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<~ foreign Affslrii
MADRID, JUDO 1.-Serrano's lenienoy
to the Oarlist chiefs has utterly disor?
ganized the rebels, who begin to euspeot
their leaders of treachery.
BREMEN, Jone 1.-The Bhien sailed
to-day, with Johanna Strauss and hiB
band, the Emperor William's oornet
?uartette and Prussian band, for the
WASHINGTON, June 1. - In the United
States District Court, orders were made
for the payment over to Dr. Cornelius
Boyle, H. B. Tyler and the administra?
trix of C. S. Wallace, of this oity, of the
proceeds of the sales of their property
here, made under the confiscation Aot.
Under the amnesty Aot, they became en?
titled to whatever sum the United States
has derived from the confiscation of their
estates, lesa the ooBts, whioh were com?
paratively enormous-amounting in one
of the oases to $1,500. These parties
left here and served in the Confederate
armies. H. B. Tyler had been major of
marines in the Federal service.
Carpenter continuos tua polioal debate
in the Senate to-day. A prolongation of
the session of Congress is considered
inevitable. The West and South, in the
House, yesterday, voted almost solidly
for sixteen cents uniform tax on tob?ceo.
A compromise on twenty cents ia con?
Cox Is oonsidered oonvalesoent.
The Southern Claims Oommb^ta^ysM
suspended oral hearings t. V^nS^.. B
The debt statement has UCv. ? Il
$4,250,000; eoin in treasury $91,000,000;
Bia the House, a bill to remove the po?
litical disabilities of Algernon S. Worth,
of Westchester County, New York, a
minor cadet ia the naval academy at the
breaking out of the rebellion, passed.
A resolution was passed, extending the
session to Tuesday evening next.
lb the Senate, the entire dar -.ont orv*
aumed in political debatev,
a general defence of the gfH <? %lfy&$fi?r,
ing weather and rain in
lissippi, extending to the lower lakes,
. Illinois, Indiana and the OiX? valley,
with inoreaaing cloudiness and fresh
Southerly to Easterly winda in the Mid?
dle and Eastern States; partially olear
and cloudy weather on the Gulf and
South Atlantio coasts, with falling ba?
rometer and threatening weather on
Sunday; clearing weather on Sunday in
the North-west and on Lake Superior.
No dangerous winds are expected.
CLEVELAND, Jone 1.-H. Hovey Sc
Son's "City Milla" were burned to-day,
with 1,000 barrels of flour; loss $120,000.
MEMPHIS, June 1.-George F. Clark,
balloonist, of Noyes' circus, fell fifty
feet to-day. He will probably die.
HALIFAX, June 1.-The schooner Ve?
locipede, engaged in seal fishing, foun?
dered; twelve lives lost.
NEW YORK, June 1.-James Gordon
Bennett is nnoonsoious. The doctors
Lieutenant-Colonel St. Clair, General
Trevino's chief of artillery, arrived here,
yesterday, from Matamores. He reports
the revolutionists enthusiaatio in support
of Trevino, and that many of the Suites
desire to see bim President, instead of
Juarez. The Colonel speaks in strong
terms of the resources of the revolution?
ists, and deolares that they are likely to
The Times says Sumner's speeoh is a
collection of slanders against the Presi?
dent, with literary, antiquarian and scho?
lastic embellishments. Tho Tribune con?
siders Sumner's speeoh one of the great?
est he ever delivered. The World says
Sumner's indiotment of Grant recites
nothing whioh the Demooraoy baa not
reiterated for months; bnt ooming from
a man whose biography ia the history of
the Republican party, it will carry con?
viction where the Demooratio voioe
would pass as the wind. The San styles
.Sumner the Amerioan Crobar, and calls
the Bpeeoh magnificent. The Herald
saya the speeoh ia a savage arraignment
of tho President, and the bitterness
whioh evidently is provoked by a sense
of personal provocation, will weaken ito
force. It contains nothing new, except
the statement of Stanton, that Grant
could not govern the oonntry.
E. O. Haven has been elected Secre?
tary of the Church Educational Society.
The report of the Committee on the
State of the Church, concerning sinful
amusements, was again taken np and
finally adopted, by a vote of 179 to 75.
The Committee on Temperance reported
a aeries of resolutions, declaring in favor
of total legal prohibition of the sale of
liquors; that dealers should be made re?
sponsible for tho woes inflicted on com?
ma nities; that members of the ohnrob
should not rent property for liquor
stores, or in any way countenance the
Meetings of varnishers, piano-makers
and other striking trades, were held this
morning. One piano firm conceded to
the demands of their employ?es. The
workmen are confident the strike will
end in a week. It is reported the strike
will extend to Philadelphia and Balti?
more next week.
READINO, PA., June 1.-Tho resolu?
tions declare that the party ia bound
upon the Constitution, Jackson's fare?
well address, and Jefferson's inaugural,
and arge the Democracy to support the
tioket and secure the triumph of the
cause. There is no allusion to any Pre?
MONTEREY, June 1.-Trevino ia con?
centrating all bia foroea at Monterey,
where he will make a last stand. Two
armies of 5.000 eaoh are approaching
from the East and West, which will cap?
turo or drive Trevino to the mountains.
RICHMOND, VA., Jone 1.-William J.
Hammond, of New Orleans, President
of the International Typographical
Union, whioh meeta here on Monday,
arrived yesterday. Delegates are arriv?
ing by every train from all directions;
th? attendance will be large; prepara?
tions for their entertainment are quite
extensive. The Union will visit Pet?is
barg on Thursday, and also all plaoea f
interest contiguous to that city and
Richmond during their stay.
READING, Jane 1.-The following is
Resolved, That the Demooratio party,
while in the future BB in the past, firmly
upholding the Constitution of the United
Stateu as the foundation and limitation
of the powers of the General Govern?
ment and the safe shield of the liberties
of the people, demands for the oitizen
tho largest freedom consistent with pub?
lic order, and for every State the right of
self-government; that to uphold the
former and protect the latter, the Demo?
cracy of Pennsylvania can find no better
platform upon which to atand, than the
great leading principles enunciated in the
inaugural address of President Jefferson,
and the farewell address of the immortal
Jackson. Upon these two great State
papers we plant ourselves and enter the
contest of 1872.
Resolved, That abased as the public !
confidence hos been by a long period of j
offioial mismanagement, waste and
fraud, this Convention invites the co?
operation of all citizens of the common?
wealth in the earnest effort whiph the
great constituency it represents is about !
to make, to remove from oar State Ad?
ministration every taint of political cor-1
motion. The interest of every Penn- j
sylvanian is directly and vitally con?
cerned in the eradication of all unjust I
usages and practices, by which individual |
jfrfeftpftP* y be created at public cost,
ET >rt to do this can be mads oei ?
y\ i?w 'iful by the anion of upright |
minded men pf all parties, and!
by sustainingHjan-Vfr>*es of unquestion?
ed abilities arched !. vated name.
Resolved, % ?<,-.- ffisd Convention ap?
peals to the L i . .pennsylvania for
the support o didate for Go?
vernor whomYi' ' ir> "Aced in nomina-]
tion, because hio itioc will secure at
onos a correction'?ri is ti og wrongs and
the permanent fulnc*., j^osperity of the
State. It asks for his 'Ljport, because
he has been nominated *not to subserve
Ino views or promote the interests of
any section or faction, but- to meet the
requirements of an urgent and oommon
need; because he fully represents, and in
his life and character fairly illustrates,
the true spirit and principles of popular |
government; because he has been an
earnest, sincere and efficient opponent
of the fraudulent practices and false
doctrine of the party that has held
power through many long years of mis?
representation and misrule; because he
stands pledged by the record of his
whole life to administer his office, if
eleoted, for the benefit, and only for the
benefit, of the people; beoanse he can
be trusted to secure careful, economical
and responsible oontrol of the agents and 1
officials and also the treasury of the!
commonwealth; because he can be re?
lied on to withstand unfounded and un?
just demands to the prejudice of public
rights; to oppose with rigor the encroach?
ment of powerful corporations, and
energetically resist the grant to aggre?
gated capital of privileges which could
be used to injure, hamper and impede '
the efforts of individuals in the various
enterprises and fields of labor whioh the
State affords, and beoanse his action in
the past is proof that his offioial influ?
ence will be used hereafter to prevent the
mischief of special legislation, and to
destroy the possibility of proonring the
enaotment of any statute by the uso o?
money, or any other corrupt means.
Resolved, That in presenting the Hon.
James Thompson for Judge of the Su?
preme Ooart, we have only to invite the I
consideration of the people to the integ?
rity, impartiality ana pre-eminent legal
attainments which have characterized
tho discharge of his judicial duties dur?
ing his fifteen years' service upon the
bench of the Supreme Court.
Resolved, That in the persons of th?
candidates presented for the offices of
Auditor-General, Congressmen at large
and delegates to the convention to amend
the Constitution, we have candidates!
eminently worthy of the confidence sad
support of the people.
Resolved, That the grant by the Radi?
cal Legislature of this Stats and numer?
ous charters, creating such corporations
as the "South Improvement Company,"
"Continental Improvement Company,''
and others of similar character, is unjust |
to the interests ol trade, is dangerous to
the rights and liberties of the people,
and as such meets with our unqualified
Sonn? vs. BOND.-A despatch from
New York, dated the 29th, says:
"A New York firm hos brought sait I
in the Supreme Ooart in behalf of some I
stockholders of the Blue Bidge Railroad
Company of South Carolina against the I
President and Executive Committee of
the road. The offence charged is a mis-1
appropriation of the funds of the Com?
pany, and the complaint alleges that, in
accordance with a bill passed by the
Sooth Carolina Legislature last March,
84,000,000 of the bonds of the Com?
pany, guaranteed by the State, were ex?
changed for Revenue Bond Scrip, whioh |
woe to be receivable by the State for
"The complaint further alleges that
the President o? the road, John J. Pat?
terson, obtained possession of 81,800,000
of this scrip, and, obtaining loans upon
j it, divided the money and scrip among
bis personal friends and members of the
Sooth Carolina Legislature. The com?
plaint alleges also that tho Treasurer of
the State of South Carolina received
850,000. Judge Iograham granted an
ordor to show cause why an injunction
should not be issued and a receiver ap?
"The question wa ; argued before Judge
Leonard to-day, w luther the Courts of
this State have j ur ?edict i on in the mat?
ter, as the plaintiffs are non-residents."
Tho decision was reserved.
A narrow gauge railroad is to be built
from Lenoir, N. G., to York ville, S. G.
Financial ?ma Commercial.
NEW TOBE, Jone 1-Noon.-8tockB
?ery strong. Gold firm, at 14. Money
easy, at 4. Exchange-Io og 9%; short
10>?. Governments quiet and steady.
State bonds steady bnt dull. Ootton
firm, at sales 214 bales. Flour
dull and drooping. Wheat and corn
quiot and nominally unchanged. Pork
dull, at 13.15. Lard quiet-steam 9(2)
9%. Freights firm.
7 P. M.-Specie shipments $2.750,000.
The bank statement shows loans have
inoreased $1,000,000; specie increased
500,000; legal tenders inoreased 2,500,
000; deposits inoreased 3,500,000. Money
easy, at 4 (ai 5. Sterling unchanged.
Gold 14??. Governments generally ad?
vanced ??c. Tennessees heavy; North
Carolinas quiet; new South Carolinas
very strong, at 34>?@3i??; market
closed dull. Sales of ootton for future
delivery to-day, 1,430 bales, as follows:
June 2511-16, 2515 16; July 2515-16,
26>?; August 25 9-16, 25%; September
23>6. 23 J?; October 2015 16, 21; Novem?
ber 20; December 19 7 16, 19J?. Cotton
firm-middling 26%. Floor dull and
10(2)20o. lower-common to f ir extra
860(2)10.30; good to ohoioe 10.35@
12.00. Wheat unchar/ged. Corn dull
and lo. lower. Pork steady. Freights
a shade firmer.
BALTIMOEE, June 1.-Cotton quiet and
firm-middling 26; sales 140 bales-last
evening 40; stock 3,421.
BOSTON, Jone 1.-Cotton steady-mid?
dling 26>i; receipts 387 bales; sales 400;
LOUISVILLE, KT., June 1.-The Shelby
Female College, at Shelby ville, was de?
stroyed by fire Thursday night. Loss
about 815,00 J.
CHARLESTON, June 1.-Cotton quiet
and firm-middling 24'?; receipts 272
bales; sales 50; stock 8,285.
AUGUSTA, June 1.-Ootton dull and
little doing-middling 24; receipts 65
bales; sales 105.
SAVANNAH, June 1.-Ootton firm, but
no demand-middling 24@24>?; receipts
305 bales; sales 5; stock 8,688.
WILMINGTON, June 1.-Cotton firm
middling 24; stock 1,786 bales.
MEMPHIS, June 1.-Cotton firm-mid?
NEW ORLEANS, June 1.-Corn easier
mixed 72@73; white 73(2)74. Pork
lower-mess 13.00. Cotton strong
middling 24; receipts 748 bales; sales
700; stock 51.381.
MOBILE, June 1.-Cotton quiet-mid?
dling 24; receipts 125 bales; sales 100;
GALVESTON, June 1.-Cotton nominal
-good ordinary 20j? ; sales 136 bales;
LONDON, June 1-Noon.-Consols
93%. Bonds 90%.
LrvEBFOOL, June 1-3 P. M.-Cotton
opened and dosed steady-uplands
11%@11>?; Orleans 11%.
My friend, ROLAND KEENAN, who died
in Columbia, South Carolina, April ll. 1872.
A native of County Derry, Irsland; he died
in the seventy-eighth year of bis ago; fifty
eight of these years were spent in South Ca?
A lengthy retrospect brings to my mind
naught but kindness from the good old man,
and l esteem it a privilega to add my feeble
testimony of his worth. Reared in the lap of
Protestantism, his mind was bitterly ind
blindly arrayed against Catholicism; but in
his later life, moving to Columbia, where be
oould attend the Church servioes, bear Liu
doctrinos clearly expounded: and watch the
beautiful fruits ot the faita in the holy IiveB
of so many of her children, light broke on
bis darkness, and he acoepted, With gratitude,
faith, the preolous gift of his dod.
He died, strengthened and consoled by the
last rites of the Holy Catholic Church.
It seams to me, this priceless blessing came
to bim in part, because of his love of little
ohildren. Bereft in early life of their own
offspring, be and his wife, instead of growing
hard under the stroke, as so many do, turned
for comfort te the care of Cod's little ones,
and orphan after orphan was rearod by their
ohildleas hearth. The lonely, desolate widow
must feel to-day God's bk-Heine: has been in
the holy work, since sho bas seen the tri?
umphant Christian die; since she can feel au
assured hope that hs is awaiting her in the
true home; that in a brief while ehe, too,
must follow, leaving to othor pious souls to
say for her, what now, she prays for him.
May bs rest in peaoe. M. E. M.
BLACKVILLE, 8. C., April IC 1872.
Corn! Corn! Corn!
2f\(\f\ BUSHELS PRIME WHITE
.1 ) \J\J CORN, lust receive d and for sale
low by_JOHN AGNEW St 8QN.
Gaza Lodge No. 68,1.0. B. S.
AREGULAR meeting of Gaza Lodge No.
68,1. O. B. B., will be held THIS MORN?
ING, at 10 o'clock. Punctual attendance is
requested. By order nf the President.
JACOB HU LZ BAC Ii EH, Secretary.
Columbia Building and Loan Associa'n.
THE regular monthly meeting of the Co?
lumbia Building and Loan Association
will be held in Tempor?neo Hall, TO-MOR?
ROW (Monday) EVENING, at 8 o'clook. By
order f the President.
Jone 2 1 A. G. BltENIZER, Secretary.
Citizens' Savings Bank of S. C.
ALL SAVINGS DEPOSITS mado in this
Bank nn or before the 6th day of oaob
calendar month will bear interest for that
month as if deposited on the 1st instant.
J. C. B. SMITH,
June 1 5_Assistant Cashier.
COLUMBIA, B. C., JUNE 1, 1872.
THE undersigned has associated with him
in basiness Mr. JOHN E. GTLES. The
general Grocery hosinoas will hereafter bs
conducted by the firm of HOPE A GYLES.
June 2_EDWARD HOPE.
The Examination of Pharmaceutists,
Apothecaries and Druggists,
REQUIRED by the Act of the General As?
sembly, approved March 13, 1872, and
entitled "An Act to amend the law in relation
to the lioense and registration of Pharma?
ceutists, Apothecaries and Drnggiets, and to
regulato the vending of drngs and poisons,"
will be conducted by the Medical Faculty ol
the University of South Carolina, at the Medi?
cal Rooms in the Campus, commencing on
JUNE 12, instant, and continuing on each
succeeding Wednesday until farther notice.
Under too Aot providing tor this examina?
tion, eaoh licensed Pharmaceutist, Apothe?
cary and Druggist, throughout the State, is
required to register bis name in a book to be
kept therefor by the Medioal Faculty of the
University of South Carolina.
By order of tho Faculty.
C. dBUOE WALKER,
Sooretary sod Registrar.
COI.UMIJIA, 8. C., Juno 1, 1872. June 2 m3
Questions for Popular Consideration.
To the Editors of the Charleston News.
GENTLEMEN: Ia the diaaaasion now
going on as toUhe represeatation of the
State at Baltimore, it is taken for granted
that the great body of the white people
of the State are Demoorats, or that they
have suck a relation with the National
Demooratio party as entitle them to rep?
resentation in the party convention.
Without undertaking to deoide whether
or not this is a correct assumption, it
may be well to consider what it involves.
It undoubtedly involves an obligation
resting upon thut class of our popula?
tion to oonform to the policy decided
upon in the Convention. If this obliga?
tion is not recognized, that should be
stated before the delegates take their
seats, and such a declaration would pro?
bably exclude them; for this convention,
thongh proposing to be not exclusively
Democratic, will have to deoide upon the
policy of that party, at a most critical
juncture, and the decision will greatly
affeot the continued existence of the
party as a national organization. It is,
therefore, not likely that as a majority of
the delegates will be Democrats, and
deeply concerned for their local party
interests, they will suffer the decision to
be influenced oven to a small extent by
the representatives of a State organiza?
tion politically impotent at home and
unwilling to call itself Demooratio, and
yet whioh announoes the purpose ta
abandon the party altogether unless s
certain policy is adopted. Indeed, ii
this is really the purpose of those to be
represented by the delegates from this
State, it is, perhaps, worth considering
whether it wonld not be both more
dignified and more effective for them tc
refrain from the oonvention altogether
On the other hand, if it is the purpose
of the more prominent and influential
gentlemen connected with tho present
movement to advise compliance with the
deoision of the Baltimore Convention,
whatever it may be, then it is, perhaps,
due to those invited to participate in th?
movement that this purpose should bi
definitely indioated ut once, that the]
may seo where-the road leads to befon
they get into it.
Another and practically a much mon
important consequence of the dootrini
that all persons in the State who are no
Republicana are, therefore, necessaril;
Democrats, or in affiliation with the Do
mooratio party, is the indefinite post
ponement of any possible improvemen
in the State Government. If any doun
that this consequence is curtain to fol
iow, let them recall the campaign o
1863, in which the Republican party c
this State grew in numbers and becam
perfected in organization and discipline
in which also the control of the pnrt
passed from the hands of its now Cot
servative leaders into the hands of th
men who then made themselves mu;
conspicuous for their extremo and Bad
None conversant with these mattel
can donbt that such is the ordinary, act
indeed, the inevitable consequence <
party contests. Hence, if a party coi
test should now arise in the State,
wonld undoubtedly give a new lease <
power and influence to the very me
whom all good citizens, without distin
tion of party or raoe, would like to si
displaced, lt is vain te hope that
party contest concerning the elector
vote of the State in the Presidenti
eleotion could, by any possibility, fail
affeot the State elections which precec
it by a month. Any organization fi
the Presidential campaign of the Dem
oratio party in this State, or of ai
party, however named, represented at
controlled by the persons or class
heretofore identified with the Democra
for the Presidential campaign, wou
certainly unite the Republicans to a mi
upon the regular party nominee; ai
this being done, all chance of refoi
through the State elections in Ootob
would pass away.
The only reasonable hope of reform
the State Government, and thc cz
cbanoe of effecting it practically, depe
upon there being first a reform in t
Republican party of the State, where
the more conservative and renpectal
elements of that party may be elevated
greater influence in its oounsels. Tb
as we have seen, cannot take place if t
party is involved in a contest with o
Biders. The preservation of tho sup
macy of the party becomes in thut c
the first consideration with all its me
bern, and to this object all others
certain to be subordinated. Even
Reform party of 1870, whioh adop
Republican principles, and even
eluded some Republicans among
leaders, failed io ita parp?se, because
simple presence in the field healed
dissensions whioh had already ari
among the Republicans and restored
unity of the party aod the power of
most extreme exponents. How m
more surely will similar conseqaer
follow an organization now, in nu
and if not in name, certainly in asso
tion, Demooratio? We all know that
last great straggle betweeo the Repu
cans and Demoorats was upon the |
manenoe of the fifteenth amendment
the reoonstractioa laws of Congr
The great mass of Republican voter
this State ar? negroes, and they v
thoroughly informed in 1868 that tl
nswly-eleoted citizenship was at stak
that contest. They knew that the
.moorats, if successful, were pledge?
deprive them of the suffrage, and tc
store the entire management of the
fairs of the States to the whites ul
To a certain extent, they were inoorr
ly made to believe that the sucoet
tho Demoorats would even involve t
being remanded to slavery. Now, t
things have not been forgotten; if I
have been, the recollection of them
be quickly revived, and eo influei
aro they, that if Mr. Greeley obtains
nomination of the Demoorutio party
will hardly receive a single negro vol
this State-ho will surely not carry
If thii reasoning bo correct, it is i
that grave consequences depend t
the representation of the State at Balli
more. If the sending delegates to that
convention results in a Democratic or
other chiefly white organization here
pledged to support the nominee of the
couvention, whoever he may be, (even
Mr. Greeley.) the electoral vote of the
State becomes thereby seanred to the j
nominees of the Philadelphia Conven?
tion, and the State Government will be
continued for two years longer in the [
hands of those who now control it.
If the sending of delegates there doeB
not involve the organization of such a
party here, then to what pnrpose are
they to be sent, and what weight or in?
fluence can they exercise there? But
the very sending them will have muoh
the same effect at home as a party orga?
nization to BUBtain them, and will add I
just so muoh more weight to what the
Republicans most necessarily carry
who may, in the absence of such an or?
ganization, attempt in October to elect I
a State ticket acceptable to the non-Re- '
publican voters. W. L. T.
Wednesday night, about 10.80 o'olook,
as Miss Letitia E. Miller waa retiring for 1
the night, she attempted to blow out the 1
kerosene lamp, and in doing BO the gas
whioh had generated in the lamp ignited I
and caused an explosion. Her clothing
immediately caught from the flames, and
ere relief could be had the unfortunate !
young lady was fatally burned.
A clergyman, having made several at-1
tempts to reform a profligate, was at J
length repulsed with, "It ia all in vain,
doctor; you cannot get me to ohange my
religion." "I do not wish that," replied
the good man, "I wish religion to ohange
The women of Japan are indignant at I
the attempt of the missionaries' wives |
to introduce chignons among them, and
have complained to the mikado about |
the barbarous things.
Mr. J. A. Hodge, an enterprising citi?
zen of York County, packed away a |
quantity of ioo last winter, and proposes
to sell it out in the summer for five cents |
The ruins of Fort Snmter are shortly
to be removed, and a new fort construct?
ed on the site.
Election of City Surveyor.
COLOMBIA, 8. C., June 1, 1872.
AN election for a CITY SURVEYOR will be
hold at the regular meeting of City
Council, on TUESDAY, June ll. Applicants
will hand in their letter? to
CHARLES BARNUM, City Clerk.
Fencing Sidney Park.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., June 1,1870.
SEALED proposals for REPA I III NO FENCE 1
_ around Sidney Park will be reoeived by
the undersigned, and acted on at the regular
mooting of City Council, TUESDAY, June ll.
CHARLES BARNUM, City Clerk.
OFFICE BOARD OF HEALTH,
COLUMBIA, S. C., Juno 1, 1872.
ASPECIAL meeting of the board will bo
held at the Council Ceamber on TO?
MORROW (Monday) AFTERNOON, at 5
? o'clock. A full attendance of the Board is
\ requested, aa matters of great importance
relativo to the health of the city, are to be
considered. By order of
JACOB LEVIN. Chairman.
THO8. P. WALK KB, Clerk, pro tem.
tW Union vopy once. June 2 1
MTHE "MULDROW" COTTAGE, on
Washington street, next door to L. T.
Levin. EDWIN J. SCOTT.
ALL indulger: in the weed ara notified,
by the "Indian Girl," that the above and
? other brands of SMOKING TOBACCO, also a
large stock of Segara, of the finest quality,
I will, from THIS DAY, bo shown on the dollar
or bargain couoter. There is also a twenty
five coot? counter in the front part of the
store, from whioh you can get three of the
best Sogars you ever bought for that amount.
? Saturday night is tbs timo to buy as extra
THE members of the Democratic party, ot
Richland, are requested to attend a meet?
ing of the si.rse, at the Court Hcuee, in Co?
lumbi, on MONDAY, the 3d day of June, at 12
o'clock M., for the purpose of selecting dele?
gates to the State Democratic Convention to
bo hold on the 11th of June.
W. B. STANLEY,
President Richland Democratic Club.
R. O'NEALB, JR., Secretary._May 29
I BARREL NEWARK SWEET CIDER, for
I. salo by tho gallon, at CAST WELL'S.
Agricultural Implements, &c.
POWERS, Portable Engines.
---T=gKan Mills, Grain Cradles,
Smut Machines, all of the
*most improved patents and
Garden Plows and Cultivators.
2)0 Dixon Steel Swoop-*, better and oheaper
than tho Farmer oan make them himself.
May ll_L?RICK A LOWRANCE.
2 OOO lbs. HAMS,
2 OOO bushels CORN,
20,000 lbs. BACON, at prices that
_ jffor every io dnoement of other mar?
kets. _L?RICK A LOWRANCE.
Canned Vegetables, &c.
PEAS, Lima Beans, Asparagus, Green
Corn, Snoootash, Tomatoes, Mushrooms,
Trudies, Peaches, Pine Apples, California
Apricota and Pears, (decidedly the fineat
things over put into oans,) fresh Salmon,
Mackerel, Lobsters, Oysters, Sardines. Ac.
May 4_GEO. SYMMER8.
ONE cask Conoord,
One cask Sonppornong,
Puro Grapo Wino.
One hogshead Rhine Wino,
Ono hngehoad Claret Wine,
Will bo sold vory low, by the gallon or
I dozen. On draught this day. E. HOPE.
Spiced Beef, &c.
4nALFRARRELS Hart A Hensley') Rolled
Sl'ICED BEEF, delicate and highly fla?
vored, and much superior to Fultou Markot
4 dozen SMOKED BEEF TONGUES, for sale
at rodnced prices.
10 tnbs nsw May RUTTER. Just reoeived
and for sale low by JOHN AGNEW ? BON.
Aiiotlori ?gt 1o ? -
Desirable Building Lot.
BY D. C. PEIXOTTO & BON.^
On MONDAY MO UN INO, sale-day, Jflne the
3d, in front of the Court House, in this oity,
at 10 o'clock, we will sell,
That desirable BUILDING LOT, situated
on bunding, between Richardson and Sumter
street; bounded on he Bouth by Blanding
street; on the North ; on the West by
Palmetto Engine House; on the East. by
Hardy Solomon. Said lot measures front on
Blanding street eov6uty-flv<j feet, more or
I oas, and runs back ona hundred and a evo n ty
feot, more or less.
TEEMS OF HALE.-One-fourth cash; balance
in one, two and three years, secured by bond
and mortgage, bearing interest at 7 per oent.
per annum. Purchasers to pay for papers
and stamps-_May 29 81 Jl
Under order of Judge of Probate, in re
estate of John Beard, ex porte H. O. Beard.
-Petition /or Partition.
IN pursuance of an order in the above stated
oaBe. made by the Honorable W. Hutson
Wigg, Judge of Probate for Bichland County,
I will sell, on the first MONDAY in June next,
in front pf the Gonrt House, in Columbia,
within the legal houru, tho following property
of tue estate of John Beard, deceased:
All that lot, piece or parcel of LAND, situ?
ated in part on Biobardson, Richland and
Assembly streets, in the city of Columbia,
bounded on the North by Richland street; on
the East by Biohardson street; on the South
by Mrs. Blankenstein'? lot and lot of Anaka
Jennings, and on the West by Assembly
street. This lot will be divided and sold in
three parcels, aa follows:
LOT No. 1-Situate on the corner of
Richardson and Richi and streets, with a front
of 52 feet 4 inchea on Richardson street, and
running back on Richland street 160 feet.
LOT No. 2-Situate on Richland street,
next West to Lot No. 1, measuring 152 feet ?
i n ch OB on Richland street, and having a depth
of 62 feet 6 inohes.
LOT No. 8-Situate on the corner of Rich?
land and Assembly streets, next West to Lot
No. 2, measuring 125 feet 10 inchon on Rich?
land street, ?nd"77 feet 4 inohes on Assembly
All that square of Laad, in the city of Co?
lumbia, containing four acres: bounded by
Green, Divino, Pulaski and Huger streets.
This Land will be divided and sold in one
fourth and one-half sore lote, to snit pur?
chasers. Plats of the above described lots
can be seen at the Sheriffs office.
i All the Brick wbieh are upon the lots do
I signaled ae Noa. 1 and 2.
I will sell, on TUESDAY, 4th dav "of June
next, at the late residence of John Beard,
deceased, all the PERSONAL PBOPEBTX of
the said estate, consisting of household and
TERMS OF SALK.-The Beal Estate will ba
sold for one-third cash; the balance on a ore?
dit of one and two yoara, secured by bond and
mortgage of the premise?. The Personal
Property will be sold for cash. Purchase rs to
pay for stamps and papers.
May 80 thm2 P. F. FBAZEE, 8. B. C.
Notice to Capitalists.
Sale of City qf Columbia Seven per cent. Bonds.
OFFICE CITY TEEASUEY,
COLUMBIA, 8. C., April 30,1872.
3URSUANT to authority delegated by the
. following r?solution, adopted by the City
Council, March 28,1872, 1 will sell at public
auction, on WEDNESDAY, May 15,1872, TWO
HUNDRED AND FIFTY THOUSAND DOL?
LARS ($250,000) CITY OF COLUMBIA
SEVEN PER CENTUM TWENTY YEAHS
"Resolved. That the City Treasurer be in?
structed to advertise for sale, before the
Court House in the city of Columbia, on the
15th day of May next, the bonda of the city of
Columbia, authorized to be issued by the said
city, under the Act of the General Assembly
just adjourned; that the advertisement be
mblished in one newspaper in the city of Co?
lumbia, one in the city ot Charleston and two
newspapers in the city of New York, at least
thirty days before the day of sale; that the
bonds to be sold be signed, as presoribed by
the said Aot, on the day of sale, or as soon
thereafter aa practicable, and delivered to the
purchaser as aoon aa the purchase money has
leen paid and the bonds registered ; and that
tho proceeds of sale be applied striotly in con?
formity with the said Act, and in no other
Said bonds will be of the denominations of
$250, $500 and $1,000; the proceeds of the sala
to be used for the erection of the new City
Hall, new Markot, and other public improve?
The right is reserved to dispose of a part af
the Baid bonds in lota or in whole, as the
Mayor and Treasurer may determine.
Any farther information desired oan be ob?
tained by addressing WM. J. ETTER,
City Treasury, Columbia, B. C.
ta- This sale is postponed until WEDNES?
DAY, June 19, at same place.
May 21 WM. J. ETTEB, City Treas'r.
In the Distriot Court of . the United
States for the Distriot of South Caro?
In re Laurens Railroad Company,Bankrupt
IN obedience to an order in the above
stated case, dated the otb day of April,
1872, I will re-sell to the highest bidder, at
publio outcry, at th? risk of the Greenville
and Columbia Railroad Company, the Lau?
rens Railroad, at Colombia, South Carolina,
in front of ttfe Columbia Hotel, at 12 o'olock.
Meridian, on the twentieth (20th) day ol
JUNE, 1872, free from all lien? and incum
brancee. including the track and road-bed,
iron, rails, chairs, spikes, timbers, bridges,
oulverts, machine shops, water tanks, station
houses, and all looometives, cars and mt'
ohiuery, apd all and singular the property and
asBeta, real and personal, of every kind anc
description whatever, of the Laurens Rail
road Company, together with all the rights
?privileges, franchise! and easements, law
ally held, need or enjoyed by the Lanrem
Railroad Company, on the following terms
to wit: Sixty-four thousand two hundred am
twenty-two ($64,222 84) dollars eighty-fou
cents must be paid within thirty (30) doy,
after the day of ?ale; and the payment of th
balance of the purohase money within twelv
months from the day of sale, with iuier?a
thereon at seven per cent, per annum fros
that day, must be secured by the bond of th
purchaser, and a mortgage of the entire prc
The bidder will be required to deposit wit
the assignee, before his bid is accept?e
twenty thousand dollars, to secure compl
ance with tho terms of sale herein set fortl
and upon failure to deposit that ?um, the prc
perty will at once be re-offered for sal?.
JAMES M. BAXTER. Assignee.
ta- The Charleston News and Charlesto
Courier will copy until day of sale and foi
ward bill to SKSlgaee. May 17
IAM prepared to furnish any amount i
HAY, delivered on the plaee, at $1.00 p<
100, or $1.50 delivered in the city. The bay
cut on the plantation known as Hampton'
five miles below the city, and ia fresh and
tho finest quality. Parties can leave ordo
at li Hope*?, for J. M. MORGAN.
May 9 _ Imo
Motz's Celebrated North Carotins
IHAVE a lot of tho above WHISKEY <
hand, and having made arrangements
take all Whiskey manufactured by Mots, w
constantly keep it on band. Can on Iv bo h
at W. J. BLAOK'H,
March 28 6mo Charlotte. N. O