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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay. Charleston, S. C.
Wit Q?bt?te?ton gTety
' SATURDAY, JUNE 25, 1870.
UNION REFORM NOMINATIONS:
HON. R. B. CARPENTER, OF CHARLESTON.
GENERAL M. C. BUTLER, OF EDOEFIELD.
NEWS OF THE J>AT.
-Gold closed in New York, yesterday, at
-Cotton was dull and drooping, closing at
:2ic. for uplands.
-In Liverpool, yesterday, cotton was heavy,
closing at lla'HJd. for uplands; llialljd. for
-The Chattanooga rolling mill is about to
Sntroduce "puddling" by machinery.
-M. de Lesseps, the builder of the Suez Ca?
nal, is in England, and ls the recipient ol many
-It ls stated that the Hon. Jefferson
Davis wlU soon sall for Europe, to bring his
family back to Memphis, Tenn.
-The workingmen of New York City are or
gunizlng in opposition to the introduction of
Ciii ouse labor, and secret sessions of the labors
-union are to be held to discuss the subject
-Reports from the Plains to St. Louis tell
of further Indian troubles; trains have been
captured, white men killed, and lt ls danger?
ous for any one to travel below Fort Dodge.
-Oakes Ames, M. C. from Massachusetts,
. lias a plantation-opposite New Orleans, to
which he has just sent one hundred and forty | I
-The Texas papers announce a constantly
Increasing Immigration Into that State. Every
steamboat up Red River ls .crowded with peo?
ple, while the numbers who have taken the j
-overland route cannot be estimated. t
- -Right Rev. John Marie Odin, Archbishop (
New Orleans, died ' on the 4th instant in
. France, his native land. His successor wUl be
Right Rev. Joseph Napoleon Perch?, the pres- j \
ent administrator of the diocese, -j j '
. -Dickens is said to have given in MT. Wil?
kins Mlcawber a playful and extravagant por- j t
trait of his father. Mr. -' John Dickens, an im?
pecunious clerk in the navy pay office, whose t
- overdue "notes" Charles collected and paid. f
-On Tuesday a large number ot Germans in
Hew York, known as the society of the "Fat
lien," (none weighing less than 200 pounds,)
had a procession and picnic at Bellevue Gar?
dens, to which point the members proceeded
- in carriages. The Sun ofthat city says: "As
the procession moved along, the vehicles
creaked and groaned,, the horses strained and
sweated, whUe the hage Germans reposed in
?calm solidity, and gazed forth complacently
-upon those less gifted In the matter of flesh.
. Before the destination was reached Ave horses
- gave in, hopelessly exhausted, and ten of the
vehicles broke down. In spite of the delight?
ful coolness of the weather, the supply of table?
cloths with which the members were provided
Xor the mopping of perspiration from their
massive brows failed, and a fresh lot had to be
procured on their arrival at (he Gardens. The
subjoined is a schedule of nourishment, solid
and liquid, consumed during the procession
and at the picnic: 1519 kegs of lager, 1827
bushels of clams, 17 pretzels, 305 gallons of
Rhine wine, 211 pounds of schweitzer kaese, ,
193 pounds of sausages, and 21,599 cigars."
. -A. Washington letter to the Cincinnati
Commercial says: "Some years since a gentle?
man in this city married a widow lady, who
had one child, a girl of ardozen years. At the
time. of the marriage the husband's newly
acquired step-daughter was sent out ol town
.?o a boarding school, the couple not desiring
* liny embarrassment upon entering upon the
new state of marital happiness. After being
away for five or six years, the girl returned to
town &nd to her parents' house, hading now
grown to bo an accomplished j?nd beautiful
young lady. Presently lt was evident that her
atep-fiither had fallen desperately in love with
her. Her mother, or his wife, very soon saw
thc situation, and after a brief struggle with
herself, prepared to accept its unfort^anatc-con
aequenoes. Terrible to relate, having procured
a divorce for herself, she permitted her hus
.hand to marry her daughter, to whom she also
gave over a young child which she had borne
during her Becond wedlock. She continued to
live in the house as thc friend to all the par?
ties; but lt soon happened to be the ex-wife's
turn to be courted by another aspirant for her
hand, to whom she was, after a time, married*
Both of the parties and all parties continue to
. dwell together in one household, all the de?
tails of the affair, from beginning to enclav?
ing been arranged satisfactorily and without
? the least misunderstanding. Is not this a
fearful incident as well as a queer one ?"
' -The Hudson Rive? Railroad Company in
Nefr York has Just adopted the English meth?
od of giving locomotives water, a method at
once novel and very efficient, and practicable
on other railroads. The company recently,
constructed at Montrose station a trough In
the centre or the track, twelve hundred feet
In length, fifteen inches in depth, and eighteen
Inches wide, and caused it to be lined with
sheet; iron, heavily painted.. This trough ls
perfectly straight throughout the entire twelve
hundred feet. A short distance to the north
and east of it is a spring which supplies it with
water, the trough holding - 16,000 gallons,
whictrcan be lot into it at will. A locomotive
was next takcG from the road and put in th
shop, where in a quiet manner skilful me
chanicssoon titted her out-with an ingeniously
formed pipe, curling from the man-hole in the
tender down through the latter to a position
Inside of the hind trucks, where the pipe
forms a tvalf-eircle, at the end of which is the
nozzle, which a'.ways points the way the en?
gine goes. Fastened to this nozzle is an iron
bar, which connects with a bar from a point
near the fireman's box, by which, when the
locomotive comes to the trough, the nozzle or
pipe can be dropped instantaneously into the
water, while the train is running at thc rate of
thirty miles an hour. Thc nozzle sinks to only
a depth of two inches in thc trough, yet, even
at that depth, when the one thousand feet is
passed over, one thousand six hundred and
thirty-four gdlons of water will be found in
Thc Happy Family.
The Charlton Radicals seem to bo hav?
ing a lively time of it in their Ward meet?
ings, and some of the Papas and Mammas of
the Party threaten the political Happy Fam?
ily willi a sudden dissolution. Part of this
feeling is du?}, no doubt, to what is knowt
as "incompatibilityof temper," but themain
reason p"obably is, that thc colored voters
are tired of sustaining corrupt men, who
give them more kicks than dollars. This
vein of thought cropped out at the "Mass
Meeting of Republicans" held in Morris
street on Thursday night, when Land Com?
missioner De Large, while deprecating dissen?
sion in the party, uttered the home truth,
that "many men are Rqablicans because it
"is prMtable." This hi I? dowed up by warn?
ing "the white men in the party" that if
they think that "the Republican party was
"made for them, for their special benefit,
"they are badly mistaken." After^squelch
ing with this wet blanket the fiery zeal of
some of the new converts who hunger after
the political loaves and fishes, thc Land
"TAere arv bad men among our State officers,
and they car. remove me as soon as they please
for saying sc. Why is it that wc colored men
have become identified with the Republican
party? Is it because there is a loadstone
which attracts and holds us there; or is it be?
cause we are deluded and follow blindly cer?
tain men? No! WejoiucdUilspajtybecau.se
it professed equal right and privileges to all,
and as long as they do as they profess I stay
with them. We thought, on the ground of ex?
pediency, we must do nothing to offend them,
but some Impudent scoundrels in the party
now say : Tou want too much; you want
everything.!' We placed them In position; wc
elected them, and by our votes we made them
our masters. We noio propose to change this
thing a litttt, and let them vote for us. It is
no more than reasonable they should do so.
When a colored man is capable of filling an
office, I say give it to him; and I shall fight
this over thc entire State. This movement has
not beeil made without consultation. You will
find no intelligent colored man who is not with
me. Some ]>aHies thought tliey had worked
tlteir own schemes, but we worked too. There
is not a prominent colored man in this State
frho is not pledged to stand by the doctrine
which I pronounce."
These aro bold words, but they were
?choed by A. J. Ransicr, thc County Audi?
tor, who asked, very pointedly, "whether
"the colored men had been fairly treated,"
3 eel ari ng that he and his friends assert
;heir claims to office "not because they are
' colored, but because theg are menJL Con
Linuiug this line of argument, he sairP
^Though we dread the issue, it must come. It
nay drive colored men in South Carolina to c
ake a stand which may ruin the ship. I t
herefore warn you of the Issue to be made in c
he next campaign,"
. These- remarks of County Auditor Ransier j ^
vere listened to, we are told, with deep at
ention, and were loudly applauded.
Major Delaney came next, and announced
hat neither Governor Scott nor "any other
'man" can lead black men. At the same
ime, he protested that he had no idea of 1 fl
orming "a black man* party," although he j,
vanted it understood that the colored
roters "want a fair share of the offices,
ilajor Delaney kindly consented to forego
'a colored Governor," but ho was deter?
mined to have a colored Lieutenaut-Goveru
>r, three colored^Congressman, (ono Seuator \
ind two Representatives,) and the just quota t
>f State and county offices. The Congres?
sional districts which he wauts black men
,o represent are the Second (Bowen's) and
he Third (Hoge's. ) This speech, also, was,
ive presume, vociferously applauded. 11
How Crops Peed.
Agricultural inquirers have long been di?
vided in opinion as to the substances which
ire necesf tary to perfect vegetation ; one . ?
ichool under the lead of Bo uss i uga ult, J
Maintaining that nitrogenous food is neccs
lary to plants, and must be supplied in ex
:css of what the soil and air furnish, or we
:annot get any satisfactory results from our
and ; the other, supporting the theory of
liebig, who allows slight value to the stiin
llating or creative influence of nitro^y in
he form of nitrates or ammonia, but be
ieves that, with a proper supply ol phospho
?ic acid and saine food, plants can attain to
i maximum production.
A very interesting work, recently pub
ished, under the titreV'How Crops Feed,"
jives a condensed and well arranged ac
:ount^of many experiments which have been
,ried, bearing on this subject, and the re?
mits recorded in the transactions of pt?ilo
?ophical societies not accessible to the gene?
ral reader, or even to most hard students.
Some singular results appear in these exper?
iments. Analyses of soils show, for instance,
that, in a given acre of land, there may be
50,000 pound.3 of potash; on this acre, divi?
ded into nine lots, barley was cultivated,
and manured with potash salts in different
amounts, C tf?*'282 pounds. The crop was | ^
carefully saved and measured, aud it was
fouud that the largest "amount came from
the plot to which 71 poSlfcs of potash wa3
applied ; up to that amount the crop w*as
less according to thc potash used, and there | (
was no more yield ev^jj. with double or tre?
ble the dose of manure. It seems to tho
casual thinker impossible that on au acre of
laud containing uiauy thousaud pouuds ol'
any particular substance, the crop /can feel
the presence of a few pouuds appliSct as ma?
nure; but every experiment shows that it is
30, and that when nitrogenous manures are 11
used, we may almost predict the crop from
the amount of the manure applied.
The author, Professor Johnson, shows au- 1
other interesting fact by quoted experiments, t
and by some of his own, that vegetation de
pends'less on the obvious moisture of the
soil tor its support, thaa is commonly sup
posed ; there is what he calls hygroscopic
moisture, which is so., intimately blended
with, or adherent to, the particles of soil, as
to be removable only by the solicitation of
tae plants themselves, or by extreme beat;
from this moisture plants seem to procure
their actual food, the large amount of water
absorbed by the roots and exhaled through
the leaves appearing to make very little
difference to Hie growth of the individual
plant. Experiments show that the roots of
the plants not only have some discriminat?
ing power, but also that by their vital force
they can affect the chemical relations of C8ft
mineral elements, and can sever combina?
tions and. create new alliances, between dis?
similar substances, quite beyond the power of
Some of tlie experiments recorded by Pror
fessor Johnson show very clearly the im?
portance of good fanning and a perfect dis?
integration of the soil, as an aid to the
chemical changes going on all the time. No
matter how much manure may be applied by
man or furnished by the elements, unless it
can be held for the use of plants, they would
receive but very little benefit from it; the
quick rush of water after a shower through
the earth, even if loaded with the wealth of
a manure heap, would be too rapid to bene?
fit any growing plant, but the earth, accord?
ing to the amount of humus or clay it con?
tains, and in proportion to the fineness of its
particles, can instantly separate out and ab?
sorb into itself whatever of value there is in
pas?ing water. By keeping one's land in
good tilth, by adding peat, clay and straw,
we create a sponge which will hold incredi?
ble amounts for the supply of future crops.
_ A "Whopper.
The published statement that Major Gary,
of Edgefield, In the Reform Convention, de?
clared that "he saw no difference between
"Scott and Carperfter," and that "he would
"jost as eoon vote for Scott as to vote for
"Carpenter," is scandalously untrue from
beginning to end. The writer of this para?
graph was present during the entire session
of the Convention, and knows, of his own
knowledge, that neither the words quoted
nor any others of similar meaning were ut?
tered by the gentleman in question. The
Maternent that he did so is, we are constrain?
ed lo believe, a wanton and wilful falsehood.
The "Grand Republican Mass Meeting,"
lield in Columbia on Wednesday night, was
i jolly failure. Governor Scott, Attorney
Seneral Chamberlain, Beverley Nash, and
Miter notables were announced as speakers,
)ut they did not put in an appearance, and
he crowd had to make the best of such
?mall fry as H?ge, Dunbar and Worthington.
This will not do. Unless the Ring make a
?how of light, it will be poor fun to defeat
- ?? I
So, GOVERNOR SCOTT, according to his or?
ran, finds the duties of hisofllce too engross
ng to allow him to meet the champions of
ieform upon thc 3tump! Really, the people
nust hasten to relieve the Ohio Doctor of i
)olit?cal anxieties, and allow him to go quiet- '
y back to his pills and potions. A second }
erm might endanger bis Excellency's health, i
"NEVER give up the Ship!"-that is, the
:adetship ! Whitteraore already announces j
hat he is to bo a candidate for the Forty- j
iccond Congress. In truth, Radicalism, as ?
t exista in South Carolina, could not have a
nore titting representative. ?
A RADICAL sheet says, by authority, that -
'whoever announces him (Governor Scott)
'to make a public speech will know, hercaf- J
'ter at lea3t, that he (who ?) is perpetrating i
i fraud." Aud Governor Scott wili know, 1
lereafter at least, that
Him what prigs what Isn't his'n.
When he's coiched will go to pris'n. 1
TIIK Newberry Herald, the Bennettsville j
Tournai and the Camden Journal hoist the j
inion Reform banner, and set the names of .
he Reform candidates at the head of their
New Books. J
>R0 ARIS ET FOCJS. (A Plea for our Altars
and Homes.) By thc author of "Waiting for
the Verdict," ?tc. New York: Virtue Si Yor- ?
The question discussed by the author of j
his interesting work (republis! ed from the ?
Snglish edition) is, What is the rifest fittiug J
phere of woman's activity, and what can be I
lone by women to preserve and increase tho !
mrity, peace and power for good of our 1
litare and our hordes ? The author attacks
he new-fangled pleas for the so-called
'woman's rights;" shows whaj arc the real .
md the demanded rights of woman ; what .
roman should be at her hearth, and might ?
ie in public; compares male and female <
?haracter and intellect, and weighs their
dative Btrongth; and boldly states what
roman's real end aud aim in life ia, and
vhat is deemed worthy of au ambitious i
roman's desire or pursuit. As the motlftr
ind trainer of coming generations, as the i
iel per at id stimulator of th.king men -
corking through them for the glory and
veil-being of humanity-woman is in a
jrander position than if Ftntiding in the
narktil place, loudly proclaiming her virtues,
ier talents or her rights. The whole book
s glowingly and earnestly written in a large
md Christian spirit, and the author appeal
warmly to her fellow-women to be pursuad
;d that the worthy rearing of children, the
.aising of debased classes and the results
irising from both, are the noblest of works,
[t is a generous and a healthy work, and
?rill, we hope, find thottsauds of readers.
?.The typography of "Pro Ari3 and Focis"
s very good, and the paper is excellent For
sale at Fogartie's Book Repository, in the
jend of King street.
BLACKWOODS ErirVnunuir MAGAZIST-:. (Ameri?
can edition.) New York: Leonard Scott,
Wc have received from Mw John Russell,
yt King street, the June number of "Black?
wood." Earl's Dene aiRl John aro contin
?ed; the articles on Trades' Unions are
jrought to a close; Mercer's Journal of
Waterloo ic carefully reviewed, and Lorhair
s treated to a dose of slashing cut and
hrust criticism, the reviewer declaring that
.his last work of the Hon. Mr. Disraeli is
'the most elaborate jest which the sportive
"author aas ever played offupon an amiable
"and confiding public." There are articles,
also, upon Our Irou-clad Ships, and upon the
TUE ECLECTIC. E. R. Pelton. New York.
The June number of "The Eclectic" opens
with an article from "The Quarterly Re?
view," giving a very satisfactory sketch of
the past history of the English Bible. Pro?
fessor Muller's second lecture on the Science
of Religion is profoundly interesting. Among
the other articles are: Colors of the Plan?
ets, from St Paul's; The Place where the
Light Dwellech ; A Bit of Tuscan Life in the
Seventeenth Century, aud Professor Hux?
ley's "Discouse touching the method of us
"ing one's reason rightly, and seeking sci?
The agents in Charleston for "The Eclec
"tic" are Mr. John Russell, and Fogartie's
EVKKY SATL-BHAT. An Ilhllrrated Journal of
Choice Reading. Boston : Fields, Osgood <fc
The monthly part for June of Every Sal
urday gives token of rapid improvement in
the already high character of this magazine.
Tlie illustrations are very meritorious, and
the whole work is rapidly reacfung up to the
English standard. "Edwin Drood" is pub?
lishing in this magazine, and should draw
hosts of readers. The price of the monthly
part of Every Saturday is 50 cents.
WANTED, FOR THE SUMMER
MONTHS, hy a family living In a healthy
location In the central part or the state, a GoV
KltXESS to teach thoroughly French and Music,
besides the usual English branches. One with
some experience in teaching ls preferred. Apply.
at this oulce._jungs-a*
"ITT ANT ED, THE USE OF A GOOD
V? BUGGY HORSE for his feed. Address
Lock Pox, No. 49._jun25-l*
WANTED, A SMART BOY TO ACT AS
PORTER, at T. CAMPBELL, No. 130 Meet?
ing street. Must bring recommendations J
ATEACHER WANTED, COMPETENT
to teach the Languages, higher branches of
Mathematics, and the usual English branches, to
take charge of Sr. George's Aca-cmy, at George's
Station. S. C. Railroad. 43 miles from Charleston.
The School, when well attended to, will atrord
from 40 to 60 scholars. Good references requir?
ed, and a single man preferred. Applicants will
address, at George's Station, Ur. P. L. MOORER,
WANTED, A WHITE GIRL, TO AT?
TEND children and do chamberwork.
References required. Apply at No. 25 smith
WANTED, A WHITE WOMAN, TO
work about the house in a small family.
Apply at No. 30 Cannon street, at the Drug Store.
WANTED, ONE THOUSAND MEN TO
dig Phosphates. Liberal wages paid. Ap
ply to office of Marine and River Phosphate Mln
Ingfeid Manufacturing Company, No. 5 Mayne
street. C. C. COE, Superintendent. jun24-0
AMILLINER WANTED.-APPLY BY
letter to Mrs. C. E. REED, Columbia. A
permanent situation guaranteed. Jun24-2?
WANTED, A WOMAN TO COOK AND
help Wash. Apply at No. 4? Rutledge
aveuue. - * _Jun23
TWENTY SHIP CARPENTERS wanted to
work In the ci'y. Good wages given.* Apply at
oftlce of the Coosaw Mining Company, corner of
East Bay and Adger's South whar'. jnngS
WANTED, AN EXPERIENCED PAS
TRV COOK. References required. Ad
dress Proprietor Clenn Springs, s. C. june20
WANTED, A FTRST-CLAS3 BARBER
AND HAIR DRESSER. Address Proprie?
tor Glenn Springs, S. C. Jnn20
WANTED, AN EXCELLENT MEAT
COOK. Address, with reference, Proprie?
tor Glenn ?-prlngs, S. C. Jnnan
WANTED, EVERY ONE NOT MEM
BERS of the Economical Association, to
?now that WILSON'S GROCERY ls corner Socle
ty and Anson streets._Jun8
WANTED, NEAR PENDLETON, S. C.,
a first class FARMER to take charge of a
plantation. Applicant tn nave the best reference
ts to character and ability. Wages liberal and
promptly paid. Apply to B. F. Crarton, Esq.,
\jiderson Courthouse, S. C. junlS-lmo*
4 GENTS WANTED-($10 PER DAY)
t\. by the AMERICAN KNITTING MACHINE
COMPANY. Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED TO RENT, BY A PERMA?
NENT tenant, a neat and pleasantly slt
?ated house of at least four squure rooms, In the
ower portion of the city, neighborhood of thc
lattery preferred. Address, stating locaiion and
owest terms for rent, "D," oillce of TUB NKWS.
WANTED, AGENTS, TO SELL THE
OCTAGON SEWING MACHINE. It ls ll
sensed, makes the "Elastic Lock Stitch," and is
varranted for Ave years. Price. $15. All other
dachlncs with an Under-feed sold for $15 or less
ire infringements. Address OCTAGON SEWING
MACHINE COMPANY. St. Louis, Mo., Chicago,
UL, Pittsburg, Pa.-or Boston, Mass.
A GENTS WANTED. TO SELL THE
?X. only really good low priced SEWING MA
INK. Sample conplcte to agents only 112. From
P75 to $200 per mostlt and expenses paid to cner
reilc agents, male or. female, send for circular
>r sample Machine.and commence canvassing In
.eur own neighborhood. Address BAKER SEW?
ING MACHINE CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
WANTED, AGENTS, TO SELL TUE
HOME SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINE,
['rice, $25. It makes the "Lock Stitch," (alike on
loth sides.) and is thc only licensed Undcr-fccd
Shuttle Machine Mid for less than $60. Licensed
>y Wheeler A Wilson, Grover A Baker, antrsinger
k Co. All other Under-feed Shuttle Machines sold
"or less than $60 ?re Infringements, and the sniier
md user liable to prosecution. Address JOHN?
SON, CLARK* A CO.. Boston, Mass., Pittsburg,
Pa., Chicago, III., or St. Louis, Mo. junll-20*
?ost ano -Tonne.
LOST, IN KING STREET, BETWEEN
Society and Broad, a child's BRACELET of
Jurai Beads. The tinder will receive the thauks
ir the owner and be suitably rewarded, by leav?
ing the same at tte ofrlce of Tun NKWS.
TO RENT, HOUSE CORNER EAST BAY
and Society streets, containing six rooms
nut) al) necessary outbuildings. Apply to Mar?
shall's Wharf. jiin2S-*tmiia*
TO RENT, THREE STORY BRICK RESI?
DENCE, No. 21 Meeting street, convenient
to the Battery, with flue outbuildings and every
accommodation for a large family. Possession
given immediately. For terms apply to JAMES
CONNER, No. 17 '"mad st reet. melian wro
TO LET, ROOMS IN A HOUSE ON THE
Beach at Mount Pleasant. Fur particulars
apply at No. 2Sfl ting street, Charleston.
TO RENT, THE ELIGIBLY SITUATED
COTTAGE HOU.SI?. No. 156 Calhoun strccr,
next but ouc to Hie comer or Huiiol^e avenue,
containing foin upright rooms, dressing-room
and pautrv, double piazza, gus fixtures, cistern,
fonr-rdkincd kitchen, .tc. Apply at corner of Cal?
houn street and Rutledge avpnuc. jnn23
TO RENT, HOUSE SOUTHEAST COR?
NER of queen ami Trapraaun streets, of
lour square rooms, large attics and dressing
rooms, with ebiern und gas. Apply at Shoe
Store, No.93 Ma-kct street._->. jun-jo-s*
TO RENT, A TWO STORY WOODEN
House, la Gadsden street, containing four
square rooms, dressing roora and pantry. Ap
ply at Charleston steam Saw Mill._junia
SULLIVAN'S* ISLAND.-TO RENT, A
new [lome on Front Beach. Apply to Ord?
nance Sergeant O'BRIEN, or to No. 45 Ilayno
PERMANENT, TRANSIENT AND DAY
Boarder* can be pleasantly .accommodated
at thc northea-t corner of Wentworth and Glebe
BOARD WANTED ON SULLIVAN'S ISL?
AND.-? gentleman desires Board In a Pri?
vate Family tr otherwise. Address OCEAN, at
DAJLT Nswatmce, stating terms, ic. may30
BURNS'S CHARITABLE ASSOCIATION.
The Regular Monthly Meeting of the above
Association will be held at -'Kroeg's Hali," Went?
worth street, THIS EVENING, at 8 o'clock. The
arrear list will be read. WM. ROT, .
jun25 Secretary and Treasurer.
CHARLESTON TYPO GRAPHIC A-L
UNION, No. 43.- Attend the Regalar Monthly
Meeting of your Union Tnis (Saturday) EVENING,
20th Instant, at Masonic Hull, at halt-past 8
o'clock. WM. J. MOSIMANN,
IO. 0. F.-SCHILLER LODGE, No JJO
. The Reguiar Quarterly Meeting of this
Lodge will be held on TO-MORROW, (Sunday.) tlie
26th Instant, ac the Odd Fellows' Itali, corner of
Liberty and King streets, at 8 o'clock P. M. Mem?
bers will please come prepared to pay their ar?
rears. By order of the N. 0.
jun25-* Recording Secretary.
BATESVILLE MANUFACTURING COM?
PANY.-A Meet ing of stockholders in above
named Company will be held on WEDNESDAY,
20tb Instant, at 12 o'clock M., a: No. 6 Uayne
street, up stairs, JAMES II. TAYLOR,
Jnn25 President B. M. Co.
FOR SALE.-I HAVE ON HAND AND
for sale another supply of second-hand
Sewing Machines, of various makers, which*!
will dispose of very cheap. Call and examine at
No. 27 Queen street. J. L. LUNSFORD.
AFINE SADDLE AND DRAFT HORSE
for sale. Apply at No. 37 Market, near An?
FOR SALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
miles from the Port Rn val Railroad, In
tne Whippy Swamp neighborhood. One Farm
contains a:o acres, one 335 acres, and one 160
acres. Kach Farm contains one hundred acres
good plauting land, with two to three comfort
able cabins ou each; also well timbered, good
range for cattle and hogs, and perfectly healthy
all the seasons. For particulars apply to K. D.
H.. Barnwell Village._mayio
TO. PRINTERS. -FOR SALE, A RUG
GLES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRESS,
4>i hy 7 Inches Inside of Chase. The press is In
perfect working order, and ls capable of being
worked at the rate of 200o Impressions per hour.
Is sold to make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at THE NEWS Job OiUcc. may3
ijcalli] aub Recreation.
Eight Miles from Spartanbarg Courthouse, S. C.
Kew Furniture-Hotel thoroughly Renovated.
New Bedding, New Baths, Bowling Alley, and
other modes of exercise for guests, will be ready
for visitors June 1,1870.
CABINS TO RENT.
Board per month.$30
Per day.,.T. 2
R. C. OLIVER. Proprietor,
Sportanburg Courthouse, S. C.
^THERE TO SPEND THE SUMMER.
SP A R TAN B URO COUNTY, S. C.,
W. D. FOWLER, PROPRIETOR.
This delightful WATERING PLACE, unsurpassed
by any in the South, ls now open for the recep?
tion of Invalids and plca?ure-scckcrs for thc sum?
mer. .Thc Billiard and Bowling Saloon, both for
Ladles and Gentlemen, will be found in complete
order. Rooms newly and comforiably furnished,
and the tables suppled with the best thc market
Stages direct from Spartanburg to Hotel same
day. Charges-$35 per month. jun20-lmo
3 ii s nv ance.
I T I Z E N S'
INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW YORK.
INCORPORATED 1 8 3 6.
JAS. M. MCLEAN, E. A. WALTON,
THREE-FOURTHS OF THE PROFITS DIVIDED
TO TUE ASSURED.
BY TH IS PLAN OF INSURANCE TUE ASSURED
become Interested In the profits of thc business
without Incurring any liability.
Tho management of affairs of the Company
heretofore gives almost positive assurance of
LARGE YEARLY DIVIDENOS to the holders of
Non-participating Policies issued as heretofore.
A. L. TOD IAS. Agent, No. 100 East Bay,
mch2fistu3mos Next South Courier Pillee.
Q. U A R D I A N MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN 1809.
ALL POLICIES NONFORFEITABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH DTVTDEVD (FIFTY) 60 PE it CE KT.
Polices in force.,.
W. Ii. PECKHAM, Tresldent.
WM. T. HOOKER, Vlce-Presld ai.
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary.
Hon. John A. Dix, New Yor?. .
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper A Bros., ex
Mayor New York.
John J. Crane, President Bank RepubUc
Wm. M. Vermllye, Banker, (Vcrmllye A Oo.)
Chas. G. Rockwood, Cashier Newark Banking
Hon. George Opydyke, ex-Mayor New York.
Minot 0. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney A Co.
Benj. B. Sherman, Treasurer New York Steam
Sngar Refining Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm of Arnold, Constable A Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore 4 Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haughwout, Firm E. Y. Haughwout A 00.
Wm. Wtlkens, Firm o? Wilkens A Co.
Julius H. Pratt, Mercnant.
Wm. W. Wright, Merchant.
Charles J. Starr, Merchant.
William Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Cuylcr, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Geo. T. Hope, President Continental Fire Insur?
John G. Sherwood, Part Place.
Walton H. Peckham, corner Fifth Avenue and
Edward H. Wright, Newark, N. J.
Geo. W. Farlee, Counsellor.
W. L. Cogswell, Merchant.
KEIM & IS8ERTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia.
Office No. 40 Broad street,
S TCharlCBton, s. 0.
Dr. T. REENSTJ?RNA, Examining Physician,
CARBOLATE OF LIME, the best Disinfectant
and destroyer or Rats. Mice Bugs, Cockroaches,
Ac. A small quantity placed where they frequent
will at once disperte them.
Pendleton's Panacea, or Vegetable Pain Ex?
A fresh supply of Fleming's Worm Confections,
thc most reliable tn use.
Also, a fresh supply of SEAL OLEUM, the great
rem ?ly for Rheumatism.
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
ma;30 No. 131 Meeting street.
OL LEE SKATING
ACA'DEMY OF MUSIC HALL,
COMMENCING MONDAY, MAY 9.
The assemblies will be as follows: MONDAY,
WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY AFTERNOONS from
4 toe o'clock, and TUESDAY, THURSDAY and
SATURDAY NIGHTS from half-past 7 to 10.
Admission to Night Assemblies, 50 cents; Chil?
dren, 25 cents. Tickets in packages or twelve,
$3. Use of Skates. 25 cents.
Afternoon Assemblies, Ladies and children, In?
cluding use of Skates, 25 cents; Gentlemen, inclu?
ding use of Skates, 50 cents. Junl4-15
?pOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
CATALOGUE No. 37.
HAYDEN'S UNIVERSAL INDEX TO BIOGRAPHY,
from the Creation to the present time, as
ranged Chronologically and carefully dated,
by J. B. Payne; $7.
Uugn Milier's Works, new and only complete edi?
tion, edited by his Bon-ln-Iav, Rev. John Da?
vidson, viz : My School and School Masters;
The Testimony of the Rocks; The Cruise or
the Betsey; Sketch Book of Popular Geology;
First Impressions of England; Scenes and Le?
gends or the North of Scotland; The Old Red
sandstone; The Headship of Christ; Foot?
prints of the Creator; rales and Sketches;
Essays-Historical, Biographical, Social, Lit?
erary, Scientific, fte.; Eulnn-urgh and its
Neighborhood, Geological 'and Historical ;
Leading Artists on Various subjects. ?The
whole thirteen volumes $22; each volume sold
separately at $1 75.
Pro Aris et Kocis-A Plea for our Altars and
Hearths-"A Woman ls, or should be, the
honor and ornament of the house"-Martin
Luther; $1 25.
Dr. Holland's Works-Brightwood Edition, 16 mo.,
Cabinet size, in neat Morocco Clotb, viz : Bit?
ter Sweet,- $150; Kathrina. $1 50; Letters to
Young People. $1 50; Gold Foll, $1 75; Lessons
in Lite, $175; Plain Talks on Familiar Sub?
jects, $1 75. Each volume sold separately, or
thc six volumes put up lu Morocco Cloth Case
A Reply to John Stuart Mill on thc Subjection of1
Women ; $1 25.
A Manual Commentary on the General Canon
Law and the Constitution or the Protestant
Episcopal Church In the United States, by Dr.
Vinton: $2 60.
Cossoll's Beautiful Illustrated Edition of The
Swiss Family Robinson; $3 50.
The Fairy Book, by the author of John Halifax,
Gentlemen; $1 25.
The Ballad Book, a Selection of the Choicest Brit?
ish Ballads, edited by William Allingham;
The Song Book, Words and Tunes from the best
Poets and Musicians, by John H ul ?ah; $1 25.
A Book of Worthies, gathered from the old Histo?
ries, and now written anew, by the author of
The Heir of Redcliffe; $1 25.
A Book of Golden Deeds, of all Times and all
Lands, gathered and narrated by the author
of The Heir or Redcliffe; $1 25.
El Dorado, or Adventures In the Path of Empire,
by Bayard Taylor; $1 50. .
A Journey to Central Arrlca, by Bayard Taylor;
Christianity and Greek Philosophy, or the Rela?
tion between Spontaneous and Reflective
Thought In Greece, and the Positive Teaching
of Christ and his Apostles, by B. F. Cocker, D.
D., of the University of Michigan; $2 25.
New Cyclopaedia of Illustrations, adapted to
Christian Teaching, embracing Mythology,
Analogies. Legends, Parables, Emblems, Met?
aphors, similes, Proverbs, Classic, Historic
and Religious, Anecdotes, Ac, by Flow Fos?
ter; with Illustrations, by Rev. S. II. Tyng; $5.
A Treatise on the Christian Doctrine of Marriage,
by Hugh Davey Evans, LL. D.; $2 50.
Holy Mairimony, by Rev. J. A. Bolles, D.D.,
. Church of the Advent, Boston,
We have made a large addition to our CIRCU?
LATING LIBRARY, and will continue to add all
the new light reading. Subscription 50 cents per
month. Subscribers to the Library, as well as la?
dies visiting the store, will always Mud thc new
Periodicals and Fashion Books on our tables.
Note Paper, Letter Paper and Envelopes are
sold at jfreatiy reduced prices.
Complete Catalogues of Virtue and Forston's Il?
lustrated and Standard Books, together with
Weale's Series of scientific, ' Educational and
Classical Works, can be had on application.
N. B. Our Monthly Literary Bulletin will bc sent
Free to persons lu thc country.
9W Persons residing In the country will please
bear in mind that by sending their orders to us
Tor any books published In America, they will be
charged only the price of the book. We pay for
the postage or express.
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 King street, (In the Bend,) Charleston, S. C
AGRICULTURAL WORKS, <fcc.
THE PARKS. PROMENADES AND GARDENS OF
PARIS, Illustrated. 1 vol., 8vo.
Curtis's Farm Insects.wlth Colored Plates. 1 vol.,
Stephens's Book of thc Farm. 2 vols., 8vo.
Insect Enemies of Fruit and Fruit Trees, by Trim
Ylele's Six Lectures on Agriculture.
Wright's 3000 Receipts.
Youatt on the Dog, edited hy Lewis.
McClure's Diseases, American Stable, Field and
Stonehenge: Thc Horse In the Stable and the
Amanean Gardiner's Assistant-Bridgman, revis
Bridgman's Kitchen Gardener, ? new edition.
Culture of the Grape and Wlncmaklng, by Robt.
Buchanan, with au Appendix on the Cultiva?
tion of the Strawberry, by Longworth.
Downing'* Landscape Gardening, illustrated,
Farmer's Barn Book, by Cater, Youatt, Skinner
Gleanings from French Gardening, by Robinson.
HenryTonrtland, or What a Farmer Can Do, by
Leavitt: Facts about Peat, as an Article of fuel.
The Sportsman and Hie Dog. 1 vol.. I2mn.
Woodward's Graperies and Horticultural Build?
The House: A New Manual of Rural Architecture,
or How to Build Dwellings, Barns, Stables and
Outbuildings of all kinds.
Thc Garden: How to Cultivate Vegetables, Fruits
The Farm: A New Manual of Practical Agricul?
The Barn-Yard: A New Manual of Cattle, Horse
and Sheep Husbandry.
Allen's) R. L.? American Farm Book.
Allen's (R. L. and L. F.) New American Farm
Johnston's Elements of Agrlcnltural Chemistry.
Bommer's Mei bod of Making Manures.
Breck's New Book of Flowers.
Caldwell's Agricultural Chemical Analysis.
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor.
Hop Culture. grfc^ *
Johnson's How Crops Feed.
Johnsons How Crops Grow.
Mohr on'thc Grape Vine. *
Our Farm of Four Acres.
Pardee on Strawberry^ulture.
Pedder's Laud Measurer.
Percher on Horse.
Randall's Sheep Husbandry.
Saunders's Domestic Poultry.
Turner's Cotton Planter's Manual.
Warder's Hedges and Evergreens.
Waring's Draining for Protlt and Health.
Wheeler's Rural Homes.
Wheeler's Homes for the People.
White's Gardening for thc South.
Woodward's Country "Homes.
Farm Talk (Bracketr.)
Fuller's Forest. Tree Culturlst.
Jennings on Cattle.
Jen nun's on the Horse and his Diseases.
May hew's Illustrated norse Management.
McMahon's American Gardener.
Korrie's Fish Culture.
The Horse (Stonehenge.) English edition, 8vo.
The Mule (Riley.)
Thomas's Fruit Culturlst.
may! No. 285 KINO STREET.
J R V I N G II
A Fl RST CLASS nOTEL, European Plan. Loca?
tion unsurpassed, being near UNION SQUARE,
WALLACK'S THEATRE, and A. T. STEWART'S
New (up town) Store. Broadway and Twelfth
streets, New York. G. P. HARLOW,
april thstu Proprietor.
S. HANCKEL, M. D.,
Has resumed the practice of his profession.
Rooms No. 235 King street, opposite Hasel, over
SPEAR'S Jewelry Store? jan25 8 thstu
No. 37 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KING AND
LUMBER of every description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Lime and Plastering Laths, Paints,
Oils, Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Boards, Ac, constantly on hand at the lowest
market prices; also, Vegetable Boxes
oe tu mtoslyr
<&?ctex\es, Liquors, &t.
1 A (\(\C\ BUSHELS PRIME WHT?
JLU-UUV/ CORN, landing per Schooner
Streaker, in sacks.
? IN STORE :
2500 bushels Primo Feed ' 'ATS
3700 bushels Prime Yellow Corn.
For sale by WEST k JONES,
j un 24_No. 76 East Bay.
QHOICE OREGON SALMON.
Ju.?t received. Choice Fresh OREGON SALMON,
In 1 and 2 lb. cans. "
Choice Pickled Salmon, in barrels.
The above is recommended to be a very supe
rlor article, at a low price.
. CO-OPERATIVE GROCERY,
Southwest corner Meeting and Market streets.
JJ ACON, CHEESE, COFFEE.
30 boxes Prime D. S. SHOULDERS
16 boxes and io hhds I). & C. R. Sides
5 hhds No. 2 D. S. Sides
75 choice Factory Cheese
? 70 bags Rio Coffee, just lamitng
A few ?erees of Davis "Diamond" and Fitch's
Hams, kc, kc.
For sale by t
STEFFENS, WERNER k DECKER,
Jun22-4 East Bay and Vendue Range.
JJANNIS'S ACME EYE WHISKIES.
Messrs. H. S. HANNIS k CO., of Philadelphia,
ever Intent to improve on the qualities of their
WHISKIES, can lay claim to producing some of
the choicest tn the conntry, and having rendered
the prices such as to make them available for
every class of trade and for general use, offer the
celebrated Acme brands of CABINET, NECTAR,
XXXX, XXX, XX and X. tfirongh us, as their sole
agents for this city and the State of South Caro?
lina, at thc most advantageous prices and tenjjhi.
CLACIU5 A WITTE, No. 130 East Bay.
50 BARRELS AND 25 HALF BARRELS OF THE
ABOVE ON HAND NOW.
"PHYSICIANS, PLEASE NOTICE. .
GENUINE AND PURE MEDICINES.
IODIDE POTASSIUM, Calvert's Carbolld Aetd
Citric Acid, Herring's Wine of Colchicum
Herring's Citrate Bron and Quinine
J. Collis Brown's Chlorodyne
German Chloral Hydrated G. J. LUHN,*
Apothecary and Chemist,
Southeast Corner King and John streets,
mav26-th8tnSmoa_Charleston, S. Q.
THE GREAT GERMAN REMEDIES.
Professor LOUIS WUNDRAM'S BDOo?3p
FYING AND PURGATIVE HERBS, (lh^l
Powders,) for the cure of all Acute or
Diseases, resulting from Impure blood and :
Also, the following Medicines by the same (Pro?
fessor Louis Wundram, Brunswick, Germany :)
- GOUT POWDEitS.
Herb Tea (for Dyspepsia and Nervousness.)
Rheumatic Herb TeX.
Wundwasser (the German "Painkiller.)
For sale by Dr. H. DAER,
may30_No. 131 Meeting street.
?pRENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by Grlmault k Co., Parts :
SYRUP OF HYPO-PHOSPHATE OP LIME, a SOV
erlgn remedy In phthisis-relieves, Conghs,
Guaran?, for headache, neuralgia, Ac.
Pepsine, for Indigestion, loss of appetite, Ac.
Iodized Syrup of Horseradish, invaluable for
persons unable to take Codllver on-especially
recommended in cutaneous affections, and as a
most powerful depuratlve.
Matico Capsules and Matteo Injection, a sore,
quick and harmless remedy.
Digestive Lozenges of the AlkaUne Lactates, a
pleasant and effective remedy for functional de?
rangement of the digestive organs.
Troches of Pepsine and Paucreatlne.
PURGATIF LE ROY. Pharmacie Cottln.
VOMITIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Cottln.
Dragees de Sautonlve. ;
Dragees de Morphine.
Lancelot's Asthma Cigarettes.
For sale by Dr. H. RAER,
maySO No. 131 Meeting street.
,H I S K E Y .
A. GUCKENHEIMER & BROS.,
GOPPElt DISTILLED PURE RYE WHISKEY,
Pure and unadulterated, sold aud shipped direct
from the Distillery Warehouse to Charleston, S. C.,
la sow in store and for sale by the following
Wholesale Grocers and Wholesale Druggists ot
GOODRICH, WINEMAN k CO.,
WAGENER A MONSKES.
WERNER k DUCKER,
MANTOUE k CO.,
J. H. RENNEKER,
E. M. STELLING,
RAVENEL k HOLMES,
M. LUHRS. w
J. H. WURHMANN, V
J. N. M. WOHL-THANN,
This Celebrated WHISKEY, well and favorably
known In the North, East and West, ls an artiole
of superior merit, and ls now belni* introduced bi
Its pure and unadulterated state in the Southern
markets, and one that will give satisfaction to ail
lovers of ? pure and healthy stimulant.
A. GUCKENHEIMER &, BROS., *
Proprietors of the Freeport Distillery, Armstrong
County, Penn., and owners of the United States
Bonded Warehouses, Otltc? Nos. 03 and 95 First
Aven ne. Pittsburg, Penn. mchl2 smwCmospao
JJAVIS <fe MILLER'S
GREAT REDUCTION IN ERICE8.
QUALITY STILL FURTHER IMPROVED.
We beg leave respectfully to call the attention
of the public to our Superior Flavoring Extracts.
As ten years have now elapsed since we first in?
troduced them to the notice of the American pub?
lic, we deem lt unnecessary at present to enter
into a lengthy description of their merits, Ac.
There ls hardly a elty or town or any note in the
country Into which they have not found thebr
way. The reason of this widespread popularity
and daily Increasing demand ls owing entirely to
their peculiar excellence and intrinsic worth.
Being determined to make them the Standard Ex?
tracts of the dav, we have still further improved
t'leir quality, and now we tlrmly and honestly be
l eve that they stand without a rival. Our Vanilla
E.'tract cannot be surpassed for richness and
delicacy of tlavor. It ls a strictly pore an? Llgh
.y concentrated Extract of Vanilla Heals, in
short, we think lt tuc best that is made, at least,
this ls the decision of the best judges in the coun?
try. We don't pretend to conqu?te In price with
many of the so-called Flavorings Extracts of tti?T
day, which are really but worthless compounds,
undeserving of the name. + ,,t
For quail'., aud style, we defy competition.
DAVIS k MILLER'S
PURE YEAST POWDER,
A substitute Tor Yoast In making Hot Bread,
Rolls and Batter Cakes of every description, hav?
ing the advantage of making the dough or batter
perfectly light, and ready for baking without
delay, and greatly diminishing the liability to
Many dyspeptics, who cannot tolerate fresh,
light cakes when made with yeast, can eat inem
with Impunity when raised in this way.
When used according to directions, it is war?
ranted to make rich, sweet, light and nutritious
Bread and Biscuit, Mullins, Wattles, Corn Bread,
aU kinds or Griddle Cokes, also Bolled Puddings!
Dumplings, Pot Pies, Ac.
PREPARED ONLY BY
DAVIS & MILLER,
A. J. MILLER, Sole Proprietor.
Wc have been appointed Agents for the State
of South Carolina for the above desirable goods,
and can offer them to the trade at proprietors'
GOODRICH, WLNEMAN A CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Druggies,
mchl2 8mw6iaQsj>*c Charleston, s. a.