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LONDON. Jane '29.-Lord Tenterdon
and Sir B?undell Palmer left Geneva
yesterday. Sir Alexander Cockburn,
Conni Solopis and Mr. Davis will leave
to-day; the latter going to Paris.
GENEVA, Jane 29.-Count Solopis, at
the rising of the arbitration, to-day,
made a congratulatory speech, saying
that the knot which threatened the exe
? cation of the treaty was ont. The Count
has high hopes of the beneficial results
ot the treaty in the interests of peace
MATAMOBAS, June 29.-The occupation
of Saltillo by Trevino, the revolutionary
leader, is oon firmed.
N?W YORK, Juue 29.-Goveroor Sey?
mour was, last night, installed as Tam?
many of Sachem. In his address he en?
dorsed the Cincinnati platform.
600 paoking box makers struck for ao
advance of three per cent.
Tom. Scott bas succeeded io gettiug
control of another line to Philadelphia,
via Perth Amboy and Camden.
A number of Irish, citizens of Ireland,
issue a card urging their countrymen to
desist from any hostile demonstration
on the 12th of July.
Havana advices say it has beon disco?
vered that Seno Caro, obief derk of ono
of the departments, has been holding
constant communication with the insur?
gents, disaloBing the plans of the Go?
vernment for suppressing them.
The board of stock brokers started a
subscription to day for the boy O'Keefe,
appointed to the Naval Academy by
GALVESTON, June 29.-The Civilian
publishes a letter, dated Frederickeburg,
Texas, June 19, stating that General
McKenzie, Lieutenant Smith and eight
men were surprised by sixty Indians and
killed, between Forts Belknap and Jack
eon. Out of thirteen in McKenzie's
party, only three escaped.
Sr. Louis, June 29.-The Denver Tri
?une, of a late date says, editorially, that
various correspondents of that paper in
Southern Colorado and New Mexioo
state that extensive and combined depre?
dations are seriously apprehended in
sparsely settled parts of those Territo?
ries. The Kiowas, Arrapaboes, Chey?
ennes, Comanobes, Navajoes and Apaches
have held frequent counoils during the
past winter, at which it was endeavored
to dissipate all tribal prejudices, aad
effect a oombioation for a general Indian
war. Beoent murders and robberies ia
New Mexioo, Arizona, Texas and other
places are referred to, as evidence of tbe
intentions of the Indians; but whether a
complete combination has been effeoted,
is not known. The Tribune further
states that a letter from a prominent
United States official, dated Fort Sill,
June 12, says warriors of the Apaches,
Cheyennes and Arrapaboes are organiz?
ing ostensibly for an attack ou the Utes
of Colorado, but the writer thicks that a
raid on the frontier is really their object,
and he nays tbe Government officers are
doing all they oan to break up the move?
ATLANTA, June 29.-Mayor John H.
James announces himself a candidate for
Governor of Georgia*
WASHINGTON, June 29-Evening.
The Secretary of War departs to-nigbt
The recoipts from the internal revenue
to day were $643,183.01, making the
total amount for tho month $13,189,
091.64, and the total for the fiscal yeai
ending to-day $131,307,214.15; ovei
$6,000,000 in excess of the estimate.
Probabilities-Clear and partially
cloudy weather will prevail on Sunday
over the Southern States, with light tc
fresh Southerly winds and areas of rain
over the Western portion, and light tc
fresh Southerly to Westerly winds ovei
the Eastern portion; partly oloudy wea
ther, areas of Tain, and light to frest
Southerly winds North and West of th?
Ohio Valley ; olear aad partially cloudy
weather and light to fresh South-westerh
to North-westerly winds for the Middli
States; clear and partly cloudy weathe:
and light to fresh Southerly to Westerl;
winds for New England.
Louis Newman will succeed Col. Car
ter as chief editor of the National Re
NEW YORK, June 29-Evening.
Deaths in this city during tho week in
creased to 129.
The stock and gold exobanges will ad
journ over for the 4th of July only.
William A. Jonen has been appointe
deputy naval officer in place of Majo
James Haggarty, resigned. Haggai-1;
declares for Greeley.
A coin mi tte of the peace jubilee froi
Boston arrived here to-day, to wait upo
Horace Greeley, and extend an invite
tion from the International Jubilee El
eontive Committee and city of Boato
to visit that city. The committee hav
reoeived an assurance from Gredey thc
he will accept the invitation, and b
will, this evening, designate an early da
next week for his visit.
Hottest day of tbe season-thermomt
ter 100. Several sun strokes.
Four strikers, who assaulted a worl
many who would not strike, to-day, g<
ten days each in the city prison. Tt
stablemen still hold out. This mornirj
the Eight Hour League distribute
abont $2,000 relief money. Many mc
have been unemployed for six weeks, ar
have reeeived nothing. A number of o
binet makers are expected to go back
the ten honr system next week. Mai
of the furniture makers finding it chea
er, get their goods. in other oitie
Some are buying in Boston.
ATTENTION 1 LIBERAL REPUBLICANS.
All Liberal Republicans, opposed to tl
present FederaLand State Government
are invited to attend a meeting on Mo
day night, at tho office of the Chariest?
Daily Republican, for the purpose
organizing for the campaign. . The a
pointment of an exeoutive committ
and other business of importance will
brought forward for consideration.
Financial HJ Commercial.
LONDON, Jone 29-Noon.-Consols
92%. Bonds 91^.
PABIS, Jane 29.-Bont?s 53f. 63o.
LIVERPOOL-, Jane 29-Evening.-Cot?
ton olosed easier-nplands 11??@11%;
Orleans 11}^; sales 6,000 bales; export
and sp?culation 1,000. Bombay ship?
ments to the 28th, since last report, 27,
NEW YORK, June 29-Noon.-Stocks
dull. Money easy, at 4. Qold strong,
at 13.%. Exchange - long 9%; short
lOj.j. Governments dull but strong.
State bonds dull but steady. Cotton
quiet and n shade easier; sales 535 bales
-uplands 26}?; Orleaus 26%. Flour
dull and heavy. Wheat dull and nomi?
nal. Corn quiet but steady. Pork
quiet, at 13.25(a)13.30. Lard dull-steam
9%@9}?. Freights quiet.
7 P. M.-Money easy, at 4@5. Ster?
ling quiet and unchanged.. Gold 13%@
13%. Governments advanced
and dosed strong. States dull but
steady, with hardly any change. Cotton
quiet; sales 889 bales-uplands 26Or?
leans 26%. Flour 10@20o. lower-com?
mon to fair extra email@example.com; good to
ohoice firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat l@2o. lower
-winter red Western email@example.com. Corn
heavy and a shade easier. Pork dull, at
firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard heavy and a shade
easier. Groceries quiet and firm. Sales
of futures 9,150 bales: JUDO 2415-16;
July 24%, 2413-16; August 25>?, 25}?;
September 22%, 23J?; October 2Q%,
20%; Novembor 19%; December 19516.
Freights quiet and steady.
The Express says the cotton move?
ment for the week shows a marked de
orease in receipts and exports, and has
dwindled down to insignificant figures
much earlier in the season than usual.
The weather at the South this week was
generally favorable to the growing plant.
Market quiet and generally steady.
Bank statement-Loans decrease
$3,375,000; specie increase $2,250,000;
legal tenders increase $1,000,000; depo?
sits increase $1,500,000.
CINCINNATI, June 29.-Flour in fair
demand and firm, at email@example.com. Corn
in fair demand and advanced, at 49.
Pork in fair demand and firm-city 14.75.
Lard firm; offerings light-Bummer 8;
steam 8%; kettle 9. Bacon firm
shoulders 5%; clear rib sides 7%; clear
sides 1%. Whiskey in fair demuud and
lower, at 85.
LOUISVILLE, Juue 29.-Flour dull and
unchanged. Corn dull and nominal.
Pork 12.00. Bacon-shoulders 5%;
Bides 7>o@7%. Packed lard, tierces, 9;
kegs 10; orders filled at }?c. higher.
Whiskey dull, at 85@86.
BOSTON, Juno 29.-Mr. Gilmore's
benefit this eveuing was a complete ova?
tion. Forty members of tho Southern
Press Association were present, and
were complimented with Dixie, by
Gilmore's band. The jubilee is likely
to continue till next Saturday.
BALTIMORE, June 29.-Cotton dull
middling 26; receipts 6 bales; eales 28;
stock 890. Flour dull and lower; prices
irregular-Howard street superfine 5.50
@6.25. Wheat dull and weak-choice
new white 1.85; old Western 1.70. Corn
-white active and strong, at 80@83;
yellow quiet, at 64. Mess pork 13.75.
Bacon active-shoulders 6. Lard 6.
Lard 9@9%. Whiskey quiet, at 91.
AUGUSTA, Juno 29.-Cotton nominal
middling 24; receipts 6 hales; sales 139.
WILMINGTON, June 29.-Cotton quiet
-middliog 24)?; stook 1,084.
BOSTON, Juno 29.-Cotton dull-mid?
dling 26%; receipts 526 bales; Eales 200;
PHILADELPHIA, June 29.-Cotton quiet
and weak-middling 26%.
NORFOLK, June 29.-Cotton quiet
middling nominal, at 24; receipte 57
bales; stook 1,007.
MOBILE, June 29.-Cotton dull-mid?
dling 24; receipts 50 bales; sales 100;
Nsw ORLEANS, June 29.-Cotton dull
-middling 2-1 >/, ; receipts 1,150 bales;
sales 400; stock 26,431.
SAVANNAH, June 29.-Cotton quiet
middling 24; receipts 154 bales; sales
170; stock 2.041.
CHARLESTON, Jane 29.-Cotton dull
middling nominally at 25; receipts 049
bales; stock 7,963.
TnE NEW YORK CHAMBER OF COM?
MERCE.-The following is a list of tho
charities of the New York Chamber of
Commerce sinoo 1858:
1858-$8,000 in gold medals to the
officers of tho ships engaged in laying
the first Atlantic cable, (both nations,)
including one to Mr. Field.
1861- $2,000 in bronze medals to the
garrisons of Forts Sumter and Pickens,
(officers and privates.)
1862- $1,500 for the sufferers by the
fire at Troy.
1863- $150,000 for the Lancashire suf?
1865-$20,000 for the relief of the
destitute in East Tennessee.
1865-$35,000 for the destitute of Sa?
vannah, (on the surrender of the oity to
1865- $25,000 reward to the officers
and orew of the Kearsage for destroying
1866- $106,000 for the sufferers by the.
1866-$2,500 for the relief of Mrs.
Shubriok, widow of Lieutenant Edmond
Templer Shubriok, son of John Templer
Shubriok, of naval fame.
1866-$8,000-Banquet to Mr. Field
for the successful laying of the Atlantic
1870- $15,000 for the sufferers by the
falling of tbe capitol at Bich mond, Va.
1871- $143,000 for the suffering peo?
ple of France.
1871-'72-$l,044,761.38 for the suffer?
ers of Chicago and the North-west.
HAIL -We learn that a heavy hail
storm passed over Mr. J. H. Catboart's
plantation, five miles above Winnsboro
on Thursday last, which proved very de?
structive to the corn and cotton crops in
that immediate vicinity.
[ Winnsboro News.
THE EARTH'S CRUST AT CHICAGO.-The
Chicago Tribune gives the following ao
oount of what ?.be drill passed through
in boring 1,220 feet in that oity :
The drill had an easy time of it through
the first 50 feet, boring with great readi?
ness through day. Then came 335 feet
of slate and rotten rock, which was
pretty easily disposed of. Then 5 feet
of quicksand, which caved, and made
things gonerally uncomfortable; then a
twelve-foot mixture of sand and stones;
then the drill worked its wuy slowly
through 102 feet of hard rook, after
piercing whiob tho water made its li rot
appearanoe, and tbe well was filled; then
came 110 feet of white limestone rock,
which was pierced slowly, but having
made its way through, tho diligence of
the drill was rewarded with a "soft
thing," in tho way of 290 feet of cluj.
More limestone to a depth of 25 feet
followed, and then a mixture of slate and
shale, and after that 10 feet of soapstone;
then slate agaiu to a depth of 105, aud
again 400 feet o? white lime ruck. Here
a stratum of 25 feet of brown sand was
struck for the first time, and after it
sandstone rock; another layer of 10 feet
of shale, 20 feet of lime rock, and 15
feet of slate and rotten rock. This caved
almost as badly as quicksand, and au
iron pipe of the size of the well was kt
down to cover the treacherous Bpot.
Below this was 75 feet of lime rock again,
12 feet of sandstone rock, SS feet of lime
rock, and then, at ft depth of 1,195 feet,
a orevice, lined aa before described, with
metalio flint, containing water, thirty
feet below which the flow nearly dou?
Two DISTURBING QUESTIONS.-Tbe
Cincinnati newspapers ure largely occu?
pied with the settlement of two disturb?
ing questions. Oue is, why Judge Stan?
ley Matthews should suddenly have been
retained by the Administration officers
with a $10,000 fee in u Government cane,
after his declaration that be purposed
supporting Grant iustead of Greeley,
and his repudiation of the letter in his
own band-writing, only a few months old,
in which he declared that he would cheer?
fully support Greeley if he should be?
come the nominee of the Liberal Re?
publican Convention, nud did not regard
tho tarif! question as of importance
enough to cause any division. The
other is, whether it is true that Mr. Set?
tle, the President of the lute Philadelphia
Convention, was there only paying for
tho extraordinary privilege he received
of representing the United States Go?
vernment us Minister to Peru, without
going out of North Carolina, drawing
$10,000 therefor, und conducting his
North Carolina business without inter?
ruption. The Commercial seems to con?
sider both tbeso among those things
which no fellow cun understand.
THE CITY OF THE GOLDEN BALLS.-A
St. Louis letter says: "There are moro
pawnbrokers to the square in St. Louis
than in any other oity in tho world. The
three golden balls confront you nt every
turn. Leaning out of a window in the
Democrat office, I counted eight spout
shops within half a square. St Louis is
partially built on a foundation of col?
lateral. It is the best place to get broke
at in the world. Everybody who comes
here with no particular business wiuds
up by getting broke, writing home for a
remittance, borrowing from a friend, or
shoving something up mine uncle's
spout. Youths who start out in tbe
?uild to make their eternal fortunes ail
come to St. Louis, and mine undo fat?
tens on their misfortunes at the faro
bank. The city is jammed with unre?
deemed pledges of every description."
-. 4. --
A SPLIT TICKET.-Mrs. Woodhull has
been iaterviewed by a Westera reporter,
aad she admits that Fred. Douglass will
not stay oa the tioket, aad that elie is
huating up a substitute. Sha is deter?
mined to continue in the field for tho
Presidency. Douglass refuses to run
against Grant. She says: "Jennie and
I are going to Europe shortly. In this
great work we have shattered our health,
spent $300,000, and must have a little
rest. Wo shall not be absent but about
four or five weeks. We will suspend tho
weekly, aud a daily will bu started. It
is backed by such mea as Vanderbilt.
Electoral tickets will be pat ia the field.
$10,000 have beea raised for preliminary
campaign purposes. It will, beforo it is
over, provo to be tho liveliest campaign
this country has ever had."
Charles Hausen, a Dane by birth, has
of late beea preaching as a Mormon
missionary in the Scandinavian coun?
tries, and has been extremely successful.
He shipped, in August last, iu two ves?
sels from Gothenburg, Sweden, 700
Swedes and Danes, mostly women,
boaad for Salt Lake City. He went
from there to Warnemunde, Meoklen
bnrg-Sowberin, aud succeeded in con?
verting 150 persons ia two weeks, and
had got them all ready for emigration,
when he was arrested by the authorities,
shipped with fifty lashes on the bare
back, and sentenced to six months' im?
prisonment on a bread and water diet.
Hansen appealed to Minister Bancroft
to effect his release, but that official re?
fused to do anything for him, and he
will serve out bis sentenoe.
The Chicago Tribune has been formal?
ly repudiated by tho Republican Central
Committee of Illinois, because of its op?
position to Grant's re-election. The
committee is composed of three internal
revenue collectors, three assessors, three
postmasters, two depositaries, tbe part?
ner of a whiskey supervisor, a Radical
membor of Congress and four County
Congress has established corporal pun?
ishment in the army, and bas made it
illegal hereafter to brand, mark, or tat?
too oa the body of any soldier by sen?
tence of court martial.
Mr. W. H. Crisp, well known as an
actor, has retired from the stage nnd
taken editorial charge of the East Texas
A NEW USE" FOR DEAD MEN.-The
latest use for a ?lead mao has been made
o! Mazzini, by some Italian savant, who
has petrified bim, and warrants him to
keep in a good condition until the end
of time-growiug harder and better, in
fact, and becoming in after years a more
solid, substantial and perraunent citizen
than he was while in the flesh. The pro?
cess of petrification has its advantages
and disadvantages. It is not very plea?
sant to think of yourself as an objeot of
ourioBity; aud that, during thousands of
years to come, men will stare at you as
they did at the Cardin' Giant, aud wo?
men will "O, my I" at you, and playfully
punch you with their parasols-while
relic hunters, on the sly, will chip off
your nose, oue of your ears, oue, two or
three fingers, as they now knock off a
crystal from the rock, curry them away
as souveniers and deposit them, carefully
labeled, on the shelves with thoir spirit, -
ere, trilobites, etc. Beyond this little
personal disadvantage, however, we seo
no objection to the process; but, on the
other hand, many advantages in favor of
it. Just now thu only possible use one
can make of bis ancestors is to hang
their pictures upon his parlor walls
thence to slowly ascend until they reach
the attic, where they afford a hubitatiou
for spiders and food for mice. But sup?
pose a man owued bis ancestors, all in
good stony preservation, how admirably
he could utilizo his relatives as building
material. Ile might enter his front door
between his grand-father on one side and
grand-mother on the other, holding up
the lintel. His uncles and aunts could
be disposed about his house as caryatids
atlantes. Some peculiarly odious mother
in-law would niuke a superb garboyle for
his facade. Cousins of all degrees could
be worked iuto chimneys, fence-posts,
pilasters and window-caps, aud, if neces?
sary, serve the more domestio purposes
of the chopping-block, the horse-trough
or the hitobing-post. In this manner
one could take some pride in his ances?
tors. Consider thu immense advantage
such a utilization of dead meu would
have been to tho re-building of Chicago.
How rapidly the burnt district would
have been re-built, and without any ne?
cessity of a debate on thc duty on stone.
There is u certain degree of personal
comfort iu this process of petrifaction
also. If a mau should accomplish any?
thing worthy of being remembered, be
could have the satisfaction of knowing
that he could be set up iu his front yard,
or at tho head of his street, or iu the
public square, the cheapest sort of a
statue, aud surpassing iu artistic truth
the most cuuniug skill of Praxiteles
himself. If he had not accomplished j
anything particularly worthy of notice,
be would still have the comforting assur-j
ance that, us au architectural device, he
would bo a thing of beauty and a joy !
forever. The perpetuation of man in
this manner is on truly artistic princi?
ples, aud appeals to the aesthetic sense.
Any other use of man, such as planting
him us a fertilizer, mummyfying him,
burning him up, etc., appeals to u lower
sense. Petrification combines the utile
et dulce, and the lovehe.-t woman who has
ever shone in society eau look forward
with pleasure to the fact that she need
never cease to attract the admiration of
mankind, but she eau shine resplendent?
ly through all the ages with her grace of
pose aud symmetry of form as everlast?
ingly fixed aa those of the Venus de
DEATH OF COMMODORE HUNTER.-The
Washington (Ga.) Gazette announces in
its last issue the death of Commodore
Thomas T. Hunter, which occurred nt
his reaideuce, two miles from that place,
on last Tuesday afternoon, between 1
aud 5 o'clock. The cause of death was
apoplexy, and the termination of life
Commodore Hunter was a native of
Virginia. At a very early age, he en?
tered the Naval Academy ut Annapolis,
where ho graduated with distinction.
He afterwards nerved in the United
States Navy, and distinguished himself
during the Mexican war. He was com?
mander in the navy ut the breaking out
of our recent war. When his native
State seceded, he resigned his commis?
sion and offered his services to the land
of his birth. He served the Confederacy
with the greatest zeal, gallantry and
efficiency. After tho unfortunate ter?
mination of the war, ho carno ou a visit
to relatives in Washington, and was BO
highly pleased with that section that mb
purchased a valuablo plantation near the
town, whoio lie lived till death culled
him so suddenly away.
TnE PRESIDENTIAL TICKETS.-Presi?
dential tickets are being brought out so
rapidly now-a-days that it may be well
enough to recapitulate the list to date:
Cincinnati-President, Horace Gree?
ley; vice-President, B. Gratz Brown.
Philadelphia-President, Ulysses S.
Grant; Vice-president, Henry Willson.
Bevenue Beform-William S. Groes
beck; vice-President, Frederick Law
Labor Reform-President, David Da?
vis; Vice-President, Joel Parker.
Temperance-President, James Black;
vice-President, James Russell.
Anti-Masonic-For President, Charles
Francis Adams; vice-President, C. H.
Nondescript-President, Victoria C.
Woodhull; Vice-President, Frederick
Evidently there is no "demoed non
I souse" about Dom Pedro of Brazil. Ho
received Alexis just as ho would any or?
dinary gentleman on bio travels; invited
him to a family breakfast, and then al?
lowed him to take care of himself. We
know of no greater foe to Bepublicau in?
stitutions thun such a despot, who dares
to be sensible and counts greatness as a
very ordinary commodity.
Tho agricultural report for 1S72-Ho?
race Greeley elected President of tho
A movement is on foot to rebuild lue
burnt district, iu Charlestju.
THE regular quarterly moetin? of the
Stockbuldors of the Broad River Bridge
CompaDV will bo hold at the office of the Pre?
sident, TO-MORROW (Monday) MORNING,
July 1. at 10 o'clock. ft. C. SHIVER,
Juno 30 1 President and Treasurer.
^ A NO. 1 FAMILY HOR8E. porfect
QLte-.ly round and gentle, sold only on ac
>Pr3?Jcount of the owners going North for
?M tl the season. Apply at this office.
Jeno 30 3
AT reduced prices, for caeh, at tho Routh
Carolina Railroad Dopot. 700 bushels
of tho above can be bad in lots to unit pur
obasera, and at Auction Room, with tho dif?
ference of drayago. JACOB LEVIN,
Auction and Comniiwaion Merchant.
Jane 30 2
Columbia Building and Loan Associa'n.
THE regular monthly meeting of the Co?
lumbia building and Loan Association
will bo held in Temperance Hall, TO-MOR?
ROW (Monday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock. By
order . f the President.
Juno 30 1 A. G. BRENIZER. Bncrntary.
Citizens' Savings Bank of S. C.
ALL SAVINGS DEPOSITS mado in this
Bank on or boforo tho 5th day of each
calendar month will boar intercut for that
month HS if deposited on the let instant.
J. C. B. SMITH,
Juno 30 5 Assistant Cashier.
50 Boxes Fire Crackers.
NOTWITHSTANDING Colonel Thoma?'
locals, we offjr the abovo for aale low for
cash._HOPE A GYLES.
? Columbia Lodge, No. 108, A. F. M.
? A SPECIAL Communication of I
._/\_-thia Lodge will take place TO-MOR
jLJ\ ROW, (Monday,) July 1, at 8 o'olock,
I /^fr \P. M., on business of importance,
after which the E. A. Degree will bo confer?
red. By order of the W. M. L. CARR,
Juno 30 1_ Secretary.
I ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT?"
j Ursuline Inslilu'e, Valle Crucis, July 2.
EXERCISES open at 4P. M., (D.
^Y.,) at which parents and friends
are respectfully invited to at?
Entrance March.3 Pianos
Ave Maria-Vocal Duo.2 Guitars
Mardi Gras-Duett.3 Pianos
Sweet Vale of Avoca-Vocal Trio.Harp
Indian Drum-Vocal Quartette,
1 Piano and 2 Guitars
Spanish Victory March.G Guitars
Home, Sweet Homo.3 Pianos
I O, Qaam Palcbra Est-Vocal Quartette. .Harp
i Juno 30_2
BY mutual consent, and for the benefit of |
all concerned, I offer for palo a certain
I piece, parcel or tract of LAND, containing
I one hundred (100) acres, more or less, situate
I on tho Winnuboro Road, three miles from Co?
lumbia, adjoining lands ot G. J. 8tolbrand, R.
K. Scott and Theodore and Jeromiah Wind?
horn. About half of thin tract of Land ia
cleared, and id iu a very high nt ate of cultiva?
tion; tho balance in original forest and weil
Upon the promises is a good Dwelling
HOUKO, Barns, Stables, aud all necessary out?
buildings; a Well of most excellent Water, a I
tine Orchard and a quantity of tho best of j
Tina place is well watered, indisputably
I healthy, and bas loog been noted for its largo I
j yield*'of Corn, Cotton, Wheat, Ac, &c, it
being tho homestead of John Windhorn, de?
For particulars, apply on tho premises to
June 31 mweS* Executor.
Cheaper Than Ever.
C. F. JACKSON
"^yiLL sel' his entire stock of GOODS !
WITHOUT REGARD TC COST.
Every Counter will be a BARGAIN COUN?
TER. The Ton Cent Counter will be full of ]
A COW and a CALF, which
the owner can have by giving a I
description of the same and 1
Beegers' Beer is Pure.
"T don't contain Cococnlus Indiens Fish
Horries to make sleepy or headache.
Patterson's Cleaveland Mineral
Springs, near Shelby.
! Fifty-seven Miles West of Charlotte, A". C.,
Thirty Miles North of Yorkville, S. C.,
and Four Miles South of
Shelby, N. C.
WHITE SULPHUR and CHALYBEATE
WATER. Tho Hotel will be open for
tho reception of visitors on JUNE 15. Pas?
sengers coming ou the Wilmington, Charlotte
and Rutherford Railroad will bo met by hacks
at Cherryville. Teran reasonable.
W. G. PATTERSON,
Jone 28 6 _Proprietor.
AUTHUR St BOONE.
if^HE undersigned have this day entered
I JL into a copartnership for tho praetioo of
Law, in all the Courts of the State and the
United States, and will promptly^attend to
all buuinesu entrusted to them-No. 2 Law
Range. E. B. ARTHUR,
June 28 G_B. I. BOONE.
Meats, Smoked and Pickled.
FRESH to hand
Primo Smoked Tongues,
Primo Smoked Beef,
"Diamond" and "Orange" brand Hams,
Elm City Breakfast Stripe,
Elm City Sugar-cured Pickled Rounds,
With fall supply of standard and fancy
Groceries, Spioes, Ac, at low price?.
1 June 23 GEO. BYMMERR.
New Butter and Cheese.
-. (\ TUBS choice May BUTTER.
L\J 10 boxes new outting Cheese.
~ Just rocoived and for sale by
June G_JOHN AGNEW A SON.
riinE host in market, comprising all tho
X good qualities of FRUIT JA RH, fur sale by
.Juno 95_ L?RICK Sr. LOWRANCE.
inn GALLONS superior SALAD OIL,
fre*k aud sweet, just received and
! lor sale at $1 per gallon, hy
,iu" ' ?? _ i?2!*! AGNEW A HON.
Cotton Seed Meal.
I "I i \i\ BARKELS frosh ground COTTON
I JLwv/ SE KD MEAL, an excellent artlclo
1 tor fee.ling stock, hist received and for sale
i low by JOHN AGNEW A SON.
Auction Sale on Account of Shipper,
BY JACOB LEVIN.
ON TUESDAY MORNING-, at 10o'clock. I will
sell, before my etore, io lets to suit pur?
1,600 lbs. sugar-cured HAMS.
2 500 lbs. smoked Shoulders.
2,000 lbs. dry salted Meat.
Hale poaitive. _ Jane 30
Notice to Capitalista.
Sale of City of Columbia Seven per cent. Bonds.
OFFICE CITY TBEASUBT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 19,1872.
PURSUANT to authority delegated by re?
solution, adopted by the City Council, I
will 6011 at publio auction, on WEDNESDAY,
July 17, 1872, ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
THOUSAND DOLLARS CITY OF COLUM?
BIA SK VEN PEU CENTUM TWENTY YEARS
BONDS. Said bonds will be of the denomi?
nations of $250, $500 and $1,000; the proceed?
of the sale to bo need for the ereotion of the
new City Hall, now Market, and other publio
Tho right is reserved to dispose of a part of
tho said honda in lota or in whole, as the
Mayor and Treasurer may determine.
Any farther information desired can be ob?
tained by addreaeipg CHAS. BARNUM.
June 20 <'itv Treasnrv. Columbia. S C.
CHABLOTTE, COLUMBIA AND ALUUBTA B. ?. Co.,
COLUMBIA, 8. C., Jane 27,1872.
THE Coupons on Bonds of this Company
which become due on lat of July next
will be paid at City Baak, Now York; Bank of
Charlotte; office of John J. Cohen A Bons, in
Augusta; or Contrai National Bank, in this
city. C. BOUKNIGHT, Treasurer.
Jane 28.30 J 1.3 4_
Commencement Exercises of Newberry
College, at Walhalla, Sooth Caro?
lina University, at Colombia,
and Erskine College and
Due Webt Female Col?
lege, at Bao West.
GREENVILLE A COLUMBIA R. R. CO.,
COLUMBIA, 8. C., Jane 19, 1872.
FOR the accommodation of persona who
desire to attend the Commencement Ex?
ercises of the above named institutions,
Round Trip Tickets for one first olaaa fare
will be sold at Stations oa this Road as fol?
Sale of Tickets for Walhalla to commence
THURSDAY. June 20, and continuo until
TUESDAY, the 25th. inclusive, good to retara
uatil TUESDAY, Joly 2, inclusive.
For Columbia, to commenco MONDAY,
June 24, and continue until FRIDAY, the
28th, inclusive, good to return until MON?
DAY, July 1, inclusive.
For Donnald's, (Due Weat,) to commence
WK i >N EH I) AY, July S. and continue until
THURSDAY, the 11th, inclusivo, good to re?
tara until MONDAY, the 15th, inclusive.
Agents will issue ordinary Ticket?, mark?
ing them "Return," which will be taken ap
by Conductors and Retara Checks substi?
tuted. THOS. DODAMEAD,
M. T. BARTLETT, General Ticket Agent.
June 23 mw3
SET Papers publishing bj agreement insert
weekly until last issue previous to 11th prox.
In the District Court of the United
States for the District of South Caro?
In tho matter of John P. Einard, Bankrupt.
THIS is to give notice that bv an indenture,
dated the 20th day of May, A. D. 1872,
JOHN P. EIN ARD, of Newberry County, in
said District, has conveyed and assigned all
bia estate and effects whatsoever to me, as
Trustee, upon truet, for the benefit of all the
creditors ot the estate of said John P. Kiuard;
and that said convevance waa daly exe?
cuted according to the provisions of thc ?3d
Seotion of an Act of Congress entitled "An
Act to establish a uniform system of Bank?
ruptcy throughout the United States," ap?
proved Mai cb 2,18C7, which conveyance has
been approved and oonfirmed by the order of
the United Ht atea District Court tor the Dis?
trict ot Sooth Carolina, in Bankruptcy.
Notice ia hereby further given, that in obe?
dience to the order aforesaid, all aod singular
the creditors of the estate of John P. Kiuard,
Bankrupt, aro required to render in and esta?
blish their respective claims and demands
against the estate of the said John P. kinara,
Bankrupt, before 0. G. JiBger, Esq., Register,
at Newberry, 8. C.. on or before the 20th day
of July, A. D. 1872; and those failing so to
render and establish their respective olaims
and demands will be forever barred cf all in?
terest or claims to any part of said estate.
R. L. MoCAUGHRIN, Trustee.
Wood! Wood! Wood!
ACHOICE lot or OAK and HICKORY
WOOD, of all sizes, for salo cheap by
the cord, and delivered in any part of the
city. I will furnish WOOD by contract at
special rates for winter ourpoaea. Orders
I left at the PHONIX office, of at Mr. D. EPSTIN'B
Dry Goods Store, on Assembly street, will be
promptly attended to. The above Wood is ia
my yard, and can be seen for delivery at any
time. P. EP8TIN,
North aide of Gervais street, between Assem
bly and Gates street._Jnne 8 3mf
Greenville and Columbia Railroad
The State, ex relatione the Attorney-General,
Slain tiff, vs. tho Greenville and Columbia
ailread Company, defendant.
James G. Gibbes, James R. Pringle and
others, plaintiffs, vs. the Greenville and
Columbia Railroad Company and others,
TUE undersigned having, by order of his
Honor Samuel W. Melton, Circuit Judge
or the Fifth Circuit, dated June 18, 1873.
been appointed iteforeo on the above stated
cases, to aaaertain aud report, among other
things, the amount ot indebt?dnees of the
Greenville and Colombia Railroad Company,
with authority by advertisement to require
all creditors to establish their respective de?
mands before him:
Notice is hereby given to all and singular
the creditors of the said Greenville and Co?
lumbia Railroad Company, whether holdiLg
bonds of the tl ret mortgage, bonds or certifi?
cates of indebtedness guaranteed by the
State, bonds or certificates of indebtedness
of the seoond mortgage, non-mortgage bonds,
or olaims of any other character, io present
and establish their respective olaimB before
the undersigned, as Referee, at bis office in
Columbia, Sooth Carolina, on or before the
first day of Ootober next, at which time his
report on such claims will be made up and
submitted to the Court hi tho said caaes.
JOHN 8. GREEN, Referee.
COLOMBIA, 3. C., Jane 19, 1872.
Jana 21 . ?112*12
Fourth of July.
OK. BA8KETS CHAMPAGNE,
Canned Goods, Fruit?, Nuts, Cakes and . a
lot of other gonds suitable for the 4th; also,
for Partien, Pic Nica, Barbecues, &o.
?un? 25 L?RICK A LOWRANCE.