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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Wit <&)t?k?Un 3?ett>?
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1870.
? UNION REFORM NOMINATIONS.
HON. B. B. CARPENTER, OF CHARLESTON.
GENERAL M. C. BUTLER, OF EOOEFIELD.
The Reform Canvass.
Attention is directed to the changes mode
in the appointments for Public Meetings, at .
which the Hon. R. B. Carpenter and General
M. C. Butler will address the people. The
Hst ls now as follows :
Manning, Friday, September 16th.
Liberty Hill, Saturday, September 17th.
' Orangeburg Courthouse, September 19th.
' Barn well Courthouse, September 21st.
Walterboro', Colleton, September 23d.
'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 Beform party
must be addressed to the Secretary, E. W.
t Beloels, Esq., Columbia, S. C. I
NEWS OF THE HAT.
-Gold at New York closed yesterday at 14
-The New York cotton market closed at 19$
cents; sales 2600 bales.
-At Liverpool cotton closed buoyant but
unchanged; sales 1400 bales.
-A German paper In New York is publish?
ing official lists of the killed In the recent
-The Prussian General Yon Moltke is said
to have a grand nephew who i3 a clerk on a
-A picture in the Charivari represents a
zouave fallen upon a heap ol Prussian corpses.
"Hit at last F he exclaims, "but I have made
-The French commander at Tout, to a de?
mand to surrender, made an answer'more
heroic tn fact than In form: "I will not sur?
render till my shirt-tail ls on flre"-"Quand le
feu aura pris au pan de ma chemise .'"
-The .Cologne Gazette says that the Ger?
mana must give a "finishing stroke not only to
the Bonaparte family, but to the French na?
tion." The Sllesiau Gazette, a semi-official
organ of the Prussian Government, holds ex
.actly the same language.
-The cavalry regiment of Count Bismarck
is la no way distinguished by Its uniform
ifrom the nine others of the North German .
Federal army; all wear the white tunic. It ls
the finest regiment in Prussia, nearly all of the
men and the horses drawn from Pomerania.
TM. Bismarck fulfilled the functions ot a field
-A Richmond firm shipped fifty hands one
. day last week to work on Mississippi farms.
The business promises to be very brisk this
fall. Last fall there were 15,000 hands shipped
over the Danville. Southside and Virginia and
Tennessee Roads alone. These hands are
transported safely and expeditiously in cars at?
tached to mail trains.
-Au Immense mass meeting of the French
and Irish citizens of New York was held at the
Cooper Institute on Monday evening, to ex?
press their satisfaction at the proclamation of
the French Republic. Speeches were made by
General M. T.. McMahon, Hon. W. E. Robln
.son, Bev. Dr. O'Leary, General Byan, and
others. The ''Marseillaise" wa3 9ung amidst
-The facilities enjoyed by Paris for trans?
porting troops, ammunition and supplies f.'om
point to point within ber limits, render the
task of defence in the hands of a competent
commander far from difficult. Good roads
and city railroads encircle and intersect Paris
In every direction, so that a much smaller
garrison is required than the Immense extent
ot the fortifications would lead one to believe.
-The continued and successful holding out
of Metz, Strasbourg and Toul, Is almost as re?
markable as the thorough collapse which the
French armiesi have suffered in the field. In
1792 the siege of Thlonvllle occupied the Prus?
sians tor t wo ? months, and was abandoned after
all. Carnot wrote, for the first revolutionary
epoch, a book on the defence of fortified
places, In which he laid down as the first prin?
ciple that "every soldier charged with the de?
fence of a fortress should resolve to perish
rather than surrender."
-The war in Europe, although it ls conced?
ed to. ho something of a war, ls not the only
war In progress at the present time. In Bor?
neo, about the beginning of June, an expedi?
tion of 11,000 Malays, commanded by his High?
ness, the Rajah of Saranak, attacked a body ol
Dyaks and defeated them with voluminous
slaughter. The Dyaks are a very peacefully
disposed people, but have rendered themselves
peculiarly obnoxious by cutting off the heads
of everybody they captured outside of their
own circle, and his Highness couldn't stand lt
any longer. It ls expected that this expedi?
tion will bring the decapitating Dyaks to their
senses, and enable traders to develop the re?
sources of those primitive lands which abound
In guita-percha, camphor, beeswax, rattans,
hard wood, ?fcc. War operations in New Zea?
land are suspended pro tem., the approach of
winter necessitating the abandonment of the
-pursuit of Te Koot! into the mountain dis
iricts, to which he and his followers have re?
-A dreadful tale of suffering at sea is that
of the shipwreck of the Spanish brig Nacional.
iromAjguAdilla, Porto Rico, for Barcelona, wlih
ott) bates of cotton aud 814 bags of coffee. She
sailed: August 18th, under the command of
Captain Pablo Berdaguer, with a crew of nine
men and a boy, and for eleven days had fair
wcather and a good voyage. On the 23th, a
.cyclone struck them before they had time lo
reef the salis, It was Impossible to run before
.the gale, the vessel broaching to and the mad
waves sweeping her decks. The masts went
by the board, and two men were torn from
the wheel and launched into the seething
foam. Soon the vessel went to pieces, and the
nine survlvers found themselves floating in
mid-ocean on a part of the deckhouse, spilt
from the hull. They had nothing to eat or
drink, and day alter day delirium from hun?
ger and thirst caused one after another to
jump or fall overboard to die. The fifth day but
three remained, the mate, Pablo Alsina, and
two of the crew, Augustin Oblol and Joaquin
Peres. Lashing themselves to the wreck, but
with their hands so as they could use them as
well as their exhausted condition would' allow
them to, these men were also about to give up
lu despair, when the bark Gazelle, of New
Haven, Connecticut, Captain Black, bound
from St. Pierre, Martinique, to New York, with
a cargo of sugar and molasses, picked them
up, and the captain gave them every care.
Their condition wa3 frightful. Wounds from
splinters of the wreck had swelled, cracked
and festered from the effects of the salt water,
and they were reduced almost to skeletons.
All were given a teaspoonful of brandy at first;
but even this was too much for their shattered
systems, and very soon after its ministration
Obiol became unconscious. This man required
constant attention and nursing to save his life,
and nothing was left undone, by the direction
of the captain, until he was able to walkabout.
They were brought to New York in safety, and
will all, doubtless, recover.
That the Charleston public, ia these stir?
ring times, may have prompt access to the
latest telegrams, we shall continue to issue,
at half-past two o'clock every afternoon, an
extra edition of TUE NEWS, containing all
the telegraphic dispatches, both domestic
and foreign, usually published in au evening
THE NEWS EXTRA will be sold to news?
boys at oue cent a copy. Single copies, at
TUE NEWS office, two cents.
The Radical Nominations.
Order reigns iu the camp of the Charles?
ton Radicals. The two regular candidates
of the party for Congress-C. C. Bowen and
B. C. DeLarge-may again lock horns be?
fore election day, but the county offices have
been parcelled out, and the adherents of
both the Congressional candidates agree to
support the ticket nominated on Wednesday
by the Radical County Convention. It is
conceded that Daddy Cain's opposition con
venticu will stund but a poor chance if it
does contrive to meet, and, without strain?
ing a point, it may be takeu for granted that
the ticket of the Hurley convention is the
one upon which the fight will be made, and
the oue which the Union Reformers have to
beat. The ticket is as follows:
W. H. Mishaw, colored.
FOR TUE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
P. P. Hedges, col'd, Edward Mickey, col'd.
T. Hurley, O. R. Levy,
J. W. Lloyd, col'd, W. H. Jervey, col'd.
C. J. Andell, col'd, J B. Dennis,
W. C. Glover, Richard Bryan, col'd,
W. E. Elliott, coUd, T. A. Davis, col'd,
Abra'm Smith, cord, A. P. Ford, col'd,
B. A Bosemon, col'd, H. H. Hunter, col'd.
Aaron Logan, col'd, J. J. Hardy, col'd.
FOR COUNTV COMMISSIONERS.
M. McLaughlin, F. C. Miller, R. M. Greg?
FOR SCHOOL COMMISSIONER.
Arthur iL Mackey.
Out of the twenty-four candidates for office
only eight are white men-out of the nine?
teen candidates for the General Assembly,
fifteen are colored men. Nor is this the
worst of it. A colored man is not, because
of his color, au uofit representative of the
citizens of Charleston County. But thc
same test must be applied to whites and
blacks. In the mind of an intelligent voter,
the darkness of the skin does cot, aud cuu
not, make up for the lack of moderate intel?
ligence and scrupulous honesty. For this
plaiu reason, the colored meu upon the Scott
Biog ticket are unworthy to be the spokes?
men, the champions aud the law-makers of
the people of Charleston County. They have
not the qualities which make them fit guar?
dians of the interests of eighty thousand
men, womeu and children, possessors of
properly valued at forty million dollars.
Bosemon is, for all that we kuow, au upright
man, but what of the remaining fourteen ?
Are they all of the same stamp as Aaron Lo?
gan, whose lawle33 behavior and outrage?
ous misconduct are only too notorious ?
Than this man Logan, there is no more un?
scrupulous a demagogue in all South Caro?
lina. Of the white quintette there is little to
be said. Oue of the five is well kuown to
the people. B'it what can possibly be writ?
ten in favor of a legislative ticket whose re?
presentative colored man is-Aaron Logan,
and whose representative white man is
Timothy Hurley. The nomination for Pro?
bate Ju?ge is a wise and proper one, and
will, we presume, be satisfactory to all par?
ties. McLaughlin and Miller are uow in
office a3 County Commissioners. Their ad?
ministration of the monies of the county will
be exposed? The candidate for School Com?
missioner, whatever his other qualifications,
ls a very young man to hold a position so
This, as we said before, is the ticket which
the Union Reformers have to beat. No one
preteuds that this is a light undertaking, but
there is no such word as Impossible ! in the
Refjrui.dietionary, and if the. people organ?
ize thoroughly, and work hard, we can car?
ry the county by a satisfactory majority.
Already the colored meu on the islauds and
iu the parishes are swarming over to the Re?
form party of Honesty mid Equal Rights.
C .rleston City is 3afe heyoud peradventure,
.c every nerve mu3t be strained to roll up
a vote in the city, which, with the minority
in the country, will give the Reformers the
election. Every additional vote won within
the city limits is a vote towards overcoming
the expected majority in the country dis?
We must now buckle on our armor in ear?
nest. It is only five weeks to election clay,
and every hour of the time which remains
must be profitably employed if the Reform?
ers iutend to win. We have already Reform
clubs in every ward of the city, but the or?
ganization in the parishes is not as complete
as it should be. Both city and county re?
quire to be enlivened and" invigorated, and it
appears to us that the best way to begin the
bard work of the campaign Ls by putting in
the field the nominees of the Union Reform,
party. The Radical ticket U as weak as
To thc Public.
FOE JUDGE OK PROBATE.
FOR STATE SENATOR.
water. Among the Radical nominees for
the Legislature there is not a German, or an
Irishman, or a representative white working
man. There is not a solitary representative
of the intelligence, the bone and sinew, and
the wealth of Charleston County. The col?
ored nominees do uot . represeut the white
aad colored mechanics. They are political
adventurers, whose capital, is the color of
their skin. Tbe Radical ticket is sprinkled
with carpet-baggers and needy tricksters,
and is so wauling in braiu. as well a3 respect?
ability, that, with proper effort, its defeat is
certain. But we should have the Union Re?
form candidates before the people as soon
as possible. Nothing Ls to be gained by
waiting, and much may be lost. A conven?
tion representing the whole county can no?
minate a Union Reform ticket which will
rally to i's support all the whites, as well ns
thousands of colored men. Much of course
will depend upon the character of the candi?
dates, and upon that point we shall have
some suggestions to make.
We deem it highly important that the call
for the election of delegates to a County
Convention of the Union Reform party be
made at once. The Convention should meet
at the end of this month, or in the first days
of next month. This will give the parishes
ample time for theelection of their delegates.
We hope, then, that the chairman of the
Union Reform party in Charleston County
will issue the call without delay.
Huw Peace may be Made.. .
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Journal of Commerce writes that men
at the capital, who probably have better
means of judgiug than other persons in this
country, on account of their connection with
the nations now at war, have certain fixed
ideas, which are worth printing. They seem
to 3peak authoritatively when they express
a firm belief that King William of Prussia
will not treat with the present provisional
government of France beyond the conclu?
sion of an armistice, should one be asked.
They give as a reason for belief that the pre?
sent government will not last, a citation of
the fact that while the vote of d?ch?ance in
the French Assembly was legally taken, yet
the vote declaring a republic and provision?
al goverumeut was carried by the minority
of the extreme members of the party of the
Lef;. The general opiniou among them is,
that after the capitulation of Metz and
Strasbourg, which they consider inevitable,
the Prussians will hold those places, and iu
exacting guarantees of peace give up the
idea of acquiring Alsace and Lorraine, only
retaining those two keys to position to guard
against attempted invasion of Prussia in the
future. After this, according to their theo?
ry, Paris is to be taken, and then an armis?
tice will be declared, King William will de?
mand the formal abdication of Napoleon and
hts family, and submit tbe question of future
government to the people of France, so they
may freely decide what form of government
thej desire. After this shall have been ac?
complished, the King of Pru3sia will treat
with the proper representatives of the gov?
ernment decided upon." It may bei hat King
William will submit the question of terms of
peace to the arbitration of the Reichsratb,
which will meet in a few days. These gen?
tlemen believe the French provisional gov?
ernment, sooner than submit to the destruc?
tion of Paris, will invite an armistice. In
that case the King of Prussia would occupy
Paris till a stable government be established
by vote of the people.
Opening of the Busy Season.
Business, after a three months' nap, is
opening its eyes and starting up for renewed
action. Many merchants have improved the
sleepy season by painting, cleaning und or?
namenting their stores, aud all have filled
their premises with stocks of goods for the
Fall trade, unsurpassed in extent, variety,
beauty and excellence in any former year.
The cool air of Autumn invigorates mind
and body, and, with the enterprise and
energy which characterize our active citi?
zens, we look for a season of large and pro
titable trade, and general prosperity arnon;
all classes. Advertising columns indicate
who is awake.
-There was a rousing Reform meeting at
Sandy Run, in Lexington County, ou Satur?
-The Edgefleld Advertiser says : k,In our
own district, too, we are proud to say that the
work goes on well. Almost every township
has organized a Reform club, and we believe
that In every township, before the election,
there will be held an earnest Reform meeting,
with speeches and a barbecue."
-The Union Reformers bad a field-day tn
King3tree on Wednesday. Judge Carpenter
and General Butler made admirable speeches,
and, subsequently, took up the gauntlet thrown
down by S wails, followed the Radicals to their
strongholds, and routed them completely. Tiiis
one day's work has accomplished wonders in
SAVANNA II CITY BONDS (Old)
Charleston Gas Company Stock
People's Bank Stock.
By A. C. KAUFMAN, Broker,
sepl6-l _No. 2.? Broad street.
No. 25 BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dealer In SPrCIE, CNUCRRENT BANE NOTES
Bonds, stocks, Coupons, 4c, 4c.
Orders Tor the purcaa3e and sale of Securities
Collections carefully attended to aad remitted
tor upon day of payment, at current rates of ex
Prices Current Issued weekly and forwarded
gratuitously to any point on application.
New York Corresnondents-Messrs. Howes 4
Macy. Uenry Clews 4 Co., Luther Kountzo, and J.
M. Welth 4 Arents. junl5-mwf3moa
?fatuo ?coos, &t.
JD ALL, BLACK & CO.,
Nos. 5t?3 and 567 BROADWAY,
ARE IMPORTERS OF
From ali the principal manufacturers In Europe,
and agents for all
which they furnish la gold and silver casen, at
tue lowest prices. Packages sent per expresa, al?
lowed to be opened and selections made.
WANTED, A SMALL HOUSE IN THE
western or lower part of the city. Rent
not to exceed $350 per annum. Address '-Busl
ness," NEWS or?ce. aepie-i?
ANTED, THREE SWIFT WAITERS
for a few days. Apply south corner of
Broad and East Boy streets, second floor, en
trance on East Bay, before ll A. M. seplt-i*
"ITJ"ANTED, AN ACTIVE COLORED
Ml girl as house servant. Apply, before 12
o'clock, at Ko. s Rutledge avenue._sepio
IF YOU WANT TO SAVE'MONEY BUY
your Periodicals, Stationery and Books at
the ' CP TOWy NEWS DEPOT."_sepl6-l?
COOK WANTED.-WANTED, A RE?
SPECTABLE vornan as cook,and to help with
the?washing. Wages $10 per month. Apply at No.
176 Coming street, near cannon._sepl5-3?
WANTED, BY A RESPECTABLE COL?
ORED Man. a situation as PORTER, or
any employment whereby he may be enabled to
support himself and family. Recommendations
rufnlsued If necessary.' . Apply at this office to
W. c. . > ?_sepi-t
ATEACHER WANTED; TO TAKE
charge of a country school, six miles from
Orangehurg Courthouse, South Carolina. Ad?
dress either of the following: W. A. O'CAIN,
Chairman, DAVID FUR?NER, H. L. RICKENBA?
WANTED, A WHITE MAID SERVANT,
also a. Man Servant. None need apply
without recommendations from previous em?
ployers. Apply at this oflce._sep9
YTT ANTED, IN TH E LOWER PART OF
ft 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
Batrery preferred. Rent paid in advance If nec?
essary. Possession desired by the 15th of Septem?
ber. Address "W, G. M.," Postoffice box No. 340,
or DAILT NKW8 office._sep2
TXT ANTED, EVERY MERCHANT TO
?T 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._aug!
WANTED, EVERY BUSINESS MAN IN
the city to call at THE NEWS JOB OFFICE
and see for himself how CHEAPLY good Printing
can be done. ang4
STREET: a commodious and pleasant Resi?
d?-nee, in complete order, with gas, water-works,
ample outbuildings, and large yard and garden.
Apply at No. 54 Broad street._sepio
FOR RENT OR SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE In Oraageburg District, situated
ou Lyons Creek, three and a balf miles from the
South Carolina Railroad. The tract contains
2600 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 lauds for meadows. Lyons
Creek, a large, never-falling stream runs through
the estate, and furnishes one or the finest water
powers in the State.
A most valuable iron ore baa been discovered
recently on the place.
The estate has on it all the necessary farm
buildings, negro houses, barns, stables, gin
houses and small dwelling. It has been in con
scant cultivation since the war, and the splendid
growing crop would give entire satisfaction.
It ts ottered for rent or sale, on reasonable
Add reas Mrs. L. M. EEITT,
Society Hill, Darlington District, S. C.
Or R. M. MARSHALL A BRO., No. 33 Broad
NOTICE.-I HAVE ASSOCIATED WITH
me this dav. Mr. w. F. RICE, under the
name of HEATH A RICE, and will continue tue
WHOLESALE LIQUOR BUSINESS, ar, No. 9
Havne street. J. K. HEATH.
Charleston. September 1st, ISTO._sepis
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE THIS DAY
associated themselves under the Arm name
or MACQUEEN A RIECKE, for the purpose of
conducting the AUCTION ami GENERAL COM?
MISSION BUSINESS, ac No. 28 Vendue Range.
Charleston, September l, 1S70. sepl-t-wfm3
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE THIS DAY
associated themselves for the purpose of
conducting a LUMBER AND TIMBER FACTOR?
AGE and General Comniiss on Business In this
cltv, under the Cnn name of STEINMEYER A
STOKES. J. H. STEINMEYER, Jr.,
Charleston P. 0.
Branchville, P. O.
Office and Pond, West End Broad street, South
Charleston. September l, 1870.
6ep2-fm wi monte
Ctjina, Crockers, Ut.
HAVE REMOVED THEIR
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM No. 137 MEETING STREET TO No. 29
Extending through to No. 62 MARKET STREET,
entrance on both streets.
Mr. W. S. LANNEAU will have tie WHOLE?
SALE DEPARTMENT especially under his charge,
and Mr. STEPHEN THOMAS, Jr., will be found at
tic RETAIL STORE, No. 235 KING STREET, cor?
ner Beaufaln, and will manage that branch.
Our customers and friends will And a complete
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS a: both Storea at REA?
WM.G. WHILDEW..S.THOMAS, JR..W. S. L ANN EAT.
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL,
No. 29 HAYNE STREET,
No. 62 MARKET STREET.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
CUT AND PRESSED GLASS
CROCKERY AND CPINA
No. 255 KING STREET,
For sale by
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN ? COI.
Q 0 L U M B7T~~H 0 T E L ,
COLUMBIA, 5. C.,
WM. GORMAN, PROPRIETOR.
The Proprietors of this pleasantly located and
elegantly furnished Establishment, at the State
Capital, desire to Inform the travelling public and
others seeking accommodations, tha*. the "CO?
LUMBIA" Is in every respect a flm-ciass Hotei,
unsurpassed by any in the State or the United
States. Situated In the business centre of the
city, with fine large airy rooms, and a table sup?
plied with every delicacy of the aeaaon, both from
New York and Charleston marketa, the Pioprle
tors pledge themselves that no efforts will bc
spared to give perfect satisfaction In every re?
A first-class Livery Stable ls attached to the
Hotel, where vehicle? of every description can be
had at the shortest notice.
Omnibuses attend the arrival and departure of
every Train, and passengers are carried to and
from the Hotel FREE OF CHARGE.
WM. GO RMAN.
PROFESSOR BERGER'S BED-BUG
Coetar'8 INSECT POWDER
Wentworth's Roach Exterminator
Costar's Rat Poison
Isaacsen's Sure pop-Death to Mosquitoes.
For sale by DB. H. BABE,
july5 No. 131 Meeung street.
CENTRAL CLUB.-A MEETING OF
thia Club will be held at Nathan's Hall. THIS
EVENINO, at 8 o'clock precisely.
sepW_W. INGLISS, JB., Secretary.
THE REGULAR WEEKLY MEETING
of Marion Lodge, No. 2, L O. 0. F.. will be
held THIS EVEMNO. at 8 o'clock, at Odd Fellows
Hall. Members will please attend. Candidates
are requested to be punctual.
ROBT. 0. STARR,
?ost ort? Sonna.
LOST, A BLACK MEMORANDUM BOOK,
containing papers of no value but to the
owner. A reward will be given ir left at this of?
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.
Lost, a Memorandum Book, containing notes
ol no value to any one but the owner, pay?
ment belog stopped. Twenty-five dollars rewarn
win be given for the same, If left at NEWS office
no questions asked. sepis
OUTHERN DYE HOUSE..
A new FRENCH DYE HOUSE has been opened
at No. 359 King street, where DYEING In all col?
ors, and Cleaning of all kinds ls done at the
shortest notice and In the best style.
BLASCOW, BILLER A CO.,
No. 359 King street, near corner George street.
would Inform his friends and customers that
be has removed from No. 155 to No. 140 MEET?
ING STREET, west side, opposite Charleston
Hotel, where he bas Just opened a fine assort?
ment or School, Law, Blank and Miscellaneous
BOOKS, Stationery and Fancy Goods, which win
be sold at reasonable rates at Wholesale and Re?
tail. EDWARD PERRY.
No. 149 Meeting street,
sepl4-wfm3_Opposite Charleston Hotel.
MESSRS. W. C. COURTNEY & CO.
have removed their Office to No. 3 Central
FOR SALE AT SOCIETY HILL. S. C.
A valuable LOT, containing (6) six acres,
with a new Storehouse, 30 by 50 feet, fronting on
Main street, and tn the business part of the Vil?
lage, with sufficient room on the front for shree
or fqur more storehouses. There is a good Barn,
Carrlcge-house and Stables, also a good Kitchen
with three rooms, and an office formerly used for
a doctor's office. '
For further particulars, apply to the undersign?
ed at Society HUI. JOSIAH GAI. .
augl2-f2mos_. . ?_
fJ/IRAA_FOR SALE, A LONG
MD^fc?UU? ESTABLISHED B CS I -
NESS, (Retail) paying a net profit of $2500per.an
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn the
business. Th s is a rare chance for an active man
to secare a permanent income. Business done
wholly for cash. Persons havtng the "atamps"
and meaning business may address "$2500 In?
come," Box V, DAILY NEWS Office, giving real
FINE OLD HYSON TEA ONE DOLLAR
A POCND, at MER'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 very cheap. Cal', and examine at
No. 27 Queen street. J. LCNSFORD.
FOR SALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
miles from the Port Royal Railroad, in
tue Whippy Swamp neighborhood. One Farm
contains 37? acres, one 335 acres, and one 160
acres. Each Farm contains one hundred acres
good planting land, with two or 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., Barnwell Village. mayio
TO PRINTERS.-FOR SALE A R?G
GLES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRESS
4>i by 7 inches Inside of Chase. The Press is in
perfect working order, and ls capable of being
worked at the rate of now Impressions per hour.
Is sold to make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at THE NEWS Job Office. mays
AGRICULTURAL WORKS, ?C.
THE PARKS, PROMENADES AND GARDENS OF
PARIS, Illustrated. 1 vol., 8vo.
Cnrtla's Farm Insects, with Colored Plates. 1 vol.,
Stephens^ Book of the Farm. 2 vols., 8vo.
Insect Enemies of Fruit and Fruit Trees, by Tr.tu
Vlele's Six Lectures on Agricult ure.
Wright's 3000 Receipts.
Touatt on the Dog, edited by Lewis.
McClure's Diseases, American Stable, Field and
Stonehenge: The Horse lu 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 winemaklng, by Robt.
Buchanan, with an Appendix on the Cultiva?
tion of the Strawberry, by Longworth.
Downlug'a Landscape Gardening, Illustrated.
Farmer's Barn Book, by Cater, Youatt. 9klnner
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 Sportsman and the Dog. 1 vol.. 12mo.
Woodward's Graperies and Horticultural Build?
The House: A New Manual of Rural Architecture,
or How to Build Dwellings, Barns, Stables and
Outbuildings of all kinda.
The Garden: How to Cultivate Vegetables, Fruits
The Farm: A New Manual of Practical Agrlcul
The Barn-Yard: A New Manual of Cattle, Horse
and Sheep Husbandry.
Allon's? R, L.? American Farm Book.
Allen's (R. L. and L. F.J New American Farm
Johnston's Elements of Agricultural Chemistry.
Bommer's Method 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 Prout and Health.
Wheeler's Rural Homes.
Wheeler's Homes for thc People.
White's Gardening for the South.
Woodward's Country Homes.
Farm Talk (Blackett.)
Fuller's Forest Tree Culturiat.
Jennings on Cattle.
Jen nm vs on the Horse and his Diseases.
Mavhew'H Illustrated Horse Management.
McMahon's American Gardener.
Norrts's Fish Culture.
The Horse (Stonehenge.; English edition, 8vo.,
The Mule ( Riley.?
Thomas's Fruit Cuiturist.
may4 No. 2?? KING STREET.
?ABINET-M AKLNG AND UPHOLSTERY
NICELY AND SUBSTANTIALLY DONE
J. L. LUNSFORD, No. 27 Queen StreeL
I wish to inform my friends and the public gen?
erally that the Hospital Tor SICK FURNITURE ls
still at No. 27 Queen street, where all the diseases
that Furniture ls heir to will be cared 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
the hearts of all those who favor me with patron?
age in this linc.
I would respectfully beg leave to call your at?
tention to the fact that I am selling the best Sew?
ing Machines to be found m the market, all com?
plete, for only $17. Cell and examine for your?
selves, ano read the testimon?ala In favor of the
Improved Common Sense Family Sewing Ma?
chine, and then I am sure you will take one home
with you. J. L. LCNSFORD, -
No. 27 Queen street, near Calder House,
RUTLEDGE AVENUE SEMINAR 7
wlil commence lt next Session On tbe 3d of
October, at the corner or Calhoun street and the
Avenue. D. X. LA FAR,
FRENCH, GERMAN, LATIN AND
CHEEK-Rev. Protestor L. W. HEYDEN?
REICH, a graduate or the University of France, or I
which couutri' he ia 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 for 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 Hagerstown Seminary, as
Professor of Languages, his long experience in
teaching will enable him to give satisfaction to
tho*e who may honor him with their confidence.
He may be foand In the forenoon at the Waverley
MRS. HOPSON PINCKNEY WILL RE?
SUME the Exercises or her Boarding and
Day School for young Ladies, on MONDAY. Octo?
ber 3, at No. ns Hasel street._sepl-lmo
MRS. W. D. DESAUSSURE AND MRS.
FDMUND RAVES EL will resume the
duties or their School mr Girls, on the FIRST
MONDAY In October, at No. 38 Meeting street.
ERSKINE COLLEGE-EXERCISES IN
THIS INSTITUTION will be resumed on
the dist MONDAY In October next, and continue
until the second WEDNESDAY In July. Course or
study extensive and thorough. Necessary ex?
penses for Collegiate year $180. Candidates for
admission should be present at the opening of the
session, but are admitted at any time.
Persons wishing more particular information
can address the President, R. C. GRIER, D. D"
Dne WeBt, 8. C._sep9-fm9
PAROCHIAL SCHOOL, ASHLEY
STREET, FOR BOYS.
The exercises or thia SCHOOL- wi 1 be resumed,
D. V., on MONDAY, 3d October.
Classical Department, ?3 per month.
English Department, $2 per month.
Primary Department, $1 per month.
Fuel for the term, $1
Payable strictly monthly In advance.
JOHN GADSDEN. Principal.
The School Home hos been enlarged and much
A MaleTeicher 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,
sepS-tftua . ? ' Rector of School and Home.
Q H ARLESTON SEMINAR'S
FOR YOUNG LADIES,
Under th ? charge o.: Miss E. A. KELLY, and su?
pervision of a Board or Patrons and Visitors, will
be opened MONDAY, october 3d.
lu addition to the Academic Course, there will
be a Preparatory Department, for which none
but trained Teachers will be employed. Accom?
modations have been made at present only for a
limited number. Those desiring to enter pupils
will make application at once, at No. 60 St. Philip
street. Hears tor applying, 9 A. M. to 12 M., and
3 to 4 P. M.
From a number of testimonial.?, the following
have been selected to enlist the favorable consid?
eration or tue public :
IFrotn Hon. C. 0. Memmlnger, Hon. Henry Buist,
Hon. C. ll. Slmonton and Hon. W. D. Porter.]
CHARLESTON, S. C.." August 30, 1870,
Miss ETTA A. KELLY has been a Teacher or the
or the Hrs'; class or girls at the State Normal
School for the last three years, and as Commis?
sioners of the School, we had the opportunity ot
closely observing her qualifications as a Teacher.
Her knowledge in all the branches taught ls ac?
curate and thorough, aud she has, In a high de?
gree, the faculty or Imparting lt and making lt
interesting to her pupils, ber discipline ls admi?
rably compounded ot firmness and good temper,
and we fe<;l warranted,In view of all her qualifies
ttons, In recommending Hiss KELLY as one of
the best Teachers within our knowledge.
(Signed) C. G. M FM MINGER.
CHARLES H. SLMONTON.
W. D. PORTER.
[From E. Montague G rim kc, Esq.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., August 3u, 1870.
I take great pleasure In recommending Miss
ETTA A. KELLY as an earnest, faithful and ac?
complished Teacher. She has for several years
occupied the position or Vice-Principal or the
State Normal School, in this city, and evinced In
the discharge or her duties a degree or tact and
ability which I have rarely seen equalled, and
never excelled. To great firmness of character,
she unite.? an earnestness of purpose, a gentleness
of manner, and a power or Imparting knowledge,
which insures her success as an Instructress or
(Signed) E. MONTAGUE GRIMKE.
Secretary or the Board ot Commissioners of the
Free Schools of the City or Charleston.
CHESTER, DELAWARE COUNTY, PA.
FOR RESIDENT CADETS ONLY.
The Ninth Annual Session commences WEDNES?
DAY, September 7th.
The buildings ar; new, and the accommoda?
tions for Cadets In all respects or the first order
Thorough Instruction In the English, Classical
and Scle stifle courses.
Two graduates or the United States Military
Academy devote their time exclusively to the de?
partments of Mathematics and Civil Engineering.
Careful attention ls given to the moral ?nd re?
ligious culture of Cadets.
Circulars may be obtained or 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 lor 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 PAY
SCHOOL FOR YOUNO LADlEs AND
So. 7 E?ST 27TB ST., NEARSTH AVENUE. NEW YORS,
Will Reopen WEDNESDAY, September 21, mo.
Address as above. augis-imo*
FRENCH AND ENGLISH BOARDING AND DAY
SCHOOL FOR YOUNO LADIES AND
(VIII Reopen on WEDNESDAY, September 21, 1870,
at No. 84 Madison Avenue, between 28th and 29th
streets. New York.
Add ress as above._angl9-lmo?
MISS SYLVANUS REED'S FRENCH
AND ENGLISH BOARDING DAY SCHOOL
FOR YOUNG LADIES AND CHILDREN, corner
Park Avenue and 33th street, New York, (the
ocatloa ls upon the highest ground, and on the
aroadeat avenue In the city,) will reopen Sep?
tember 20. Address as above.
REFERENCES-Rt. Rev. Horatio Potter, D. D.,
Bishop ol New York; R. B. Sears, D. D., Staun?
ton, Va.; Rev. Richard Mlnnege'ode, Richmond,
Va.; Wm. H. Vanderbilt, Esq., New York; C. A.
Huntington, Esq., New York._angl9-lmo?
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
82 WENTWORTH STREET.-The exercises or
this institution em brace all the branches necessary
for a good English aud Commercial education.
The hours from 3 to 5 o'clock P. M. are devoted
to German lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking,
Writing and Reading. Lessons In Drawing and
Moulding every Saturday morning. Thc Night
School from 7 to ? o'clock, for exercises of Arith?
metic. Reading, Spelllnjr aud Writing, and Orna?
mental and Mechanical Drawing for adults.
The Academy ls under my special supennten
lence. with the assistance of Mr. J. MCDONALD,
MLss J. H. ANGEL, Miss LEONHARDT, Miss J.
Vocal Music by Professor F. BERCKHAN.
C. H. BERGMANN.
S TABLISHED 1853
S'o. 1204 Frankford Avenue, above Girard Avenue,
Manufacturer of Exclusively First-class
Clarences. Landaus, Landaulettes, Close
Coaches, Shifting Quarter Coaches, Coupes, Ba?
rouches, Phxcons, Rockaways, Ac, suitable for
private family and public use. Also, Heanes of
moat modern styles and finish.
Designs and prices furnished when desired.
Workmanship ?iud finish second to none in the
Fine aad varied stock completed, on hand and
in the works.
Orders receive prompt and personal attention.
AU work warranted. sepis-imo
E N T TJ E T
WHITE WHEAT BOURBON WHISKIES.
The attention of the trade ia called to the above
brand o? WHISKEY. It La believed that it moat
take the place ol many of the old brands that
have heretofore been favorites. It ls very mellow;
has a rich full flavor, that units a larger percen?
tage of palates than any Whiskey ever intro?
duced to the public. Oaring to peculiar treatment
la distillation, lt ts the purest stimulant known.
See extract from certificate of analysis by Pro?
fessor Stillman, State Chemist; of Connecticut:
"I have carefully examined the sample of 'Cen?
tury White Wheat Whiskey.' In color, taste and
odor, this liquor ls without fault. It ls entirely
free from any deleterious substance whatever.
The absence of all trace of lead, and of other
poisonous or hurtful things In it, ia absolute. By
distillation, I find ita alcoholic strength to be ex
exactly that of proof spirits by the present Uni?
ted States law, viz: SO parta by volume (measure)
of absolnte alcohol, 83.71 parts of water; by
weight this corresponda to alcohol 42% per cent,
and water 67K per cent. The ash ts chiefly alka?
line carbonate, and ls far less than ls found in the
average of good drinking water. No alcoholic
liquor can be purer than the sample of 'Century.'
(Signed) B. SILLIliAN, state Chemist."
The CENTURY WHITE WHFAT BODRBOSS
are most carefully distilled from aelected stock,
after which they are stored away in charred bar?
rels nntll lt reaches a certain age, when lt ls re?
distilled by a peculiar process which extracta the
Fusil Oils and other deleterious substances inher?
ent tn all whiskies, and leaves lt a perfectly pnre
Whiskey. After this lt.- ls stored away to ripen
and mellow with age, which it does In a mach
greater degree than any whiskey can which ls not
similarly treated. The older grades of CENTURY
BOURBONS (XXX andXXXX) challenge compari?
son wi.h regularly distilled whiskies of any age
or price. Numerous testimonials can be shown
from all parts of the country, and endorsements
by many prominent members of the Medical
The Proprietors respectfully ask the Inspection
bf connoisseurs, and the trade generally, to
whom liberal terms will be made.
J. K. HEATH.
"?ole" Agent for South Carolina,
No. o Hay ne street, Charleston.
4S" Call or send for a sample and compare lt
with what you are now using. A beautiful glass
show card given to every purchaser. aepie
L O R E N Z T,
HAVANA AND DOMESTIC LEAF TOBACCO,
Corner of Wentworth and King streets.
EATH A RICE,
No. 0 BAYNE STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
WHISKIE3, BRANDIES. GINS, WINES, CIGARS,
Have on hand, and are dally receiving, a large
and well selected stock of the above, which they
offer on the most favorable terms.
We have still retained the services of Mr. JOB
DAWSON, who will be pleased to see his friends.
QORN, FLOUR AND OATS.
15,000 bushels White. Mixed and YeUow CORN
SOO barrels Superflue Flour T
250 barrels "Flne"Tflour
3,000 bushels Prime Oats.
For sale by T. J. KERR A CO.
gUPERIOR GUNNY CLOTH.
250 bales auperlor GUNNY CLOTH, recent Im?
portation, to arrive here this month by steamer
and schooners. For sale low to arrive.
GEORGE A. TRSNHOLM k SON.
GENUINE ENGLISH GOODS.
LOW'S BROWN WINDSOR SOAP
Low's Honey Soap
Low's Elder Flower Soap t_ ?
Low's Glycerine Soap
Please and Lubin'a Perfumes
. Bank of Flowers
Dalby 'a Carminative
Rea ting's Cough Lozenges.
0. J. L?HN,
Apothecary ?nd Druggist,
Southeast corner King and John street.1,
may27-fmw5mo9 Charleston, S. 0.
ATTSON & CLARK'S
Manufactured from the South Carolina Phosphate
Jnlyll-mwf3mos Agent for South Carolina.
For sale, to arrive, 250 tons No. 1 PERUVIAN
GUANO. In consequence of the decline In gold,
will be sold low In amounts to suit purchasers.
sepl3 LOUIS McLALV.
Q, U A R D I A M MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN 1850.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFEIT ABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH DIVIDEND (FIFTY) N Fia CENT.
Polices in force.$25,000,000
Annual Income. 800,000
Losses Paid. ?00.000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, Vlce-Preaid .
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary. .
Hon. John A. Dix, New York.
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper k Bros., ex
Mayor New York.
John J. Crane, President Bank Republic.
Wm. M. Yermllye, Banker, fVermllye A Co.)
Chas. G. Rockwood, Cashier Newark Banking
Hon. George Opydyke, ex-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney *. Co.
Beni. B. Sherman, Treasurer New York Shearn
Sngar Reflr.ing Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm of Arnold, Constable 4 Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore k Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haughwout, Firm E. V. Haugh weat k Co.
Wm. WUkens, Firm of Wllkeas A Co,
Julius H. Pratt, Merchant.
Wm. W. Wright, Merchant.
Charies J. Starr, Merchant.
Winiam Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Gayler, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Geo. T. Hope, President Continental Firs Insur?
John G. Sherwood, Park Place.
Walton H. Peckham, corner Ftfth Avenue and
Edward H. Wright, Newark, N. i.
Ooo. W. Farlee,'Counsellor.
W. L. Cogswell, Merchant.
KELM A I38EBTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia,
Office No. 40 Broad street,
Charl eaten, 8.C.
Dc. T. REENSTJ E RN A, EiamlnUlg PhyStCiBA.