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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A co.,
No. 148 East Bay, Charleston, S. 0.
THTLTRSDAT, OCTOBER 14, 1869.
HEWS OE THE DA.T.
-JnNew York cotton closed quiet and a
shade armer. Sales 3500 bales. Middlings
264*26}. . Gedd closed dull at 30?.
-In liverpool cotton closed with an upward
tendency. Sales 8000 bales. Uplands 124.
-The Swiss laborers in Georgia give univer?
-Northern capitalists propose to Invest
41 tx?, OOO in $ cotton factory at Atlanta, Ga.
-Herman, the great legerdemain man, had
his pocket picked of $3000 a few nights since
while passing Into the New York Academy
-During the first six months of this year H
cost the French government more than three
million francs to support the official and seml
" -Tb? O?d Curiosity Shop, printed in raised
letters at Ene expense of Charles Dickens, has
bean distributed among the Institutions for
tfeeUlsd ia Pe?nsyWanti. ?V
-f?m Episcopal ^sho^s T?I assemble In
Calvary Church, ilew Tort, to-day, to electa
missionary bishop for. Arkansas, to CU the i a
caney occasioned by the resignation of Bishop
-One Chicago fruit dealer received last
week ten tons of California grapes, which ar?
rived/ tn good condition, and were sold at
lower prices than those raised in the central
-Tho British Government pays a salary of
tip,000 to the editor of the London Gazette,
wu?se'dvties are absolutely nothing. There
is now a vacancy, and applications are nu
-merous of course. A proposition to abolish
the office meets with little favor.
.? -A. patent baa recently been granted foe a
method of refreshing horses while in harness,
which consists in making the bit .hollow and
having perforations In it, A rubber tube ex?
tends from one side of tho bit to the carriage,
-and by pressing a rubber bag which contains
water, the driver is enabled te refresh bia
horse whenever he chooses without stopping.
For saddle horses the water bag is suspended
from the horse's neck, or upon the pommel of
-Eulogies were delivered In the United
/States Supreme Court last Monday, on the late
^-President Pierce, by the Attorney-General
and the Chief Justice. Similar marks of
honor to the memory of the distinguished ex
. President were shown by the several courts in
.Washington. At Concord the body was laid In
?tate at the capital, and large numbers of per
. sons visited lt. At one o'clock the remains
were removed to St Paul's P. E. Church in
that etty, whence the funeral took place, at
. ; tended by a large concourse.
-A New York letter to the Philadelphia
Ledger says: "The news that Father Hya?
cinthe has embarked for the United States, ls
creating a great sensation among people who
_are especially concerned in religious contro
veray. As soon as the Pe re sets his foot ashore,
i you may be sure there will be a 1 dead Bet ' on
the part of certain parties to get hold of hhs,
in order to make a Hon of him, New York
fashion. As he ls not yet excommunicated,
\ b?t b still a priest of the Roman Catholic
Church, ts good standing, it ls difficult to tm
. derstand how anybody, not or that ohurch,
can, as they, do, expect him to occupy their
pulpits, though he may be persuaded, perhaps,
to make an address at the Cooper Institute."
-The new executioner of Paris is opposed
to the further use of the guillotine for dis?
patching crimin?is. He says the best way of
executing them 1B to strangle them as the old
Venetians and Spaniards did, by searing them
. onachair and putting around their necks a
rope, turned by a fellow lu thc passage outside
until they are dead. He has presented, on the
subject, a memorial to the minister of justice,
in which he refers to thc many Illustrious men
who have been executed in this manner, and
none of whom manifested any dread of that
mode of death, while now-a-days nearly all
those who are to mount the scaffold manifest
the most abject fear. The minister of Justice
has referred the memorial to the senate.
-The New York Oxygen Gas Company are
now manufacturing from the manganates of
soda 25,006 cubic feet of illuminating gas a day.
The peculiarities of. this method of manufac?
ture are these : The manganates may bo re?
putedly decomposed and recomposed without
any diminution of their power, and sufficient
force to drive the air through the .retorts, and
heat enough to generate steam for the compo?
sition of the manganates constitute the main
expense of the process. The light ls white,
approaching sunlight; no current of air can
blow it out, and lt does not rob the atmos?
phere of the oxygen. In Paris lt has already
been used for lighting the Court of the Tuile?
ries, the Hotel de Ville, the Theatre Gaieties
and the Alcazar. Its brilliancy is from ten to
fifteen times greater than that of ordinary gas.
-It ls pleasant to read an authoritative de?
nial of the death of Baron Hausmann. His
name has become Identified with the recon?
struction of Paris under the Second Empire,
and It was under his direction and supervi?
sion that all those vast Improvements which
have almost made Paris a new city were ac?
complished. Baron Han?mann is by birth r.
Parisian, and Is now about ststy years old. To
aid In securing the dynasty of the Emperor, it
was necessary to reconstruct Paris. All the
?an} culottes were employed In building
streets, and bad no time for revolutions. The
magnificent avenues of Paris owe their com?
pletion to Baron Hausmann, under whose su?
pervision, also, the Louvre was completed,
the Hotel Dieu rebuUt, the new opera house,
one of the finest structures In the city, erected,
together with numerous btheTStructures which
are now all objects of special Interest to the
visitor and of particular pride to the Parisians.
-The apartment In the White House known
as the President'* office, and the place where
the Cabinet meetings are held, was furnished
In the time of President Jackson. The room
had become time-honored for its associations.
Every article of furniture was fraught with re?
collections of the past. Succeeding Presidents
had carefully preserved everything Intact.
Especially was this the case with President
Johnson, who regarded the old furniture as
sacred, and would allow nothing removed or
changed. But thc room was not fine enough
for President Grant, and he has had lt entirely
remodelled and refurnished. The "improve?
ments" are thus doscribed by the Court Journal:
"The celling is frescoed In the modern style of
renaissance and Italian combined, the scroll
border being of the latter. Four medallions,
representing 'Industry,' 'Commerce,' 'Agri?
culture,' and 'Peace,' are neatly executed and
attract much attention. The new marble man?
tel has been placed In the apartment, elabo?
rately carved and highly polished. The carpet
is of Wilton, crimson underground, and Italian
arabesque border. The furniture ls of French
and American walnut combined, and uphol?
stered in French tapestry rep. The Presi?
dent's private desk Is a very handsome piece
of furniture, and of novel construction, being
so arranged that by dropping the apron, which
forms the desk, the doors inclosing the upper
portion open, and are also closed upon putting
up and locking the apron. The table
for the Cabinet, in the centre of the
floor, is of French and American walnut, with
compartments for each member of the Cabi?
net and a large arm-chair for each place. The
curtains are of French tapestry rep, with heavy
walnut cornices and gold decorations; the na?
tional escutcheon and laurel wreath, in bas re?
lief, being carved in the centre. A large mir?
ror, in walnut and gold frame, carved similar
to the window cornices, occupies a place over
the mantel. A sofa and a number of small
chairs flll up the spaces around the room,
which is now a very comfortable and pleasant
looking office." President Grant, in showing
the room to a visitor, remarked, in a self-satis
fled manner, that it was "extremely nobby."
So ls the Presidential billiard-room. A ten-pin
alley and faro-bank are talked of.
The Turning Tide.
The glad tidings of Democratic successes
in Ohio aud Pennsylvania, which we
chronicle this morning, are none the lesa wel?
come because they are more than we had
dared to expect. Accustomed to the glow?
ing predictions of party organs, and chary
of attaching importance to the- wailing of
Radical leaders, we had not hoped for any
' thing more than a slight indication that the
people of both East and West were making
ready to thrust aside the profligacy and
roguery,' which for nearly a decade have
shapeaV th?'destinies of the nation. The
elections of Tuesday last were so embar?
rassed by local questions, and the personal
popularity of particular candidates, that we
could 'javo met, without heavy disappoint?
ment, a sweeping Republican victory. As
it is, our most sanguine anticipations are
fully realized. The yeomanry of Ohio and
the brawny artisans of Pennsylvania, the
capitalist and the laborer, the farmer and
the mill-owner, have declared at the ballot
box their utter r?pudiation bf the fraud and
trickery, the extravagance and nepotism, of
the dominant political party. The mighty
tones with which the electric wires are
musical, stir the hearts of all but the
doubting few who constantly despair of
their country, their city and their State.
In Pennsylvania, which at the Presiden?
tial election, lost year, gave a majority of
28,898 for Grant and Colfax, the contest hos
been hot and close. The Radicals have
used, without stint, the advantages which
the new registration law gives them, and by
this means alone defrauded the Democracy
of at least two thousand votes. All the
power and influence of the administration
were applied to strengthening the Radical
ticket Office-holders in posse and in esse,
were bidden to strain all their energies to
secure the defeat of Mr. Packer. All the
party machinery was in active operation;
Cabinet officers took the stump and exhorted
the people to "do their duty;" thehorse, foot
and dragoons of bribery and intimidation
did good service in overawing the weak and
restraining the strong. And the end is
that, according to their own statements,
the Radicals elect their candidate for Gov?
ernor by only 4000 majority. Eleven months
ago the Radical majority wa3 28,898. In
less than a year the sturdy Democracy of
the Keystone State have gained nearly 25, -
OOO votes. This is good enough. The
Radicals call it a "victory." Let us have
a score more such "victories," and there is
an end to the Radical party.
In Ohio the result of the election for Gov?
ernor ls still in doubt; but the probability is
that Mr. Pendleton lias defeated Governor
Hayes by a small majority. Mr. Pendleton
was physically unable to take as prominent
a part in the canvass as his friends desired,
but his brilliant record and the sympathy of
the people with his political principles stood
him in great stead, and have elevated him,
we trust, to the Gubernatorial chair. As to
the State Legislature, there is no uncer?
tainty. The Democrats have a large major?
ity on joint ballot. And all this in a State
which, at the Presidential election laf?t year,
gave Grant aud Colfax 41,128 majority.
The election of a Democratic Legislature
socares the rejection of the Fifteenth amend?
ment as far as Ohio is concerned.
Well may we feel that the tide is turning.
Well may we rejoice with the Democrats of
the East and West. In Pennsylvania we
have cut down the Radical majority of 28,898
in l*6s to a Radical majority of 4000 in
1869. In Ohio we have wiped out a Radical
majority of 41,428. elected a Democratic
Legislature, and elected, in all probability,
the Democratic candidate for Governor.
And the Democrats of the North will grow
stronger every day. They have on their
side the feelings and instincts of the people.
The meu who are ground down by taxation;
the men whom protective tariffs force to pay
two and three prices for what are now the
necessaries of life; the men who love law
and honor the constitution; the men who
long for an economical and honest govern?
ment ; the men who demand that there shall
be the same currency for tho bondholder as
for the ploughholder-all these look to the
National Democracy for succor and relief.
The ranks of the Democracy are swollen
with recruits ; and a3 election follows election,
a3 one Radical rout follows another, the
whole country will fall into the Democratic
Hue, and the time-servers who hastened to
chant the dirge of Democracy in America,
will passionately regret their sil5sh precipi?
tation. The National Democratic party is
not dead or sleeping. And it has never
given a nobler prooro.* tenacity and vigor
than in the Ohio and Pennsylvania elections
The cultivation of cotton, whatever the
gross value of the crop, is, so far as indi?
viduals are concerned, a somewhat haz?
ardous pursuit. About the fleecy staple
there is no certainty, save the certainty of
expense. Money is poured out mouth after
month for provisions and for hire of laborers,
for stock and implements, for seed, and for
fertilizers; and when the plant bas run the
gauntlet of drought and freshet, of gnawing
caterpillar and thieving negro, the producer
may be met by prices so low as to leave no
hope of profit. For the ordinary risks of
seasons and markets, the planter is, of
course, prepared; but the nightly thefts of
gangs of idle negroes are more than he can
endure, and threaten to break his already
bended back. In the towns and cities it
may seem a small matter to lose, here and
there, by stealing, a few pounds of seed cot?
ton. The planters know to their sorrow
that what was once mere filchiug is now
wholesale plunder. From every county there
comes the same complaint ; the evil is as?
suming every day more alarming propor?
tions. Who can read without anxiety and
alarm the statement of our Williamsburg
correspondent, that in the neighborhood of j
Kingstree a cotton field of seven acres, and
a cotton field of four acres, vere picked out
clean tn a single night. Our correspondent
informs us that an organized body of thirty
or forty negroes is engaged in this nefari?
ous work, and with or without concert of
action, the same marauding is going on in
every part of the State. At a time when
the people are required to pay out of the
proceeds of one crop, out of the labors of |
one year, more than two million of dollars
for State taxes alone-in the face of a short
yield of corn and a small crop of cotton-a
start is given to the plundering propensities
of light-fingered gentry, who are encouraged
by the agrarian saches of their leaders to
help themselves to all that the white man
calls his own. The hints and promises of
the Radicals are producing their natural
effect, and the hope is that thefts and taxa?
tion will force the property-holders to allow
their lands to be sold, when they may bc
bought in by a State official for division
among the freedmen. This appears to be
the whole plan of the Radical political cam?
paign-a plau worthy of the party.
Toward reducing taxation at present we
can do nothing. There may be found some
way of checking the theft of cotton. In
several counties the farmers and merchants
have agreed that no seed cotton shall be
bought after dark. The Town of KingBtree
forbids all dealing in produce during the
night. This is something; but we fear, not
over-much. As long as there are corner
stores, where the bagful of produce may be
converted in a trice into whiskey or green?
backs, the pillaging will not grow less. Thc
only way to put it down is by the passage of |
a stringent law imposing severe penalties
upon persons who buy stolen produce. Such
a law our Radical Legislature may refuse to
pass; but there can be no harm in making
the attempt. It is well to give the General
Assembly an opportunity of showing whether
it is the friend of the cotton thief and
the foe of every planter and merchant and
honest laborer in the State. Until the Leg?
islature meets, the planters may, by combi?
nation and agreement, at least make it more
difficult to steal without imminent danger of
detection. A thorough discussion of the whole
subject in the different counties will show
what is the feeling of the people, and it will
probably be thought advisable to request the
South Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical
Society to take up the question and prepare
a bill which shall be both severe ann just.
The Radicals of South Carolina belong to
the order of pachyderm ata; but it maybe
possible to pierce their hide with the keen
shaft of an indignant public opinion. We
I L LIS & CHI S O L li, ~
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Will attend to the Purchase. Sale and Shipment
(to Foreign and Domestic Ports) of COTTON,
RICE, LUMBER and NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston. S. C.
E. WILLIS... ?..A. H. 'JHISOLH.
T V. BAUDIN,
Marshall's Wharf, Charleston, s. o.
Prompt attention given to thc sale or Cotton,
Rice and Naval Stores, and Countrv Produce gen
erall.v._ octs Imo
rjlHOMAS J. RAYNER & CO.,
FINE C I G A R fi ,
Particular attention to Special Brands for Grocers
Nos. 20 LIBERTY STREET AND M MAIDEN LANE.
AySamples sent to responsible houses.
HAMPOOING AND HAIR CUTTING.
LADIES AND CHILDREN
Attended at their residences promptly and al
Send orders to
W. E. MARSHALL, Barber,
aprllU No. 31 Broad street, [up stairs.)
PORTRAIT AND PICTURE FRAME MANUFAC?
NO. 343 KING STKEET, CHARLESTON, 8. C.
Looking Glasses of all sl/.cs fitted to Frames,
july io rmw3moBnac
I L L I A M M. L A W T O N
FACTOR AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. io BOYCE'S WHARF.
Extra Heavy Sea Island HAGGING AND TWINE
for sale. Advances made on Produce In hand,
JJ E NR Y WARD BEECHER'S
SERMONS IN PLYMOUTH PULPIT,
Are being read by people of every class and de?
nomination all over this countrv and Europe.
They are full of vital, beautiful religious thought
and feeling. PLYMOUTH PULPIT la published
weekly, nud contains Mr. Beecher's Serinons and
lYayers, in form suitable for preservation and
binding. For sale by all newsdealers. Price 10c.
Yearly subscriptions received by thc publishers,
$3, giving two handsome volumes of over 40U
pages each. Half-yearly $1 "f>. A new and
superb steel portrait of Mr. Beecher presented to
all yearly subscribers. Extraordinary offer!
PLYMOUTH PULPIT (S3,) and Thc Church Union
($.2 60,) an Unsectarlan Independent, Christian
Journal-16 pages, cut and stitched, clearly
printed, ably edited, sent to one address for 62
weeks for four dollars. Special inducements to
canvassers and those getting up clubs. Specimen
copies, postage free, for ? cents.
J. Ii. FORD k CO., Publishers
sept30 imo No. 3? Park Row, New York.
WANTS OF ALL KINDS CAN BE
made known to everybody In this column
at the rate of 25 cents for twenty words or less,
insertion, If paid In advance._
TT; ANTED, A LAD ABOUT 15 YEARS
W of age, as clerk in a store. One with
good references mav address, in own hand writ?
ing, K. C. BAILY, NEWS OFFICE, stating month
ly salary required._octU 1
WANTED, A COMPETENT WAITING
MAN. None need apply unless they can
bring proper recommendations. Apply at No. 8
Green street. _oct!4 1
WANTED, A WHITE GIRL, ABOUT
fifteen years of age, that will make her?
self generally useful. Apply at No. 136 Meeting
street. . _ octl4 1?
BASS SINGER WANTED.-WANTED,
for the Choir of. the Unitarian Church, a
BASS SINGER who can read music. Apply to S.
W. FISHER, Chorister, or the undersigned at No.
24 Hayne street. WILLIAM SHEPHERD, Chair?
man of Vestry. _octl4
ABOOKKEEPER CAN BE HAD.
Good references. Address "Dick," through
P. 0. Box, No. 283. _octl4 thsmw4?
WANTED. EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that they can buy 2-pound Can TOMA?
TOES at WILSON'S Grocery at $1 90 per dozen, In
5 dozen lota. _oct!2 tnths
WANTED TO HIRE, A COMPETENT
female colored person, to attend upon an
Invalid young man and to do plain sewing. Ap
ply at No. 2 Atlantic street._octl3 2
ASITUATION WANTED BY A RE?
SPECTABLE white woman as housekeeper
or child's nurse; is wilting to make herself gener?
ally useful. Good references given. Apply at the
DAILY NEWS Office._octl3 2*
WANTED, AN ACTIVE AND INTEL?
LIGENT LAD, 15 or 17 years of age. Ad?
dress "East Bay," In own handwriting, and state
what salary expected._octl2
TINSMITHS WANTED.-GOOD WORK?
MEN or approved habits can get constant
employment and good wages, at pleasant and
healtliv villages in the interior of this State, by
applying at once to WM. SHEPHERD ft CO., No.
24 Hayne street. _oct 12 3
TXT ANTED, A SITUATION AS CLERK,
VT in a Wholesale Drug Store, or a lance Re
taU and Prescription Drug Store. No objection to
go in the country. Will expect but a small com?
pensation at first. The applicant ls a graduate of
the South Carolina Medical College. Address M.
P., through thc Postonlce._octo
TO DRUGGISTS.-A PHYSICIAN AND
DRUGGIST, of twenty-five years' experience,
extensively and favoral ly known throughout the
State, and can influence a large trade, wishes a
situation in a Wholesale Prug House, or a large
Retail and Prescription Drug Store. Both etty
and country references given. Address "Refti
gee," Box 05, Yorkvllle, S. C._oct8 imo?
WANTED. TO PURCHASE A - COM?
PLETE copy of ?He TL.S. CENSUSN<or,
I860. Applr, stating price, to ?^??SVtk\9 BAILY}
NEWS OFFICE. * . --.,?." " o*7
ccntoil part of tie cTty. containing five or
six rooms, with good outbuildings and water.
Address I), at this Office._sept28
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that JOB PRINTING of all kinds, plain
and ornamental, is executed promptly in the
neatest st vie and at the lowest New York prices,
at Tua NEWS Job Office, No. 149 EAST BAY. Call
and examine the scale of prices before giving your
WANTED-AGENTS-$100 TO $250
per month, everywhere, male and female, to
Introduce thegenulne Improved COMMON SENSE
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE. This machine
will stitch, hem, fell, tack quilt, cord, bind, tirald
and embroider in a most superior manner. Price
only $18. Fully wa>ranted for five years. Both
upper and under-feed styles. We will pay $1000
for any machine that will sew stronger, more
beautiful, or more elastic seams thaa ours. It
makes the real elastic lock-stitch. Every second
stitch can be cut and still the cloth cannot be
pulled apart without tearing lt. We pay Agents
from $100 to $250 per month and expenses, or a
commission from which twice that amonnt can
be made, GEO. McEATHRON ft CO., Nashville,
Tenn. CAPTION-DO not be Imposed upon by
other parties palming off worthless cast-iron ma?
chines under the same name or otherwise. Ours
ls the only genuine and really aprctlcal cheap ma?
chine manufactured. sept22 Imo* nae
HOUSES, FARMS, STORES, ROOMS,
ftc, now vacant, can readily be rented by
advertising them in this column. The rate ls 25
cents for twenty words or less, each insertion, If
paid In advance._
TO RENT, RESIDENCE NORTH SIDE
or Wentworth, three doors from King, re?
cently painted and repaired. Six large square
rooms. Apply to JULIUS L. MOSES, Nb. - Broad
street. octl4 thstu4?
ROOMS TO RENT.-APPLY AT No. 59
Church street. octl2 3
ROOMS TO RENT.-THREE UNFUR?
NISHED rooms In a residence pleasant! v
situated In the western part or the city. Terms
moderate. For further particulars, apply at No.
ll Doughty street. octl2
REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY of any kind may bc advertised for
sale In this column, at the rate or 25 cents ror
twenty words or less, each Insertion, ir paid In
FOR SALE, A WASHINGTON HAND
PRESS, In good order; Platen 2SKH28,
bed 20X32. Also, eight Fonts or Wood Type,
from 8 to 40 line Pica. Apply to thc Job Office of
J. W. MCMILLAN, NO. 3a Hayne street. octl4 3
FOR SALE, THE GOOD WILL AND
Fixtures of Bar Room No. 104 Market street.
Apply on the premises._oct 14 a*
FOR SALE. THAT TWO STORY BRICK
HOUSE and LOT, at thu southeast corner Of
Beaufuln and Mazy ck streets. The lower part
used as a grocery store; the second storr as a
residence. The above ls a good business stand,
and yields u line rent. Can be treated ror at pri?
vate sale for a few days. For price and terms
apply ut No. l jstutc street. octi4 ths2
SASHES FOR HOT BEDS OR HOT
HOUSES.-For sale, tho SASHES taken out
of Trinity Church. Applv nt the Church, or to
Dr. J. R. MOOD, No. 4(1 Wentworth street, octli
COTTON PRESS FOR SALE.-INOER
SOI.L'S patent ; good us new. Will make
.wopound bales. Price $i'00. Applv at No. ni
East Hay._ oe tia tut liss*
FOR SA LE.-THE SUBSCRI BER OF?
FERS for sale the entire stock or HARD?
WARE, together with thc Store Furniture or thc
late BISSKLL ft co.. sign or the "Padlock,"
Hasel street, lt ls represented as well assorted,
and in excellent condition. The offer to sell this
stock, in whole or In part, will continue open till
thc 20th Instant.
Con<litlons or sale will be made known on ap?
plication to ALEX. H. BROWN,
Assignee, Law Range, Broad street,
octo a tnths
IPRINTING PRESS FOR SALK AT A
. GREAT BARGAIN.-One small Cylinder TAY?
LOR PRESS in complete repair. It has been but
little used, and is sold simply because the present
owner has no use ror lt. Thc size or the bed of
the Press is forty-four by fifty-eight Inches. Said
Press will be sold at a great bargain If applied for
at once, as thc room lt occupies is wanted for
other purposes. Addresss Box No. 3798 New York
I[Ml TY DOLLARS REWARD WILL BE
paid for the arrest ami lodgment In the
Walterboro' Jail, Colleton County, or one I!k R.
STRAWBRIDGE, for Whom I am security on an
administration bond. He has absconded with the
effects of tho said estate. Ile is believed to be
working on the Brunswick Railroad, Georgia, as
a carpenter. The above reward will lie paid liv
the Sheriff upon the delivery of tho .said STRAW
BRIDGE to him. THOMAS A. GARVIN.
NOTICE.-HAVING ASSOCIATED MY
son, THOMAS K. HOGAN, with me in the
Cotton ami Commission business, thc business
will be carried on lu thc name, or R. HOGAN ft
SON. RICHARD HOGAN,
octU_ No. a Vendue Range.
"VTOTICE.-HAVING ASSOCIATED MY
1.1 Son, JAMES R. PRINGLE, Jr., with me In
Uly Factorage and Commission Business, thc
business will be carried ou in the name or JAMES
IL PRINGLE ft SON. JAMES It. PRINGLE.
October 1, 1300. octl
tost nn? -fonn?.
LOST AND FOUND AGAIN.-IF YOU
have lost anything, make it known to the
public through this column. The rate for twenty
words or less, each Insertion, is 25 cents, ir paid
IOST, WEDNESDAY MORNING, A PAIR
J Gold Spectacles. A reward will be given
bj returning them to this office. octll P>
MASONIC FAIR ASSOCIATION. -
Committee on Management of the Masonic
Fair Association, will meet THIS EVENING, at Ma?
sonic Hall, at half-past 7. By order of the Chair?
man. R. E. BROWN,
CATHOLIC INSTITUTE.-THE REGU?
LAR Monthly Meeting of thc Catholic Insti?
tute will be held at their Hall, King street, THIS
(Thursday) EVENING, at half-past 7 o'clock.
By order. HENRY J. O'NEILL,
octl4 Secretary C. L
a?TNA STEAM FIRE ENGINE COM
sT*l PANY.-The Regular Monthly Meeting of
tnc Company will be held Tnis EVENING, 14th In?
stant, at half-past 7 o'clock, at the Company's Hall,
queen street. By order. JOHN McLEISH,
JJ I B E R N I A N HALL.
COLLINS A MORSE.Managers.
WALTER BENN.Stage Manager.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14,
STILL WATERS RUN DEEP.
And the Mirth-provoking Farce,
Fridav evening, October 15, benefit of Miss KATE
RAYMOND, on which occasion will be presented
the exciting Drama,
THE FRENCH SPY,
With new Scenery, Costumes and Auxiliaries.
Doors open at 7 o'clock. Performance will com?
mence at 8 o'clock.
Seats can be secured during the day at Holmes'
Book Store, corner of King and Wentworth Ht reets,
without extra charge.
i%r City cars run by the door. octl4
JJETURN OF THE MONARCHS.
FOB ONE WEEK ONLY,
COMMENCING MONDAY, OCTORER 18.
SKIFF ? GAYLORD'S MINSTRELS
DOUBLE BRASS BAND.
Twenty Distinguished Artists. Each selected
for his Specialties and Original Acts. Every?
thing strictly ami entirely new. Its equal never
before seen lu this city.
PROF. SCHAFFNER'S PANITHIOPTICONICA.
Tlie Only Panlthioptlconica.
Reserved Seats can be had at Holmes' Book
Store after this date.
Admission Fifty Cents and One Dollar.
LOW GAYLORD, Manager.
JOE H. MACK,
oe:l-l 8 General Agent.
illillinerfl, .fanf]} Ooo?s, Ut.
? - ? .. . ? - * - - --
JP A L L OPENING
OF MILLINERY GOODS,
AT MRS. M. J. ZERNOW'S. No. 304 KING ST.
Having Just returned from New York, would re?
spectfully call the attention of the Ladies to a
large and handsome assortment of MILLINERY
GOODS, including Dress Trimmings and Paper
Patterns. Cloaks on hand and made to order.
Dressmaking attended to as usual. Country
orders solicited and promptly filled.
cct!4 3 tnths3mos_
J^ENGNICK & SELL,
IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS,
No. 27 HAYNE STREET,
Charleston, 8. C.
Would inform the trade that their several de?
partments of stock, in i
FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS,
LADIES'TRIMMED HATS AND BONNET!
MILLINERY AND STRAW GOODS,
Arc now complete, and offered at New Y'ork
prices. septl4 nul?simo
REMOVAL. -OSTENDORFF k CO.
have removed their Wholesale Grocery and
Liquor Establishment from No. 104 East Bar, to
to No. 175 EAST BAY, directly opposite, (late
Store of A. Bischoff,) where they will bc pleased
to see all their old pattons. oct 14 3
REMOVAL.-CLAGHORN, HERRING ?fe
CO., Factors and Commission merchants,
have removed from Accommodation Wharf to
North Atlantic Wharf._pets Imo
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE REMOVED
to the northeast corner of East Bay and
Fraser's Wharf, where we shall he pleased to see
our friends and offer our well assorted stock of
GROCERIES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO. Ac,
sept 21 imo CLACIUS A WITTE.
Sljirts ano .furnisrjinj (?ooos.
PLACE TO BUY YOUR SHIRTS.
SS THE SS
SS STAR SS
SS * SHIRTS SS
SS AND COLLARS, SS
ss - ss
SS AT SCOTT'S EMPORIUM. SS
SS AT SCOTTS EMPORIUM. SS
SS AT SCOTT'S EMPORIUM. SS
SS MEN'S SS
SS FURNISHING GOODS SS
SS AND SS
SS UNDERWEAR. SS
Don't forget the place, THE STAR SIGN,
M E E T I N (J ST R E E T ,
NEARLY OPPOSITE MARKET HALL,
oct 13 pac
Q N E P R ? C B.
THOM A S II . BLACKWELL
Is constantly receiving additions to his Large
MENS' FURNISHING GOODS.
His intimate relations with Importing Houses
at thc North enables him to sell thc Best Goods at
less than New York prices.
THE LATEST STYLES OF
SCARFS, TIES, COLLARS, HOSIERY, HAND?
KERCHIEFS, UNDERWEAR, Ac.
BAJOU'S CELEBRATED KID GLOVES. The
quaker City Fine Shirt, ready made and to order.
All goods marked In
ONE PRICE TO ALL.
No. 219 KING STREET,
scpt22 Sm OS One door below Market.
J T. II U M P H R E Y S,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION
SALES OF REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, BONDS,
SECURITIES AND PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY ATTENDED TO.
No. 27 BROAD STREET,
Charleston, S. C.
REFERENCES.-Hon. HENRY BUIST, w. J. MA?
GRATH. Esq., General J/MBS CONNER, T. R.
WARING, Esq. 0Ct4
Stones, Hanges, Src.
TOVES AT WHOLESALE
THE UNDERSIGNED, SUCCESSORS OF HOR?
TON* Sc SHEPHERD, HAVE RESUMED THEIR
TRADE IN STOVES, AS WHOLESALE DEALERS,
IN CONNECTION WITH THEIR OTHER BUSI?
NESS, AND ARE NOW PREPARED TO SUPPLY
OTHER DEALERS, FACTORS, MERCHANTS AND
ALL THE CUSTOMERS OF THE OLD HOUSB
WITH THE MOST APPROVED DESCRIPTIONS
OF COOKING STOVES, RANGES AND HEATING
STOVES AT A CLOSE APPROXIMATION TO
THE COOKING STOVES AND RANGES ARE
SOLD WITH OR WITHOUT FURNITURE-SOME
OF THEM ARE DESIGNED TO OPERATE WITH?
OUT THE AID OF CHIMN' S IF NECESSARY
AND ALL ARE GUARANTEED TO BAKE PROP?
ERLY, IF SET UP AS DIRECTED.
THE RANGES ARE UNUSUALLY LOW IN
PRICE-HAVE SIX BOILER OPENINGS AND
DOUBLE OVENS, THOUGH BUT A SINGLE
PIPE, AND NEED NO BRICK-WORK TO SET
THE STOCK OF HEATING STOVES EMBRACES
CAST-IRON AIR-TIGHTS, RUSSIA-IRON AIR
TIGHTS, SIX-PLATE OR BOX STOVES, Ac.
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES AND PRICES
WILL BE FURNISHED UPON APPLICATION.
WM. SHEPHERD Sc CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET,
CHARLESTON S. C..
WM. SHEPHERD & CO
No. 24 HAYNE STREET.
TAMPED TIN -WARE
. AT WHOLESALE.
WM. SHEPHERD & CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET.
J^RENCH RETINNED IRON - WARE
WM. SHEPHERD 4 CO.,
No. 24 nAYNE STREET.
AGENTS IN CHARLESTON:
WM. 8HEPHERC & CO.
No. 24 HAYNE STREET.
X CARL GROBHOFFER, from Cologne and
Paris. For terms, apply at 434 King street, be?
tween ll and 1 o'clock. octl4 3*
MISS EMMA E. HOLMES WILL RE?
OPEN her School for Girls MONDAY, October
4th, at No. 20 Wall street, one door from Calhoun.
THE EXERCISES OF MRS. BLUM'S
SCHOOL will be resumed on MONDAY. October
4th, at her Residence. Mary street, opposite Eliza?
beth. All the branches of an English education
taught. Music and French If desired.
O Y'S GUNS!
Low priced Double-barrel BOY'S GUNS, Just re?
ceived, made expressly to order In England.
A line stock of Guns of all qualities expected
by the Steamer Darlen, direct from Liverpool.
oct 14 2 No. 52 East Bay.
RENTRAI] WII AR V ES.
Those well known WHARVES, adjoining the
New Customhouse, are now lu complete order and
ready to accommodate vessels of auy draft which
curt enter this harbor. The warehouse and wharf
room arc very commodious and convenient for
thc storage of Cotton and other merchandise, and
being under efficient management, our custom?
ers can feel assured of prompt attention to their
busiuess at moderate charges.
Ten first-class OFFICES to rent. Applv to
octl4 thstu6? G. A. TRENHOLM. Jr..' Agent.
Q.RAND LITERARY COMBINATION.
LOOK AT THE PRICE.
LOOK AT THE PRICE.
LOOK AT THE PRICE.
THE DAILY NEWS & RURAL CAROLINIAN.,
One Year, Six Dollars and Fifty Cents.
THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS AND RURAL
One Year, Four Dollars.
rj?llE AMERICAN SUBMERGED,
The simplest and most powerful in use. It ls
proved to he the cheapest, most effective, dura?
ble and reliable PUMP. Has no leather packing.
A child can work it. For sale by
JENNINGS, THOML1NSON Sc CO..
sept28 Imo_General Agents for So. Ca.
jQ O YOU WISH
TO PREVENT YOUR
CHILL AND FEVER?
septn 3mos USE SOLOMON'S BITTERS.
THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS
THE RURAL CAROLINIAN,
ONE YEAR, SIX AND A HALF DOLLARS.
Jj O YOU DESIRE
To be cured of all your Dyspeptic Symptoms ?
8eptl7 fm03 UiE SOLOMON'S BITTERS.
(Groceries, Ciqnors, Ut.
JJEMLIOHNS, BOTTLES, FLASKS.^cc.
3030 German DEMIJOHNS, various sizes
60 gross Bottles and Flasks
60 casks and boxes Bottled Ale and Porter
io casks Frencli Claret Wine
loo cases French Bottled Beer
200 lbs. Smoking Tobacco
io M Cigars
60 bois. Acme Philadelphia Whisker
5 bbls. Bourbon Whiskey.
On consignment and for sale low bv_
oct? 2tuth4_CLACIUS A* WITTE.
QOFFEE, PEPPER, SPICE, Ac, Ac
50 bags RIO, LAGCAYRA and JAVA COFFEE
10 bags Pepper and Spice
50 bbls. Relined Sugars
20 hhds. and 30 bbls. W. I. Molasses and Sugar
30 bbls. Cider, VT. W. and French Vinegar
50 bbls. and half bbls. Mackerel
50 boxes and baskets Imported Olive Oil
75 cases French Brandy Cherries
loo cases Canned Goods
40 boxes Chewing Tobacco.
For sale by CLAOICS A WITTE.
"yfJD?B; BRANDY, V HISKEY, Ac
50 casks SHERRY, MAPKI'.A and PORT WINES
6-4 and -vs casks French Brandy
10 casks Holland Gin, Scr cch Whiskey and W. L
Domestic Brandy, Rum, Gin, Corn and Rectified
For sale low by CLACIUS A WITTE.
gACON, CANDLES, SUGAR, Ac
50 hhds. Chole J WESTERN C. R. SIDES
20 hhds. Cholee Western Shoulders
10 hhds. Good Shoulders.
150 boxes Bes. ADAMANTINE CANDLES^
50 cases Proctor A Gamble's Lard *
100 boxes St? rc li
300 boxes Sc ap, various qualities.
200 barrels CLARIFIED AND RAW SUGARS
100 bags Rio Coffee
200 packages Syrups and Molasses
Shot, Pepper, Soda, Ac.
For sale i>v
oct 14 ?92 HENRY COB IA A CO.
loo barrels WHISKIES, various qualities.
For sale low by
OCtl4 ths2 HENRY COBIA A CO.
AGGING AND ROPB.
50 bales heavy GUNNY BAGGP-O
loo colls Choice Flax Rope.
For sale low by
octl4 ths2 HENRY COBIA A CO.
JflLOUR, BEEF, PORK, Ac
Landing ftom steamship Prometheus 347 bar?
rels Super Jind Fine FLOUR; also a small con?
signment o^Famlly Beef, Pig, Pork and Beef
Tongues, of Alburger's packing.
For sale by 1
JOHN A THEO. GETTY.
octl4 2_North Atlantic Wharf.
QUNNY CLOTH! GUNNY CLOTH I
On the spot and to arive. For sale by
Oct7 thm_GEO. A. TRENHOLM A SON.
For sale 500 barrels Prime Eating POTATOES.
Landing this day from schooner B. N. Hawkins.
oct 12 tuth2?_No. 62 State street,
PERUVIAN GUANO, LAND PLASTER
AND PURE BONE DUST.
200 tons No. l PERUVIAN GUANO, warranted
500 bbls. Nova Scotia Ground Land Plaster
loo bbls. Pure Bone Dust. For sale by
?ctl3_T. J. KERR A CO.
JILO UR! FLOUR! FLOUR!
2160 bbls. FLOUR, Middling, Fine, Super, Extra
and Family, landing per brigs Francis and Wil?
hams, schooner Hawkins and South Carolina Rail?
road, will be sold while landing aa follows: Mid?
dling $6 26; Fine $9 65; Super $7; Extra $7 37},;
ALSO, IN STOBB:
800 bbls. varions grades, to arrive per Steamer
248 bbls. common grades.
For sale low by STENHOUSE A CO.,
.ctl3 Nos. 108, IIP and 112 East Bay.
LOUR! FLOUR! FLOUR!
120 bbls. Baltimore Extra-selected for Bakers.
For sale by R. M. BUTLER,
T AND PLASTER.
500 barrels LAND PLASTER, In store.
For sale by
OCtl2 OLNEY A CO.
100 bales, extra weight, in store, and for sale
low in lots to suit purchasers, by
E. LAFITTE A jUO., No. 20 Broad street.
octl2_. . _
ALT! SALT! SA LT!
5300 Sacks liverpool SALT now landing from
British bark "Dalkeith,'- direct from Liverpool;
large sacks and in line order.
For sale by T. J. KERR ? CO.
JpiLOUR! FLOUR! FLOURT"
100 barrels Choice Family FLOUR,
loo bairda Super Flour.
For sale bv
oct 12_T. J. KERR A CO.
TJALLANTINE A SON'S PALE ALB.
Weakly supplies of the above superior brand,
In barrels and half barrels. For sale by
W. H. CHAFEE A CO.,
octll Imo_No. 307 East Bay Street.
BUTTER, CHEESE, BEEF, PORK, CAN
50 packages Prime to Choice BUTTER
39 boxes Factory Cheese
20 half bbls. Fulton Market Beef
10 half bbls. Pig Pork
loo boxes and half boxes P. A G. Candles, 7's, 8's
Syrups, Soap, Starch, Potatoes, Flour, Papers, 4c.
200 sacks Liverpool Salt.
To arrive per Steamer Falcon,
10 hhds. Western and Baltimore cured C. R. SIDES.
For sale low at RI ECKE A SCHACHTE
_ oe t_8_No. 143 East Bay.
GALT! SALT! SALT!
2090 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT, now landing.
For sale low from the wharf by
_octS_KNOBELOCH A SMALL.
L I . E. _
FRESH BURNT LIME EVERY DAY, IN BULK
Near Savannah Railroad Wharf.
Orders sent direct to the Kiln, or to the Stores on
sept27_OLNEY A CO.
CURES FEVER AND AGUE.
THE FINEST TONIC IN THE WORLD.
tS'For sale by all Druggists.
G. J. LUHN, Agent,
Corner King and John street,
septn 3mes Charleston, S. C.
ARE FOR SALE BY
D r s. RAOUL A L Y N A H,
CORNER KING AND MARKET STREETS.
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and for sale by
Dr. H. BAER,
octs No. 131 Meeting street.