietor and Dealer.
TUST received, another aopply of Double
fj and Single MATTRESSES, which we offer
lowforcaah. D. O. PE1XOTTO A SON,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants
Nov 24 2
WE have received a large aupply of the
following goods, which we are offering
at low prices:
Whole, half and quarter boxes RAISINS,
Nov 23_JOHN AGNEW .V 8QN.
Barley ! Barley !
PLANTERS can have 8EED BARLEY at
$1.25 par basho!. Tern)? na?b.
Sopt22_JOHN O. BEEPERS.
Wood! Wood!! Wood!!!
THE underaigned bega leave to notify the
citizens of Columbia that be bas, thia
day, established a WOOD YABD, at the
Obarlotte Depot, just below, or hack of Mr.
Siamberg'a Store, where he has. and will en
eavor to keep on hand, an inexhaustible
aupply of oholoe Oak, Dry Pine and Light?
wood, which he will aell, and deliver any?
where within the city limite, at the regular
markot prices. For convenience, I have
made arrangements to have ordere left at the
store of Mr. Agnew's, in front of the state
House, and at tho store of J. A. Hendrix.
Partiea leaving orders will please state the
Suality and quantity wanted, with their ad
rosa and piaco of residence. Prompt atten?
tion and good measnro guaranteed.
I will alao, aa soon aa poaalble, have on
hand a good supply of the different qualities
or Coal, Uriek, Grani o, Lime, Lumber, Lathe,
Shingles, Post, Sash and Blinds. Doora, Ac
Partiea having Lumber, Wood, Shingles,
Post, Au., ao doairing, can ship and have
them auld on co umission at a libel al rate.
Contractors, mochamos and bnihlora gene?
rally would do woll to call, before making
their arrangements elaowbere.
_Nov24_. M. A. PENN.
Qf\f\ OUNCES QUININE, for eale low,
OVJVJ bv IC. H. HEINITSH,
Wholesale Druggist, Columbia, S. O.
Oct 20 J
jg? ?_S.Q ?i. ?soja .
Beor* W. Dixon, Administrator, 4?bpnU non
ot Wright Denley, 5?? Henry Oaugbman, et
IN pursuance of the decretal order, oigned
by btu Honor Judge ti. W. Helton, on tho
27tb October, I will sell, before the Court
Houee, io Columbia; ou the first MONDAY in
December, that woll-Jknown nod valuable
PLANTATION, formerly owned by wtil?D
Denley, deceased, known ss Greenfeld, lilis
plantation comprises about 1,600 acres, lying
on the Bloff Road about ten miles below Co?
lumbia, and adjoins lands of Col. Themas
Davis. On It is a larga mill, with ample water
power: out-houses, buildings, gin, screw.
The Tract will he sub-divided to suit pur
ohasers. and plats thereof exhibited on dav of
sa e, or before, opou application to tho under?
signed, st his office in Columbia. ,
Also, 106 aeres of LAND, mors or less, 7
miles from Columbi?, bounded by, lands of
Also, 80 acres of LAND, more or less, 9
miles from Columbia, on the Booth Carolina
Bailroad, bounded by lauds or Mrs. Tates
Tanns OF 8ALE- Ono font th caab; balance
In one, two and three years; intereat annually
aeonred by boud and mor lg ago; purchaser to
pay for necessary papers.
The entire property of Wright Denley will
bc sold, except the home***."?'! exemption.
D. B. DaSAUUSUBE,
NOT at_ Hoecial lb-feroe.
State of South Carolina--Edgefleld Co.
00 UH T OF COMMON PLEAS.
D. L. Tamer, Judge of Probate, plaintiff, vs.
M. N. Holatein, L. W. Youngblood, adminis?
trators, et at.
UNDER the order of the court, in this oase,
I will sell, on the FIUSST MONDAY in
December next, at Edgofield Comt House, to
the highest bidder, at pnblic outcry,
One tract of LAND, aituated in said County,
on the Charlotte, Columbia and Angosta Bail
road, one mile from Bate?, ville Depot,contain?
ing 800 acres, more or leas, bounded hr Ianda
or John M. Norria, A. D. Bates. L. W. Yeing
blood, and others, on which Wade Holstein,
deceased, resided at the time of hie death,
known a? the William B. Norris place.
Thia place haas One Dwelling-house, a good
Gin-house, the necessary oat buildings and
otbor good improvements; and is, from its
favorable looation and other advantages, one
of the moat valuable in the County.
TEBUB.-Oaah saffloient to pay costa "and
one third o' purchase money; balanco on a
credit of one, two, three and four years, pay?
able in equal annual instalments, with inte?
rest from dato, p&yablo annually on the whole
amount till all bo paid, aeonred by bond of the
purchaser and mortgage of the premises.
j. H. MCDEVITT,
Nov 17 stbfi_R. E. C.
Booms to Bent,
TN tho House on Arsensl Hill, owned and
JL lately ocoupiod by Col. J. P Thomas.
Nov 24_j 4.
Bargains ! Bargains ! !
A SMALL selection of choice DEY GOODS
.nd FANCY ABTICLE8, will be retailed, at a
sacrifice until disposed of. These are bar?
gains. Gall at the little atore if you wiah
littie prices. C. F. JACKSON,
Nov 24_ Main street.
Pickles, Fruits aBd Vegetables.
1 C\( i DoZKti, la glass and caua, of tho
L ._)>_/ ohoicoat kinda, aa follow?: Jbnglit-h
ficcalili and Chow Chow; California Apricots
ind Bartlett Pear?; Pine Apple?, fresh Peach?
es, Plums, Strawberries, tomatoes, Green
J?rn, Asparagua, Spanish Olives, Ga?era'
Worcester Sance, Fr?-ncb and English Mue
.ard. Dessicated Cocoanut, Cbocilaie Paate,
Essence Coffeo, Ac; all fresh and for tale low
'or ca?h. E. HOPE.
Newspapers, Periedu ala, ?tc.
CALL at GIBSON'S Book and Newapaper
Depot, iiext door tu Foiluok Mouse,
?here the latent New York, Philadelphia.
J ba ri =a tor: and city papera, together with all
.ho latest Novels, bong Bouka, Ac, are ktpt
constantly on hand. N?v 21 G
THE undereigned have formed a partner?
ship in the practice of law, under the
RIOS & THOMAS,
?ndwill give cai eful conaideration and at?
tention to any business entrusted to their
nhargo. Oflico at BauLkelt'a building, on
FAKES H. SION. JOHN P THOM AH .
CoLtmniA, S. C., November 16, 1871.
Nov 21_ ?gmo
Southern and Atlantic Telegraph Co.
rTIHE annnal meeting of the Stockholders of
JL thia Company will be held at the office,
No. 61 New street, in the city of New York,
New York, on MONDAY, the 4th day of De?
cember, 1871, at 2 o'clock P. M., for the elec?
tion of officers for the ensuing year, and for
mob other business aa may bs brought before
the meeting. J. M. COLLINGWOOD,
Woodl Wood!! Wood!!!
OAK and HICKORY, delivered, ?5.26 per
Oak and Hiekory, delivered in Cords or
Ralf.Corda, na wed in lengths to auit pur?
chasers,$G per cord.
Orders left at Childs A Wiley's Clothing
store. Main atreet, or at James K. Friday's
Warehouse, Greenville Depot, promptly fi led.
Nov 23 6_TH OS. J MOORE. _
Castor Oil! Castor Oil!!
O BBLS. Prime OASTOB OIL, for sale low,
Jj by E H. HEINITSH,
Oct 20 j_Wholesale Druggist.
?hR J?BT received, twenty-five barrels
??O. strictly prime SUGAR-CURED PIG
SHOULDERS, which we will sell low to the
trade, for cash.
D. C. PEIXOTTO A SON,
Auction and Commission Merchants.
Rtovall's Excelsior Mills Flour.
jfsr. WE keep largo supplies of thia CELE
"\jr*BRATED FLOUR, which wo sell at
*iS??wholeflalo or retad, and warrant the
quality. J. A. HENDRIX A BRO.,
Nov ll Imo_Colombia, 8. O.
One Puncheon Lochgilphead.
THE beat SCOTCH WHISKEY. Dealers
can have it nearly at cost.
JTovl?_JOHN G. 8EEOER8.
FOR the winter season, I will brew all
DOUBLE STRONG BEER. Drink
Seegers' unadulterated Double Strong deer,
and you got the worth of yonr money. Thia
Beer 1B also pat up ia bottiea, and for aili at
$1.60 per dozen.
1 have also received a supply of the Jastly
cslebrated PANCAKE-regarded tho beat
Chewing Tobacco. JOHN 0. BEEGKR8.
4TUB8 Virginia Valley BUTTKB,
6 tubs Mountain Butter.
8 tuba fine Goshen BuU-r.
All nice and fresh and for sals tow.
Octl LOBIOK A LOWRANCE.
BUSHELS CRANBERRIES, in floe or
der, for aale by_E. HOPE.
BUSHELS ohoioe RED SEED WHEAT,
f r sale by SS. HOPE.
?inri BARRELS of LIME, for sale low by
4\)\9 JOHN AGNEW A SON.