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1ERX8 OF THE SEWS.
Tai DATLT ?Mi by ?nail one year- $8; six
mon toa $3; taree months $2; on, s mouth "5 cen **
Served tn the city at Firrm CENTS a week,
payable to the carriers, or $6 a year, paid In ad?
vance at the office.
THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS, published on Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays, one year $4 ; six
months $2 00.
THE WEEKLY Nsws, one year $2. Six copies
$10. Ten copies, to one address, $15.
SUBSCRIPTIONS In all case? payable in advance,
and no paper continued af.er the expiration or
the time paid ror.
REMITTANCES should be made by Postofflce
Honey Order or by express, ir this cannot be
done, protection agamst losses by mall may be
secured by forwarding a draft on Charleston pay?
able to the order of the proprietors or THE NEWS,
or by sending the money In a registered let?er.
Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Wat <Sbar?e$ton ?feb>?
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER G, 1370.
uyxo.y REFORM NOMINATIONS.
For Governor, ?.
"HON. R. B. CARPENTER, OF CHARLESTON.
GENERAL M. C. BUTLER, OF EDOEFIELD.
The Reform Caiira?,
Attention i? directed to the changes made
in the appointments for Public Meetings, at
which the Hon. R. B. .Carpenter and General
M. C.-Butler will address the people. The
list is nov/ as tollows :
Chesterield Courthouse, Wednesday, Sep
- tomber 7th,
Benni'.tsville, Friday, September 9th.
Florence, Saturday, September 10th.
Marion Courthouse, Monday, September
Klngstree, Wednesday, September Uth.
Midway Church, Thursday, September 15ib.
Manning, Friday, September 16th.
Liberty Hill, Saturday, September 17th.
. Orangeburg Courthouse, September 19th.
Barnwell Courthouse, September 21st.
" Walterboro', Colleton. September 23d.
White Hall. Colleton, September 24th.
Beaufort, S' ; tember 26lh.
Other appointments will be announced from
time"to time. Applications for speakers and
all communications Intended for the State Ex?
ecutive Committee of the Union Reform party
must be addressed to the Secretary, E.. W.
Seibels, Esq., Columbia, S. C.
If EWS OF TUE DAY.
-Gold closed in New York on yesterday
-Cotton was quiet and steady; uplands 20jc;
sales 700 bales.
-In Liverpool cotton closed buoyant; up
. lands 5jd, Orleans 9jd; sales 15,000 biles.
-It ls announced that Mr. Brignoll will be a
member of, the Nlllsson concert troupe.
-The bathing belles at the Watering places
are called dlvc-ln-ities.
-In Prn3sia, while the men are at war, the
women perform Acid and farm labor, and are
gathering the crops, guarding the flocks and
doing field work.
-The Earl of Shaftesbury 6ays that u if His
Holiness the Pope had a wile she would not
allow him for an hour to remain . In the belief
that he was infallible."-.
-We have passed .from summer Into fall.
What a summer it was i The record shows
that there was more heat than during any cor?
responding period for the past eighty years.
Il is said Nature always asserts the l*?rof
^equilibrium. If this proves true, a cold win?
ter will be the result.
-Mr. Halstead, of the Cincinnati Commer?
cial, who is now In Europe, writes as follows
from St. Avoid, under date of August 13th:
"We saw King William this evening and had a
polite recognition from him. His apartments
are in the seconi story of thc po3toftlce build?
ing, and passing through the square this even?
ing, the old gentleman was at the window, and
returned our salute with a look of cur i os ty.
He did not understand, I Imagine, what man
mer of non-combatants those were staring at
* his Majesty. His appearance ls that of a very
. vigorous man; and aside from the casualties of
-war, the chances are that he has a good many
years before him yet. His thick, white mus?
tache runs into side whiskers, white and
heavy, but neatly trimmed. He seemed quite ?
at his ease, and remained at the window for
jsome tim?, longer, indeed, than lt was polite,
?Ot perhaps prudent, for strangers to loiter in
<-A very sad occurrence is reported at Rio
de Janeiro, viz: The burning of an emigrant
ship, and the consequent loss ot over one hunr
dred passengers on board. The particulars of
the terrible catastrophe ace given by the. cap?
tain ot the Freud) bark Adele Louise, who
? succeeded In saving some of the persons from
the Ill-fated vessel-the Manin Barravlno-on
Its way from Genoa to Montevideo, with 128
passengers and 25 of a crew. On the 21st of
July, when abreast of Rio de Janeiro, the
Adele Louise sighted the Barravlno in flames
some distance astern, and at pnce went to her
assistance. What followed ls thus described:
"The spectacle presented by the burning ship
"was extremely awful; the cries of the passen?
gers, the flames leaping out on all sides, the wo?
men shrieking frantically, some of them jump?
ing overboard, others holding on by the chains
?and bow of the vessel, lormlng a. scene of dis?
aster and confusion that baffles description.,
One boat that was lowered was speedily filled
with people crowding Ixto her, and went
down. It was almost impossible to render as?
sistance, but the bark succeeded in taking orr
eight persons, including captain and mate.
The schooner Mary, from London to Austra?
lia,'also happened to pass, and rescued ten
more, whom she transhipped to the Adele
Louise. Thc remainder, 123 ia number, per?
ished." It seems that the conflagration broke
out In the chimney pf the cooking galley and
spread to a large number of chairs that formed
part of the cargo. The passengers and crew
immediately became panic stricken, and in thc
absence of discipline, the captain was unable
to take effective measures to suppress the
flames, or to save the lives of those on board.
-Bismarck is thus sketched by a correspoa
.deat ol the New York World : ''While I was
booking at the King there parsed by me and
?approached the royal headquarters a man who
seemed to be himself a kind of walking cathe?
dral-a great giant of a man, several inches
oner six feet In height, and powerfully built.
So soo a as he turned I knew it was Bismarck.
He turned Just before entering the door and
scanned the street. Among all the uniforms
Were:two black streaks; they wererepre .-Med
by myself and an American Journalist in
Whose company I happened to be. 3eeln?- us,
the Chancellor-oe vas In simple dark blue,
uniform trimmed,and laced with gold-held
up his finger to-?top us jost as, after taking
a good look at him, we were moving off.
We approached him and he met u3 halt' way.
'Where are you trom V he asked. I said,
lWe are Americans, and are writing for
the press in that country.' He then said
.You are welcome. We are glad to have
American writers among us, and with our
army. The only thing that the authorities and
officers will expect from you will be proper
papersoriegitlmatlon. You have these ? Very
well; then the freedom of everything will be
accorded to you. The only thing we cannot
promise you is transportation forward. You
see we are very much crowded with a vast
army in an enemy's country. You will have,
gentlemen, to depend nnon yourselves for
moving forward; but for everything else, for
all the he'- and protection you require, you
have OD' to come to us here.' After some
con ve* .ion of a general kind, which I can?
not re ?at here, the Count shook hands with
us and we departed. The King also, who had
been from the flr3t leaning from his window,
and could not have helped hearing, bowed to
us and waived his hand; and General Krauskl,
of his household, informed the 'Amerikaner'
that in case they found no food on the march
they must come to the King's headquarters."
The Lesson of thc North Carolina Elec?
In many respects the condition of North
Carolina, before the late elections, was like
tbaj in which South Carolina 'inda herself.
Executive and legislative extravagance, and
official and personal corruption, had doubled
the expenses of the government, made the
administration of the laws costly and uncer?
tain, and cast a foul blot upon the escut?
cheon of the State. The people of North
Carolina saw only too plainly that the time
had come for making a desperate struggle
for the protection of their property, thc
security of their families, and the preserva?
tion of their rights as men. Twice had the
Conservative party been defeated. In April,
1S6S, a Radical Governor was elected by
13.00U majority. Six months later Grant
and Colfax had a majority of 12,000. Upon
a purely party issue there was no hope of
succeeding, but the oppressions of Holden
and his co-conspirators touched all classes
and all colors, and it was wisely determined
in the old North State-ss it has beeu deter?
mined in South Carolina - to organize
ali the elements opposed to misrule and
fraud into a solid column, before which the
banners of the enemy should go down in
confusion. The first step was the publica?
tion of an ad-lress to the people by the Con?
servative members of the General Assembly.
In that address arc set forth the wrongs and
grievances of the people. In it the declara?
tion is made that a ready obedience is yield?
ed to the laws and the constitution, that the
Reconstruction acts are regarded as a finali?
ty, that the status of the colored man, as
fixed by law, is accepted in good faith.
These were the main points of the address,
which reads as though it were written for
South Carolina as well as for the Old North
State. That address was the platform of
the C M servative party. And we print it to?
day, that our people may see and under?
stand, that North Carolina, in the late elec?
tions, occupied the identical position which
is held by the Uuion Reform party of South
Carolina, and was joiniug battle with the
very tyrauuies a. id oppressions which have
nerved our peop' a to make one more strug?
gle in the cause of good government.
Working upon a platform similar to that
of the Union Reform party, the North Caro?
lina Conservatives soon overcame the early
apathy of the people. Tho printed state?
ments of the public debt and public ex?
penses convinced all ?lasses that their only
hope lay in a union for the common defence.
The declarations in regard to reconstruction
and negro suffrage, satisfied the Republi?
cans, both white and black. All the bayo?
nets of Holden's militia could not overawe
thc people. No declaration of martial law
made them abandon the fight iu despair.
They stood to their posts like heroes, .and
won a glorious victory-a victory of purity
aud truth, over rottenness and crime.- And
South Carolina, if her people work as hard,
will tell the same tale iu October.
The colored people in North Carolina
were prejudiced against the whites, as they
are here. Every effort was made to alarm,
delu le and mislead them, os is done in this
State. They were told that, if the Conser?
vatives won. the blacks would l>e put back
iuto slavery. The same huge falsehood is
inculcated by the Scott Ring^. But thc
North Carolina freedmen resolved to stand
by the deceit white people, by way of ex?
periment. They did so, and they have no
cause for regret. Immediately after the
elections, the Conservative committee issued
a congratulatory address, and in that ad?
dress, made when the fight was won, every
pledge given before the election is solemnly
repeated. The committee declare that the
victory "is due iu a great measure to the
"uprising of honest and Conservative men of
"all parties." Thousands who, in the former
elections, voted with the Radicals, helped
the Conservatives to win the triumph which
gladdened thehearU of the South. And the
Conservative party, counselling harmony and
peace, proudly declares that time will show
that all its promises of justice, equal rights
and honest government, will be faithfully re?
We print the addresses of the North Caro?
lina Conservatives, made before and after
i the election, in order that our people may
see lor themselves how their plighted word
is kept. They show the colored people that
a party identical in character with the Uniou
Reform party does keep faith with their race.
They show the people how to organize vic?
tor}-. What was done in North Caioliua
will be done here. But newspaper writing
and stump-speaking will not save thc day.
In political matters there is no vicarious re?
demption. Men mu3t work out their own
political salvation. And South Carolina is
no exception to the ?ile.
TUE Marion Cresen t says that Colonel
Graham, the new convert to Radicalism,
' boasts that he has three thousaud dollars to
influence'election, and that he can get thirty
thousand. As a lawyer, Colonel Graham is
probably familiar with the provisions of the
State law in regard to bribery, (sec. 10, act
March 1, 1S70.) and with the striugeot pro?
visions of the United States law to enforce
the right or citizens of the United Statea to
vote. It is a3 well to be warned in time.
The Reformers do not intend to be beaten
by bribery any more than by ballot-box
stuffing, or Wincheetet?rifles.
Bayonets Do Thinkl
Three year-3 ago, when the Emperor Na?
poleon wanted excuses for enlarging his
anny, he alleged that "a nation's power de?
fends on the number of men it can bring
"underarms.'' Dr. Leon Le Fort thereupon,
in a singularly able article in the Revue des
Beux Utendes, undertook to show that, with
the existing military system of France, the
number of men to be brought under arms
was steadily diminishing. While Prussia
doubled her population once in fifty-four
years.. France required one hundred acl
ninety-eight for the 3ame increase. The
death-rate in France, he admitted, was
small., and the "mean age" (31) higher than
in any European country; but this only
pointed to a falling off in .the number of
births, since it is well known that the mor?
tality of the first year of infancy is vastly
greater than that of the next twenty years.
In fact,4 France showed but 268 births for
every 10,000 inhabitants, where Prussia
showed 374 and Saxony 410. The chief
cause of this, in the opinion of Dr. Le Fort,
was the cn3tom of late marriages, which the
military law fostered to a great extent.
Thirty and twenty-six are the marrying
ages in France for men and women respec?
tively; in England, twenty-five arid twenty
four. At twenty-seven in France, out of a
thousand men there will be 582 bachelora
and 413 husbands. Every year 80,000 young
men are taken off for the seven be3t years of
their life, and, when returned to their home3,
seldom marry under three years more of
celibacy. Fully one-third of them, though
the pick of the population, comes back taint?
ed with disease. In 1867, it was remarked
with satisfaction that more recruits per cen?
tum were passed than formerly. This, re?
plied Dr. Le Fort, is because of the greater
need of soldiers, forcing us to be less partic?
ular. During the Crimean war 70 per cent,
were passed instead of the u3ual 60-"the
"hospitals and grave-yards of the East
"knew with what result." The Nation
argues, therefore, that while the Emperor's
dictum was sound, it only called attention to
thc weakness of France. There was anoth?
er maxim he might have remembered before
throwing down the glove to Prussia: of two
.armies numerically equal, the more intelli?
gent is the stronger. The difference in re?
spect of capacity to read and write between
the opposing armies ha3 already been shown.
It is worth noting that of tbe four French
departments whose wholly illiterate con?
scripts in 1857-61 amounted to only 5per
cent.-namely, Doub3, Bas-Rhio, Meuse and
Haute-Marne-two form part of the ancient
Germanic provinces of Alsace and Lorraine,
and the other two are directly contiguous.
In all Brittany, all Central France, and in
several departments of the South, sixty-six
per cent of the conscripts could neither read
nor write. And in these ?ciays of scientific
fighting, bayonets do thjiik j*
Thc Fair Major of. thc Ring.
One Kate Rollin, wuh good-huinored ve?
hemence, protests that she i3Tiot the come?
ly mulatto woman who draw3 one hundred
dollars a month from the Stale militia fund,
and bears, besides, the exalted rank of Ma?
jor bj brevet. Perhaps not. The name of
Governor Scott's pet may be Lucy, or Kate,
or Sarah Jane, for all that we know or care.
But we repeat that there ?3 a light mulat
tress, or quadroon, in the bureau at Colum?
bia, who was appointed to do noihing, and
has done nothing, with exemplary fidelity,
at an expense to the State of seventy-five
and one hundred dollars a month. This girl
goes by the name of Rollin, or Rawlins, ,and
was appointed to her place by his Excellen?
cy Governor Scott, commander-in-chief bf
thc army and navy in South Carolina, upon
whose order.her salary i3 regularly paid.
A letter was addressed to her, as ."Major"
Rollin, or Rawrin, by Assistant Adjutant
General Elliott, requiring her t,o report for
duty in his office. But, so far as we know,
she ha3 not done a single stroke of the work
for which she was nominally appointed. Her
.monthly allowance i3 paid by the State
Treasurer upon the order of the Governor,
and, if necessary, copies of the receipts, or
receipted pay rolls, can be priuted in the3e
columns. Verily, it is a good tiling to be the
close friend of Governor R. K. Scott.
We have received Irom the Leonard Scott
Publishing Compauy, through Mr. John Rus?
sell, the following reprints of English maga?
1. BLACKWOOD XOR AUGUST.
Conlents: Who Painted thc Great MurrlHo
de la Merced; New Books; Earl's Dene, Part
10; About What the Old Egyptians Knew; The
Wishes of a Dumb Walter; Lady Fair; The
2. EDIXDURGH REVIEW FOR JULY.
Conteuts: The Text of Chaucer; The Baltic
Provinces of Russia; The Chief Victories of
Charles V ; Galton on Hereditary Genius ;
Sainte-Beuve; Manuals of Ancient History;
Faraday; Postal Telegraphs; The Adventures
of Audubon; Disraeli's Lothalr.
3. TUE NORTU BRITISH POR JULY.
Conteuts: Assyrian Annals, b. c. 6SI-GS5;
P&rpaglia's Mission to Queen Elizabeth; Beu
Jonson's Quarrel with Shakespeare; Dr. New?
man's Grammar of Assent; Lothalr; Agricul?
ture and Agrarian Law3 in Prussia; The Cis
I'fithan Constitutional Crisis; Contemporary
4. TUE LONDON QUARTERLY FOR JULT.
Conteuts: Earl Stanhope's Reign of Queen
Anne; The Church and the Age; Mr. Disraeli's
Lothalr; The Police of London; Dr. Newmans
Grammar of Assent; Baths and Bathing Places,
Ancient and Modern; The Rig Veda; Letter
Writing; Administration ot* the Army.
MOULTRIEVILLE BOUS E, SULLI?
VAN'S ISLAND.-Two desirable rooms va?
cant. Transient Boarders accommodated. For
terms apply to J. II. Ol'PENHE'M. sep3-3?
* ft cm cuni is.
REMOVAL-THE UNDERSIGNED RE?
SPECTFULLY inform their friends and
customers that they have removed their Store to
No. 233 King street, one door south of their old
stand. OOUTEVESIEft BROTHERS,
sep3-5_Successors to A. Hiing.
REMOVAL.-MESSRS. J. D. AIKEN &
CO. have removed their Office to Noa. 12
ana 14 Central Wnarf. sepi-c
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD.-STOLEN
on the night of the 8th August, from my
Plantation In St. John's Berkeley Parish, a three
year old Roan Mare, about m,' hands high, well
formed, large, white tn face, flax ?main and tail,
ana dark legs. The above reward will he pail
for her delivery; or any information leading to
her recovery will he thankfully received and lib?
erally rewarded. Address G. W. WEEKS, Monck's
Come', S. C. scpl-5?
WANTED, A YOUNG MAN-TO AT
TEN D Bar and Re* tararanr. One who can
come well recommended and understands mix
lng drinks, can apply to W. DAYTON, No. st
Queen street, near King._aep6-l?
TXTANTED, A SITUATION AS WET
Y Y Nurse, by a respectable colored woman.
Apply at No. 3 Coming stree:. Good recommenda
tlons given. sep6-l*,
AYOUNG ENGLISHMAN, LATELY
arrived here, wants a SITUATION as Clerk
ina cotton house, or In any other capacity; can
show first-class testimonials, *c. Apply at this
ort! ce._ sep5-3*.
WANTED, BY A YOUNG MAN OF
experience, a situation as Accountant in
a mercantile house. Address "Accountant," this
WANTED TO PURCHASE, FOR CASH,
a small House. Address B.. NEWS Office.
WAISTED, A STEADY AND COMPE
TENT colored woman, wlthqnt encum?
brance, to cook and do general housework. The
liest recommendations required. Apply tmme
dlately at No. 67 Wentworth street._seps
WANTED TO BENT, A HOUSE OF
six or eight rooms, in the central or lower
part or the city, with cistern and necessary out?
buildings. Address F S, bey Box No. 632 P. O.
WANTED, IN THE LOWER PART OF
the city, a HOUSE of six room?, or a part
or a House, of not lesa than four rooms, with
kitchen conveniences. The neighborhood of the
Battery preferred. Possession desired by the 15th
or September. Address "W. G. M.." Postofflce
box No. 840, or DAILY NEWS office._sep2
T^rANTED, FOR THE CHOIE* OF THE
VT Unitarian Church, Tenor, Soprano and
contralto Voices, and Bass, also an Organist. Ap?
plicants win make ear y application, in writing,
to THADDEUS STREET, Chairman Committee
TXrANTED, EVERY MERCHANT TO
Y.v know that NOW is the TIME, and THE
NEWS JOB OFFICE ls the PLACE, to get his Cards
and Circulars printed neatly, and at low rates,
for the Fall Trade. * aug4
WANTED, EVERT BUSINESS MAN TN
the etty to call at THE NEWS JOB OFFICZ
and see for himself how CHEAPLY good Printing
can be done. aug4
* So Bent.
TO RENT, A COMFORTABLE HOUSE
in Coming street, containing four rooms,
gas and good cistern. Applv to WM. H. DAW?
SON, Real Estate Agent, No. 65 Broad 6ireet.
PLANTERS'HOTEL TO RENT.-THIS
desirably located and extensively arranged
establishment, known for so many years to the
travelling public, ls now to rent. For further in?
formation, apply to E. W. MACBE1H, Agent,
southwest corner East Bay and Broad street?.
FOR BENT OR SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE in Orangeburg District, situated
un Lyons Creek, three and a half mlle's from the
South Carolina Railroad. The tract contains
2500 acres, soil rich red clay, adapted to cot icu-,
corn, wheat, root crops awi clover.
A splendid range for cattle; sunny hillsides for
vineyards, and low landa for meadows. Lyons
Creek, a large, never-railing stream runs through
the estate, and furnishes one of the fluest water
powers in the State.
A most valuable Iron ore has been discovered
recently on the place.
The estate has on lt all the necessary farm
buildings, negro houses, barns, Btahles, gin
houses and small dwelling. It has been lu con
srant cultivation since the war, and the splendid
growing crop would give entire satisfaction.
lt ls offered for rent or sale, on reasonable
AddrcHS Mrs. L. M. KEITT.
Soclctv Hill. Darlington District. S. C.
Or R. M. MARSHALL i BRO, So. 33 Broad
OR SALE, A FINE MILCH COW.
Apply at No. 6 Reid street._BQP6-0*
HORSES AND MULES FOR SALK.
Apply at Mill? House Stables. sepa-3
I7<OR SALE, A BUGGY, DRAY AND
; Hay Cart. Apply at No. 84 Market street.
(M A PAA ..?FOR SALE, A LONG
n?rtOUU. ESTABLISHED BU"SI
MiSS, (Retail.) paying a net proflcof $2500 per an?
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn the
bus! uefs. This ls a rare ehance for an active man
io secure a permanent Income. Business done
wholly lor cash. Persons having the "xtamps"
and meaning business may address "$2500 in?
come," Box Y, DAILY NEWS Ofllce, giving real
FINE OLD HYSON TEA ONE DOLLAR
A POUND, at METZ'S GROCERY, corner
queen and Meeting streets, opposite Mills House.
FOR SALE.-I HAVE ON HAND AND
for sale another supply of second-hand
Sewing Machines, of various makers, which I
will dispose of verv cheap. Call aim examlue at
No. 27 Queen street. J. LUNSFORD.
F_OR SALE, THREE FARMS. TWO
miles from the Port Royal Railroad, in
the Whippy Swamp neighborhood. Doe Farm
coa tains 37i acres, one 335 acres, and one 160
acres. Each Farm contains one hundred acres
good planting laud, with two or three comfort
able cnblns ou each; also well timbered, gond
range for cattle and hogs; and perfectly healthy
al: the seasons. For particulars apply to K. D.
H.. Barnwell VI Jage._mavin
TO PRINTERS.- FOR SALE A BUG
G LES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRESS,
4>i by 7 inohes inside or Chase. The Press ls in
perfect working order, and ls capable Of being
worked at the rate of 2000 impressions per hour.
Is sold to moke room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at THE NEWS Job Office. may3
Oopar?tursrjip iVclices. ?
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE THIS DAY
associated themselves for the purpose of
conducting a LUMBER AND TIMBER FACTOR?
AGE and General Commiss on Business in thia
city, under the firm name of STKIV'MEYER A
STOKES. J. H. STEINMKYER, Jr.,
Charleston P. O.
: ' ' Branchville, P. O.
Office and Pond, West End Broad street, South
'CharlMton, September 1,1870.
?DifiSolutiono of (ToparmercI)ip.
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing under the name and style or JOHN
y. O'NEILL A SON, is hereby dissolved by mu?
tual consent. The business will li er ear ter be con?
ducted by JOHN F. O'NEILL, at the old stand.
No. 16 7 East Bay street, who will settle the busi?
ness of the late firm.
(Signed) JOHN F. O'NEILL.
August 3i, 1870. FRANCIS L. O'NEILL.
THE BUSINESS HERETOFORE CON?
DUCTED by and between SILAS C. EVANS,
JAMES M. WALLER and THOMAS P. BALL, un?
der the firm name or N. L. McCRKADY * CO., will
be continued by the same partial, as successors,
under the firm name of EVANS, BALL A CO.,
from this dr.;e.
SILAS C. EVANS.
JAMES M. WALLER.
THOMAS P. BALL.
New York, July 20, 1870.
Hanng recently made extensive addtiioas to our
stock or PAPERS, Ac, for the printing or
Also, in NEW MACHINERY and ?olber Printing
We are prepared to execute al orders for
LOWEST NEW YORK RATES.
Call at THE NEWSJJOB OFFICE and examine
specimens and prices. aug*
UNION REFOEM CLUB, WARD I?. 3.
The Regular Meeting of this Ciub viii be
held Tina EVENING, at the Hall, Wentworth street.
at 8 o'clock precisely. All residents of the Ward
favorable to Reform are earnestly Invited to at?
The meeting will be addressed by prominent
By order. W. A. ZIMMERMAN,
UNION REFORM" CLUB, WARD 8.-A
Meeting of thu Club will he held at the
Hall, corner or King and Line streets, THIS EYE
KINO, at 8 o'clock.
By order of thc President.
sepe_R. E. JAQUES. Secretary.
JEFFERSON LODGE No. 4, I. O. O. F.
The Regular Meeting of Jefferson Lodge
win be held THIS EVENLSO, at Odd Fellowa' Hall,
at 8 o'clock. Members and Candidates will please
By ordfT of N. G. ARTHUR FAIRLEY.
HIBERNIAN SOCIETY.-THE REGU?
LAR meeting of your Society will be held
Tats (Tuesday) EVENING at 8 o'clock.
JAMES ARMSTRONG, Jr.,
VIGILANT FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
The Regular Monthly Meeting of yonr Com
pany will be held, THIS EVENING, at your Hall,
State street, at 7 o'clock. By order.
sep6_E. 0. CHUPEIN, Secretary.
CHARLESTON CHAMBER OF COM?
MERCE.-An Extra Meeting of the Chamber
will be held THIS DAT (Tuesday ) September 6, at
the new Hall, corner of Broad and East Bay
streets, at 1 o'clock P. M.
By order. P. J. 'BARB OT,
sepo_Secretary and Treasurer.
CHARLESTON ??OK AND LADDER
COMPANY. No. 1-The Regular Monthly
Meeting of your Company will be held at your
Hall, Tnis EVENING, at 8 o'clock. Members will
please he punctual, as there Is business of Impor?
tance to be transacted. j. H. LOEB,
CAROLINA RIFLE CLUB.-THE REG?
ULAR Monthly Meeting of this Club win he
held THIS EVENING, at 8 o'clock, nt the Hall over
the office of Messrs. G. A Trenholm A Son. A
general attendance of the Members ls particular?
ly desired, as business of Importance will be sub?
mitted. By order.
THOS. FROST. JR.,
sepe Secretary and Treasurer.
?ost ano -fonna.
at THE NKWS office. sepe-i*
T"HE NEXT SESSION OF 5? SCHOOL
will commence on the FIB3T OF SEPTEMBER,
und will con'Une for ten months without Inter?
Parents will find lt to their advantage to let
their sons enter .at-the commencement of the
new term. Besides being thoroughly instru-ted
in the Classics. Mat hematics and English branches,
the pupils of my school have an opportunity of
leai nlng to read, write and speak the German
and French languages.
To correct misapprehensions which appear to
prevail, I take thia opportunity to state that I am
permanently located In Charleston.
No. 9 St. Phillp street, August io, 1870.
PPAROCHIAL SCHOOL, ASHLEY
STREET, FOR BOYS.
The exercises of this SCHOOL wi 1 bc, resumed,
D. V., on MOND?T, 3d october.
Classical Department, $3 per month.
English Department, $2 per month. . .
Primary Department, $1 per month.
Fuel for the term, $1. * .
Payable strictly monthlv In advance.
JOHN GADSDEN, Principal.
The School Home has been enlarged and much
A Male Teacher wanted, who will ?reside at the
Applicants for Boys, to reside at the Home, will
apply for ulrculira and In formal ion to*
Rev. A. T. PORTER,
sepz-ftn?_Rector of Schuol and Home.
SOUTHERN SCHOOL IN NEW YURK
O CITY.-Mrs. EDWARD B. WHITE S English
and French BOARDING SCHOOL for Young La?
dles. No. 59 West Forty-second Street, opposite
ALEXANDRIA FEMALE SEMINARY,
ALEXANDRIA. VA.-The next Annual Ses?
sion of this Institution will begin September 14th.
and end on thc 3d Wednesday In June, 1371.
Terras tor Session of forty weeks: Board and
Tuition in all English and Scientific branches,
Wtth a full- corps of experienced Instructors,
and the best European teachers In thc Schools of
Modern Languages, Music, Drawing and Paint?
ing, the Prlaclpal-respectfully solicits thc patron?
age or those who desire a liberal education or a
For further particulars 3end for catalogue.
W. W. LEGARE.
MRS. H0P30N PIN?KNEY WILL RE?
SUME the Exercises of her Boarding and
Day School for young Ladles, on MONDAY, Octo?
ber 3, at No. 53 Hasel street. sepl-lmo
i~E~NN S Y LT ANIA MILITARY
CHESTER. DELAWARE COUNTY, PA.
FOR RESIDENT CADETS ONLY.
The Ninth Annual Session commences WEDNES
DAY, September 7th.
The buildings are new, and the accommoda?
tions for Cadets in all respects of the tlrst order
Thorough Instruction In the English, Classical
and Scientific ?ourses.
Two graduates or thc United States Military
Academy devote their time exclusively to the de?
partment) of Mathematics and Civil Engineering.
Careful attention is giveu to the moral and ro
Uglous culture of Cadets.
Circulars may bc obtained of Hon. J. J. WOOD?
RUFF, Columbia, S. C., or Colonel THEO. HYATT,
President Pennsylvania Military Academy.
M~ ISS WHITCOMB'S (SUCCESSOR TO'
MISS HARRISON) English and French
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL for Young Ladies
and Children, No. 82 Plerrepont street, corner
.Henry street, Brooklyn Uelghts, New York. This
School will re-open WEDNESDAY, September 14,
W70. Address aa above. ang20-lmo*
ISS A RMS.THONG'S
FRENCn AND ENGLISH BOARDING AND DAY
SCHOOL FOR YOUNO LADIES AND
Will Reopen on WEDNESDAY, September 21,1870.
at No. S3 Madison Avenue, between 28th and 29th
streets, New York.
Address as above. augio-lrao*
FRENCH AND ENGLISH BOARDING AND DAY
SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES AND
No" 7 EAST27TH ST., NEAR 5TH AVENUE, NEW YORK,
Will Reopen WEDNESDAY, September 21, 1870.
Address as above._augl9-lmo?
MRS. SYLVANIIS REED'S FRENCH
AND KNGL1SU BOARDING DAY SCHOOL
FOR YOUNO L ADI KS AND CHILDREN, corner
Park Avenue and 38th street. New York, (the
location is upon the highest ground, and on the
broadest avenue In the city.) will reopen Sep?
tember 20. Address as above.
REFERENCES-Rt. Rev. Horatio Potter, D. D..
Bishop of New York; R. B. Sears, D. D.. Staun?
ton, Va.; Rev. Richard Mlnnejrerode, Richmond,
7a.; Wm. H. Vanderbilt, Esq., New York; C. A.
Huntington, Esq., New York. augl9-lmo*
DU. VAN NORMAN'S ENGLISH,
FRENCH, AND GERMAN FAMILY AND
DAY SCHOOL for Young Ladles, Nes. 24 and 28
West Fifty-ilrst street. New lork, wi.i commence
Its fourteenth year September 22d, 1870. Send
for Circular. Address at No. 28 West Fifty-first
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
S-J WENTWORTH STREET.-The exercl?eaof
thlrf.'nfltution embrace all the branches necessary
ror - good English and Commercial education.
The hours rrora 3 to 5 o'i lock P. M. are devoted
to German lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking,
Writing and Reading. Lessons In Drawing and
Moulding every Saturday morning. The Night
School irom 7 to 9 o'clock, for exercises of Arith?
metic, Reading, Spilling and Writing, and Orna?
mental sid Mechanical Drawing for adnits.
The Acurtomy ls under my special superinten?
dence, with the assistance of Mr. J. MCDONALD,
Miss J. H. ANGEL, Miss LEON HARDT, Miss J.
Vocal Mu3lc by Professor F. BERCKHAN.
C. H. BERGMANN,
SCHLEP E GRELL,
io. 37 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KINO AND
sr. PHIL IT.
LUMBER of every description and BUILDING
MATERLMi, Lime and Plastering Laths, Parnta,
Oils, Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Boards, Ac. constantly on hand at the lowest
market prices; also, Yegetabk: BoxeeJ
F ? I R
. OF THE
GERMAN LADIES' SOCIETY,
For the parp?se o? completing their new Church,
will be held during the FIRST WEEK In November
next, at the Concert Rooms of the Academy of
Music. The ladles respectfully ask for kind and
voluntary contributions from all citizens kindly
disposed towards their undertaking.
Any contributions, In fancy oriuseful articles,
small or large, or to the Refreshment Tables,
will be gratefully accepted, and duly acknowl?
edged through the public press.
Mr. P. VON S ANTEN will receive for the ladles
all contributions, and exhibit them at his Store,
No. 229 King, near Market street. The ladles ask
that this appeal to a generous public may not be
MR3. D. A AMME, President.
Mas. F. WEHMANN, Secretary.
sep5-6 ' MRS. J. TJ. BOESOH, Treasurer.
E N T H FAIR
SOUTH CAROLINA INSTITUTE
WILL BE HELD
I N CHARLESTON, S. C.,
On the 1st, 2d, 3d, 4th and 5th NOVEMBER next.
WILLIAM M. LAWTON.
WILLIAM KIRKWOOD, JOSEPH WALKER.
. SECRETARY AND TREASURER:
WILMOT G. DESACBSCRE.
J. D. AIKEN. EDWARD W. MARSHALL,
R. DEWAR BACOT, FRANCIS J. PORCHER, ?
JAMES M. EASON, C. Y. RICHARDSON,
HENRY GSRDTJ, J WM. G. VARDKLL,
GEO. S. HACKER, JAMBS T. WELSMAN,
WM. S. HENEREV, W. G. WHILDEN.
The Board of Directors of the South Carolina
Institute, after an interruption of ten years, in
consequence or the war, have determined to re?
sume the object for which the Institution was
chartered by the State, by giving a FAIR In
Charleston, S. C., commencing NOVEMBER 1ST,
1870, for exhibition or and competition In all
branches or industry. The well-known reputa?
tion or the Institute ls, they pr?same, sufficient
guarantee to the public that it will be made a
Hallroad and steamboat fares will, they are as?
sured, be reduced so low as to enable persons
from all parts or this and the adjoining States to
visit the City or Charleston during Fair week.
OYER $10,000 PREMIUMS.
Competition is invited from all sections.or the
country. The highest premiums will be award?
ed to the best productions in Agriculture, Stock,
Agricultural Implements, Mechanics, Manufac?
tures, Art andla.dustrtes of every kind. The Pre?
mium List will be generally distributed. Special
premiums will be awarded to largest and best
growth of cotton, rice, corn, and field crops gen?
erally, and also improved agricultural. Imple?
Cotton Sics. ?
Q70 T T O N" T ?.B S.
We have now in store, and to arrive, the cele?
BEARD'S LOCK TIES
Seir-fastenlng Buckle Tie
swett's Patent Tie
These Ties are so well known throughout th?
couutry for their superiority, that they need no
recommendation from us. We are prepared to
sell them at the very lowest prices in iots to suit
GEO. W. WILLIAMS A CO.. Factors,
Church street, Charleston, s. C.
49*Paper3 in Columbia, Anderson, Greenville,
Abbeville, Marlon, Camden, Darlington. Sumter,
Spartanburg, Barnwell, Williamsburg, Newberry,
will please copy twice, notice same, and send bul
to G. w. w. k Co. Immediately.
aug 20-stuthlmo ?
JJOME INSURANCE COMPANY OF
The offico or the above Company ha3 been re?
moved to No. 36 BROAD STREET, under office of
Messrs. Wagner, Huger A Co.
Z. B. OAKES, Agent.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN I860.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFEITABLfL
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH DIVIDEND (FTFTV) 60 FEB CENT.
Polices in force.325,000,00c
Annual Income. 800,000
Losses Paid. 600,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, Vlce-Preaid -?t.
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary.
Hon. John A. Dix, New York.
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper A Bros., ex
Mayor New York.'
John J. Crane, President Bank Republic.
Wm- M. Vermllye, Banker, (Vermilye lt Co.)
Chas. G. Rockwood, Cashier Newark Banking,
Hon. George Opydyke, ex-Mayor New Tork.
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 A Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore A Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haughwout, Firm E. V. Haughwont A-Oo.
Wm. Wllkens, Firm of Wllkens A Co,
Julius IL Pratt, Mercaant.
Wm. W. Wright, Merchan:.
Charles J. Starr, Merchant. >
William Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Cuyler, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
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 ? ISSERTEL,
.General Agents ror South Carolina and Georgia,
Office NO. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, S. 0.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, Examining Physician,
A FULL ASSORTMENT Just reoelved by
DB. H. BAER,
julys No. 131 Meeting street.
<3tauxin, tiffnoT?, ?pr.
QHOHJE SUGAB-C?RED HAMS.
10 tierces Chotee SCGAR-CTRED HAMS, BA?r
Grass brand. In Store and for sale by
aug?-1 HENRY COBIA A CO.
0HOICE SUGARS - ....
! 255 bols: of Chotee DEMERARA, PORTO RICO
and CUBA SUGARS, landing and for sale by
ser6-2 - MORDECAI * CO.
A I" PS . A F Ii O A T
. 2000 baahelfl Heavy New York 3 state OATS
landing. For sale bj* W. B. SMITH A CO.,
sepe-i Napier's Range.
JAY LAND I N G.
240 bales PRIME NORTH RIVER HAT, per
steamer South Carolina, oa Union Wharf. -;.
. Po sale by JNO. CAMPS EN A CO.
JgNGLISH COAL! ENGLISH COAL.!
. For sale to arrive.
300 tons best ENGLISH COAL, selected with
care. Fur sale to arrive per hark Ansdell, from
Bristol. Apply to
aep2-6_ ROBERT MURE k CO.
QORS, FLOUR AND OATS.
15,000 hostels White,Mixed and Yellow CORN
200 barrels Superfine Floor
250 barrels "Fine" Flour
3,ooo bushels Prime Oats.
For sale by T. J. KERR A CO.
gEED OATS! SEED BARLEY I
soo bnshels Prime Black SEED OATS
loco bushels Prime Red and White Seed Oats
100 bushels Prime Seed Barley.
8epl-thstu3 JNO. CAMPSEN A CO.
PHYSICIANS, PLEASE NOTICE.
"_ . *
Direct Importation -
GENUINE AND PURE MEDICINES.
IODIDE POTASSIUM, Calvert's Carbolld Acid
Citric Acid, Herring's Wine of Colchicum
Herring's Citrate Iron and Quinine
J. Collis Brown's Ohlorodyne
German Chloral Hydrate. G. J. LUHN,
Apothecary and Chemist,
Southeast Corner King and John stree ta,
may26-th8tu5mos Charleston, S. 6.
J1RENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by Grlmault k Co.. Paris :
SYRUP OF HYPOPHOSPHATE OF LIME, a SOT?
erl gu remedy in phthisis-relieves, Coogal,
" Guaran?, for headache, neuralgia. Ac.
Pepsine, ror indigestion, loss of appetite, Ac.
Iodized Syrup of Horseradish, invaluable for
perseus unable to take Oodllver Oil-especially
recommended lu cutaneous affections, and aa a
most powerful depuratlve.
Matteo Capsules and liatlco Injection, a sure,
quick and harmless remedy.
Digestive, Lozenges of the Alkaline Lactates, a
pleasant and effective remedy ror functional de
ran geinent of the digestive organs.
Troches of Pepsine and Paucreatlne.
PURGATIF LE ROY. Pharmacie Cottln.
VOMITIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Cottln.
Dragees ie Sautonlve.
Dragees de Morphine.
Lancelot's Asthma Cigarettes. . '
For sale by .w Dr. H. BAER, .
may30 No. 131 Meeting street.
Cigars, tobacco, &r. f
CHARLE3T0N CIGAR " MANUFACTORY,
No. 1C3 MEETING-STREET,
Opposite Charleston Hotel
"LA CAROLINA," No. 2, at ?20 per M.
?"La Carotina" at $22 per M.
"La Corona De Espa?a" at |25 per M,
"El Bouquet" at $30 per M. '
"La endear" (small Havana) at $35 per M.
"Partagas"at $40 per M.
"H. Upmann" (Havana) at $50 per M.
"Da Espanola'' (Havana) at $65 ner M.
"Figaro" (Havana) at $75 per M.
"Jenny Lind" (Havana) at $80 per M. .
I have now made arrangements which enable
me to make Cigars as cheap as any Northern1
manufactory. Any order for not less than five
thousand cigars will be promptly executed at the
low figure of $17.60 per thousand, the Olgars
guaranteed to smoke well, and put up in neat
ALSO, STOCK OF
LEAF, CHEWING AND SMOKING TOBACCO.
Eight quiet CIGAR MAKERS can get work
Cl)ma, Crockers, &t.
M. G. WHILDEN ? CO.
HAVE REMOVBD THEIR
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM No. 137 MEETING STREET TO No. $9
ELAYNE STREET, ^
Extending through to No. 62 MARKET STREET,
entrance on both streets.
Mr. W. S. LANNEAU will have the WHOLE?
SALE DEPARTMENT especially under his charge,
and Mr. STEPHEN THOMAS, Jr., will be found at
the RETAIL STORE, No. 255 KING STREET, cor?
ner Beaafain, and will manage that branch.
Our customers and friends will find a complete
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS at both Stores at REA*
SONABLE RATES. *
WM. G. WHILDBK. . S. THOMAS, JR. . W. S. LAHKZAH.
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE
WHOLESALE OA RETAIL, J
No. 29 HAYNE STREET,
No. 62 MARKET STREET.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
CDT AND PRESSED GLASS
CROCKERY AND CHINA
NO. 2 56 KING STREET,]]
For sale by
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN- ? COU
NICELY AND SUBSTANTIALLY DONE
J. L. LUN3F0RD, No. 27 Queen Street.
I wish to Inform my friends and the public gen?
erally that the Hospital for SICK FURNITURE ls
still at No. 27 Queen street, where ali the diseases
that Furniture is heir to will be cured speedily
and on the most reasonable terms as usual.
Send in, therefore, all your sick and wounded
patients, and I will heal them and make glad the i
the hearts of all those who favor me with patron?
age In this line.
I would respectfully beg leave to call your At?
tention to the fact that I am selling the beet Sew?
ing Machines to be found in the market, all oom- '
pie te, for only $17. Call and -examine for your?
selves, and read the testimonials In favor of toe
Improved Common Sense Family Sewing. Ma?
chine, and then I am sure you will take one nose
with you. I J. L. LUNBFOBJA*
No. 27 Queen street, near Calder Hod**,