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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Wit <EI)t?k?i$n g&tog.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1870.
UNION BBEOEM NOMINATIONS.
HON. R. B. CARPENTER, or CHARLESTON.
GENERAL M. C. BUTLER, OF EDGEHELP.
~- ! NEWS OF THE HAT.
-Gold at New York yesterday closed at 13*
r-The New York cotton market closed un?
settled; uplands 17.|al7ic; sales 240G bales.
-At Liverpool cotton closed heavy; uplands
Dd.;Orleans 94<L; sales 8000 bales.
-Colonel Joseph E. Davis, a brother of ex
President Davis, died near Jackson, Miss., last
-The female brokers, Woodhull A Claflln,
have leased for a year an elegant mansion in j
Thirty-eighth street, nea^ Fifth avenue, "New
York, which they are fltti_?- up in gilt and pur?
ple velvet for a ladies* club-house.
-There is a man in Louisville, Kentucky,
who pays his better and more valuable half
a regular salary of $3 a week to hold her
tongue, docking her one cent for every time
she speaks to him When it is not absolutely
-Hall's Journal of Health says: "If a man
can sleep soundly, has a good appetite, with
no unpleasant reminders after meals, the
bodily habits being regnlar every day, ne had
better let hlmsell alone whether he is as big
as a hogshead, or as thin and dry as a fence
-The French sanitary fair at Philadelphia has
raised $22,000, of which $15,000 have been re?
mitted to Bordeaux. Twelve thousand were
subscribed to aid the French Government on
Saturday, and $6000 collected for the Protest?
ant and Catholic orphan asylums of Philadel?
-Knoxville, Tennessee, is rapidly acquiring
importance as a manufacturing centre, and In
'that respect is setting a good example for
other southern and southwestern cities. Al?
ready leather, boots and shoes, sashes, doors
and blinds, merchantable iron, paper, and
many other things, are supplied to a large ex?
tent of country. Several gentlemen are about
embarking largely In the manufacture of agri?
cultural implements and woodenware.
-A new and fearful warning ls held up to
tea-drinkers. A savant has discovered that
when we pour milk Into a cup of tea or coffee
the albumen of the milk and the tannin of the
tea instantly unite and form leather, or minute
flakes of the very same compound which ls
produced in thc texture of the tanned hide,
and which makes it leather us distinguishable
/rom the original skin. He consequent y esti?
mates that lc the course of a year a tea-drinker
of average capacity imbibes enough leather to
make a pair of shoes.
-We see by European medical journals that
a sanatorium is to be established next uionlh
at Cairo, under the care ot a lady who hos un?
dergone a considerable amount of hospita!
training. Tt ls intended for Invalids who spe
.cially require such a climate, at once bright,
mild and clear, as is found in thai part of
Egypt? The French Mediterranean resorts are
expected to be to a certain extent inaccesible
this year; consequently the numerous cases of
chronic rheumatism, bronchitis, and the irrita?
ble form.of phthisis that would ordinarily ?ind
refuge in the South ol France or Algeria, will
be driven to look further.
-Dr. Johunn Jacoby, just sentenced by the
Prussian Governuieut to a tenn ol imprl>on
ment for drafting resolutions against the forci?
ble annexation ol French territory, knows
more of the inside of prisons than even Silvio
Pellico. He is an old-time consistent leader of
the German Democratic party, and has always
been in the van of political movements. In
1840 he wrote a memoir on the policy of the
government, for which he was sentenced to
three years' ImprisonmenL After 1S48 he was
a member of the first German Parliament, and
then of the Prussiau Chamber. . He was a
steady oplnionlsl, and though speaking but
rarely, made himself dreaded by his tact and
management in the House. When the Parlia?
ment was forcibly dissolved he retired to
Switzerland, but hearing that there was pro?
cess against him for treason, he voluntarily re
turned and fought the lawsuit successfully. He
was again elected, but refused to serve and re
turned to his practice. He was subsequently
a member of the new Chamber, and was sent
to prison lor seditious language; and again for
another fourteen months for his memoirs of
Henri Simon. His persecution by the Govern?
ment of Prussia has been unremitting.
-"The Great Monopoly''-which, we are In?
formed, is the apt designation accepted for it?
self by the Western Union Telegraph Compa?
ny-finds both a historian and a panegyrist in
a contributor to Lippincott's Magazine fur Oc?
tober. The manner lu which this corporation,
by the process of crushing out and buying in
opposition, has grown in ten years time from
a weak local oiyaul/.allon with a capital of less
than a million dollars into a mammoth monop?
oly with a capital or $40,000,000, and virtually
controlling all the telegraph communication in
the Lulled butte,, is set forth in quite an in?
teresting way; but when the author asserts, a<
he does by implication, ai least, that the pnb
lic has been the gainer by the absorption he is
going a lillie too far. Hardly an vi bin- is bet
ter known by the bitter experteuce of the
American people lhan that the telegraph ser
vice is much poorer throughout the entire
country aud the cost far greater than in the
good, old days of healthy competition. Asa
general rule, rival corporations don't consoli?
date and cumbiue for the purpose of givic
better service aud lower rates to the public"
an?i the Western Uuiou Company ls uo excep?
tion to it, as everybody knows.
-An English paper says: "The very easv
Circumstances iu which deposed or abdicaUu
potentates contrive to pass "the years of their
retirement' has o?en been the subject of re?
mark. Should fl? name ot Napoleon III be
added to thia list, it may comfort those who
sympathize wlthhlm to know that he will-be
no exception to his. predecessors. It ls now
no secret In Amsterdam that his Imperial Ma?
jesty about a month back placed ?400,000 in
Dutch railway bonds, upon the dividends of
which, with other investments, he and his
family may innnage to get on very comforta?
bly. The denouement may possibly seem a
little unromantic to the thousands who have
spent their blood in the Imperialist cause,
cheered by the inspiriting addresses of their
leaders and the conviction that they followed
a mau whose motto was 'Mort ou victorieux;'
but after all they deserve their disappointment
tor having so mistaken the spirit of their age.
What was the use ot 'Mr.' Burke's telling them
eighty years back that the 'age of sophisters,
econorais'3 and calculators' had succeeded
that ot chivalry ? Did they really suppose that
a European sovereign would stake his life
upon a battle, and die at the head of his fol?
lowers, like an ignorant Abyssinian prince ?
Did they indeed require actual experience to
prove to them that Darius, 'fallen from his
high estate,' no longer 'welters in his blood,'
but retires calmly upon his other estates, real
and personal, and passes the remainder of bis
life either in harmless field sports or in philo?
sophical reviews of his own career ?"
Union Reform Mass Meetings.
We are requested by the Executive Com?
mittee of the Union Reform party to give no?
tice that Reform Mass Meetings will be held
at every Courthouse in the State on the first
Monday in October. Prominent speakers
have beeu invited to address these meetings,
and are expected to be present. The names
of the speakers at the different Courthouses
will be published shortly.
The Executive Committees of counties are
requested to make such other arrangements
as may be necessary.
The Way to Have a Fair Election.
It will be seen by the accompanyiug cor?
respondence that General Kershaw agrees to
the proposition, already assented to by Mr.
Ransior, for the appointment of a joint com?
mittee for each election precinct in the
State, which committees shall remain with
the ballot-boxes from the time that the first
ballot is deposited until the votes are finally
cauvassed. These committees cannot, of
course, control the conduct of the managers
and commissioners of elections, nor force
them to act fairly and in accordance with
the law. But the presence of the commit?
tees will either prevent fraud, or it will af?
ford the means for exposing the fraud, as
well as punisliiug the wrong-doers. If,
therefore, the plan be carried out in good
faith, both parties will have all the protec?
tion, in the matter of polling and canvassing
the vote.'-, that their members expect or
It is due to Mr. Rausier to say, that, from
the beginning, he was perfectly willing to
accept the proposition made to him on be?
half of the Union Reform party, and we
hope that there will be no unnecessary delay
tn taking such action as will enable the joint
committees to be appointed at once:
ROOMS OF THE )
REPUBLICAN STATE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, ]?
CHARLESTON, S. C., September 22, 1870. )
To Major E. W. Seib"ls, Secretary and Treas?
urer '?'Union Reform Parly," Columbia,
SIR-Captain F. W. Dawson and others of
the "Uuion Reform Party" have spoken to me
on the subject of the ensuing election In this
State, setting forth their desire to have joint
committees appointed for each polling pre?
cinct throughout the State, say two from each
party, whose duty it will be to see that fair play
is had at the pells, and in the canvassing ot tue
votes, to which I heartily agree. Mr. Cardozo,
Mr. Mackey and Mr. Nash, of the Republican
Executive Committee, to whom I have spoken,
concur. Of course it will be a matter for the
decision ol the county canvassers as to wheth?
er or not these committees will be, as such,
permitted to witness inquisitorially the can?
vassing of the votes. Ia my judgmeut, the
plan ought to recommend itself to both parties.
In any case, I shall do what I can in this and
every other way legitimately to secure a fair
election. Though a candidate myself, I should
spurn from inc the thought of Occupying an
ellice that lias been secured by fraud or vio?
I do not think that the "Reform party" need
fear, whether this plan Is adopted or uot, that
the Republican party intend to elect its candi?
dates by any other than fair and legitimate
means. Au early reply will much oblige
A. J. RAN'SIKU,
Chairman Republican Slate Ex. Com.
E. W. M. MAC-SET,
Secretary Rep. State Ex. Com.
CAMDEN, S. C., September 24, 1570.
Hon. A. J. Runtier, Chairman Republican
State Executive Committee:
SIR-On behalf of the Executive Committee
ol the Union "Reform" party, I take pleasure
in acknowledging your communication of thc
22d instanl, addressed to Major E. W. Seibels,
the secretary of the committee, communicat?
ing the assent of the Executive Committee of
the Republican party, to the appointment of a
Joint commiiiee of two persons from each
party, at each polling precinct iu the Slate,
.'to see that fair play i< had at the polls and In
the canvassing cf the votes," at the ensuing
Though, as you suggest, the proposed ar?
rangement might not be acceded to by the
manugers and commissioners, yet the plau is
so Just, and so admirably calculated to allay
the appr?hensions of the people, already so
greatly excited, and to satisfy all of the fair?
ness of (he election, that it is scarcely to be ex?
pected that any will refuse their accord with
th?* very commendable views contained in
In the present temper of the people, lt is
not or.'y necessary lliat the elections should
be fairly conducted, but that they should know
that they hud been so conducted.
We, therefore, willingly agree to your pro?
position, and will take the proper measures to
larry lt Into operation on our part.
I am, slr. respectfully, ?Ssa,
J. B. KEHSHAW,
Chairman Ex. Com. Union Reform Party.
REMEMBER that every vote counts on thc
general ticket. Your legislative and county
tickets will be elected as surely with five
hundred majority as with a thousand. But
the difference iu five hundred votes, on the :
general Slate ticket, may give the Reformers,
or their opponents, the election. i
EVES if you cannot secure a Reform ma- |
?ority iu your precinct, strain every nerve to i
make the Reform vole as large as possible, i
Thi3 must be doue Tor the sake of the gene- I
Birds of a Feather
After all said and done, i here maj- be Eolid
reasons why Mr. Attorney-General Cham?
berlain should make a friend of the noto?
rious Timothy Hurley. "What is the exact
nature of the tie between the polished
Chamberlain and the glib Hurley will not be
known just yet. While Hurley waa buying
and selling votes, Mr.' Chamberlain, a mem?
ber pf the Advisory Coard, meekly folded
his arras and made no attempt to unearth
the rascalities of the Land Commission. The
one argued that if he did not bribe the mem?
bers of the Legislature somebody else would.
The other proclaims himself an honest man
because he, in person, did not steal the
mouies of the State. A fellow-feeling makes
them wondrous kind. In one respect, how?
ever, Tim Hurley is a worthier Bpecimeu of
Radical humanity than his friend, the Attor?
ney-General of the State. Hurley never
pretends to be other than what he is; nor
does he, in higgling for votes, violate any
oath of office. Mr. Chamberlain, on the
other hand, swore "to supnort, protect and
"defend" the Constitution of South Carolina,
and every day of his life that solemn pledge
The 29th section of the State Constitution
is as follows :
There Rhall be one solicitor for each circuit,
who shall reside therein, to be elected by the
qualified electors ol'the circuit.
Mr. Chamberlain is the solicitor for the
Charleston Circuit, and is the only person
who can properly perform it3 duties. The
duties of the office he certainly ha3 not per?
formed, and the public would like to know
whether he has drawn the pay. Rut beyond
this there is the fact that Mr. Chamberlain
does not reside within the circuit. The con?
stitution, which he has sworn to support,
says that he shall live within this circuit, and
in defiance of the constitution, in violation
of his oath, he continues to reside in Colum?
bia. We do not know whether he i3 paid for
doiug-noth'ng as circuit solicitor, but he is the
regularly elected solicitor, and does not obey,
for even a day, that fundamental law which
he helped to frame and vowed to support.
Now, under the circumstances, is it sur?
prising that Mr. Circuit Solicitor and Attor?
ney-General Chamberlain should write in the
public prints of his friend Tim Hurley, in?
stead of framing an indictment against that
slippery individual under the law for the
prevention of bribery and corruption ?
EARLY in the lute war General Dix ex?
pressed the sentiment of Northern Republi?
canism in these well-known words: "If any
"man hauls down the United States flag,
"shoot him on the spot." F. J. Moses, Jr.,
did haul down that flag when Fort Sumter
surrendered. When the Union came in,
this hauler-down of the Stars and Stripes,
this ci-devant aide-de-camp to Governor
Picketts, went over to the winning side, and,
instead of being shut down, is made Adju?
tant-General of the Slate and Speaker of the
Lower llouse. For Moses, pence has its
victories as well as war.
Try Again, Mr. Merryman!
A special .committee of the Scott party
have issued a lugubrious address, in which
they quote the declaration of General Ker?
shaw that "every emotion of bis heart aud
"aud every thought of his mind" was in ac?
cord with the secession movement in 1S60
They then ask: "Are these the men whose
"wisdom in the pasl, or whose present aims
"and sympathies, make them worthy of the
"confidence of a people whose homes have
"been desolated, and their wealth wasted,
"in the cause of disloyalty and secession."
The plain English of it is, that General Ker?
shaw cannot be honest now because he was
a secessionist ten years ago, and has never
regretted that he battled so nobly in de
feuce of his native State. This tempts us to
ask the Scott party how they can venture
to repose confidence in Judge Orr and Colo?
nel Graham. Judge Orr was a Confederate
colonel aud a Confederate senator. In 18C6
he entreated tho General Assembly to refuse
to ratify the Fourteenth constitutional
amendment. Only a few mouths ugo he de?
nounced the South Carolina Radicals as
men who are "ignorant, corrupt und dis
"hopest." Yet Judge Orr is to be trusted,
his political lucubrations are the text book
of Radicalism, aud a soft seat on the Su?
preme Bench is already warming for his re?
ception. Colonel Graham was a Confederate
soldier and did his duty in trie army. At
the eleventh hour he becomes ar Republican,
in name, and he, also, is welcomed as a
prodigal son to the bosom of the Ring. Thc
Scott party will confide in Orr and Graham,
who are aspirants for public office, and no
one casts in their face their Confederate rec?
ord, or their hearty condemnation, a while
ago, of the ideas which Radicalism honors
most. Rut General J. B. Kershaw-who
seeks uo office, and will accept lione?
ls not to be trusted, because, forsooth, ten
long years ago he was the advocate and
supporter of secession.
The Scott committee may succeed better
next time. Let them try again.
TUE Anderson Intelligencer, alluding to
the apostacy of Judge Orr, says : "If J udge
"Orr has such an unbounded influence and
"popularity in this region, let the issuii be
"made without doubt, and we are entirely
.'willing to abide the result. Clear the field,
"and let there bo an undoubted tesl as to
"whether or not the Radical party has
"gained slreugih among the masses."
The Consistent Moses.
In the address of the Radical Convention
to the people of the State, it is broadly said
that men like General Kershaw aro un?
worthy of th? confidence of a people,
"whose homes have beeu desolated, and
"their wealth wasted, in the cause of dis?
loyalty and secession." And this address
is signal by F. J. Moses, Jr., the Speaker of
the House of Representatives. Moses is a
native Carolinian, who was so rabid in 1800
that, as aide-de-camp to Governor Pickens,
be demanded to be allowed to hui ! down
the United States flag when Port Strater sur?
rendered. Moses was also in the Confede?
rate army, which, however, he left for that
army's good. And this brazen renegade,
who abuses now all that, ten years ago, be
professed to revere, has tb? effrontery to
tell the people that a pure Christian gentle?
man like General Kershaw is not worthy of
their confidence and trust- There is not,
we undertake to say, a decent colored man
il JU TT O . ll IJJ/llUUJ/nii . . . . *
in South Carolina who vrould not take Gene?
ral Kershaw's simple word in preference>to
Moses's oath. " : "
THE progress of tho Union! Ket?rm can?
vass is most encouraging, but mach remains
to be done. Now is the time for committees
and snb-ccmmittee3 to be actively at work.
The standard-bearers of the party have
worked with' unflagging energy, and have
addressed the people in twenty-nine of the
thirty-one counties in the State. It is now
the turn of the people.
-Wo are requested to state that Judge Car?
penter, Hon. Simeon Fair, of Newberry, and
other distinguished speakers, advocating the
Reform movement, will address the people of |
Abbeville District on sales-day nexr,3d of Octo?
ber, at Abbeville Courthouse.
-The candidates o? the Union Reform party
m et at Lancaster Courthouse, on last Monday,
for the purpose of putting the work of the
campaign in.the county into shape. We un?
derstand that it is contemplated to canvass
every section. This is highly important to the
success of the State ticket by a large majority,
and we trust that tue' standard-bearers will let
no occasion slip them when a good word may
be put In.
Cost ano Sonrio.
LOST OR STOLEN, A PALMETTO
WALKING CANE, with silver head, on
which owner's name Is engraved. A liberal rv
ward will be paid if left at this ortlce. sep28
CATHEDRAL PAROCHIAL SCHOOL -
The exercises of this School will be resumed
ou MONDAY next, october 30. sep28
THE EXERCISES OF THE MISSES
MARSHALL'S School will be resumed on
MONDAY, October 2d, at their father's residence,
corner Meeting and Reid streets. sep2S-wfm3
?TOTICE.- MRS. PAULINE DUFORT
\ takes this method of informing her friends
and patrons that she ls now prepared for giving
Lessons in the French Lsnguage. A Class will be
formed for Boys by the 1st of October, also one
for Girls. Terms made known on application at
No. 22 Wentworth street. sep27-12*
JJIGH SCHOOL OF CHARLESTON.
The Exercises of this Institution will be re?
sumed on MONDAY, 3d or October. Instruction
given in Latin, Greek, French, German, Mathe?
matics, and the higher branches of English.
Terms of Tuition $6 per quarter, payable In ad?
No extra charge for French, German or Sta?
tionery. W. R. KLNGMAN, A. M.,
EUTLEDGE AVENUE SEMINARY
will commence lt next Session on the 3d of
October, at the corner of Calhoun street and the
Avenue. D. X. LA FAR,
MES. HOPSON PINCKNEY WILL EE
SUME the Exercises of her Boarding and
Day School for young Ladles, on MONDAY. Octo?
ber 3, at No. 68 Hasel street. s'epl-lmo
MRS. M. E. TOOMER WILL RESUME
the Exercises of her School on MONDAY.
October 3, at No. 9 College street. The French
Department under the charge of a comptent
Te .cher. sep2i-v/i'4*
T BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL
FOR YOUNG LADIES,
No. 7 LKO.UIE STRKET,
MISS C. M. REID, PRINCIPAL.
The exercises cl this SCHOOL will be resumed
on MONDAY. October 3d, 1870._sep7-w8?
FRENCH AN? GERMAN SCHOOL. BEAU
FAIN STRKET, ONE DOOR WEST OF PITT.-The
exercises of this School will be resumed on MON?
DAY. 3d October.
HENRY M. BRUNS, Principal.
CHARLES B. COCHRAN, Assistant.
A few Boys will be received as boarders In thc
family or the Principal.
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
82 WENTWORTH STREET.-The exercises of
thiainstitution embrace all the branches necessary
for a good English and Commercial education.
The hours from 3 io 6 o'clock P. M. are devoted
to uerman lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking,
Writing and Reading. Lessons in Drawing and
Mouldlug every Saturday morning. The Night
School from 7 to 9 o'clock, for exercises of Arith?
metic, Reading, Spelling and Writing, and Orna?
mental and Mechanical Drawing for adults.
The Academy is unoer mr special superinten?
dence, with tPeasslsiance of Mr. J. MCDONALD,
Miss J. H. ANGEL, Miss LEONHARD!, Miss J.
Vocal Music by Professor F. BERCKHAN.
C. H. BERGMANN,
Q H AR
LEST OX SEMINARY.
FOR YOUNG LADIES,
Under the charge of Miss E. A. KELLY, and su?
pervision of a Board ol Patrons and Visitors, will
be opened MONDAY. October 3.1.
In adtlltlouto the Academic Course, there will
bc a Preparatory Department, for which none
but trained Teachers will be employed. Accom?
modations h ue been made at present onlv for a
limited number. Those desiring to euler pupils
win make application at once, at No. 50 St. Philip
street. Hours for applying, 9 A. M. to 12 M.. and
3 tn 4 P. M.
From a number of testimonial's, the following
have been selected to enlist the favorable consid?
eration of the public :
iFrom Hoc. C. G. Mvminintrcr, Hon. Henrv Buist.
t, Hon. c. H. Slmonron. Hon. IV. D. Porter. Hon.
W. Alston Pringle, and John Russell, Esq.]
CIIAKLKSTON, S. C.. August 30, 1?70.
Miss ETTA A. KELLY has been a Teacher or the
of thc Hm Class of girls at ilie State Normal
School for the last three years, ana as Commis?
sioners of thu School, we hid the opportunity of
closely observing her nu&UOcttions as a Teacher.
Her knowledge In all nie branches taught is ac?
curate and thorough, nut! alie has, In a high de?
gree, the faculty ol' inipurtlug lt and making lt
Interesting to her pupils. Her discipline ls admi?
rably compounded of tlrmness and good temper,
and we feel warrain ed.in view of all lier qualiilca
tious, In recommending Miss KELLY as one of
the best Teachers within our knowledge.
(Signed) c. 6. HEMMINGER.
CHARLES II. SIMONTON.
W. D. PORTER. ^
W. ALSTON PRINGLE.
[From E. .Montague Ortmke, Esq.]
CU AKLKSTON, S. C., AtlgUStSO, 1S70.
I take great pleasure in recommending Miss
ETTA A. KELLY as au earnest, faithful and ac?
complished Teacher. She Las for several years
occupied the position of Vice-Principal of the
State Normal School in ilils city, and tvlnced In
the discharge of her duties u degree of tact and
ability which 1 have rarely seen equalled, ami
never excelled. To great firmness ofchnracter.
she unites an earuesiness ol'purpose, a gentleness
of manner, and n power of Imparting knowledge,
which Insures her tticiTss a? aa instructress "of
(Signed) E. MOST 1GUE ORiMKE.
Secretory of the Board or Commissioners of the
Free Schools of i lie etti of Charleston.
BOARDING.-TRANSIENT AND PER?
MANENT BOARD can be obtained at the
King MUUMUU, comer ut George and Mee.lng
streets, at reasonable term?. _gep23-fmw4*
Bf )A R D. -FA MI Li KS AND YOUNG MEN
can be pleasantly accommodated at the
corner of Wentworth and Glebe streets.
Jg ? T L E K T I E ? .
60 lons ol these Tl il? will be sold extremely
Factors and merchant4 will please call and ex?
amine (lie .?ame. al tue OillcC of
UEO. W. ? ILLIAMS * CO.,
, sep23-e Faciera.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAYE THIS DAY
associated themselves for the purpose or
conducting ? LUMBER AND TIMBER FACTOR?
AGE and Genual Commis- on Business In ilils
city, under the linn name Ol STEINMEYKlt A
STOKES. j. II. STEiNMEYER, Jr.,
Charleston P. 0.
Branchville, P. 0.
Outee aud l oud West End B-oad street, South
Cnarleston. September i, IS70.
REPOEM CLUB, -rVAED l.^A MEET
-ING of the dub will be held THIA (Wednes?
day) EVENING, half-pasti 7 o'clock, at Hibernian
Halt. A general attendance of the residents of
the Ward ls urgently requested. Delegates to the
Nominating Convention will be baHotted Xor, and
prominent gentlemen will address the meeting.
By order of President H. E. YOUNG.
UNION REFORM CLUB7 WABD 4.
A Meeting of this Club will be held at Na
than's Hall, Wentworth street, THIS EVENING, at
By order of the President. -
J. F. SEIGNIOUS,
THEO. E. MITCHELL,
UNION EEFOEM CLUB, WARD 5.
The Regular Wceklv Meeting of this Club
will beheld at Oppenhelm's Hall, corner of King
and llmlson streets, THIS EYENINO, at 7 o'clock
precisely. A full attendance of all favorable to
the Reform movement ls requested. Prominent
speakers will add<ess the meeting.
By order of President FANNING.
sep2S_W. G. ROUT, Secretary.
SEVENTH WARD UNION EEFORM
CLUB.-A Meeting of this Club will be held
THIS (Wednesday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock, at tre
Hall, corner of King and Line streets. A large
attendance ls desired. E. M. HACKER,
CIGAR-MAKERS' ' STRIKE. - ATTEN?
TION, JOURNEYMEN CIGAR-MAKERS.-You
are hereby summoned to attend a Meeting on
THIS EVENING, 28th Inst., at the Military Hall, at
half-past 7 o'clock, precisely, as business of im?
portance will be brought before you for consider?
ation. This Meeting ls called by
MANY JOURNEYMEN CIGAR-MAKERS.
* ' OJantg.
WANTED, EMPLOYMENT IN A GIN?
NING ESTABLISHMENT, or on a Plant
tlon, by a young man understanding the manage?
ment of short cotton gins and presses. Address
J. G. HENRY, NEWS OFFICE._sep28-l?
WANTED, AN OFFICE CLERK, AT
the Waverly House. Reference required.
TTTANTED; A NURSE AND HOUSE
V? SERVANT. Apply at No. 272 King s-reet,
AYOUNG FARMER DESLEES THE AC?
QUAINTANCE of an active young lady.
Object. MATRIMONY. Address, confidentially,
A. PENDEXN1SS, Charleston, S. C. sep27-3?
WANTED TO PURCHASE FOR CASH,
a small House. Address "House," NEWS
WANTED, A NURSE. AN ELDERLY
wemau (colored) preferred. Recommen?
dations required. Apply at No. 3 Beaufaln street.
?egg_?. . _
WANTED, A CABINETMAKER- A
man who can make and repair Furniture
may hear of a good place, by applying imme?
diately at No. 27 Queen street, between Meeting
aud Church streets._sep2C
WANTED, BY A EESPECTABLE COL?
ORED Man. a situation as PORTER, or
any employment whereby he may be enabled to
su nport himself snd family. Recommendations
furnished If necessary. Apply at this office to
ATEACHER WANTED, TO TAKE
charge of a coan try school, six miles from
Oraugeburg Courthouse, South Carolina, Ad?
dress either of the following: W. A. O'CAIN,
Chalrraau, DAVID FURsNER, H. L. RlCKENUA
WANTED, A WHITE MAID SERVANT,
also a Man Servant. None need apply
without recommendations from previous era
plovers. Apply at this office._sep9
WANTED, EVERY MERCHANT TO
know that NOW ls the TIME, and THE
NEWS JOB OFFICE ls the PLACE, to get lils Cards
ami Circulars printed neatly, and at low rates,
for the F&U Trade._aug4
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. aug!
FIFTY DOLLARS SEWARD,-STOLEN
from the subscriber, nt Blackville, Barnwell
County, S. C., September 24tb, 1870. a SORREL
HORSE, sixteen hands high, four years old; two
hind reet and len .ore foot white: blaze lu face;
slightly collar-marked; lu good order; spirited
and gay in company. When stolen, the horse
had oh a boy's saddle and a curbed bridle.
1 offer twenty-live dollars reward for the re?
covery or said horse, and twenty-live dollars for
the capture and lodgment In jail of the thief.
W. c. BULBOUS,
Near Blackville. Harnwon onuntv, a. c.
Sj-The Augusta. Ga., Chronicle and Sentinel,
Savannah, Ga., News, Barnwell Journal, and
Orangeburg News will publish two days, - and
send bills to Messrs. Pelzer, Rogers'* Co.,
Charleston, s. C. scp28-2
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS EEWARD.
Lost, a Memorandum Book, containing notes
of no value to any one but the owner, pav
ment being stopped. Twenty-flvc dollars re wa fd
win be given for the same, If left at NEWS office
no questions asked. sepl6
TO RENT, STOBE No. 310 KING
STREET, a flue business stand. In central
part of the city. Apply to S. R. MARSHALL,
corner Society and King streets._sepgg
TO RENT, HOUSE OF FIVE ROOM?,
gas, pantry and piazzas; double kitchen
and deep lot, in the western part of the city.
Apply at t bl? oillce._sep2S-l
T~~0 RENT, HOUSE No. t? LIMEHOUSE
STREET: a commodious and pleasant Resi?
dence, In complete order, w;lth gas, water-works,
ample outbuildings, and large yard and garden.
Apply to LOWNDES A G RIM BALL, No. 2d Broad
TO RENT, TI1EEE STORY BRICK RESI?
DENCE, No. 21 Meeting street, convenient
to the Battery, with flue outbuildings nud every
accommodation for a large family. Possession
given Immediately. For terms apply to JAMES
CONNER. No. 17 Broad street._frmch30ws
FOR RENT OB SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE lu Oraugeburg District, situated
on Leons Creek, three and a half miles from the
South Carolina Railroad. The tract contains
2000 acres, soil rich red clay, adapted to cotton,
corn, wheat, root crops and 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 Ilnest water
powers in the Mate.
A most valuable iron ore has been discovered
recently on the place.
Tue estate has on it all the necessary farm
buildings, negro hoases, barns, stables, gin
houses aud small dwelling. It has been In cou
staut cultivation since the war, and the splendid
growing crop would give eutire satisfaction.
It ls offered for rent or sale, on reasonable
Address Mrs. L M. KEITT,
Societv Hill, Darlington District, S. C.
Or R. M. MARSHALL A BRO.. No. 33 Broad
FOR SALE, A VERY FINE ROSE
WOOD PIANO, Seven Octanes, made to
order by HASELTON BRO'S, of New York City,
about six months ago. with all thc latest Im?
provements. Apply to FRANK A. TAMP LET, at
A. G. Goodwin A Co's, No. 147 Meeting street.
- e nSS-fmwio_
CU I K AA -FOR SALE, A LONG
JJ)-??)UU? ESTABLISHED BUSI?
NESS, (Ketaii.) paying a net prout ol ?2000 per an?
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn the
business. Tins is a rare chance for au active man
10 secure a permanent Income, ll ns ha ess dune
wholly for rash. Persons having the "slumps''
and l?ieanlug business may address "$2flOQ In?
come," Box V, DAILY NEWS Office, giving real
name, j a ty 20
I?UNE OLD HYSON TEA ONE DOLLAR
A POCXI?. at METZ'S GROCERY, corner
Queen aud Meeting streets, opposite Mills House,
july 20-3IUO.1* _
I7\OR SALE.-I HAVE ON HAND AND
. for sale another supply of second naioi
Sewing .Machines, of various makers, which i
?viii dispose of very cheap. Call aud examine ut
Nu. 27 Quecu street. J. LUNSFORD.
?TIOR SALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
. mites from thu Port Royal Railroad, in
me Whippy Swamp neighbornood. one Farm
contains :>'?'> acres." one 330 acres, ami one lt;;
aires. Each Farm cou talus one hundred acres
good planting land, wu h two or three comfort
aide ?alniis on each: also well limbered, good
range for cattle ami hogs; and perfectly heall ny
ai ?lie seasons. For particulars apply to K. )).
H.._ Barnwell Village._mavin
TO PRINTERS.-FOR SALE A RDG
CLES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRESS,
4>? l?y 7 inches Inside of Chase. The Press is In
perfect working order, and is capable of being
worked at the rate of SOW Impressions per hour,
ls sold to make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at TUE NEWS Job Office. mays
"jj OL LEE ^KATING #
$ THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC HALL,- .
COMMENCKG SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. ?
The assemblies' wt?F be as roUowB : MONDAY,
WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY AFTERNOONS from
4 to 6 o'clock, and TUESDAY, THURSDAY and
SATURDAY NIGHTS from half-past 7 to 10.
Admission to Night Assemblies 50 cents; Chil?
dren 25 cents. Tickets in packages of twelve, $3.
Use of Skates, 25 cents.
Afternoon Assemblies, Ladles and Children, in?
cluding use of Sates, as cents; Gentlemen, includ?
ing use of Skates, SO cents.
Season tickets of admission (good for all assem?
blies during three months) for gentlemen $6; for
ladles $3; for gentlemen and lady $7 50.
COMMENCING MONDAY, OCTOBER 3.
Grand opening Academy .of Music by the Chiefs
of the Amusement Profession,
SKIFF A GAYLORD'S MINSTRELS.
Go and see what has never before been attempted.
4 END M?N, .
All seated on the Stage at the same time.
. 2 BONE PLAYERS
New stars and attractions.
JOE MACK, JR.,
sep22-8 Business Agent.
rjpWENTY-FlVE HUNDRED DOLLARS.
To Lend on City Real Estate.
R. M. MARSHALL A BRO.,
Real Estate and Stock Brokers,
sep28-2? No. 33 Broad street.
EEMOVAL.-E. LAFITTE <fc CO. HAVE
removed to No. 3 BROAD STREET, (Riggs's
New Building.) ."'."", sep2*-3
iniliinerg, iranrrj (Boo?s, &z.
MMES. LUZIER ET MALONE,
NO. 297 KING STREET,
(Above the Dollar Store.)
CORSETIERES, ET COUTURIERES FRAN?AISES.
Thc latest styles lu Dresses Cloaks and Corsets.
Dresses cut and titted, and Patterns sold at low?
Country Orders promptly attended to.
?g ALL, BLACK 4.00.,
Nos. 565 and 567 BROADWAY,
ARE IMPORTERS OF
From all the principal manufacturers in Europe,
and agents for all
which they furnish In gold and silver cases, at
the lowest prices. Packages sent per express, al?
lowed to lie opened and selections made.
HE COTTON STATES
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
MACON, G E 0 R OJ A.
Guaranteed Capital. 5500,000
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS
Deposited with State authorities of Georgia.
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS
Deposited with State authorities of South Caro?
lina for Security of Policyholders.
OFFICED3 AT SCACON', GEORGIA:
WM. JOHNSTON, President.
WM. S. HOLT, vice-President.
GEO. S. OBEAR. Secretary.
C. F. McCAY, Actuary.
JOHN W. BURKE, General Agent.
W. J. MAGILL, Superintendent Agencies.
Recommended by the following gentlemen, who
have examined its Charter and prospectus:
Col. WM. JOHNSTON, President Charlotte, C. A A.
Gen. WADE HAMPTON, Columbia. S. C.
Col. L. D. CHILDS, President C?rollna National
Bank. Columbia, S. C.
Col. JAMES G. GIBBES, Columbia, S. O.
Colonel JAMES H. RION, Wlnnsboro', S. C.
General M. C. BUTLER, Edgefleid.
General ROBERT TOOMBS. of Georgia, Ac, Ac.
BURDELL BROS. Agents,
Corner Broad and State streets.
T. L. OGIER. M. D., Examining Physician,
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
OBOANIZBD IK 1S59.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFEIT ABLE,
rjALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH WVIDBN'D (FIFTT) 60 PBB CIKT.
Polices m force."...125,000.0?
Annual Income. 800,000
Lessee Paid. 600,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, Vlce-Presldem.
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. Vermilye, Banker, (Vermilye A Co.)
Chas. G. Rockwood, cashier Newark Ban ima
Hon. George opydyke.'ex-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney A Co.
Ben). B. Sherman, Treasurer New York Steam
Sugar F-encln;; Company.
Aaron Arnold. Firm o? Arnold, Constable A Co.
Klclinr.l ll. Bowse, Wetmore 4 Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haugbwoct, Firm E. V. Haughwout A Co.
Wm. Wiiteena, Firm of Wllkens A 00.
Julina II. Pratt, Mereaant.
Win. W, Wright, Merchant.
Criarles J. Marr, Merchant.
William Allen, Merchant.
tieo. w. Cnylcr, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Geo. T. Hone, Pr?sidant continental Fire insur?
John C". Sherwood, Park Place. ,
Wal ten H. Peckham, corner Fifth Avenue and
.Edward El. Wright, Nevara, N. 1.
Geo. W. Farlee, counsellor.
v. L. Cogswell. Merchant,
KEIM ?- I8SERTEL,
daterai Agent3 for South Carolina and Georgia,
Oillce No. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, S. 0.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA. Examining Physician,
j an 12
A FULL ASSORTMENT Just received by
DR. H. BAER,
*uly5 No 131 Meeting street.
?rorrrit?, titpm?r 0t,
REAKF'AST BAO ON.
^oxea?lhoiceNtfjrTorK S. O. STREPS, land?
ing from Manhattan and Cor naleby
sep2g-L_ _B3CRA-RD CALDWELL.
?JOALI GOAL f COAL !
447 tona RED ASH, EGG and STOVE COAL,
noir landing, which can be bad low by applying
to F. P. SEIGNIOUS, Coal Tard.
N. B.-Persone having .ordered Coal will please
be prepared to receive lt. sep2S-2
?*QRS, FLOUR AND OATS. -
15,000 bushels White, Mixed and Yellow CORN
200 barrels Superfine Flour
250 barrels ?'Fine" Flour
3,000 bushels Prune Oats.
For sale by T. J. KERR A CO.
gEED! SEED! SEEDl
1500 bushels Prince Edward's leland Black
loo bushels Prime Seed Rye.
For sale by WEST A JONES,
sep26 _ No. 76 East Bay.
JJ EATH & RICE,
NO. 9 HA FNE STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
WHISKIES, BRANDIES, GUTS, WINES, CIGARS,
Have on hand, and are daily 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.
GENUINE ENGLISH GOODS.
LOW'S BROWN WINDSOR SOAP
Low's Honey Soap
Low's Elder Flower Soap
Low's Glycerine Soap
. Henry's Magnesia
Piesse and Lubln's Perfumes
Bank of Flowers
Keating> Cough Lozenges.
G. J. urns,
Apothecary and Druggist,
Southeast corner King and John streets,
may2T-fmwsmos Charleston, S. O.
China, Crockers, Ut.
-yr^TM. G. WHILDEN A CO.
HAVE REMOVED THEL2
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM NO. 187 MEETING STREET TO No. 2fl
Extending through to No. ttl MARKET STREET,
entrance on both streets.
Mr. W. S. LANNEAC will have the WHOLE
SALE DEPARTMENT especially under his charge,
and Mr. STEPHEN THOMAS, Jr., wu! 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. 4
WM. G. WEILDEN .. S. THOMAS, JR. . W. s. LANNI; AU.
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE .
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
No. 39 HA7NE STREET,
No. 62 MARKET STREET.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
CUT AND PRESSED GLASS
CROCKERY AND CHINA
No. 255 KING STREET,
For sale by
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN A CO.
OUTHERN DYE HOUSE*.
Anew FRENCH DYE HOUSE has been opened
at No. 35y King street, where DYEING lu all col?
ors, and Cleaning of au KIUUS is uoue at the
shortest notice and in the best styje.
BLASCOW, BILLER A CO.,
No. 339 KiDg street, near corcer George street,
i s o L M ' s
COTTON GIN N?I K G MILLS,
(FOR LONG AND SHORT STAPLE COTTON.)
WEST END OF TRADD STREET, ON ASH?
Are now In complete order, and are prepared
LONG AND SHORT STAPLE COTTON, ON TOLL.
R. G. CHISOLM.
j^JEETING STREET FOUNDRY
THIS ESTABLISHMENT 18 NOW FURNISHING THE IM?
MCCARTHY COTTON GIN,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
Of varions sizes, on hand.
Improved Vertical and Horizontal Corn Mi?s,
Sugar Mills, Sugar Bollere and Pans, of all
Horse-Powers and Gin Gearing, from e to 16 feet
improved Lever cotton Presses, for Hand, Power,
Saw and Rice Mills.'
Macnlnerj and Castings of all descriptions made
Particular attention paid to House Fronts and
Castings for Buildings, Gratings, Cistern Covers,
Sash weights, Ac, Ac.
WILLIAM S. HENEREY,
MACHINIST AND FOUNDER.
NO. 314 MEETING STREET,
, CHARLESTON, tl 2.
aag4 mws _
TTPHAM'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mau, postage
paid, on receipt of price.
The Antidote ls the best remedy that can be
administered in Mania-a-Potu, and also for All
For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
So. 131 Meeting street,
octa Agent for Sooth carolina.