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lERMS OF THE NEWS.?
TOM DAILY NEWS, by mail one year $6; als
months $3; three months $2; on I mouto 13 cen*?.
Served in the city at FIFTEEN CENTS a week,
payable to the carriers, or $6 a year, paid inad
vance at the office.
THJt TRI-WEBELY SEWS, published on Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays, one year $4; six
months $2 oo. .
Tart WEEKLY NEWS, one year $2. Six copies
lio Ten copies, to one address, $15
SUBSCRIPTIONS In all cases payable jri advice
?nd no paper continued alter :&e expiration of
the time paid for. _^
RKMITTASCES should be made by Postofflce
Money Order or by express, if this cannot be
done, protection against losses by mail may be
secured by forwarding a draft on Charleston pay
able to trie order of the proprietors of THU SBWB
or by sending the money in a registered letter.
Address RIORDAN DAWSON & CO.,
No. 119 East Bay. Charleston, S. C.
Wit i$hx?t\$lm gfretog.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1870.
? UNION REFORM i NOXIN AXION8.
HON. R. B. CARPENTER, OP CHABLSSTON,
GENERAL M. C. BUTLER, OF EDGKFIELP.
TU? Reform CHIIVUSN.
Attention is 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 now as follows :
Kingstree, Wednesday, September uta.
Midway Church, Thursday, September 15th.
Manning, Friday, September 16th. it!
Liberty Hill, Saturday, September 17th. j
Orangeburg Courthouse, September 19th.
Barnwell Courthouse, September 21st.
Walterboro', Colleton, September 23d.j
White Hall, Colleton, September 24th.
Beaufort, September 26th.
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.
Selbels, Esq., Columbia, S. C.
NEfT8 OF THE DAT.
-Gold at New York, yesterday, closed at 134
-The New York cotton market closed Arra ;
uplands 19jtc; sales 1200 bales.)
-At Liverpool cotton closed firmer, at 9^da
9jd.; sales 10,000 bales.
-General Sterling Price, who recently died
in Missouri, left an estate of $1,000,000. j>
-John Morissey Intends building a large
hotel at Saratoga, and has also offered $500,
000 for the Congress Spring grounds.
-Mrs. M. M. Bostwlck has been appointed a
clerk In the Washington Dead Letter Office,
vice Mrs. Petlgru King, (now Mrs. C. C.
Bowen,) who recently resigned.
-A convict named Smith escaped from the
. Connecticut State Prison, Saturday, by bur?
rowing six feet under the walls. He was in
for burglary for ten years, and had served
-The hardest season of the year In which
to appear -well dressed Is between the first of
September and the middle ot November, when
it is too late for summer clothes and too early
for winter ones.
_A Paris correspondent of one o? the Lon
? don papers has adoptad an ingenious dodge to
keep himself out of trouble. He carries about
his person a paper on which is pasted his pho.
tograph, with the following certificate from
Ohs War Office written beneath. "This ls to
"Oarttfy that M.- (whose likeness appears
above,) ls well known to the writer, and ls
not a Prussian spy."
The New Orleans Picayune says that the
demand for laborers In that city to go to the
country is not as great as lt usually is at this
' season, as the rains have interfered with the
picking of the cotton crop. The supply of
white laborers at the office of the German Im?
migration Society, and other labor agencies,
the Picayune says, fully meets the demand;
but in a few weeks it ls believed the supply ot
hands will not be sufficient. White laborer
in that region are poid twenty dollars a month
with lodgings and rations free, and with the
passage paid to the plantations.
-A correspondent, who interviewed the
head of one or our - publishing houses, writes
that the novel business ls terribly overdone,
and publishers, as a rude, look with doubt and
suspicion on every manuscript of a new novel
or romance. The correspondent in question
has mode an estimate of the novels offered
rejected and accepted by the publishers of
of whom he writes, and gives the following as
the correct proportions: Manuscripts offered
per year, 500; manuscripts declined per year.
490; manuscripts accepted per year, ten; sales
of novels printed, over 1000 copies, three
sales of novels printed, over 2000 copies, two
.sales of novels printed, over 4600 copies, one.
-The pleasant story of an organized band
of pirates, operating on the Hudson River, is
the laet blood-curdling sensation served up to
the''dwellers on that beautiful stream by the
-New York papers. It is asserted that the com- 1
bined efforts of the Newburg police, the Cold }
8pring Vigilance Committee and special de
tective81 in connection with the recent Cold I
Spring robbery and murder, have led to the I
discovery Of an extensive confederation of out?
laws, extending all along the river, whose ac?
complices are probably residents at various
towns: that they go from place to place |1
pleasurejachts and other craftj committing
depredations of all kinds. It is certain that
burglaries have been very mimerons all alon"
the river this season.
-A New York letter, of the 9th instant, | li
says: -Though thc European war is undoubt?
edly exercising an unfavorable influence on 11
?he faff trade, yet there are indications of a
ousy time among tho merchants during the
.remainder of the month. The leadln- drv
goods houses have their employees at?work
?ill midnight, many or them executing orders
for the South and West. The New Orleans
Savannah. Charleston and Virginia steamships
are receiving as much freight as they cac find
room tor, while all the railroads leading in the
name direction have their carrying capacity
fully tested, even at the advanced rates which
go into operation to-day. This activity ls not
confined to dry goods. The hardware, boot
and shoe dealers, and the grocers largely par
tieipate. The produce and provision trade,
perhaps, feel; the effects of the war most di?
rectly. The orders from the French Govern?
ment, which came m at the outset, have all
been filled, with no present probability of a
renewed demand, even at the ruling low
-Mr. Halstead, editor of the Cincinnati
vjCommerclal, writes a letter from Pout-a-Mouc
ton, dated August 16, in which he thus speaks
>t the Prussian armies: '-There is not within
;wenty miles a point of land equal to this in
.levation, and if I bad not used up the word
nn^nlflcent, I would employ it now in describ
ng"the landscape. Allow me, any how, to
;ay the scene was one whose magui?cence ex?
ceded even its historical Interest, aud, of the
.nings seen, were six columns of troops drawn
'rom the roads into the fields to rest for the
light, and wagon trains-shall I say again
:hose trains are endless ?-toiling along. I do
aot know what we are to do with this Ger?
mait army. If it continues to come during the
next as during the last eighteen hours, I shall
have doubts as to the capacity of France to
furnish it standing room. For half an hour,
an artillery train bas been passing my window,
which looks upon the principal street, on the
westward descent from the stone bridge. The
drivers are going by with their horses on the
lope, keeping the gunners on the keen run;
guns and wagons clang and clatter, dust and
roar; whips popping, horses snorting, men
saying never a word. 1 did not intend to al?
low myself to be astonished by the propor?
tions of the Prussian army, but I must confess
to a feeling akin to amazement. This is not,
indeed, an army so much as a nation on the
march. Here are forty armies-a deluge of
men and horses. Napoleon's army, as lt
started for Moscow, had not half the number
of combatants in this colossal horde."
To tlie Public.
That the Charleston public, in tbe3e stir?
ring time3, may have prompt access to tbe
latest telegrams, we shall continue to issue,
at half-past two o'clock every afternoon, an
extra edition of THE NEWS, containing all
the telegraphic dispatches, both domestic
and loreign, usually published in an evening
paper. Daring the past ten days, the de?
mand for THE NEWS EXTRA has been so great
as to task our machinery to tbe utmost, but
our present arrangements will enable us to
print the necessarily large edition with re?
gularity and dispatch.
THE NEWS EXTRA will be sold to news?
boys at one cent a copy. Single copies, at
THE NEWS office, two cents.
When, How, and at What Price !
The American public has made up its
mind that peace will speedily be established
between Germany and the French Republic,
and that before many duys the Drapeau
Roug-'wd the SchwarU-Rolh-Goldene ban?
ner will flutter side by side. No (bought is
wasted upon the diplomatic means by which
peace is to be. obtained, and made perma?
nent The public pin their faith to two con?
clusions, t. e., that victorious Germany is
invincible, and that France, although strug?
gling with the mad energy of despair, can
make no serious resistance to the advance
3f the German legions. That France is in a
lesperate strait, no one pretends to deny.
That Germany is uow stronger than when
he war begun, every one ls ready to admit.
Urgal, we must have peace, aud that
But there are some considerations which
militate against the idea that tue great war
must, to a certainty, come at once to a close
France, as well as Americans eau judge, has
no disciplined army; no store of arms and
munitions; no government compact enough,
and firm enough, to bold the nation to
?ether in a losing combat with a gigantic
enemy. The Republic would doubtless be
willing to make peace upon any tecni3 which
did not include a cession of French territory
A money compensation, and the abolition of
the standiug array, would have no terrors
for the Red Republicans, who are perfectly
willing to spend their neighbor's last dollar
rather than give up an inch of the sacred
soU. They argue that the war was a Napo?
leonic war and not a French war, and that,
with the surrender of Napoleon and the
downfall of the Empire, the war should natu?
rally end. This would be a comfortable way
out of the difficulty, if Napoleon were thc
only one to suffer. But the lives of a hun?
dred thousand Frenchmen have been sacri?
ficed, and hundreds of miles of territory have
been laid waste, aud it will be hard to per?
suade the French people that what was a fear?
ful disaster to the Empire, is, as Mr. Toots
would say, of "no consequence" to the new?
ly-fledged Republic. The knowledge of thia
embarrassing circumstance interferes with
the manouvres of Jules Favre and his col?
leagues, and, it may be assumed, will pre?
vent them from assenting to any peace
which gives to Germany a French city or a
single Gallicised province. If Germany in?
sist apon the surrender of Alsace and Lor?
raine, or either of them, the Republic will,
most probably, determine to continue the
war. Then will flaming appeals be made to
the spirit of "98, which would be very effec?
tive If a flint-lock musket were a match for
the needle rifle.
This carries us one step farther. Germany
ian have peace to-morrow, If she will refrain
'rom demanding a slice of France, which the
?epublicwill never consent to give. Bat,
vhether France consent or not, Germany has
he power to make ber own terms. It is for
ting William to say how much he will take;
t is not for the Republic to say how mach
"rance is willing to give. There's the rub !
f Germany insists upon retaining Alsace
md Lorraine, what can France do? The
;overnmeut may refuse to accept the peace
.roposals, but the Gerroan legions will pour
ver the face of the land, Puris will be taken,
nd France will receivo a blow from which
he will uot recover in half a century. Nor
s it cm taiu, by any means, that King Wil?
lam will treat upon any terms with the Re?
public. The telegrams state that King Wil?
lam has ordered that Napoleon '.?e treated
s "the sovereign of France." This is very
wkward. The Republic lias possession of
he government, and is ackno>7ledged by the
Jnited States, by Spain, by Italy, anti by
switzerland. The Empress Regent is rural
zing at a fashionable English watering place,
the Prince Imperial is with his august marn?
ia- Napoleon is a prisoner, and has no
more power over tho French people than
over Geuerai Sheridan's friends, the Piegau
Indians. Wit* *aom? theD( ^ B m,
ham negotiate? The Rt?pubUc might pa?cll
L'H6*?' >? S* tuT ? cold
Satl? i** ^oleon aud
he Empress, who might 8ign temSj are
both out ot business. The Orleans Princes
are, as usual, on the carpet, but they have
no more control of the French than the Em?
peror Napoleon has. It seems, then, that if
Germany will not acknowledge the Rept,b.
lie, Kins William must put an Orleana, or a
Napoleon, on the throne of France, prop np
:he tottering edifice with needle gnns, and
then make peace with a puppet of his own
creation. And this would be a very queer
way o? cutting the knot. King William, very
naturally, does not love Republics, but he
would hardly attempt to install Napoleon in
the Tuileries. The Orleans Princes would
stand a better chance. It is a tangled busi?
ness, but if King William does not recognize
the Republic, he must either hold France as
a conquered province, which would be bur?
densome, or he must manufacture a govern?
ment for France which he eau recognize
upon his own term3. We leave out of sight
any entanglement that might grow ont of
the recognition by the United States, and
other powers, of the French Republic. This,
however, is an element of potential embar?
rassment in the political situation.
In England the feeling is not by any means
as cheerful as it is in the United States.
John Bull does not want to tight, nor doe3
Russia, (haler of Republics,) nor does Aus?
tria, nor rio Italy and Spain. Yet the pub?
lic mind is troubled. As in this country, the
public is convinced that we must have
Peace, but how, and at what price, who will
venture to say ?
The First Congressional District.
The Uniou Reform Convention for the
First District have nominated for Congress
C. W. Dudley, Esq., of Marlboro'. It seems
that the public speeches of Rainey, the Rad?
ical candidate, have been so outrageous of
late that the respectable citizens conld not
give him even a passive support. A coun?
ter-nomination was determined on, and Mr.
Dudley was unanimously chosen. Mr. Dud?
ley is a very popular man and a fluent speak?
er, and will go to work without delay. The
duty of the people of the district is very clear.
They must make a hard fight to elect the
candidate of the Union Reform party. Or?
ganization and energetic labor will accom?
T ic Marlboro* Reformers.
Captain C. P. Townsend, the nominee of
the Union Reform party for Senator from
Marlboro', has withdrawn from the cunvass,
he having ascertained that his political dis?
abilities have not been removed. Chancel?
lor Johnson, a distinguished lawyer and an
influential citizen, hos been nominated in
place of Captain Townsend. The full ticket
for Marlboro' County is: For Senate-Hon.
\Y. D. Johnson. For House of Representa?
tives-J. A. Peterkin and John R Parker.
School Commissioner-C. 8. McGall. Pro?
bate Judge-T. W. Allen. County Commis?
sioners-L. M. Hamer, N. L. Sweat, II. S.
Keep It Before thc People.
On tlie 17th day of March, 1870, Judge
James L. Orr was interviewed by a corres
pondent of the New York Tribune, and gave
utterance to the following severe denuncia?
tion of the Radical party, with which lie is
now associated :
'.The results of the last three years have sat?
isfied tho people that all the present evils ol
which they complain might have been averted
by showing to the colored voters that they In?
tend to maintain their new rights. Large
numbers of the best men In South Carolina are
even now wlllins to espouse Republican prin
olples, and would doubtless do so but for the
distrust which, as gentlemen of character and
intelligence, they naturally entertain toward
those who, by accidental circumstances, have
been placed In the lead of the Republican par?
ty-men who do not, and never did enjoy pub?
lic confidence; men who are Ignorant, corrupt,
dishonest and unfit, by reason of their early
associations, for decent society. They were
adroit enough, however, to make the more
Ignorant among the negroes believe them to
be their best friends, aud by employing all the
arts of the demagogue, and an unscrupulous
use or disgraceful agencies, they succeeded In
being elected to the most Important offices In
FOR SALE, AN IRON SMOKE STACK,
33 feet long, 34 Inches In diameter, but little
used; will answer well for a eteamuoat. Apply
to C. A. CHISOLM, No. 10 Rutledge avenue.
FOR SALE, A BUGGY, DRAY AND
Day Cart. Apply at No. 64 Market street,
FOR SALE, A SLOOP BOAT, THIRTY
SIX reet long, ten feet beam, and three feet
deep. Apply to thc Captain on board, at South
JUST ARRIVED AND FOR SALE, ONE
pair of floe no KS KS, and a lot of MULES,
at CHRISTOPHER'S STABLES, Ko. 50? Klug
FOR SALE, A SIX-HORSE POWER EN?
GINE, In complete order, with hoisting ap
paratus complete. Suitable for pile driving, rais?
ing phosphate ruck, or other heavy weights. Has
also band wheels for driving gins, thrashers or
machinery. Inquire at Artesian Well.
Qi A KHA ""FOR SALE, A LONG
WrkOVJVJ* ESTABLISHED BUSI?
NESS, (Retail,) paying a net profit ol $2500 per an?
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn the
business. Thia ls a rare ehance for an active man
to secure a permanent income. Business done
wholly for cash. PersonB having the "stamps"
and meaning business may address "$2500 In?
come," Box T, DAILT NXWS Office, giving real
FINE OLD HYSON TEA ONE DOLLAR
A POUND, at METZ'S GROCERY, corner
Queen and Meeting streets, opposite Mills House.
FOR SALE.-I HAVE ON HAND AND
for sale another supply or second-hand
Sewing Machines, of various makers, which I
will dispose of very cheap. Call and examine at
No. 27 Queen street. J. LUNSFORD.
FOR SALE, TUREE FARMS, TV,"J
miles from the Port Royal Railroad, lu
tlie Whippy Swamp neighborhood. One Farm
contains 37$ acres, one 335 acre!), and one 1(30
acres. Each Farm contains one hundred acres
good plantlnjr land, with two or three comfort
able cabins on each: also well timbered, good
range for cattle and hogs; and perfectly healthy
ah the seasons. For particulars apply to H.. D.
H.. Barnwell Village. mavio
TO PRINTERS. -FOR SALE A RUG
G LES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRESS,
4>i by 7 Inches Inside of Chase. The Press ls lu
perfect working order, and ls capable of being
worked at the rate of 20O0 Impressions per hour.
Is sold to make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at TUB NEWS Job Onice. may-"?
Sarnia ?oo?s, &z.
ALL, BLACK 4 CO.,
No3. 565 and 567 BROADWAY,
ARE IMPORTERS OP
From all the principal manufacturers In Europe,
and agents for all
which they furnish in gold and silver cases, at
ma lowest prices. Packages sent per express, al
lowed to be opened and selections made.
A TEACHER "WANTED, TO TAKE
t\. charge of & country school, sn miles from
Lirangebnrg Courthouse, South Carolina. Ad
ilre83 either of the following: W. A. O'CAIN,
Chairman, DAVID F?R?NER, H. L RICKEN BA?
HOUSE SERVANT WANTED.-WANT?
ED, a young man as house servant. Must
come recommended. Apply at Ko. 143 Meeting
WANTED, A WHITE MAID SERVANT,
ai3o a Man Servant. None need apply
without recommendations from previous em
ployers. Apply at this office._sep9
WANTED, A STEAD V AND COMPE?
TENT colored woman, without encum?
brance, to cook and do general housework. The
best recommendations required. Apply Imme
d lately at Ko. 67 Wentworth street._sep5
WANTED, IN THE LOWER PART OF
the city, a HOUSE of six rooms, or a part
of a House, of not less than four rooms, with
Kitchen conveniences. The neighborhood of the
Battery preferred. Rent paid lu advance If nec?
essary. Possession desired by the 15th of Septem?
ber. Address "W. G. M.," Postofflce box No. 840,
or DAILY NEWS office._sep2
WT ANTED, EVERY MERCHANT TO
TT know that NOW is the TIMK, and THE
NEWS JOB OFFICE ls the PLACE, to get his Cards
and Circulars printed neatly, and at low rates,
for the Fall Trade._?_aog4
WANTED, EVERY BUSINESS MAN IN
the city to call at THB NEWS JOB OFFICE
and see for himself how CHEAPLY good Printing
can be done. aug4
TO RENT. THAT COMFORTABLE BES
' IDEKCE, No. 62 Coming street, containing
four square and two atiic rooms, bathing-rooms
and upper piazza, double kitchen; gas through?
out, cistern and well of water, and everything
complete on the premises. Possession given on
the 15th. Apply at No. 62 Coming street, or No.
56 East Bay._sep!3-2*
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. MACBETH, Agent,
southwest corner East Bay and Broad streets.
TO RENT, ONE LARGE ROOM IN A
respectable family where there are no
children. Eltchen room If required. Apply at
TO RENT, HOUSE No. 6 LIMEHOU8E
STREET: a commodious and pleasant Resi?
dence, in complete order, with gas, water-works,
ample outbuildings, and large yard and garden.
Apply at No. 54 Broad street._seplO
FOR RENT OR SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE In Orangeburg District, situated
on Lyons Creek, three and a half miles from the
South Carolina Railroad. The tract contains
2500 acres, soil rich red clay, adapted to cotton,
corn, wheat, root crops ana clover.
A splendid range for cattle; sunny hillsides for
vineyards, and low lands for meadows. Lyons
Creek, a large, never-falling stream runs through
the estate, and furnishes one of the finest 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, stables,, gin
houses and small dwelling. It has been m con
stant cultivation since the war, and the splendid
growing crop would give entire satisfaction.
lt ls offered for rent or sale, on reasonable
Address ***$ -ffut Mrs. L. M. KEITT.
Society Hill. Darlington District, S. C.
Or R. M. MARSHALL 4 BRO., Nu. 33 Broad
street. ' i;n <tl ?j c-egg ? aug4
Cost ano ?ozr???.
LOST, A BLACK MEMORANDUM BOOK,
containing papers of no value but to the
owner. A reward will be given If left at thia of?
MESSRS. W. C. COURTNEY & CO.
have removed their Office to No. 3 Central
Qlrjina, Crorkerrj, #c.
"^yM. G. WHILDEN <fc cf(f
HAVE REMOVED THEIR
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM NoTm^MEETD?G STREET TO No. 2!
Extendlug 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 Beaufaln, and will manage that branch.
Our customers and friends will find a complete
ASSORTMENT OF GOOD? at both Stores at REA?
WM. G. WHILOKN. . S. THOMAS, JB..W. S. LANNEAC.
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL,
No. 29 HAYNE STREET,'
. [No. 62 MARKET STREET.'
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
CDT AND PRESSED GLASS
CROCKERY AND CHINA
No. 2 55 KING STREET,
For sale by
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN <fc CO..
A FIRST CLASS HOTEL, European Plan. Loca?
tion unsurpassed, being near UNION SQUARE,
WALLACE'S THEATRE, and A. T. STEWART'S
New (up town) Store. Broadway and Twelfth
streets, New York. -G. P. HARLOW,
eprlt thstu Proprietor.
TOWN OF SPARTANBURG, IS. C.
This comfortable and convenient nOTEL ls
now open for the accommodation of transient
or permanent BOARDERS, under the manage?
ment of Mr. ROSS SPRIGG, formerly of Charles?
ton. The comfortable arrangements of Parlors
and Bed-rooms, with the convenient li cation In
the town, and its nearness to Glenn's and Chero?
kee Springs, make lt a desirable stopping place
or residence to the man o? business, or the seek?
er of health or pleasure.
The table will be supplied with the best the
Charleston market or surrounding country can
furnish, which, with competent cooks and atten?
tive servants, cannot fall to give satisfaction to
all who may favor the Hoase with their pa
A large Stable ls attached, where horses and
vehicles can be obtained for excursions into
the country or other purposes. Tim terms will
be moderate, and cannot fall to give general sat?
-r\R. BING'S PILE REMEDY.
For sal* by D?. H. BAEB.
REFORM CLUB, WARD 3.-A REGU?
LAR Meeting of this Club will be held at
me Hall (Wentworth street,) THIS EVENING, at 8
All residents of the Ward favorable to Beform
ire earnestly Invited to attend.
The meeting will be addressed by prominent
speakers. ? By order of the President.
WM. A. ZIMMERMAN.
UNION REFORM CLUB, WARD No.
6.-The Regalar Meeting of this Club will
be held Tins EVENING, at Oppenhelrn'a Hall,
corner King and Hudson streets, at 8 o'clock.
AU citizens of the Ward favorable to Reform
are Invited to attend.
seplS Recording Secretary.
UNION REFORM CLUB, WARD 8.
A Mr et in g of this Club will he held at the
Hall corner Line and King streets, THIS EVENING.
at 8 o'clock.
By order of the President.
sepi3 R. E. JAQUES, Secretary.
SOUTH CAROLINA FRIENDLY SOCIE?
TY.-A Regular Monthly Meeting of this So
cletv will be held THIS EVENING, at 8 o'clock, at
Lindstedt Hall, corner King and Calhoun streets.
Members are requested to be punctual In atten?
By order of the President.
sepl3-?_FRIED. HISCH, Treasurer.
CHARLESTON RIFLEMEN SOCIETY. -
Attend the Regular Monthly Meeting of
your Society THIS (Tuesday) EVENING, 13th inst.,
at 8 o'clock precisely. J. F. O'MARA,
sepl3 Secretary and Treasurer.
QURVTVORS' ASSOCIATION OF
IO CHARLESTON DISTRICT.-The Regular
Meeting of the Association will be held THIS
(?ncsday) EVBNINO, at 8 o'clock, at the Hall, No.
3 Broad street. JAMES ARMSTRONG, JR.,
CAROLINA CHAPTER, No. 1, R. A, M.
A Regular monthly Convocation of the above
Chapter will be held THIS EVENING, at 8 o'clock,
at Masonic Hall, corner F'n<? and Wentworth
streeta. Candidates for Degrees will please be
By order of the M. E. H. P.
sepl3 J. H. OPPENHEIM, Secretary.
SOCLAL CLUB.-ATTEND A MEETING
of your Club, at the residence of the Presi?
dent, THIS (Tuesday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock.
By order of the President. sepl3-!t
ST. PATRICK'S BENEVOLENT SO?
CIETY.-A Regular Monthly Meeting of your
Society wilt be held THIS (Tuesday) EVENING, at
Masonic Hall, at half-past 7 o'clock.
eepl3 w. BAKER, Secretary.
CHARLESTON HOOK AND LADDER
COMPANY, No. l.-An Extra Meeting of
your Company will be held at your Hall, THIS
EVENING, at 8 o'clock. Members will please be
punctual, as there ls business or Importance be?
fore the Company. J. fi.- LQE?,
JEFFERSON LODGE No. 4, I. O. 0. F.
The Regalar Meeting or Jefferson Lodge
will be held THIS EVENING, at Odd Fellows' Hall,
at 8 o'clock. Members and Candidates will please
By order of N. 0. ARTHUR FAIRLEY,
sepi3-tu4 Recording Secretary.
FRENCH, G^R^MXNT LATIN AND
G KEEK -Rev. Profes-or L. W. H3YDEN
REICH, a graduate or the University of France, of
which couutrr be ls a native, Intends to teach
French and German, which languages he speaks
with equal fluency, and to give instruction In
Latin and Greek in this city. Having been con?
nected ror a number of years with the Moravian
Female Seminary In Bethlehem, Pa., with Mrs.
ROBERT RANSOM'S Institution In Wilmington,
N. C., and with the Hagerstowu Seminary, as
Professor of Languages, his long experience In
leachlo g will enable him to give satisfaction to
tho-e who mav honor him with their confidence.
He may be lound lu the forenoon at the Waverley
MRS. HOPSON PINCKNEY WILL RE?
SUME the Exercises of her Boardlug and
Day School for young Ladles, on MONDAY, Octo.
ber 3. at No. 58 Hasel street._sepl-lmo
SOUTHERN SCHOOL IN NEW YORK
CITY.-Mrs. EDWARD B. WHITE'S English
and French BOARDING SCHOOL for Young La
dies, No. 59 West Forty-second Street, opposite
PAROCHIAL SCHOOL, ASHLEY
STREET, FOR BOYS.
The exercises of this SCHOOL wi 1 bs resumed,
D. V., on MONDAY, 3d October.
Classical Department, $3 per month.
English Department, S- per month.
Primary Department, $l per month.
Fuel for the term, Si.
Payable strictly month; v In advance.
JOHN GADSDEN, Principal.
Hie School Home has been enlarged aud much
A MaleTeacher wanted, who will reside at the
Applicants for Boys, to reside at the Home, will
apply for circulars and Information to
Rev. A. T. PORTER,
aagg-Ttnfl_Rector of School and Home.
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 drat order
Thorough instruction in the English, Classical
and Scientific courses.
Two graduates of the United States Military
Academy devote their time exclusively to the de?
partments of Mathematics and Civil Engineering.
Careful attention is given to the moral s nd re?
ligious culture of Cadets.
Circulars may be obtained of Hon. J. J. WOOD?
RUFF, Columbia, S. C., or Colonel THEO. HYATT,
President Pennsylvania Military Academy.
MISS WHITCOMB'S (SUCCESSOR TO
MISS HARRISON) English and French
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL for Young Ladles
and Children, No. 82 Plerrepont street, corner
Henry street, Brooklyn Heights, New York. This
School will re-open WEDNESDAY, September 14,
1870. Address as above. aug20-lmo*
FRENCH AND ENGLISH BOARDING AND DAY
SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES AND
Will Reopen on WEDNESDAY, September 21,1870.
at No. 88 Madison Avenue, between 28th and 20th
streets, New York.
Address aa above. augl9-lmo*
FRENCH" AND ENGLISH BOARDING AND DAY
SCHOOL FOR YOUNO LADIEs AND
No. 7 EAST 27TH ST. , NEAR 5TH AVENUE, NEW YORK,
Will Reopen WEDNESDAY, September 21, 1870.
Address as above._augl9-lmo?
MISS SYLVANUS REED'S FRENCH
AND BT?GLISII BOARDING DAY SCHOOL
FOR YOUNG LADIES AND CHILDREN, corner
Park Avenue anti 38th street, New York, (the
location ls 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. K. Sears, D. I)., Staun?
ton, Va.; Rev. Richard Mlnnegerode, Richmond,
Va.; Wm. II. Vanderbilt, Esq., New York; 0. A.
Huntington, Esq.. New York._auglf-lmii?
DR. VAN NORMAN'S ENGLISH,
FRENCH, AND GERMAN FAMILY AND
DAY SCHOOL for Young Ladies, Nos. 24 and 26
West Flffy-rlist street. New lork, wi 1 commence
Its fourteenth year September 22d, 1S7(). Send
for Circular. Address at No. 26 West Fifty-first
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
82 WENTWORTH STREET.-The exercises of
thunnstttutlon embrace all the brunches necessary
for a good English aud Commercial education.
The hours from 3 to 5 o't lock P. M. are devoted
to German lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking,
Writing and Reading. Lessons In Drawing nod
Moulding every Saturday morning. The Nicht
School from 7 to 9 o'clock, for exercises of Arith?
metic, Reading, Spelling and Writing, and Orna?
mental and Mechaalcal Drawing for adults.
The Academy is under my special superinten?
dence, with the assistance of Mr. J. MCDONALD,
Miss J. H. ANGEL, Miss LEONHARDT, Miss J.
Vocal Music by Professor F. BERCKHAN.
C. H. BERGMANN,
aug9 . Principal.
Diesoltuione of Copartnership.
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing under the name and style of JOHN
F. O'NEILL & SON. ls hereby dissolved by mu?
tual consen t. The business will hereafter be con?
ducted by JOHN F. O'NEILL, at the old stand,
No. 107 East Bay street, who will settle the busi?
ness of the late finn.
(Signed) JOHN F, O'NEILL.
August 31,1870. FRANOIS L. U' N El LL.
Drrj ?ODOS, ??r.
[NDUCEMENT TO WHOLESALE BUYERS.
J . K . YANCE.
SUCCESSOR TO STRAUSS A VAK CB,
NO. 13 HAYNE STREET,
Orlcrs Lis Stock of Goods, consisting of
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY" GOODS,
FANCY ARTICLES AND YANKEE NOTIONS,
WHITE GOODS, Ac,
Considerably below New York prices, for caab,
good city acceptances, or approved notes.
Purchasers wUl And lt to their interest to ex?
amine the Stock before buying.
J. K. VANCE,
sepl3-D*c No. 13 HayneStreeL
SOUTH CAROLINA INSTITUTE
WILL BE HELD
I N CHARLESTON, S. C.,
On the 1st, 2d, 3d, 4ta anti 6th NOVEMBER next.
WILLIAM M. LAWTON.
WILLIAM KIRKWOOD, JOSEPH WALKER,
SECRETARY AND TREASURER:
WILMOT G. DZSAUBSURB.
J. D. AIKEN. EDWARD W. MARSHALL,
R. DEWAR BACOT, FRANCIS J. PORCHEE,
JAMES M. EASON, C. Y. RICHARDSON, J
HEKRT GERDTS, WM. G. VARDELL,
GEO. S. HACKER, JAMBS T. WKLSMAN,
WM. S. HENERET, W. G. WHILDBN.
The Board of Directora of the South Carolina
Instante, after an Interruption of ten years, in
consequence of the war, have determined to re
same the object for which the institution was
chartered by the State, by giving a FAIR la
Charleston, S. 0., commencing NOVEMBER 1ST,
1870, for exhibition of and competition in all
branches of industry. The well-known reputa?
tion of the Institute ls, they presume, sufficient
guarantee to the public that lt will be made a
Railroad and steamboat fares will, they are as?
sured, be reduced so low as to enable persons
from all parts of this and the adjoining States to
visit the City of Charleston daring Fair week.
OVER $10,000 PREMIUMS.
Competition ls invited from all sections of the
country. The highest premiums will be award?
ed to the best productions In Agrlcnlture, Stock,
Agricultural Implements, Mechanics, Manufac?
tures, Art and Industries of every kind. The Pre
tulum List will be generally distributed. Special
premiums will be awarded to largest and best
growth of cotton, rice, corn, and Held crops gen?
erally, and also improved agricultural imple?
No. 1204 Frankford Avenue, above Girard Avenue,
Manufactnrer of Exclusively First-class
Clarences, Landaus, Landanlettea, Close
Coaches, Shifting Quarter Coaches, Coupes, Ba?
rouches, Phretons, Rockaways, Ac, suitable for
private family and public use. Also, Hearses of
most modern styles and finish.
Designs and prices furnished when desired.
Workmanship and tlnlsh second to none In the
Fine and varied stock completed, on hand and
in the works.
Orders receive prompt and personal attention.
All work warranted. sepl2-lmo
C A R D I A N MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN 1860.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFEIT ABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH DtVTDEND (FIFTY) 60 P8R CENT.
Polices la force.$25,000,000
Annual Income. 800,000
Losses Paid. 600,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, Vlce-Preold -1.
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. Verallye, Banker, (Venouye A Co.)
Chas. G. Rockwood, Cashier Newark Bankin*
Hon. George Opydyke, ox-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banzer.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney A Oo.
BenJ. B. Sherman, Treasnrer New York Steam
Sugar Relining Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm of Arnold, Constable A Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore A Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haughwoat, Firm E. V. Hanghwont A Co.
Wm. Winsens, Firm of Wilkena A Co.
Julina H. Pratt, Mercian".
Wm. W. Wright, Merchant.
Charles J. Starr, Merchant.
William Allen, Merchant.
Geo. w. Cuylcr, Banker, Palmyra, N. T.
Geo. T. Hope, President continental Fire Inaur
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 4 ISSERTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia,
Office No. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, S. 0.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, Examining Physician,
Authorized Agency for Southern Newspapers.
Publisher's Lowest Cash Rates to alL
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,*
mch31tutbj No. 3 Broad street.
Oroier?s. tiqaors* 4
Jp A M I L Y FLOUE.
200bbls. Choice FAMILY FLOCK. Jost received
1 ir ec tfrom Virginia and Sr. Loma Mills, and for
tale by RICHARD CALDWELL.
QHOICE BULK SHOULDEBS.
10 hhds. strictly choice bulk. SHOULDERS, land
nrr and for sale by
sepl3-l_HENRY COBLA A CO.
CHOICE SMOKED AND DRY SALTED
BACON AND STRIPS.
40 hhds. and 5 boxes Extra Chice Smoked and
Dry Salted Clear Rib SIDES, SHOULDERS AND
STRIPS, of our celebrated Brand, landing p?r
Baltimore and New York Steamers.
sepl3-tutD2 LADREY & ALEXANDER.
SO boxes Factory CHEESE, landing ex Manhat
tan, and for sale by HENRY COBIA 4 CO.
QORN, FLOUR AND OATS.
16,000 bushels White, Mixed and Yellow CORN
SOO barrels Superfine Flour
250 barrels "Fine" Flour
3,000 bushels Prime Oats.
For sale by T. J. KERR ? CO.
gEA ISLAND BAGGING.
2000 yards superior Sea Island BAGGING.
For sale low, by G. A TRENHOLM A SON.
jyjOLASSES ! MOLASSES !
25 hhds. Superior Muscovado MOLASSES
100 barrels Superior Musco-ado Molasses
25 hhds. Sweet Coba Molasses.
For sale low It) lots tc- suit purchasers by
W, P. BALL,
aepio-atutn.6_Brown k Co.'s Whait.
""PHYSICIANS, PLEASE NOTICE.
GENUINE AND Pw RE MEDICINES.
IODIDE POTASSIUM, Calvert's Carbolid Acid
Citric Acid, Herring's Wine of Colchicum
Herring's Citrate Iron and Quinine
?: Collis Brown's Chlorodyue
German Chloral Hydrate. G. J. LUHN,
Apothecary and Chemist,
Southeast Corner King and John streets,
may 28-t nstuSmoa Charleston, S. O.
For sale, to arrive, 250 tons No. 1 PERUVIAN
GUANO. In consequence of the decline in gold,
will be sold low in amounts to snit purchasers.
sepl3 LOUIS McLAIN.
JJIOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
CATALOGUE No. 40.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all descriptions of School
We call especial attention to our School Pens
and Writing Boo's, which are made to our ortfer;
and will be found good and cheap.
Especial attention will be given to orders from
Teachers lu the country.
A complete catalogue of School Books, with the
prices attached, will be sent free on application.
LIFE AND EPISTLES OF ST. PAUL, by Rev.
W. J. Cony beare, M. A, Trinity College, Cam?
bridge, and Rev. J. S. Howson, M. A. Principal
Collegiate Institute, LlverpooL The only com?
plete and unabridged edition-price 83. More
than twenty years have elapsed since Messrs.
Scribner & co. did a general service, by publish?
ing In this country the original work bearing this
title. Its merits as an Invaluable contribution to
the literature of the New Testament, have been
attested by the unqualified commendation which
lt has received through th? long lapse of years,
and from the accumulating approval of Protest?
ant Christendom. Originally costly, Messrs.
Scribner, in order to place Its benefits within the
reach of all, have, In a commendable spirit, pat
forth a new edition, complete and nnmutllated,
and now furnish the same at the low price of $3.
Their enterprise deserves appreciation, and we
congratulate all classes upon the opportunity now
afforded of obtaining a Biblical classic upon such
favorable terms. It ls due to the publishers to
observe that they have been stimulated to this ef?
fort by the appearance of two abridged and oth?
erwise incomplete editions or the "Life and Epis?
tles." In evidence thereof, they state that they
have dissected other editions, and And in the
first one hundred pages examined, omissions
covering from one to twenty-six lines In fifty
pages. Sixteen pages, they allege, are wbr"'y
omitted. Forty-six engravings appear In "Sc.ib
ner's edition," they affirm, not to be found else?
where. Seventeen mapa and eighty-two engrav?
ings embellish "Scribner's edition," and enhance
Its value and usefulness.
The Revised Edition or CHAMBERS'S ENCY?
CLOPAEDIA, published in numbers, hus reached
No. 10. The Numbers will be delivered to coun?
try subscribers free of postage.
N. B. Our Monthly Literary Bulletin will be sent
Free to persons In the country.
t&- Persons residing in the country will please
bear in mind that by sending their orders to ns
for any books published in America, they wt? be
charged only the price of the book. We pay for
the postage or express.
FOGARTYS BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 King street, (In the Bend,) Charleston, S. 0.
AGRICULTURAL WORKS, 4c
THE PARKS, PROMENADES AND GARDENS OF
PARIS, Illustrated. 1 vol., 8vo.
Curtis's Farm Insects,with Colored Plates. 1 voL,
Stephens's Book of the Farm. 2 vols., 8vo.
Insect Enemies of Fruit and Fruit Trees, by Trim
Vlele's Six Lectures on Agriculture.
Wright's 3000 Receipts.
Youatt on the Dog, edited by Lewis.
McClire'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.
Culture of the Grape and Wlnemaktng, by Robt.
Buchanan, with an Appendix on the cultiva?
tion of the Strawberry, by Longworth.
Downing's Landscape Gardening, Illustrated.
Farmer's Barn Book, by Cater, Youatt, Skinner
Gleanings from French Gardening, by Robinson.
Henry Courtland, or What a Farmer Can Do, by
A. J. Cdne.
Leavitt: Facts abont Peat, as an Article of FneL
The Sportsman and the Dog. 1 vol., i2mo.
Woodward's Graperies and Horticultural Band?
The Houser A New Manual of Rural Architecture.
. or How to Budd Dwellings, Barns, Stables and
Outbuildings of all kinds.
The Garden: How to Cultivate Vegetables, Fruits
The Farm: A New Manual of Practical Agricul?
The Barn-Yard: A New Manna! or Cattle, Horse
and Sheep Husbandry.
Allen*s( R. bl American Farm Book.
Allen's (R. L. and L. F.) New American Farm
Johnston's Elements of Agricultural Chemistry.
Cummer's Mei hod of Making Manures.
Breck's New Book of Flowers.
Caldwell's Agricultural Chemical Analysis.
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor.
Johnson's How Crops Feed.
Johnson's How Crops Grow.
Mohr on the Grape Vine.
Our Farm of Four Acres.
Pardee on strawberry Culture.
Pedder's Land 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 Profit and Health.
Wheeler's Rural Homes.
Wheeler's Homes for the People. .
White's Gardening for the S o ute.
Woodward's Country Homes.
Farm Talk (Brackett.)
Fuller's Forest Tree Culturlst.
Jennings on Cattle. _
Jennings on the Horse and his Diseases.
Mayhew's Illustrated Horse Management.
McMahon's American Gardenor.
Norri *'H Fish Culture.
TheHorse (Stonehenge,) English edition, 8vrx,
The Mule (Riley.)
Thomas's Fruit Culturlst.
T?omasa JOHN RUSSELL,
may? No. 235 KINO STXZBT.
gOMOOPATHIC REMEDIES. *~
A FULL ASSORTMENT Just received by
DB. H. flAER,
julys No. 131 Meeting street.