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Address- _RIORDAN. DAWSON St CO.,
* - - No.T49.East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
. """ ' ' ' ?
Wit (Ebarfc ?sten ?feta>?
BK! ?AT M ---- ??
THUBSDAY, JUNE 30, 1870.
UNION REFORM NOMINATIONS
? -frr-. . . . -
\7 .I '.
. . ' S'. ? . -
HON. R. B. CARPENTER, OF CHARLESTON.
For LientiBint-OovfrBor, .
?KWAX. M. C. BUTLER, OF EDOKFIBLD.
NEW OF THE AT.
-Geld closed in New York yesi^day at 1U
-Cotton closed dull, with sales of 1000 bales;
_In Liverpool yesterday uplands closed at
- "SJalOd; Orleans lOJalOtf.
-There were eleven cases of sunstroke in
New York City on Saturday.
-The board rates at the Virginia watering
places are $2 50 to $3 per day; $15 to $17 a
-WP? kx and $35 to $40 a month.
-There were 472 deaths lu Now York City
. during the past week. This ls an increase of
99 over the number that occurred during the
-The largest cotton sale of the season for
. . ...Galveston, Texas, was made on the Uth in?
stant, reaching three thousand bales, and sell
' ingupona basis of seventeen cents tor good
?-Considerable destitution, it ls stated, ex
'. ?ats in Caroline, King and Queen, Appomatox,
"Prince Edward and Nottingham Counties, Va.
Kan y persons are said to be in want of the ac
. I tual necessaries of life.
1 -A farmer raised three thousand bushels of
. jrjab, potatoes this year on ten acres of land on
Buffalo bayou, near' Houston;- Texas. At one
.dollar- per bushel-& low ? Agu re-the crop is
- -worth three thousand dollars. This beats co t
ton afc"fifty cents- a pound. - .
-The,Polish colony-recently established un?
der the auspices of the Virginia Land Agency,
in theupper bart pf Amherst, and lzuBedford
County, ls prospering welL The colonists
have already/planted out 50,000 grape vines,
" and-speak confidently of the prospects of a
-Gerardus Davis, of NewesRochelle, and a
Mr.-'Geary; of Pennsylvania, have agreed to
trot.their respective.horses, from Philadel?
phia to New York, for $1000 a side. One hun
drecU.dollars has already been 'deposited.
me^;s^;a? the societies for the prevention
of cruelty to animals ?
-The, abdication of the Spanish throne was
signed-by Queen ! Isabella in* the presence of
anthe members'ot th* royal family in Paris,
.and several1 Spanish gund ees and generals.
Tte Queen preceded the oct by reading a for?
mal address-of farewell. In a letter to the
Pope, the .ex-Queen, notifies his Holiness of
* her abdication, and begs his blessing for the
Prince t)f Asturias and for Spain. - .
-Many pf the clergy rn this country are be?
elaring to take a. lively interest in the forth?
coming swaneelical Alliance. It is believed
that ti* Bf ?sc o pal'clergy, excepting a few of
tho Low Church -school, wi? hold themselves?!
entirely aloof from the assemblage. .Tho dally
and evening meetings of the alliance will take
plsc&hf tbe.N?w York Academy nf Music. A
' number of the leadtag choir singers of the
city win combine to provide the music, which
will vary the monotony of the speeches. The
. arrangements for.the programmes of the
meet^axe^aU completed, dud the list of es?
says ?nd'"?pe?ohes snow; that-there wilt be
eoough speeches to last a .month.. "j
-The London Times says. l,lt ls a matter for
wngrat^tron thai Taz Fen tans are not able
to boast ot having encountered a force of the
BriJx& Empire?. ? T?t?y ' have simply bee'.
frightened away by the Canadians life pooch?
era from a game preserve. The fact is, the
less thew. colonial troubles are dignified by
the rjs^ejid circumstances of war, the more
effectaoliy. are they dispersed, and tb-? less
likely are they to recur. The Canadians and
<*few "Zealanders will be spared at once a
heavy expense and possible temp tation by the
reduction of the British garrison, and the sub?
stitution of Chat volunteer force whose motto
mnst-evsrywhere bo 'Defence, not Defiance.1 "
-Ajoewltind.Of paper, specially adapted for
various kinds of clothing, has been Invented
in England. Both animal and vegetable ma
* teriala are employed. in its production, the
formerbeing wool, Bilk, skins, Ac, the latter
New Zealand Sax, Jute, hemp and cotton.
These materials aro reduced to a pulp and
bleached and felted in appropriate machinery,
The mixture of v these materials gives a paper
of extraordinary pliancy, . flexibility and
strength, which may be sown together as
easily a* Proven fabrics, and make as strong a
seam. Among the. articles made of the paper
are quilts and l?bie-elo?ies, startled with pat?
terns of great beauly, curtains, shirts and vari?
ous other articles of dress;
-The income tax was settled on Monday by
the announcement of Mr. Sherman, In the Sen
:ate, that the Finance Committee had re-examin?
ed the whole subject, and would make no fur?
ther contest upon the point. He then moved to
strike out all the sections of the Tax and Tariff
bli relating to the income tax, which was
agreed to, thus insuring the triumph of right
and Justice, ia behalf of which the leading
^ frees of the country bas stood up so resolutely,
r backed by the imperative popular will, against
an Inquisitorial and odious measure of oppres?
sion. There ia scarcely room now to doubt
but that the House will promptly follow this
example of the Senate, by receding from its
own position on the income tax. Whether it
does or not makes little difference; for the em?
phatic expression of the Senate will prevent
any re-enactment of the law, which expire3"by
limitation after the present year.
-The latest accounts from Yokohama dis?
close that the recent earthquakes and subma?
rine convulsions have been the most severe
and frequent since ancient times. Thc shocks
which have recently been felt number between
120 and 140. On the days when these werr>
most frequent and severe, the whole earth ap-,
peared to be in a constant tremor. In the
eleven years during which a record of this
phenomenon has been observed, the average
has been four shocks, of greater or less mag?
nitude, per month, except during the last
eighteen months, when the average has been
reduced to one in six weeks. On the 1st of
Hay, the shocks suddenly became more fre?
quent, and Increased daily in number, until
the night of the 15th, when there came the most
severe shock which bas visited the empire for
several years. It was ushered in by a sudden
violent quivering of the earth, or. more prop?
erly, a series of jerks. These lasted several
seconds, and terminated in a heavy surging or
wavy motion, which seemed to be forcing the
creaking walis of the houses down upon their
occupants. All sprang from their beds and
made as rapid progress as the darkness and
their bewilderment would permit into the
Btreets. Some did not dare to return into
their dwellings, but remained in the publtyi
thoroughfares during the entire night. The
natives of Japan, In their explanation of earth?
quakes, attribute them to the movements of a
turtle, on the back of which they say their is?
lands rest. There are many rumors afloat as
to the absorption of whole villages and great
loss of life, but none have been confirmed.
A Hirt to the Executive Committee.
.We print an article to-day from the Wians
boro' News, urging the Executive Committee
of the Union Reform party, after due delibe?
ration, to suggest a State Educational policy,
and a Federal policy, to which candidates
may pledge themselves before the people.
The suggestions of our acute contempo?
rary will doubtless be considered by the
Executive Committee, and we do not hesi?
tate to say that we are heartily in favor of
adopting a broad and liberal Educational
policy, as a part of the working platform of
the party. The declaration of a Federal
policy is, however, a more complicated
question, and we do not see, at present, how
any active policy upon Federal issues can be
tacked on to the Reform movement without
abandoning the key of the position, which is
that the Reform party has no wider scope,
in the immediate present, than the regene?
ration and reformation of the government of
.AU these matters will, we doubt not, be
pondered and discussed by the Executive
Committee of the Union Reform party, and
we confidently rely upon their adoption of
that plan which will put the Reform party,
its purpose and its policy, in the most rea?
sonable and attractive way before the people
of the State.
The Oppressors of the People.
The United States Senate bas passed the
Southern Pacific Railroad bill, but attaches
to it the condition that the road be built of
"American iron and steel." - That is to say,
the stockholders, and, through them the
whole people; must pay to the rail-makers of
the Eastern States a tax equal to the differ?
ence between the cost o? American rails and
English raila. Every man who travels over
the road, every merchant or farmer wbo
ships or receives a pound of freight, is re?
quired to pay toil to the. manufacturers of
the East The whole Union is taxed for the
benefit of a small class, which appears to be
able to control, at will, the Legislature of the
country. In the present instance they have
gone farther than ever before. Every com?
pany and every individual did possess the
poor privilege of using foreign iron, although
it could not be obtained without the pay?
ment of a nearly prohibitive duty. Now,
however, Congress goes a step further, and
says that foreign rails shall not be used by
the Southern Pacific Railroad upon any
terms whatever. Whatever the price, what?
ever the 1038 to their stockholders and to
the public, they must use American rails
and American rails only. Putting aside the
plain, old-fashioned iron, let us consider the
effect-not upon the Pacific Railroad alone,
bat upon t^e whole country-of the high
duty imposed upon Bessemer steel. The
-Southern Pacific Railroad cannot use the
^English-made steel rails at any price, and,
in his degree, every man who uses steel or
iron is also a sufferer.
Iron is no longer a suitable material for
railways using locomotives weighing forty
ton's, and running nt a speed of forty miles
per hour. Under snch conditions it is taxed
far beyond its powers of endurance, anjd on
many parts on the leading roads has to be
replaced every few weeks. Under the same
service steel stands for years, with no signs
of abrasion or decay. Experiments have
.ii?on mattie for a sufficient length of time to
.otove that the life of a steel rail is fifteen or
i ? JU ty times longer than that of an iron
one. Just at the nick of time it was discov?
ered that pig-iron might be converted directly
into steel, by forcing a current of air, under
high pressure, through a mass of molten
metal. The excess of carbon is thereby ex?
pelled, and steel or the best quality, for cer?
tain purposes, is the result. The process is
so simple and inexpensive that the cost of
converting iron into steel by this method,
known as the Bessemer process, is some?
thing less than a cent per pound: By all
methods previously used steel was made
from bar or wrought iron, by adding to it a
certain quantity of carbon by expensive con?
trivances, labor and skill. But this is not
all. Itcosts more to-day to convert pig
iron into refined bar by the process of pud?
dling and rolling than it dyes to convert, by
the -new method, iron directly into Steel.
This statement will give some idea of the
immense value of the new invention.
We can very easily reckon up the saving
reaultiDg from the use of steel rails. The
New York Evening Posf estimates that there
were transported over the -ndlroads of the
United States in the past year 125,000,000
tons of freight, at a cost of $300,000,000.
The cost, per ton, per mile, is one and a
half cents. If this cost could be reduced
only one-eighth of a cent per ton per mile,
the saving effected would equal $25,00Q>O00
per annum. The cost of transportation in a
country like ?ur own, where freight has to
be moved distances exceeding often one
thousand miles, ia and always must be a sub
ject bf paramount importance, In propor?
tion as we reduce cost do we enlarge for the
continent the area upon which its produce
can be eent to market. Whatever can be
saved in transportation is clear profit, to be
divided between the producer and consumer.
No one subject among us, consequently, re
ceives^so much attention, and in no one ha3
equal success been achieved.
Cheap steel secured to us by the Bessemer
and other processes enables our people to
effect immense reductions in cost in other
departments of industry as well a3 in trans?
portation. The reapers and the mowers
have almost wholly superseded the scythe
and the sickle. The greater part of imple?
ments of agriculture is now made of steel.
Steels ploughs are rapidly taking the place
of iron ones, from their greater durability
and lightness. Steel is, in fact, soon every?
where to take the place of iron, on the
ground of cheapness as well as durability
and superior adaptation to the purposes to
which fr*can be applied.
Cheap steel is thus necessary to the farmer
and Ct) the skilled mechanic, but the Repub?
lican Congress, out of its love for the peo?
ple, makes that dear which every interest
in the country requires to be cheap. As the
salt monopolista of Syracuse, having secured
from the Legislature the control and monop?
oly of the brine, then induced Congress to
lay an almost prohibitive duty on foreign
salt, and, having thus secured a double
monopoly, reduced the production of salt,
in order to force the people to pay an extor?
tionate price-in like manner are a few
wealthy capitalists trying to make st?el
The patents for making steel by the Bes-1
semer process are owned by D. J. Morrell, a
Congressman, John A. Griswold, John F.
Window, and a few others. They are all,
we believe, devout Republicans. Without
their leave not a pound of Bessemer steel
can be made in the United States. Not sat?
isfied with this-while the Senate prohibits
the Southern Pacific Railroad from using any
but American-made iron-they induce the
House of Representatives to tack on to the
new tax bill a proviso that Bessemer steel
made in other countries shall pay a duty of
one and a half cents per pound on importa?
tion. This is sufficient almost entirely to
exclude from this country all steel of this
kind not made by the owners here of the
patent. It will lessen the usc of this neces?
sary article, and increase its price enormous?
ly to the American people.
This is the work of the Republican party !
They have an overwhelming majority in Con?
gress, and abandoning the people, adopt a
partial law which creates and fosters a huge
monopoly. The people must bear it in mind
that dear living, dear clothing, high taxe3,
and costly travelling, are due, in the main,
to the monopolies and to the class legisla?
tion encouraged and carried out by this Na?
tional Republican party.
A Home Thrust.
The county auditor of Fairfield advertises
the sale of more than forty-five thousand
acres of land for unpaid taxe3. Fairfield
County contains only four hundred ajid
fifty-five thousand six hundred and forty
acres of land of all kinds. It is evident that
one-tenth of the total area of the county is
advertised to be sold for taxes. What can
be more forcible than this practical proof of
the urgent need of immediate Retrenchment
and Reform ?
The Marlon Crescent.
We are glad to notice the reappearance,
in an enlarged and much improved form, of
our contemporary, the Marion Crescent,
which was compelled to suspend in Februa?
ry last, owing to the destruction of its office
and material by fire. Marion County has
certainly reason to be proud of its loca!
A CORESPONDENT of the Greenville Moun?
taineer asserts that the property of Green?
ville County can be assessed and the taxes
collected, just as well as it is done at thc
present, for $1000 a year, instead c' ?6000
a year, or perhaps more. This particular
$5000, and hundreds of thousands of dollars
besides, will be saved by the success of the
Reform party at the polls in October.
TriE Scott Ring, who flatter themselves
that they have so varnished over their dirty
work that its real rascality can never be
known, should bear in mind Ben Jonson's
"Men may securely sin, but safely, never."
The July number, the first of a new vol?
ume, begins with a lively story, entitled "A
Leap in the Dark.'" This is followed by Mr.
Justin McCarthy in an article which the la?
dies will read with satisfaction, eutitled
"American Women and EC;;1;??I Women,"
wherein he sketches with a partial hajid the
differences between the ornaments of society
? in Great Britain and the United States. A
paper on "Museums of Art, Artists and
j Amateurs in America,'" by Mr. James Jack
I son Jarvee, breathes a hopeful spirit for the
j speedy establishment of great public colloc
\ tiona of pictures in this country. "The Now
Lamps of History" is a lecture, delivered last
year before the University of California, by
Mr. William Swinton; and "The Fucta of the
Abandonment of the Gosport Na vj--Yard,"
is the title of a letter of ex-Secretory Gideon
Welle3 in answer to some passages in the
autobio^ rainy of Thurlow Weed. Tho long
drawn s nsa ion of Charles Reade's novel is
brought ti- a close in this number, besides
which we 1 ave he usual short piquant para?
graphs of the "Jiiftwood" and the "Nebu
a;," and Mirk Twain's funny "Mem>'
can be obtained at Ko. 228 South Broad
street, Philadelphia, Pa. This luuse ls kept by a
Southern lady, who will see that every attention
ls paid to the comfort of her guests.
BOARD ON SULLIVAN'S ISLAND.
Mrs. OPPENHEIM will reopen her House for
the reception or Boarders on the 30th instant.
Particular attention paid to invalids jun28-5*
PERMANENT, TRANSIENT AND DAY
Boarders can be pleasantly accommodated
at the northeast corner of Wentworth and Glebe
BOARD WANTED ON SULLIVAN'S ISL?
AND.-A gentleman desires ' <rd In a Pri?
vate Family or otherwise. Addr-ss OCEAN, at
DAILY NEWS office, a tating terms, .fcc' may 30 1
WANTS OF ALL KINDS CAN BE
made Known to er err body In tola column
at the rate of 26 centa for twenty word* or leas,
each Insertion, If paid In advance.
WANTED, A COMPETENT WAITING
MAN. To one possessing the requisite
qualifications liberal wages will be paid. Good
references required. Apply at No. 7 George street.
TTTANTED, A MIDDLE AGED WOMAN,
Tv to'cook and do house work. She must
come well -recommended, and have no incum
brances. Apply at No. 191 Ktng street.
WANTED, 25 HANDS, FOR PHOS?
PHATE Works. Apply at No. 16 Went
worth street, ene door from Anson street.
NURSE.-WANTED A COLORED
NURSE. None need apply without recom?
mendations. Apply at No. 64 Wentworth street.
ARESPECTABLE WHITE WOMAN
wishes a Situation as Housekeeper, or to
take charge of children. Good references given.
Inquire at No. 303 King street._Jnn28-3?
WANTED TO HIRE, A BOOKKEEPER
who understands the Factorage and Com?
mission business. Apply through the Postoftlce,
Box No. 94, stating salary._jun28
XT./ ANTED, A WOMAN TO COOK-COL
T T ORED preferred. Apply at No. 67 Went
ATEACHER WANTED, COMPETEflT I
to teach the Languages, higher branches of
Mathematics, and the usual English brandies, to
take charge of St. George's Academy, at George's
Station, S. C. Railroad. 48 miles from Charleston.
The School, when well attended to, will afford
from 40 to 60 scholars. Good references requir?
ed, and a single man preferred. Applicants will
address, at George's Station, Dr. P. L. MOO RE R,
Chairman Committee. _jun24-6
WANTED, ONE THOUSAND MEN TO
dig Phosphates. Liberal wages paid. Ap
I ply to office of Marine and River Phosphate Min?
ing and Manufacturing Company, No. 6 Hayr.e
street. C. C. COE, Superintendent. Jun24-6
WANTED, J?WOMAN TO COOK AND I
help WashT Apply at No. 43 Rutledge
WANTED, AN EXPERIENCED PAS?
TRY COOK. References required. Ad
dress Proprietor Glenn Springs, S. C. June20
TT7*ANTED, A FIRST-CLASS BARBER
TT AND HAIR DRESSER. Address Proprle
tor Glenn Springs, S. C._Jnn20
TTfANTED, AN EXCELLENT MEAT
YT COOK. Address, with reference, Proprie
tor Glenn agringa, S. C._._jnn2Q
WANTED, EVERY ONE NOT MEM?
BERS of the Economical Association, to
know that WILSON'S GROCERY ls corner Socle
ty and Anson streets._Jnn8
WANTED, NEAR PENDLETON, S. C.,
a first class FARMER to take chanre of a
plantation. Applicant to have the best reference
as to character and aUUlty. Wages liberal and
promptly paid. Apply to B. F. Crayton, Esq.,
Anderson Courthouse, S. C._Jnnl8-lmo?
AGENTS WANTED-($10 PER DAY)
by the AMERICAN KNITTING MACHINE
COMPANY, Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED TO RENT, Br A PERMA?
NENT tenant, a neat and pleasantly sit?
uated house of at least four square rooms, in the
lower portion of the city, neighborhood of the
Battery preferred. Address, statine location and
lowest terms for rent, "D," office of Tns NEWS.
WANTED, AGENTS, TO SELL THE
OCTAGON SEWING MACHINE. It ls ll
censed, makes the "Elastic Lock Stitch," and ls
warranted for five years. Pnce, $15. All other
Machines with an Under-feed sold for ?15 or less
are infringements. Address OCTAGON SEWING
MACHINE COMPANY, St. Louis, Mo., Chicago,
111., Pittsburg, Pa., or Boston. Mass.
AGENTS WANTED, TO SELL THE
only really good low priced SEWING MA?
CHINE. Sample complete to agents only $12. From
$75 to $200 per month and expenses paid to ener?
getic agents, male or female. Send for circular
or sample Machine, and commence canvassing in
your own neighborhood. Address BAKER SEW?
ING MACHINE CO., Cleveland, Ohle.
WANTED, AGENTS, TO SELL THE
HOME SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINE.
Price, $25. It makes the "Lock Stitch,*' (alike on
both sides,) and ta the only licensed Under-feed
Shuttle Machine sold for less than $60. Licensed
by Wheeler A Wlhton, Grover A Baker, and stager
A CO. Alt other rmi or-feed Shuttle Machines sold
for less than $80 are Infringements, and the seller
and user liable to prosecution. Address JOHN?
SON, CLARK A CO., Boston, Mass., Pittsburg,
Pa., Chicago. III., or St. Louis, Mo. Junll-26*
lit m coals..
REMOVAL. - MR. JULIUS MADSEN
has removed from the soutfieast corner of
King and Society streets to No. 163 Meeting
street, opposite the Charleston Hotel, where a
large and complete stock of CIGARS, Manufac?
tured, and LEAF TOBACCO can always be found.
REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY of any Und may be advertised for
sale In this coloran, at the rate of ss cents for
twenty words or less, each Insertion, If paid In
FOR SALE. A No. 1 CITY DURHAM
COW, with Calf a few days old. Apply at
No. 02 Spring street._junSO-T?
WOOD SAWED AT 50 CENTS PER
cord for each cut. from and after this
date; and sold at WM. JOHNSON'S WOOD AND
COAL YARD, east end Laurens street.
FOR SALE.-I HAVE ON HAND AND
for sale another supply of second-hand
Sewing Machines, of vanous makers, which I
will dispose of very cheap. Call and examine at
No. 27 Queen street. J. L. LUNSFORD.
J un 21_
AFINE SADDLE AND DRAFT HORSE
for sale. Apply at No. 37 Market, near An
ROU street. junco
FOR SALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
miles from the Port Royal Railroad, in
the Whippy Swamp neighborhood. One Farm
contains 375 acres, one 335 acres, and one 160
acres. Each Farm contains one hundred acres
good planting land, with two to three comfort?
able cabins on each; also well timbered, good
range for cattle and hogs, and perfectly healthy
all the seasons. For particulars apply to K. D.
H., Barnwll Village._maylO
TO PRINTERS.-FOR SALE, A R?G
GLES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRESS,
4 % by 7 Inches inside of Chase. The press ls in
perfect working order, and ls capable of being
worked at the rate of 2000 Impressions per hour.
Is sold Co make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at THE NEWS Job O dice. mays
SULLIVAN'S ISLAND.-TO RENT, ON
Sullivan's Island, a very commodious Resi?
dence In excellent condition, containing 8 rooms,
In a good locality, only a few minutes' walk from
che landing. Apply to J. RUSSELL BAKER, No.
00 Society street. juu30-th8tu?
TO RENT, HOUSE CORNER EAST BAY
and Society streets, containing six rooms
aud all necessary outbuildings. Apply to Mar?
TO RENT, THE ELIGIBLY SITUATED
COTTAGE HOUSE, No. 156 Calhoun street,
next but one to the corner of Rutledge avenue,
containing four upright rooms, dressing-room
and pantry, double piazza, gas fixtures, cistern,
four-roomed kitchen, 4c. Apply at corner of Cal?
houn street and Rutledge avenue. jun22
TO RENT, A TWO STORY WOODEN
Honse, in Gadsden street, containing four
quare rooms, dressing room and pantry. Ap
ply at Charleston steam Saw MI1L_Junl8
SULLIVAN'S ISLAND.-TO RENT, A
new House on Front Beach. Apply to Ord?
nance Sergeant O'BRIEN, or to No. 45 Hayne
Authorized Agency for Southern Newspapers.
Publisher's Lowest Cash Rates to ah.
DISCOUNT TO LARGE ADVERTISERS.
Legal Notices, Real Estate Sales, and general
advertising Inserted In New York World, Tribune,
Journal of Commerce, Evening Post, and other
Northern papers, on favorable terms.
WALKER, EVANS A COGSWELL,
melia i tc tua No. 3 Broad street.
ST. ANDREWS SOCIETY.-THE REGU?
LAR Meeting; of the st. Andrew's Society,
will be held at South Carolina Hall THIS EVEMN?,
at 8 o'clock. ROBT. M. GORDON,
DEUTSCHER BRUDERLICHE BUND.
An Extra Meeting of this Society will be held
at their Hall, In King street, THIS EVENING, at 8
o'clock. Members are requested to attend, as
matters of Importance will be presented.
By order. . W. MICHAELIS,
Cost ono iFotmd.
LOST AND FOUND AGAIN.-LE YOU
have lost anything, make lt known to the
public through this column. The rate for twenty
words or less, each Insertion, ls 25 cents, If paid
LOST, IN KING STREET, BETWEEN
-Society and Broad, a child's BRACELET of
Coral Beads. The Ander will receive the thanks
of the owner and be suitably rewarded, by leav?
ing the same at the office of THE NEWS.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN 1369.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFElTABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LIST CASH WVTDBND (PUTT) M PB2 CS NT.
Polices in force.$2e,ooo,eoo
Annual income. 800,000
Losses Paid. 600,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, Ylce-Presid . \
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary.
Hon. John A Dix, New Yorit.
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper A Bros., ex
Mayor New York.
John J. Crane, President Bank Republic
Wm. M. Vermilye, Banker, (Yenullye A Co.)
Chas. G. Rockwood,. Cashier Newark Banking
Hon. George Opydyke,- ex-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney A Co.
BenJ. B. Sherman, Treasurer New York Steam
Sugar Refining Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm of Arnold, Constable ? Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore A- Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haugh wont, Firm E. Y. Haugh wont A Go.
Wm. Wakens, Firm of wlikens ? Cc
johns H. Pratt, Merchant.
Wm. W. Wright, Merohant.
Charles J. Starr, Merchant.
William Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Ouyler, Banker, Palmyra, N. 7.
Geo. T. Hope, President Continental Fire Insur?
John G. Sherwood, Park Place.
Walton H. Peckham, corner Fifth Avenue and
Edward H. Wright, Newark, N. J.
Geo. W. Farlee, Counsellor.
W. L. Cogswell, Merchant.
KEIM A ISSERTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia
Office No. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, S. G.
Dr. T. REENST/ERNA, Examining Physician,
I P P M A N ' S
ORE A .T GERMAN BITTERS
THE PUREST MEDICATED CORDIAL
ANTI-Bl LIOOS, and
LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS ls pre
pared from the original German receipt now In
the possession of the proprietors, and ls the same
preparation that was used In Germany upwards
of a century ago: and to-day i: ls the household
remedy of Germany, recommended by its most
GREAT GERMAN BITTERS j
Is composed of the pnrest alcoholic essence of
Germany's favorite beverage. Impregnated wlih
the juices and extracta of rare herbs, roots and
barks; all of which combined make lt one or the
best and surest preparations for the care of
Dyspepsia, Loss of Tone in the StoranoJh
and Digestive Organs,
. LIVER COMPLAINT.
AS A PRBVENTIVE FOR CHILLS AND FEVER,
AND MALARIOUS DISEASES GENERALLY.
F E M*A LES
Will find LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN* BITTERS
the best tonic known for the diseases to which
they are generally subject, anil where a gentle
stimulant is recommended.
MATHEWS BLUFF, S. C., .lune 2,1370.
M336R3. LtrPMAN Sc BRO.:
Inclosed please Und money for one case of your
German Bitters. Persons who have bought them
from me express having been greatly benefited
by their use. Yours, Ac,
C. R. FITTS.
ORANOBBL'RO. S. C., June 4,1870.
ME33R3. Li PPM AN A BRO.:
Inclosed find $50; send us more of your Bitters;
they are taking well.
Yours, AC F. ll. W. But,; ?MAN SC Co.
Depots in Charleston, S. C.:
W. G. TROTT, BD. S. BURNHAM,
A. W. ECKEL ? CO., G. J. LUHN.
W. A SKRiNE,
DOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS, Druggists,
CLAC!US A WITTE,
STEFFENS, WERNER A DUCKER, and
HENRY BISCHOFF A CO.
?J^J S. H ANC KEL, M. D.,
Has resumed the practice of his profession.
Rooms No. 235 King street, opposite Basel, over
SPEAR'S Jewelry Store' * jan25 8 tos?a
ACADEMY OF MUSIC HALL.
On and after thus date, the assemblies wili be as
roliows: EVERY DAY, (Sundays excepted,) irom
9 A. M. to 12 M., and from 4:30 to 6:30 P. M. Also,
on TUESDAY and THURSDAY EVENINGS, from
8 to 10 o'clock. Admission, including or
Skates, 25 cents.
SATURDAY EVENINGS, from 8 to 10 c'cloct.
Admission 50 cents. 'Music In attendance.
jun28 J. L. MOSES, Manager.
?pOGARTTE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
SCHOOL PENS. We are offering to teachers an
excellent and cheap Steel Pen. They are
manufactured expressly for us. Inquire for
Fogartle's School Pen.
We are selling good Note and Letter Papers and
Envelopes, at very low prices.
MAGAZINES AND PERIODICALS.
With the July number commences a new vol?
ume of the MAGAZINES. Now is the time to
subscribe. We will take subscriptions for any
of them, and recommend the following, viz:
The Eclectic Magazine, a foreign literature, $0;
The New Eclectic, $1; The Sunday at Home,
(English) $3; The Sunday Magazine, (English)
$3 50; Good Words, (English)- $2 76; Good
Words for the Yonng, (English) $2 50; Lippin
c?tt'a Magazine, $4; Southern Quarterly Re?
view, $5; Appleton's Journal, $4; Every Sat?
urday, $5; The Family Treasury of Sunday
Reading, (English) $3; The Nursery for Very
Young chiiaren, $160; Galaxy, $4; Frank Les?
lie's Ladles' Magazine, $3 60; Demorest La?
dles' Book, $3; (?odey's Lady's Book, $3; Pe?
terson's Magazine, $2; Harper's Bazar, (week?
CATALOGUE No. 38.
A STOREHOUSE OF STORIES; edited by the au?
thor of " i'he Hier of Radcliffe, $150.
The English edition or '.The Caged Lion:" by Miss
Yonge, fully Illustrated, $1 75.
Feathers for Arrows, or Illustrations from my
Note Book; by Spurgeon,' $1 6b.
The Population of au Old Pear Tree, or Stories of
Insect Lire; from the French of Van Bauyssei,
edited by Miss Yonge, with illustrations by
Becker, $1 75.
The Arts of Writing, Reading and Speaking; by
Ed. W. Cox, $l 50.
Our New Vicar; by the Rev. J. S. B. Monsell, LL.
D., Dean of Egham, fourth edition, $160.
The Farm of Aptonga: a story of the times of S.
Cyprian;by Rev. J. M. Neale, 75c.
The Path on Earth to the Gate of Heaven; essays
of counsel and encouragement for the Chris?
tian life of the present day; by Rev. Fred. Ar?
nold, Oxford, $1 75.
A Life's Motto: Illustrated by Biographical Exam?
ples, by Rev. Thomas Pelham Dale, Cam?
bridge, $1 75.
Watches for the Dawn, and other Studies or
Christian Character; by Mrs. W. R. Lloyd,
The Church or the First Days; lectures on the Acts
or the Apostles, by C. J. Vaughan, 3 vols.,
The Christian Leaders or the Last Century, or
England a Hundred Years Ago, by Ryle,
The Giant Cities or Bushan, and Syrias Holy Pla?
ces; by Rev. F. L. Porter, A. M., $180. .
Health by Good Living; by Doctor Hall, editor of
"Hall's Journal of Health.'' As there can be
no "Good Living*' without a good appetite,
how to get this great blessing without money
and without price, necessarily, ls pointed out,
-and lt is hoped In' very clear and plain terms?
Sleep, or thc Hygiene or the Night ; by the same
author, ii ?0.
Rays of Sunlight for Dark Days; with a prerace,
by Vaughan, $1.
Hayden's universal Index to Biography, from the
Creation to the Present time; arranged chro?
nologically and carefully dated, by J. B.
Hugh MUier's Works: new and only"complete edi?
tion, edited by his son-lu-law, Rev. John Da?
vidson, viz: My School and School Masters;
The Testimony or thc Rocks: The Cruise or the
Betsey ; Sketch Book of Popular Geology : First
Impressions of England; Scenes and Legends
of the North or Scotland: The Old Red Sand
stone; The Headship of Christ; Footprints of
the Creator; Tales and Sketches; Essays, His?
torical, Biographical. Social, Literary, Scien?
tific, Ac; Edinburgh and its Neighborhood,
Geological and Historical; Leading Articles on
Various Subjects; the whole In 13 vols., $22;
each volume sold separately, at $175.
Pro Arls et Focls. (A Plea for our Altars and
Hearths)-"A Woman ls. or should be, the
Honor and Ornament of the House," Martin
Dr. Uollpnd'a Works; Brlghtwood edition, 16mo..
cabinet size, in neat morocco cloth, viz: Bitter
Sweet, $l 60; Katherine, $1 50; Letters to
Young People, $150; Gold Foll, $176; Lessons
. In Life, $l 76; Plain Talks on Familiar Subjects,
$1 75; each volume sold separately, or the six
volumes put up In morocco cloth case, for $9.
N. B.-Our Monthly Literary Bulletin will be
sent FREE to persona in the country.
ts* Persons residing In the country will please
bear In mind that by sending their orders to us
for any books published In America, they will be
charged only the pnce or the book. We pay for
the postage or express.
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 26-3 KINO STREET (In the Bend,)
junid-tuthsOmos_Charleston. S. C.
AGRICULTURAL WORKS, Ar.
TUE PARKS. PROMENADES AND GARDENS OF
r ' ?. is. illustrated. 1 vol.. 8vo.
Cartu ?> ?arm insects, with Colored Plates, l vol..
Stephens'? Book o.' the Farm. 2 vols., 8vo.
Insect Enemies of Fruit and Fruit Trees, bv Trim
Vlele's Six Lectures on Agriculture.
Wright's 3000 Receipt a.
Youatt on the Dog, edited by Lewis.
Mcclure's Diseases, American Stable, Field and
Stonehenge: The Horse In the Stable and the
American Gardiner's Assistant-Bridgman, revis?
ed by Todd.
Bridgman's Kitchen Gardener, a new edition.
Culturo of the Grape and Wlnemaklng, by Robt.
Buchanan, with an Appendix on the Cultiva?
tion of the Strawberry, by Longworth.
Downlng's Landscape Gardening, Illustrated.
Farmer's Barn Book, by Cater, Touatt, Skinner
Gleanings from French Gardening, by Robinson.
Henry Courtland, or What a Farmer Can Do, by
A. J. Cline.
Leavltt: Facts about Peat, as an Article of Fuel.
The Sport.iman and the Dog. 1 vol., 12mo.
Woodward'8 Graperies and--Hortlcultural Build?
The House: A New Manual of Rural Architecture,
or How to Build Dwellings, Barns, Stables and
Outbuildings of all kinds.
The Garden: How to Cultivate Vegetables, Fruits
The Farm: A New Manual o' PL :!cal Agricul?
The Barn-Yard: A New Manuai Cattle, Horse
and Sheep Husbandry.
Allen'a( R. L.1 American Farm Book.
Allen's (R. L. and L. F.) Now American Farm
Johnston's Elements of Agricultural Chemistry.
Bom m er's Met ii od or Making Manures.
Brock's New Book of Flower?.
Caldwell's Agricultural Chemical Analysis.
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor.
Johnson's How Crops Feed.
Johnson's How Crops Grow.
Mohr on the Crape Vine.
Our Farm of Fonr Acres.
Pardee on Strawberry Culture.
Pedder's Land Measurer,
i'ercher 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 Profit and Health.
Wheeler's Rural Homes.
Wheeler's Homes for the People.
White's Gardening for the South.
Woodward's Country Homes.
Farm Talk (Bracken.)
Fuller's Forest Tree Culturlst.
Jennings on Cattle.
jennine's on the Horse and his Diseases.
Mayhew's Illustrated Horse Management.
McMahon's American Gardener.
Norrls's Fish Culture.
The Horse (Stonehenge.) English edition. 8vo.,
The Mule (Riley.)
Thomas's Fruit Culturlst.
may4 M. 286 KINO STREBT.
Q.ET READY FOR SUMMER
No. 33 Broad street/next to R. M. Marshall A Bro.,)
CLEANS AND RENOVATES
PANAMA, FELT AND SILK HATS,
OF ALL KINDS,
Making old hats as good In every respect as new.
sa-PRICSS VB.BY M0DERATH. aprU
-.^ATERMELONS ! WATERMELONS!
We have jost received roar hundred Florida
WATERMELONS, the first (n the market, which
will be sold at reasonable prices at
JOHN WIRTH A CO'S.,
Corner Market and Church streets.
Call and see ns._jnn3Q-3
J1RESH COTTON SEED MEAL.
For sale by W. C. COURTNEY A CO.
QORN, OATS AND. HAY.
6000 bushels Prime Virginia CORN
'^wo bushels Prime Western Mixed and. Yellow
Corn . *
4000 bushels Bright Maryland Oats
400 bales Prime North River Hay.
For sale by T. J. KERR k CO.
pHOICE OREGON SALMON.
Just received, Choice Fresh OREGON SALMON,
ita l and 2 lb. cans.
Choice Pickled Salmon, in barrels'.
The above ls recommended to be a very supe
rior article, at a low price.
Southwest corner Meeting and Market streets.
JEFFOSDS & CO.,
Nos. 17 AND 19 VENDUE RANGE,
Charleston, S. C.,
Of FER FOR SALE AT LOWEST MARKET
16 htids. Choice C. R, SIDES
15 h h tis. Rib Sides
20 hhds. Prime Western Shoulders
5,000 lbs. Choice Strips ?
26,000 lbs. Choice Dry Salted Olear Sides ^
20,000 lbs. Choice Dry Salted Clear Rib Sides"
20,000 lbs. Choice Dry Salted Shoulders
1,000 barrels Common to Choice Family Flour
75 barrels Common to Choice Whiskey
50 sacks Choice Rio Coffee
loo barrels "Extra 0" and "A" Sugars
loo barrels Molasses. Jsn25 tuwthSmos
JJANNIS'S ACME RYE WHISKIES.
Messrs. H. S. HANNIS A CO., of Philadelphia,
ever intent to improve on the qualities of their
WHISKIES, can lay claim to producing some of
the choicest in-the country, 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, through us, as their sole
agents for this city and the State of South Caro?
lina, at the most advantageous prices and terms.
CLACIUS A WITTE, No. 130 East Bay.
50 BARRELS AND 25 HALF BARRELS OF THE
ABOVE ON HAND NOW.
-QHY8ICIANS, PLEASE NOTICE.
GENUINE AND PURE MEDICINES.
' IODIDE POTASSIUM, Calvert's Carbolid Aeid
Citric Acid, Herring's Wine of Colchicum
Herring's Citrate Iron and Quinine
J. Collis Brown's Chlorodyne
German Chloral Hydrate. G. J. LUHN,
Apothecary and Chemist,
Southeast Corner King and John stree!*,
rpOE GREAT GERMAN REMEDIES.
Professor LOUIS WUNDRAM'S BLOOD PURI?
FYING AND PURGATIVE HERBS, (In Pills or
Powders,) for the cure of all Acute or Chronic
Diseases, remiting from impure blood and Imper?
Also, Xitst following Medicines by the same (Pro?
fessor Louis Wundram, Brunswick, Germany :)
Herb Tea (for Dyspepsia and Nervousness.)
Rheumatic Herb Tea.
Wnndwasser (the German "Painkiller.)
For sale by Dr. H. BARR,
may30_No. 131 Meeting street.
-piRENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by Crlmault A Co., Parts :
SYRUP OF HYPOPHOBPHATE OF LIME, a Bov?
ert gn remedy In phthisis-relieves, Coughs,
Guaran?, for headache, neuralgia, Ac.
Pepsine, for Indigestion, loss of appetite, Ac.
Iodized Syrup of Horseradish, invaluable for
persons unable to take Oodllver Oil-especially
recommended In cu tan eons affections, and as a
most powerful depurativo.
Matteo Capsules and Matteo Injection, a sure,
quick and harmless remedy.
Digestive Lozenges of the Alkaline Lactates, a
pleasant and effective remedy for functional de?
rangement of the digestive organs.
Troches of Pepsine and Paucreatlne.
PURGATIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Oottlu.
VOMITIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Coula.
Dragees de Sautonlve.
Dragees de Morphine.
Lancelot's Asthma Cigarettes.
For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
may30 - No. 131 Meeting street.
HDroos, COjemicals, &t.
E\ w TEI QP?J I NINE
ls a recent improvement.
Replaces the use of the Bitter Sulphate Quinine,
with which all are familiar.
DOSE FOR DOSE,
Lt is warranted fully equal In every way to Bitter
Quinine, and, like it, is the one great, posi?
tive and unfailing cure for all
DISEASES OF MALARIOUS ORIGIN.
Fever and Ague, Intermittent Fever,- Chill Fever,
Remittent Fever, Bilious Fever, Dumb Ague,
and the long train or disorders following these
ls made solely from Peruvian Bark (so is Bitter
Quinine,) thefore it la of vegetable origin, and not
a mineral polaon. bat, en the contrary, ls proved
to be one of the elements found In the blood of all
acts as an antidote to, as well as a cure for, Mala?
rial or Miasmatic Poison, the absorption of which
by the lungs causes Intermittent Fevers, Ac. The
only advantage claimed for
over the use of old Bitter Qulnii.e Is the entire ab?
sence of that Intense, persistent bitterness, which
In the latter ls an insurmountable obstacle to Its
use with most persons, and always with children.
ls In two forms-In Powder, for the use of Physi?
cians and Druggists, and Fluid for use m the
family and for the general public.
STEARNS, FARR & CO.,
MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS, NEW YORK.
For sale by DOW1E, MOISE A DAVIS.
Has unveiled to the light of day
THE BITTER. MEDICATED INFUSION
Known to the peopie as
The Cure for Dyspepsia
And its attending Evils.
The Preventive to
Ah Malarial Diseases.
The Regulator of
The Liver and Stomach.
The " Heip ''
To Nursing Mothers.
THE PURE. PROMPT AND PERFECT TONIC OF
Prepared at the Laboratory of
A A. SOLOMONS A CO.,
Sf Sold by all Druggists. ^
W. S. CORWW A CO. will supply lt at Proprie?
tors' prices. mchl-tuthssmoa