Newspaper Page Text
Madrid, June 30.?An ordinance lias
been issued banishing members of the
Carlist Juntas and all families of which
any member is in the Carlist service, nnd
confiscating their property.
Prague, June 30.?Ex-Euiperor Ferdi?
nand is dead.
Pesth, June 30. ?The loss of life from
tho tempest exceeds tho first estimates.
120 dead have been taken from tho Da?
nube. Doubtless many floated down.
Havana, June 30.?The Spanish troops
dispersed two bodies of rebels. Eleven
killed; five captured and summarily
HoNei KoNfi, June 30.?A typhoon
visited here May 31. The steamer Poynng
was wrecked near Macao, and 125 lives
lost.. 150 junks wero destroyed and
great damago done to property in the
canton of Hong Kong and Whainpoa.
Paris, Juno 30.?The subscriptions
received for the sufferers by tho inunda?
tions aro unprcccdcntedly large. Total
to date, $200,000. Tho list opened by
President MacMahon already reaches
$10,000. It is announced that 100,000
persons will bo wholly dependent upon,
public charity for months to come.
London, June 30.?A special to the
Daily News Hays the number of men,
women and children drowned in Tou?
louse alone is roughly estimated at
Gladstone, in a magazine article, argues
strongly that the Church of England is
The damage in Toulouse and Acen ex?
ceeds $20,000,000. lleliof is pouring in
from all parts.
. The King of Burundi refuses to allow
British troops to pass over his territory.
It is believed this condition will be in?
sisted upon by tho British Government.
Trouble has arisen between China and
Spain in consequence of the prohibition
by tho former of coolie emigration to
Cuba. The British steamship Douglas
was attacked by Chinese smugglers at
Foo-Chow on May 20. A customs officer
named Blaoklock was shot. The smug?
glers wore beaten off and four killed.
Tho United States Consul-General at
Shanghai recently tried an American,
named Glover, in the Chinese service as
Commissioner of Cnstoms, for damago
caused by his action in his official capa?
city under orders from the Chinese Go?
vernment. It is claimed that tho consu?
lar jurisdiction was improperly exer?
Madbid, June 30.?It is officially an
nouncod that Gen. Martinez Campos has
occupied positions on tho river Ebro, in
order to prevent tho escape of Carlists
from Valencia and Arragon into Cata?
lonia. Gen. Jovaila, commander of the
army of the centre, with 28,000 troops,
is advancing by different routes on the
Carlist leader Dorregeray, who com?
mands 12,000 men.
Dublin, Juno 30.?An enthusiastic
ovation was given the American team,
and a grand banquet at the Mansion
House. The Irish admit the mutch fairly
There was shooting to-day at Dolly
Mount for the Spencer cup, free to all
comers. The contest resulted in another
victory for the Americans. Ii. C. Cole
man won the cup.
Charleston, Juno 30?Arrived Steam?
ship Champion, New York.
?1TUMWA, Iowa, June 30.?A Deputy
Marshal was shot by one of the Smith
boys. On the way from jail to court, the
people hung Smith to a lamp-post.
Richmond, Va., June 30.?Col. Thos.
S. Dowitt, for many years Secretary of
the Board of Public Works of Virginia,
and Chief Clerk in the Second Auditor's
office, suicided, early this morning, in
the parlor of his residence, by placing
the muzzle of a rille in his mouth and
firing it, blowing his brains out. The
deceased was about sixty years old, and
much esteemed in this community. He
wus.a native of New York State. He was
long a prominent Mason and Knight
Templar. The deed was caused by gen?
eral depression of spirits.
Jeremiah Willits, a minister of the
Society of Friends, formerly of Phila?
delphia, died here yesterday, aged
Key West, Juno 20.?Ono death.
Washington, June 30.?A committee
to count tho funds in tho Treasurer's
office will commence their work to-night.
The commission will consist of the fol?
lowing gentlemen: Dr. John B. Blake,
formerly President of tho National Me?
tropolitan Bank; Mr. S. E. Middleton,
of tho banking firm of Middleton A Co.;
A. H. Liepold, Freedman's Bank Com?
missioner; Will H. Hervey, special
agent of the treasury, and ?Messrs. C. H.
Brown, John Patton and T. C. Dicken
son, chiefs of divisions in the Treasury
Department. Mr. J. C. Gilflllan, to-day,
assumed the duties of Cashier of the
Treasury, and Major J. W. Power takes
charge of tho warrant elivision. Many
minor changes wero also made in re?
organizing the treasury service.
Jacob M. M. Patterson succeeds Mr.
Dntcher as Pension Agont.
Tho distillery of Honry Schofield was
seized, also the rectifying establishment
of Frisch A Bildback, for re-issuing
Count Conter, for several years Italian
Minister, presented his lotter of recall
to tho Prosidcnt at Long Branch.
Probabilities?For tho Gnlf and South
Atlantic States, nearly stationary press?
ure and temperature, generally clear
weather and South-west to South-east
New York, Juno 30.?Tweed has with?
drawn indefinitely his application for a
reduction of bail.
J. Willets has boen sued by the Go?
vernment for false classification of
crockery. Proceedings are expected
against other crockery houses.
Lightning struok Allen's school house,
killing Thomas Hewlet, tract distributor.
A chimney fell, injuring several scholars
Yesterday's Market Reports.
London.? Eries 12.
Liverpool?3 P. M.?Cotton dull und
depressed?middling uplands 7\; mid?
dling Orleans 7 7-16; sales 10,000; specu?
lation and export 2,000; basis middling
uplands, nothing below low middling,
deliverable July, August or Soptember,
7 1-16(5)7 3-16; basis middling Orleans,
nothing below low middling, delivemblo
August or September, 7] ; shipments new
crop, basis middling uplands, nothing
below low middling, 73; sales American
5 P. XL?Sales basis middling up?
lands, nothing below low middling, de?
liverable July or August, 7 5-32; Ijasis
middling uplands, nothing below low
middling, deliverable August or Septem?
New York?Noon.?Stocks active and
lower. Money 2. Gold 17. Exchange?
long 4.871; short 4.'.i0.l. Governments
active and steady. State bonds dull and
steady, except Tennessees, which are
better. Cotton quiet; sales236?uplands
j 15\] Orleans l?Futures opened a
shade easier: Julv 15 1-16(5)151; August
15 3-16(<r)15 7-32; * September 11 31-32 ;
October 11 9-16(W>14:j. Flour firm. Wheat
lc. better. Corn quiet and unchanged.
Pork firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard firm ?
steam 14b Freights firm.
7 P. M.?Cotton quiet; sales 481, at
15\015^. Southern Hour lirin and in
moderate inquiry?common to fair ex?
tra 4.00? 5.65; goodjto choice 5.00(? 8.25.
Wheat a shade firmer?1.30@.1.40. Corn
very limited?75(5)89. Coffee?Bio very
firm and in moderate demand, at 17j(,
gold; cargoes quoted 16]?f?)19, gold; job?
bing businoss fair, at 16l?20, gold.
Sugar dull and heavy?7i}(5)ll?? Mo?
lasses dull and heavy. Rico quiet and
unchanged. Pork closed firm?new job
lots 20.85. Lard firmer, at 14.00 for
prime steam. Whiskey steady?1.19L
Freights firm?cotton, sail 0-32; steam
0-32(5)5-16. Money easy?2.1. Sterling
quiot and steady. Gold dull, at 161.
Governments active and strong?new 5s
18A. States quiet and nominal. Cotton?
net receipts 281; gross 57'.). Futures
closed quiet and steady; sales 27,000:
Julv 15 5-32; August 15 7-32; September
14 31-32; October 14 0-32(5,14"; Novem?
ber 14.',; December 141(5,14 17-32; Janu?
ary 14 21-32@.14 11-10; February 14|;
March 15 l-l?%15 3-32; April 15*5-16(?>
15 11-32; May I5j@15 17-32.
Chicago.?Flour quiet and unchanged.
Wheat in fair demand and unsettled.
Corn in fair demand and irregular?No.
2 mixeel 67a(ji;67J. Pork dull and un?
settled?19.50. Lard quiet and weak?
13.35. Whiskey dull; holders unwilling
to make concessions.
St. Louls.?Flour dull; little doing;
prices scarcely more than nominal?3.75
(5)5.50. Whiskey steady?1.06. Pork
in lair demand?20.25. Dry salted meats
very firm?shoulders and light clear rib
sides 8(o)ll\ ; held largely above buyers'
views. Bacon firm and held higher; only
jobbing trade. Lard nominal.
Louisville.?Flour unchanged. Wheat
quiet and unchanged. Corn 72@74.
Pork 20.00(5/20.50. Bacon?shoulders
9.J; clear rib sides 12;; clear sides 13];
sugar-cured hams 13](5)13:b Lard?
steam 14;|(<? 15; keg lSRYulSL Whiskey
1.15. Bagging steadv? 13$(W)14.
Cincinnati.?Flour dull. Wheat dull
?1.18(5; 1.22. Corn dull?66(5,68. But?
ter unchanged. Pork quiet aud firm ?
20.00. Lard quiet and firm?steam 131;
kettle 14. Bacon linn?shoulders l?J;
clear rib sides 12.-}; clear sides 13. Whis?
key unchanged and no sales.
Baltimore. ? Provisions strong. Pork
firm?21.00. Bacon?shoulders 93(5)10;
clear rib sides 13(5)13}; hams 14(^14.1.
Lard steady?refined 14.j. Coffee nomi?
nally higher?ordinary to prime Bio
cargoes 16^(5,10; jobbing lots l?^l'.);.
New Oreeans.?Cotton quiet?mid?
dling 151; low middling 14?; good ordi?
nary 13J; net receipts 25..; gross 301;
Savannah.?Cotton quiet and nominal
?middling 14j; low middling 14J; good
ordinary 13J; net receipts 77; sales43;
stock 2,014. f
Charleston.?Cotton quiet -middling
14J; low middling 14]; good ordinary 14;
net receipts 16; sales 100.
143; low middling 14]; good ordinary
13;j; net receipts 61; exports coastwise 66.
14]; low middling 14; good ordinary 13;
net receipts 16; sales 55.
Norfolk.?Cotton dull?middling 14;;
? 14 J; net receipts 107; exports coastwise
125; sales 25.
Piiiladelph l\. ?Co tton du 11?mid?
dling 15]; low middling 14|; good ordi?
nary 14J; net receipts 120; gross 339.
Boston.?Cotton quiet?middling 151;
low middling 15]; good ordinary 14];
Memphis. ?Cotton quiet?middling
14J; net receipts 15; sales 275.
dling 14]; low middling 13J; good ordi?
nary 13; net receipts 44; gross 44; exports
coastwise 247; sales 75.
15; low middling 14j; good ordinary 13;;
gross receipts 35; exports coastwise 40;
Wilmington. ?Cotton unchanged?
middling 14J(5,14]; low middling 13$;
good ordinary 12A; net receipts 5; ex?
ports coastwise 4.
Sudden Death.?Mr. J. L. Leonard, a
native of North Carolina, and for some
months doing business in Newborry,
suddenly died on Friday last. Ho had
not been sick, and there was no ono
with him whon bo died. His remains
wero taken to bis borne in North Caro?
A deaf and dumb man in Texas felt in
bis pocket for a pencil, to write his ut?
terances to a stranger, but the stranger,
who had seen that motion in others, shot
him dead before he could draw the ex
poctod pistol. And now, what to him
are the storied urn or animated bust?
Names, Tilade6 am> "Pebswasion" of
the Jurtmen.?The following is a list of
the jurymen in the great scandal case,
in the order in which they were empan?
1. Griffin B. Hnlsiead. not in business,
and nn active Methodist.
2. Henry Thyor, a boarding house
keeper, and nn occasional attendant at
3. George Hall, a builder by trade, and
with no defined church relations.
4. Christopher Fitter, a German by
birth, a dealer in wood and willow ware,
and a member of the Lutheran church.
5. Samuel Flate, an Irishman by birth,
a roofer by trade, and a regluar attendant
of the Roman Catholic church.
0. A. B. Case, a druggist by trade, and
an occasional attendant at Presbyterian
7. Edward Whelan, an Irishman by
birth, a builder by trade and an irregular
attendant at Roman Catholic churches.
8. William H. Davis, a real estate
dealer, and an occasional attendant at
I) . John F. Taylor, a dealer in cork,
with no church relation.
II) . William F. Jeffrey, a Sour broker,
and a general attendant at Episcopal
11. Chester A. Carpenter, the foreman
of the jury, a flour merchant and a
12. John C. MoMurn, an Irishman by
birth, a retail grocer who does not sell
liquor, and an irregular attendant at
A Free and Easy Watering Place.?
Derek is on the French coast, a short
distance from Boulogne. The fishwo
nien set the fashion, and the wealthiest
visitors easily follow it. A single thin
garment, falling from the neck to a little
below the knee, and a pair of gayly
worked slippers, constitute the entire
costume at Derek. Stockings are un?
known, or, at least, if any lady appears
with stockings she is recognized as a
new-comer. It may require twenty-four
hours for her prudery to wear oft ; at the
end of that time she will appear in as
[ scanty a dress as the rest. About half of
them," indeed, dispense even with the
slippers, and one sees groups playing
croquet, the gentlemen clad in snowy
linen and wearing red or blue caps, and
the ladies in hats and short, bright co?
lored skirts, but neither encumbered by
shoes or stockings. Oftentimes, however,
the wind blows the dry sand for miles
over tho beach, and to prevent this from
getting into the eyes, glasses or spec?
tacles with wire-gauze frames are worn,
which on young and fair faces have a
Large Newspapers.?The St. Louis
O'.obe ami Democrat says of large news?
papers: The immense newspapers known
as "blanket sheets" are out of date?as
antiquated as silver shoe buckles and
witch burning in New England. For
years past they have been falling into
disfavor, but just after the war, when
greenbacks were plenty and shoddy show
was in order, they flourished for a time.
Their race was soon run, however, when
the country fairly settled in business.
While whole columns full of startling
head lines of terrible battles and great
victories Were eagerly bought and road
by anxious people all over the country,
the handbill newspapers were in de?
mand; but now live nun cannot afford to
waste hours in pouring over w hole co?
lumns of conjectures and suppositions
and personal arguments to lind an idea
or a bit of news that might be condensed
into a few lines. It is a loss of time and
A Sootch peddler completely cowed
an irascible Welshman, who insisted on
fighting bin in an inn kitchen, by going
down on his knees and imploring par?
don for having killed -'two men already,
and being about to kill another."
Jennie June says the days of the $30
bonnets are numbered. Not much longer
will there bo found idiots among women
who will pay that amount fortan article
which tho first shower spoils, and of
which the fashion changes every month.
Deaths.?Mrs. Eliza, wife of Mr. F.
L. Boozer, living about one mile above
Helena, died of paralysis, on Monday
morning. At Mavbinton, on Sunday
last, Dr. George Douglass, in the 73d
year of his age.
Headquarters of the National Grange
of the Patrons of Husbandry, which, ever
since the organization of the order in
1800, have been in the city of Washing?
ton, will probably be moved to Louis?
ville, Ky., in a shoit time.
The Beaufort Tribune says witness and
jury tickets are selling at thirty cents on
The City Council of Atlanta has re?
fused the use of water to the cotton fac?
The residence of Mr. T. C. Glover, of
Greenville, was burned on Saturday
The Knights Templar of Charleston
are arranging lor the centennial next
ON Sunday, the 27th instant, on Ma?
rion street, between Plain street
and Trinity Church, a JET CROSS,
tipped with gold. A reward will be
given if the Cross is left at the PiKBNlX
office. July 1 1*
Non-Board Fire Insurance and Real
HOME Firo Insurance Com pan v,
Charleston, S. C.
Petersburg Savings and Fire Insur?
ance Company, of Petersburg, Va.
Citizens Fire Insurance, Company, of
Newark, N. J.
Rates low and companies first class.
Office in the Union Bank.
July 1 Agent.
Tribute of Respect.
At tbo annual meeting of the Board I
of Directors of the Elinwood Cemetery
Company, a committee consisting of|
John McKenzie, F. W. McMaster and R.
L. Bryan were appointed to draft reso?
lutions expressing the regret and sympa?
thy of the Board on the death of their |
late fellow member, EDWARD HOPE.
The committee submitted the following !
Whereas, death has entered our Board
of Directors and taken from our coun?
sels Edward Hope, who, during life,
took an active part in the business of I
this corporation; and, whereas, he was]
highiy esteemed for his courtesy, dis?
tinguished for his public spirit, always 1
ready with fruitful suggestions, valued
for Iiis business qualifications; it is'
eminently tit that this Board place on
record their appreciation of the services,
the unselfish counsels and the cordial
spirit and upright bearing of their late
associate. Heavy and severe as his loss
is to them, they feel that it is but slight
in comparison with that sustained by
the community at large. Edward Hope
was a good citizen, who freely gave his |
time and money for the public good.
He was liberal-hearted to a fault and too
tjenerous for his own sake. The Board
feel, therefore, that in giving expression
to their own sense of bereavement, they
represent even more the public, by
whom their late' associate was known as |
a good citizen, an honest man, a wise
adviser and a steadfast friend. They
propose the following resolutions to be
passed in his honor:
Unsolved, That the Board of Directors)
of the Elmwood Cemetery Company
have met with a great loss in the demise I
of our late associate, Edward Hope.
Resolve*!, That we deeply sympathize I
with the bereaved brother, relatives and |
friends in the loss they have sustained
by the death of so good a man and
Resolved, That, as a token of our
respect ami regard, a page in our record
book be dedicated to his memory.
On motion, the report and resolutions
were unanimously adopted.
F. W. McMASTEB,
B. l. BRYAN,
COLUMBIA, S. C, June 30, 1875.
4 LL DOOS found running at large
J\. within the city limits without the
city collar or badge, will be captured
and impounded, and if not claimed
within three days, shall be disposed of
by sale or be killed. A reward of 25
cents is hereby ottered for each dog so
captured and impounded in the City
Guard House. By order of the Mayor.
July I 3 City Clerk.
columbia, S. a, Junk 30, 1S75.
VN Ordinance concerning lire-arms
will be strictly enforced within the
city limits, embracing the following, viz:
West side Assembly street to East side
Sumter street, and* from Gervais street
South to Laurel street North, on 4th and
5th July instant. The penalty for tiring
any gun. pistol or other small arms,
cracker, sky-rocket or explosive and
noisy substance within the above limits
on either of the above-named days is $20.
Bv order of the Mayor.
RICHARD JONES, Citv Clerk.
July 1 3
Notice to Real Estate Owners.
COLUMBIA, S. C, June 30, 1875.
THE following section of "An Ordi?
nance concerning streets, pavements
and shade trees," will be rigidly en?
Section 10. ? * * * That all
owners of lots in the city of Columbia
shall each repair, mend and keep, at his
or her expense, the side-walk butting on
his or her lot, according to such direc?
tions as the Mayor and Aldermen may,
from time to time, give; and any person
neglecting or refusing to do so, after ten
days' notice, shall forfeit and pay the
sum of $10 for each and every day he or
sho shall or may refuse or neglect. And
it shall bo the duty of the Chief of Po?
lice, after the expiration of said notice,
to cause said side-walk to be leveled or
repaired at the expense of the owner of
the adjoining lot; which expense, when
approved by the Mayor and Aldermen,
shall be collected in the same manner as
the tax upon real estate, after ten days'
notice to the party concerned.
Bv order of the Mayor.
RICHARD JONES, Citv Clerk.
July 1_* _ 3
PfiltllY & SL,AWSON\S
THEIR HAVANA TirS, FIVE FOR
TWENTY-FIVE CENTS, are'equal to a
Fifteen-Center. What must their three
for twenty-five cents be? June 29
Notice?Eighth Semi-Annual Divi?
THE CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK
will pay to its stockholders, on and
alter THURSDAY, the 1st of July
proximo, a dividend of FIVE PER
CENTUM, free from United States,
State and County taxes. A
1 June 29 3 J. H. SAWYER. Cashier.
GEOIIGE G. HULL,
rnOPEIZTOR OF THE
(Formerly Stovall's Excelsior Mills,)
MANUFACTURES FLOUR in till
grades. The ohl ami well-known
Pride of Augusta,
Always on hand, and their well-earned
reputation will he faithfully
Constantly made, and orders promptly
filled at the
June 25 lino
AT a meeting of the Directors of Cen?
tral National Bank, of Columbia, S.
C, held June 10, 1875, the following re?
solution was passed:
Resolved, That a dividend of FIVE
FER CENT, on the capital stock of this
Hunk, free from all-United States, State
and County taxes, is hereby declared,
out of 'he profits for the six months end?
ing July 1, 1875; that five hundred dol?
lars be placed to the credit of the Sur?
plus Fund, and that eight per cent, on
the capital stock of the bank be placed to
the credit of undivided profits.
J. H. SAWYER, Cashier.
Printing Press for Sale.
GORDON ?FRANKLIN?Quarto Me?
dium; second-hand; in good order.
Price $250. Applv to
SEiBELS A EZELL,
June 20 Columbia, S. C.
Wineman's Camphor Chloral
An entirely New Remedy for
Neuralgia, Headache, Rheumatism,
AND for all Pains that affect the
Nerves. Read the following testi?
Columbia, April 23, 1875.
Messrs. Philip Whitman ?fr Co.?Gen?
tlemen: It affords me great pleasure to
state that I have used your Camphor
chloral for Neuralgia in my head, and
found great benefit from its use?in fact,
I have never used anything that has given
me such instant relief. I take pleasure
in recommending it. Yours, truly, Ac.
(Signed") HARDY SOLOMON.
Prepared only by the inventor, PHILIP
WINEMAN, and for sale at retail by all
Druggists. The trade supplied by
PHILIP WINEMAN A CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Druggists,
June 24J Charleston, S. C.
FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1875, AT 5 P. M.
Entrance March. 3 Pianos... Offenbach.
Les Gardes Mobiles, (Duet,) 3 Pianos,
Mocking Bird, (Solo,) 3 Pianos,
Philomel, (Solo,) 3 Pianos.Kunkel.
L'Argentine, (Duet,) 3 Pianos. .Ketterer.
Nocturne, (Solo,) 3 Pianos.Dohler.
Vox du Ciel, (Solo,) Harp and Piano,
Bridal Polka, (Duet,) 2 Harps. ..Bochsa.
Gently Sighs the Breeze, (Vocal Duet,)
Les Papillons, (Vocal Duet). . . .Kucken.
All Things Are Beautiful, (Vocal Duet,)
I'm the Merriest Girl in the Village,
Madre del Sommo Anioro, (Vocal Trio,)
Mcmorarc, (Vocal Quartette and Chorus.)
Spanish Victory March, 5 Guitars,
II Trovatore, (Duet,) 3 Pianos... .Verdi.
Parents of the pupils and friends of
the Institution are respectfully invited
to attend. June 29
C, C. A A. B. R. Co.,
Columdia, S. C, June 27, 1875.
mHE COUPONS on the Bonds of thfe
1 Company, which become due on first
of July next, will be paid at the Banking
House of M. K. Jesup, Paton A Co., in
New York, or at the First National Bank,
of Charlotte, N. C, or at the Central Na?
tional Bank, in this city, or at the office
of John J. Cohen A Sons, im Augusta, Ga.
C. BOUKNIGHT, Treasurer.
City Licenses for 1875.
TIE Third Quarter will be due on
THUBSDAY NEXT, tho lot day of
July, and notice is hereby given that on
and after tho Cth July tho Ordinance will
be strictly enforced.
June 29 3_City Treasurer.
ACOTTAGE on Blanding street. Pos?
session given the 1st of July. For
terms, apply to
June 24 JOHN AGNEW & SON.