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Address . RIORDAN, DAWSON k CO.,
No. 140 Bast Baja;Charleston, S. C.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1S69'.
y EWS OF THE DAT. ^
-In,New York cotton closed heavy and
lower. Sales 2800 bales.
-Gold closed active at 314.
-In Liverpool cotton closed dull. Uplands
12d; Orleans 12 Jd. Saks 10 OOO bale?.
-A broom factory is In successful operation
in Sumter county, Ala.
-Kentucky, mules are selling readily In
Georgia at 1225 per head.
> -Mc Jordan, in his speech in the New Yorlsj
Gold Room, said he was too '-damned mad to
choose* his words."
_Almost every thriving town of 3000 inhabi
tans la Alabama and Mississippi is building a
, cotton mili. Boston capital is largely assisting
-A newly married pair from the country,
having heard of the extortions of New York
Lackmen, refused to pay more than five cents
each for a ride in an omnibus.
-Boucicault kindly sent word to the Prin?
cess of Wales thal she had better not attend
the presentation of Ma hltest play In her pres?
ent state of health, as lt contained "a scene
somewhat more startling than usual." She
replied that he couldn't frighten her.
-In England, recently, two scholarships,
?each of the annual value 'of $250, have been
founded for the benefit of females who desire
to study for the profession. Thc scholarships
can be held for three years, and are to be
awarded according to the result of competitive
examination,'the first of which ls to be held In
-It is asserted that the cost of laying a
certain kind of concrete pavement In Brooklyn
ls three dollars a square yard, while In New
York City, jost across the East River, lt
amounts to five dollars a square yard. The
difference in the price ls said to be appropriated
towards satisfying the ravenous demands of
what is called the City Hall ring.
-Aa IA tins country, the predicted high
tides occurred on the English coast a day ear?
lier than they were anticipated. They wei*
um mj uiftm II?" mo?, nug iciy TOW dam?
age was done. Large numbers of persons con?
gregated on the Thames embankment and on
the bridges to see the high tide, but it was
only about a foot higher than ordinary spring
.? -The gold speculators In Kew York, at the
time of the recent panic, lt ls reported, at?
tempted to draw General Horace Porter, the
President's private secretary, Into the plot, bi?
rnie rmiag hun by telegraph on September
16th, that they had purchased half a million
of gold on his account. On September 19th,
General Porter wrote to the speculators that
lie had not authorized the purchase of gold
and did not desire any.
A few nights since, as the night express on
the New York Central Road was near Amster?
dam, a baby, who was looking out of an open
window, gave a spring, and In un Instant fell
' from* Its mother's arms to the ground. The af
. frighted mother, without a thought of Hie
danger, rushed to the door and leaped from
the train. As soon as possible the cars were
stopped, and backed to the spot, where every
one expected to learn of the fetal injury or
both mother and child. But, strange to say,
neither was hurt, except that the baby had a
slight bruise On the side of the head. The
mother stated that, as she saw the child go
out of the window, her only thought was that
she '^wanted the baby."
-A subcommittee of a school board not a
thousand miles from Lynn were examining a
class in a primary school. One of the commit?
tee untertook to sharpen up their wits by pro
parading the following question: "If I had a
mince pie, and should give two-twelfths to
John, two-twelfths to Isaac, two-twelfths to
Harry, and should keep haif ot the pie myself,
w*at should there be left !" There was a pro- '
found study among the scholars; but finally
one held up his hand os a signal that he was
ready to answer. "Well, slr, what would there
be left ? Speak out loud, so that all can hear,"
said the committeeman. "The plate!" shouted
the Little fellow. The committeeman turned
red In the face, while the other members
roared aloud. That boy was excused from
answering any more questions.
-Henry Rochefort, the bitter enemy of the
Emperor Napol?H>n III, who is now resid?
ing ia Brussels, where he has fled to avoid
the consequences of a conviction for the
libels contained in the Lanterne, has, in a
letter signed by two hundred and thirty
three French Republicans, been Invited to
(pec?me a candidate for the Corps L?gislatif
in Ine First Electoral District of Paris.
Bochefort at first declined, but, it ls now re?
ported, has changed his mind as to the pro?
priety of becoming a member of an assem?
bly- destined, as he asserts, not to fight
against, but to bury personal government.
He says In his letter of acceptance that he
ls willing to assist, if permitted, in bearing the
dead body to the grave, and that he will perform
his duties In the Corps L?gislatif In the hope
that lt may shortly become a convention to
form a constitution. He also boasts, that dur?
ing the June election riots he was present in
Paris for three days without the knowledge of
the head of the police, although three secret
agents are constantly watching his move?
-That was an unfortunate yawn which
spoiled the pleasure of a party of young men
on Lake Michigan last week. They palled
Into a beautiful little cove, and, having laid
out a sumptuous repast, were sitting down to
enjoy lt, when Mr. S., the wit of the party,
leaned back with wi- e-sttetche 1 jaws to enjoy
a tremendous gape, when -nap went his Jaw,
having sprung out o* "oin. with his mouth
open toits widest ext-.m*. f-'e tried in vain to
close his Jaw, .'ooMn-r wildly arounl upon his
friends, who mistook his open mouth and
- agonized appearance for some kind ola Joke.
It was sonc time before his indistinct articu?
lations coidd be understood, the party mean?
while roaring with laughter nt thc appearance
of S. When, finally, they became aware of
the truth, their vision of ? pleasant day van?
ished, they hastily bundled their traps and af?
flicted brother into the boat, took to their oars,
and pulled twelve long miles to lionising. S.
in the meantime sat in the stern sheets steer?
ing the boat, with distorted jaw. and the strong
south wind blowing so freshly into his mouth
a? to make it necessary to stuff In a handker?
chief to keep from being suffocated. Arriving
at Munislng a doctor was procured, and. with
the help of several men, thc unlucky jaw was
put in place. _
'.The Swamp Angel."
The shrewdness of Mrs. Beecher Stowe in
carrying on au attack is quite equal to that
of General Joe Johnston in a retreat. She
has an eye for a vantage ground as sharp
as that which marked and mapped every
uatural rampart and bulwark of mountain
aDd forest and river from Chattanooga to
Atlanta. The principles she follows we com?
mend to the literary strategists of all coun?
tries and all future ages. It is the principle
[of the bombardment-known to military
men from the beginning-but somewhat
novelia literature: this principle-that to
assail an adversary successfully you must
take a position of offence where your enemy
cannot get at you.
Such were Mrs. Stowe's tactics iu the
Uncle Tom controversy. She gathered iso?
lated and abnormal facts and wove them into
a sensational narrative. She had the novel?
ist's liberty of giving what names she chose
to the victim of the story, and, to" further
her main purpr-13, she selected the name of
one of our most honored Southern states?
men, to drag in the mire. When she made the
name of Legare the synonym of cruelty and
oppression, she already prejudged the whole
Southern question, and libelled its best de?
fenders and noblest representatives. No- ?
thing could be more dexterous. This sort
of attack admits of no reply. When a
character in fiction is 80 contracted as to
awaken horror and detestation, the name
given to that character itself becomes odi?
ous. Mrs. Stowe knew this very well. She
took advantage of the circumstance. She
gathered together the most piquant and ex?
treme cases of outrage which had occurred
on Red River plantations and other remote
regions, whose fertility has invited men of
broken character and broken fortunes and
reckless adventure (aa well as men of char?
acter and capital,) and represented this so?
cial chaos as a fair sample of life at the
South. She erected a scene of thrilling
horror-a Walpurgis night of outraged in?
nocence and hellish glee, and enthroned in
the midst of its tumult, of blood-stained vir?
gins, of witches and of devUs, a ma?ter fiend
whom she named Legare. Such was the
strategy of Mrs. Stowe in her campaign
against Southern society. Uncle Tom's
Cabin was erected on the principle of the
"Swamp Angel;" it was distant, safe, das?
tardly, destructive and inaccessible.
Had not the world been hostile to the in?
stitutions of tiie South, so unfair a libel
would have been denounced by honorable
and generous spirite everywhere. The re?
markable dramatic skill of the book would
not Uckvo i?vod lt from tliQ oan.donrmo.tiou
*?> to ite malignant unfairness. What
would men think of ? story, spicy with the
flavor of Boston or New York police re?
ports, with a Mrs. Stowe as the procuress,
or a Mr. Beecher as the felon, around whom
the most shocking details of the tragedy
were grouped; what would they think of
such a story if it were foisted upon the public
as a just representation of the state of North?
ern society ? Who would not protest against
the malicious libel ? To legitimize such
travesties would be to enthrone falsehood,
to sacrifice to sensation the fair fame of any
country the novelist might chance to dis?
like, or of any institution, however sacred,
which he sought to overthrow. Yet against
such attacks the injured party is defence?
less. So long as there is wrong doing iu
any country, and so long as the*, authority
of any institution is Liable to abuse, ?ncle
Toni's Cabins can be built by the malevoleut,
and "keys" of any required shape or pat?
tern can be fitted to them by thc readers of
newspapers, by resident invalids, and by tra?
velling correspondents. The sport is as easy,
as safe, and, let us add, as magnanimous,
as the pelttug of frogs in a pond.
Happily or unhappily, detraction "grows
by what it feeds on. No habit is so hard to
break as that of confessing other people's
sins. Aud so. Mrs. Stowe, having used up
the South, turns her attention to England,
and millets the deepest mortification and
most poignant auguish upon the family con?
nection of her greatest modern poet.. The
same cold-blooded sagacity is displayed in
this case a3 in the other. The crime she
charges upon Byron is well nigh beyond
the range of public discussion. The justifi?
cation she adducer for the horrid and pru?
rient revelation is the claim of friendship,
aud honor, and virtue. The counter testi?
mony has, for the most part, either disap?
peared in the grave or been locked up in the
memories of men bound under the most sa?
cred obligations of secrecy. In the wild and
wayward poems of Byron, eaycially in his
dramas, and in the mystifications in which
he delighted, there may be found plausible
grounds for charging him with the violation
of any commandment in the decalogue.
For he was as fond of sensation as Mrs.
Stowe is, aud went into the business not
with the cool dexterity and financial aims
of a bookmaker and magazinist, but with
the reckless ami rollicking humor of a spoil?
ed child. And, finally, the beloved and
honored lady, whoae virtue is now assailed,
has passed from the stage, leaving- two
daughters whom the modesty of sex would
forbid to enter upon such a discussion. Mrs.
Stowe ventures to go where they cannot.
She has planted ber cannon in an inaccessi?
ble swamp, and thence launches terror and
death upon the defenceless homes of the By?
After awhile the world will come to know
Mrs. Stowe ns well as we do. Naj, they
are beginning to find out already what cre?
dit Ls due to her high-souudiug pretensions.
The plea that her attack upon Byron was
required as a reply to the silly boj>k of the
Countess Giuccioli is simply absurd. No?
body attaches any importance to the praise
of that pink of propriety. Yet the fat Ita?
lian eulogizing the English lord and poet
who had supported herself and family,
cramping her stubby, snuffy flugers for
weeks and months in writing a tribute to
her faulty, dead lover, waa, perhaps, en
gaged in a task quite as honorable as if she
had been insulting the affections and ruin?
ing the fair fame of his living relatives, and
disturbing the ashes of his dead. There are
some roles perhaps which even poor Giuc
cioli would scorn to play. They aro. the
monopoly of modern philanthropists and
The condition of the cotton manufactures
in this country and in Europe is the subject
of earnest discussion on both side3 of the
Atlantic. England, France and the New
England States of the American Union are
alike 'discussing the best means of prevent?
ing a loss of their trade, and of securing
themselves against disastrous competition.
In England, an enormous mottled capital,
backed by the whole power of the govern?
ment, is ready to be U3ed in recovering the
old markets or in forming new ones. "And not
a day too soon ! The continent of Europe
is far less dependent than formerly on the
cotton goods of Manchester, and the Ameri?
can demand, in consequence of the increase
in domestic manufactures, is steadily de?
creasing. Commercial treaties do not stop
the gap. Take the treaty with France as
an example, which treaty, while it secured
the English a market for their coal, anni?
hilated their silk: manufactures. What is
now proposed i3 nothing less than the re?
moval of the entire cotton manufacture to
India ; to establish the factories there, and,
by the aid of low prices, for labor as well as
the raw material, to undersell both Euro?
pean and American manufacturers.
In France, a similar scheme is under con?
sideration . There the proposit ion is to trans?
fer the cotton factories from the northern de?
partments to the southern portion of the Em?
pire. During the last six months the Austrian
port of Trieste has imported from Bombay
twice as many bales as France received.
This gave rise to the suggestion to move the
factories nearer to the supply of raw mate?
rial and nearer to the seaboard. In both
instances the principle is the same-to bring
the cotton mill closer to the cotton port and
A similar idea is beginning to attract at?
tention in mechanical New England. The
obvious truth that cotton can be procured
and manufactured at a lower price in the
South, where it is produced, than in the
Northern factories, to which it is conveyed
at great expense, is opening the eyes of the
spinners. This ha3 taken firm hold of
the Southern mind, and New England must
either move its mills down South, as Eng?
land proposes to move the mills of Lancas?
ter to India, or must submit to be driven
out of the market by the produce of the
Southern factories. Nearly one hundred
million dollars is invested in cotton manu?
facturing establishments in the New Eng?
land and Central States. This is the extent
of the interest which is felt in the manufactu?
ring progress of the South.
Notwithstanding the failure of Senator
Sprague to lead the revolution in cotton
spinning, of which he spoke so glibly, there
is still a prospect that Northern capital and
Northern machinery will gradually find their
way to the South. It can, moreover, be
shewn, we think, that the English spinners
can use their surplus machinery here more
profitably than in distant Hindost?n. Upon
the same continent they would find the raw
material, the mean3 of manufacturing, and a
sufficient market-a market more hard to be
satisfied as the broad plains of the West are"
made rich by the labors of the immigrant
and the passage of the locomotive.
The South, in truth, holds the balance of
power. It has not been found practicable
to replace the American staple, though sacks
of English gold have been scattered broad?
cast among the cotton planters of India.
Old King Cotton holds his own, and both
England and New England are forced to
acknowledge his sway. lu the meanwhile,
our people have an excellent opportunity of
making themselves rich and independent.
Money is fiowiug steadily into the cotton
States. The surplus capital is already large.
It cannot be invested in negroes, and of
land there is more than enough. Where,
then, can it be applied to more advantage
than in the manufacture of cotton? In no
case has ti well-managed cotton mill been
unprofitable, and we can lay our linger upon
a dozen which are earning large dividends.
The Southern mill can make money when it
awls yams at the price which they cost to
manufacture in New England. The risk is
small and the gain is great: not only in hard
money, but la the opening of new channels
of industry, iu giviug enlarged opportunities
of employment to the people, aud in keep?
ing in the country the money which now
slips iuto the pocket of the Northerner and
The subject is well worthy of practical at?
tention, and we hope that our people, not
thinking too long, will be convinced of the
wisdom of beginning nt once the great work
or making South Carolina an important
The State Fair.
The advices from the interior of the State
are now very encouraging, and indicate
that preparations are making on all sides
for a visit to Columbia during the State
Fair. Columbia has entered fully into the
spirit of the occasion. The fair grounds
will be convenient and complete in every
particular, and, besides the Fair proper,
there is to be a grand tournament and a
winding-up bal!. From the middle and
upper counties the exhibition of articles
will generally be good, and Charleston is ex?
pected to semi forward choice specimens of
the mechanical ingenuity of lier citizen*.
Already arrangement3 are making for a per?
fect jam at the State capital, and there is
every prospect that for a few days Columbia
will be overrun with the good people of the
In the supplement which wo issue this
morning will be found the list of premiums
to be awarded at the Fair, and other infor?
mation of interest to exhibitors. Every de?
partment of industry and production has
its representation; and it mast be borne in
mind that our merchants and dealers can,
if they choose, scud any of their leading arti?
cles to thc fair for exhibition. Only thc pro?
ductions of tbe State can compete for the
premiums; but articles of foreign mid North?
ern make or production may be exhibited.
All articles goiiu to the Fair ure carried
free of charge by all the railroads in tho
State, mid visitors will be. taken both ways
for on? fare.
To Liverpool Direct.
Tlie steamship Darien, of the Charleston
ami Liverpool Steamship Line, is expected
to arrive at this port on Monday next, and
will have quick dispatch for Liverpool. The
Darien brings out an assorted cargo and a
number of passengor?. A part of her
freight is for the interior of Georgia.
Charleston is now tho only Atlantic port
south of Baltimore which has an established
steamship line to Liverpool. Cotton has
airead}- been received from Sefuia for ship?
ment by the Darien, and shippers are re?
minded that by her and the other ships of
the Charleston line, cotton may be forward?
ed with regularity and certainty to auy
British or continental port.
YYTANTS OF ALL KINDS CAN BE
Tl made known to everybody in this column
at the rate of 25 cents for twenty words or less,
each Insertion, If paid In advance._
TY/"ANTED, AT No. 78 MARKET
TT street, a smart and Intelligent Boy, at the
Shoe Business, about 15 or 16 years old.
WANTED TO PURCHASE. A SMALL
House with four (4) good rooms. Address
"House," NEWS Office, giving terms and location.
YT CANTED, A WHITE WOMAN, AS
Y V Cook, Washer and Ironer. Good refer?
ences required. Applv at southwest corner of
Smith and Montague streets._oct22 2
CHANCE FOR A'SIT CATION.-A MAN
well recommended, acquainted with the
crockerv business in all tts departments, whole?
sale and retail, will learn of a good situation by
addressing Kev Box No. 21, Macon, Ga.
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
tnW thejfccan buy 2-pound Can TOMA?
TOES at WILSON'S Grocery at $1 90 per dozen, in
5 dozen lots._oct!2 tnths
YYTANTELVWET N?RSE, IMMEDIATE
VV LY. Character and health required.
Good wages paid. Apply at this office. oct21
Y Yr ANTED, A WOMAN (WITHOUT
V? children) of good character and capacity.
to do the washing fossa family. Apply at No. 20
George street._T*_oct21 3
YYTANTED TO PURCHASE, A PLAT
VV FORM SCALE, that will weigh 2000 pounds.
Address Scales, p. 0. Box Nu. 18._oct-21 3
WANTED, TO PURCHASB A COM?
PLETE copy of the ?. S. CENSOS for
I860. Applv, stating price, to " CENSUS," DAILY
YYTANTED, TO KNOW, WHY YOU WILL
VV pav $2 per dozen for Tomatoes when Wil?
son's Grocery ls selling them at $190 In five dozen
YYTANTED TO HIRE, A COMMODIOUS
VV Dwelling House. Address, statin? rent
and location, Key Box No. 33. oct!9 tuths4?
YYTANTED, A SITUATION AS CLERK,
VV In a Wholesale Drug Store, or a large Re?
tail 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 the Postonlce._oe ts
TO DRUGGISTS. -A PHYSICIAN AND
DRUGGIST, of twenty-five years' experience,
extensively and favorably known throughout the
State, and can Influence a large trade, wishes a
situation In a Wholesale Drug House, or a large
Retail and Prescription Drug Store. Both city
and country references given. Address "Refu
gee." Box 65, YorkvlUe, S. C. octa imo?
YYTANTED, A HOUSE, NEAR THE
VV central part of the city, containing five or
six rooms, with good outbuildings and water.
Address D, anthia Office._ sepi28
YY7ANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
VV that JOB PRINTING of all kinds, plain
and ornamental, ls executed promptly in the
neatest style and at the low ,i New York prices,
at THE NEWS Job Office, No. 149 EAST BAY. Call
and examine the scale of prices before giving your
YYTANTED-AGENTS-$100 TO $250
V v por month, oveiy where, male fttld (Vin alu. to
Introduce the genuine Improved COMMON SENSE
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE. This machine
will stitch, hem, fell, tuck quilt, cord, bind, br?ld
and embroider In a most superior manner. Price
only $18. Fully warranted 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 than ours. It
makes the real clastic lock-stitch. Every second
stitch can be cut and still the cloth cannot be
pulled apart without tearing it. We pay Agents
from $100 to $200 per month and expenses, or a
commission from which twice that amount cnn
be marte. GEO. McEATHRON A CO., Nashville,
Tenn. CACTI?.N'-Do not be Imposed upon by
other parties palming otf worthless cast-iron ma?
chines under the sanie name or otherwise. Ours
Ls thc only genuine and really aprctical cheap ma?
ddie manufactured. sept22 imo* otc
HOUSES, FARMS, STORES. ROOMS,
Ac, now vacant, eau 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. FOR OFFICES OR OTHER
W1SE, front Shop and Second Floor of No.
IO? Broad street, between King and Meeting. A.
MCCONKEY. oct23 3*
TO RENT, THE DWELLING HOUSE.
No. 90 Coming street, containing seven (7)
square rooms, atti'-s, pantry and nil necessary ac?
commodations. Terms moderate. Possession
given 1st October. Apply at No. 7 George street,
oe ti sw
PLEASANT ROOMS, COMFORTABLY
, furnished, and Board, a! Mrs. MILLER'S
s<>. fi Hudson street. oct2 swlmo
TO KENT, IN A CENTRAL AND PLEAS?
ANT part of the city, a HOUSE o?ais upright
and two attie rooms, dressing rooms and pan?
tries: large cistern, ami gas throughout the house;
it will bc rented with the Furniture or without.
Also, a LABOE LOT for saloon Sullivan's Island,
east of the Fort, on the front beach; it has a well
of good water. Apply nt this Office. oct2 sw
TO RENT, STORE ON BROAD STREET,
No. 49, suitable for any kind of business.
Also, several rooms on the third story, cnn be
used as offices or sleeping rooms. Applv to WM.
E. SIMMONS, No. 5 Broad street. 6ctl3 ws
TO RENT, A FINE STORE WITH FIX?
TURES for a grocery and bar-room, corner
Longitude Laue and East Bay. To an approved
tenant rent will be $10 per monti!. Also, six
large square Rooms, with fireplaces, back piazzas
and cistern water on every Htory. The rooms
will be rented singly if preferred. Inquire of Mr.
ROSE, on the premises. octia
ROOMS "TORENT^-THREE UNFURL
NISHED rooms in a residence pleasantly
situitcd In the western part of the city. Terms
moderate. For further particulars, apply at No.
ll Doughty street._octl2
jg A K E R Y TO RENT .
A GOOD OPPORTUNITY FOR AN INDUSTRIOUS
MAN, iu the growing Town of FLORENCE, S. C.
A complete BAKERY with all the fixtures of a
Salesroom, ?c. Thc establishment ls nearly new
and has done a flue business. To a Goo? BREAD
and CAKE BAKER this ls really a good chance to
make money. On the premises are i bree good and
comfortable sleeping apartments. To an approv?
ed tenant, the entire establishment will be rented
on reasonable terms. The railroad facilities are
not equalled in any part of thc State, and thc
citizens are anxious to see u Ooo? HAKF.R take
For further information, apply to JOHN WILT,
Florence, S. C. oct 18 6
REMOVAL-DR. J. P. CHAZAL HAS
removed his residence from No. 70 Anson
street to No. o Wentworth street, north side, near
East Bay. His Ottlce will remain as usual, until
further notice, ut No. 7U Anson street.
DRS. DES A USS URE & SON r'AVE RE?
MOVED their Office and Residence to No.
1U4 Broad street, north side, two doors east of
Klug street._oct21 tuths9
REMOVAL.- CLAGHORN, HERRINGS
CO., Factors and Commission merchants,
have removed from Accommodation Wharf to
North Atlantic Wharf. oct? imo
NOTICE.-HAVING ASSOCIATED MY
Son, JAMES R, PRINGLE. Jr., with me in
my Factorage end Coimnisxtou Bos ness, ?lie
business will be carried on ia th? name of JAMES
R. PIUNOLK A SON. JAMES R. PRINGLE-.
October i, im, octl
LADIES' BENEVOLENT SOCIETY.
Thc Annual Meeting of this Society will be
helli at the Orphanhousc, calhoun street, on
MONDAY, 25th instant, at 12 o'clock.
Members are particularly requested to attend.
The Treasurer will then, and afterwards, re?
ceive subscriptions at her residence, No. 309 East
Bay. F. M. BLAMYER,
oct22 Secretary and Treasurer.
SOCIETY FOR THE RELIEF OF THE
Widows and Orphans of the Clergy of the
Protestant Episcopal Church in South Carolina.
The One Hundred and Seventh Anniversary will
be held on WEDNESDAY, thc 27th instant, at l
o'clock, at the Mansion House. Broad street.
E. HORBA' FROST,
oct 19 tuthsmtuw? Secretary. .
?gETURN OF THE MONARCHS.
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY,
THIS EVENING, OCTOBER 23, 1869.
SKIFF & GAYLORD'S MINSTRELS
DOUBLE BRASS BAND.
Twenty Distinguished Artists. Each selected
for bis Specialties and Original Acts. Every?
thing strictly and entirely new. Its equal never
before seen in this citv.
PROF. SCHAFFNER'S PANITHIOPTICONICA.
The Only Panlthloptlconica.
Reserved Seats can be had at Holmes' Book
Store after this date.
. Admission Fifty Cents and One Dollar.
LOW GAYLORD, Manager.
JOE H. MACK,
oct23 S General Agent.
^to?t ano iroBttd.
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, ls 25 cents, if paid
FOUND, A PAIR OF GOLD SPECTA?
CLES, corner of Hayne and Church streets,
near the Cotton Press, which the owner can have
by calling at THE DAILY NEWS Office, and reward?
ing the finder. oct23
REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY of any kind may be advertised for
sale In this column, at the rate of 25 cents for
twenty words or less, each insertion, if paid in
FOR SALE, A SLOOP WITH SAILS, IN
good order, capable of carrylng2O0 bushels
RouglsRice. Apply at No. 124 Church street.
FOR SALE LOW FOR CASH, THAT
very desirable HOUSE AND LOT, southwest
corner of Bogar? street and Rose Lane, contain?
ing feur rooms, piazza, numerous closets and
other conveniences. On the premises, but de?
tached, is a four room Kitchen, which rents for
$7 50 per month. House and outbuildings tm
roofed; an excellent well of water and choice fruit
trees, Ac; also, adjoining the above are four va?
cant lots. Apply on the premises.
FOUR-HORSE POWER ENGINE.-FOR
sale, a four-horse power portable Steam En?
gine. Apply to J. MCCABE, NO. 30 Broad street.
HORSES AND MULES.-TO ARRIVE
this day, 22d, an extra lot of vouug broke
MUL.ES and HORSES, and for sale at thc subscrib?
er '?S^abje^;_J\jyjCST:_oct 10
PRINTING PRESS FOR SALE AT A
I XT 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 110 use for it. The size of the bcd of
the Press ls forty-four by fifty-eight Inches. Said
Press wUl be sold at a great bargain if applied for
at once, as the room it occupies ls wanted for
other purposes. Addresss Box No. 3795 New York
Postorace. sept 20
BOARDING.-A F E W GENTLEMEN
can be accommodated with good board and
large alrv rooms at No. OS Queen street.
BOARDING AT AIKEN, S. C. - -MRS. M.
A. MACKAY, having leased "Villa Rosa," at
Alkali, and furjjl'ihcd thc timur vrith new Futti
turc, Bedding, ic, is now prepared to accommo?
date either transient or permanent BOARDERS
at very reasonable rates.
Attentive servauts have been employed, and
every attention will bc given to insure comfort
and satisfaction to Boarders. octl8 mws:j
THE EXERCISES OF MRS. BLUM'S
SCHOOL will be resumed on MONDAY, October
4th. at her Residence, Mary street, opposite Eliza?
beth. AU thc branches of an English education
taught. Music and French if desired.
RI N LY'S PLOUGHS.
Just received aud for sale at ilie manufacturer's
prices, with expenses of transportation added,
GULLETT'S PATENT STELL BRUSH COTTON
HALL'S PATENT COTTON GIN FEEDERS.
, And a great variety of
OTHER AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
For sale low by C. GRAVELEY,
No. 52 East Bay,
petan 2_South of the Old Post?nico.
IBOUJASSOX INFORMS THE PUB
Jm MC that he ls thc possessor of a SALVE
warranted to cure nil Chronic Diseases and in?
flammation ol' the globe of thc eye. Apply at No.
298 King-street, n?i.r Wentworth. oct21 6*
REAL AND PERSONAL ESTATE BRO?
The undersigned has established himself at No.
34 Broad street, for the purpose of negotiating
purchases an ?I sales of Real Estate, Stocks and
Bonds, and for effecting loans on liouds and Mort?
gages ou Real and also on Personal Propcrtv.
octl9 tust_.So. 34 Broad street.
0 OWNERS OF PINE LAND,
Tho undersigned have just published a Pamph?
let describing their new patented process of
making Turpentine; by which three times as
much is produced as by thc ordinary mode, and
t hc very finest qualities of Rosiu made, if properly
distilled, throughout the season.
We have had it in successful operation thc past
season near Georgetown, s. C.
Address MORGAN A PUDIGON,
U Georgetown, S. C.
Pamphlets at THE CHARLESTON NEWS and
Courier offices, and at Shackclford & Kelly's.
octio tuthse _
jy 0 YOU in s H
TO PREVENT YOUR
CHILL AND FEVER?
Septn 3mos USE SOLOMON'S BITTERS.
These well known WHARVES, adjoining thc
New Customhouse, arc now In complete order add
ready to accommodate vessels of atty draft which
can enter this harbor. The warehouse and wharf
room are very commodious and convenient for
the storage of Cotton and other merchandise, and
being under efficient management, our custom?
ers can feel assured of prompt attention to their
business at moderate charges.
Ten first-class OFFICES to rent. Applv fa
octl4 tlistu?? (?. A. TREN1IOLM, Jr.. Ageut.
U R E K
In view of thc many fatal accidents arising
from the use of Inferior Oils, ?.he undersigned
feels under obligations to his patrons, for their
long and continued patronage, to offer a BURN?
ING OIL free from all Hie objection:* attached to
Kerosene and Petroleum-beautiful, brilliant,
perfectly safe, and at thc retail prices of thc dif?
ferent cities North. For sale only at No. lot East
Bay street, as long as dangerous oils are sold
elsewhere. DAVID BRIGGS.
T) 0 YOU DESIRE
To be cured of all your Dyspeptic Symptoms ?
septn 3moa U.SE SOLOMON'S BITTERS.
(Elotrjing on? irttrmstjing (Stoooa.
FINE FALL CLOTHING.
NOW OPENED AT
No. 391 King Street,
CORNER OF WENTWORTH,
A large and elegant supply of Fall and Winter
FOR MEN, YOUTHS AND BOYS,
Made In the best manner, comprising all the latest
styles for this fall, and offered at LOW PRICES.
IN THE STOCK ARE THE FOLLOWING:
MIXED CASSIMERE SUITS.$15 00
Double and Twisted Casslmere Suits. 1" 00
Fancy Cassimere Suits.,. 18 00
Dahlia Melton Suits. 18 00
Black and White Silk Mixed Suits. 20 00
Diagonal Coating Suits. 21 00
Scotch Cheviot Suits. 24 oo
Elbauf Silk Mixed Suits. 25 00
Golden Silk Mixed Suits. 26 00
Olive Mixed Melton Suits. 28 00
Chesterfield Coats at from.$12 oo to 20 00
Water-proof Tweed Oversacks. lo oo
Melton Oversacks. 12 so
English Melton Sacks. 15 00
Fancy Cassimere Pants at from.... $5 00 to 10 00
Vests of Cassimere, Cloth, Coating, Beaver
and Velvots, at from.$3 oo to 10 00
BOYS' AND YOUTHS'
To fit boys and youths from three to seventeen
years of age, In great variety of qualities, for
School and Dress Suits.
The handsomest supply ever offered In thia city,
consisting ia part as follows:
OAJOU'S PARIS KID GLOVES, of all shades
Laport's Paris Kid Gloves, of all shades
Trifousse Paris Kid Gloves, of all shades (aH-cele?
Castor Beaver Gloves
Alert Cape Driving Gloves
Buckskin Walking and Driving Gloves
Tanned Deerskin Gloves
Buck Gauntlet Gloves
Suspenders of all styles, Including the Russian
Brace, with Patent-lever Buckles
Fancy, Colored and Black Silk Ties
Bows, Scarfs and Cravats, such as the Dumas,
the Parisian, thc New Brighton, the Shake?
speare, the Opera, Alpine, Ac.
UNDERSHIRTS AND DRAWERS, In all quali?
ties, Including the Angola Flannel, Merino, Lamb's
Wool, Canton Flannel and Shaker Flannel, Ac.
COLLARS o' Paper and Linen, such aa the
Grays, Dickens and Bismarck, of Paper; ;>Jiit> the
Byron. Thalberg, Dickens, Egbert, Shakespeare
und Burlingame, of Linen.
TUE 8TAR HIIITLTS,
Noted far their fitting qualities and good work?
manship. A full supply always on hami. Prices
at from $2 25 to $4.
Supplied with a large stock of new FOREIGN
IMPORTATIONS for this fall's wear of the most
choice styles, which will be made up to order in
the best manner, under the eire of a first-class
Pnces rixed aHd marked on each garment.
Customers arc invited to call and lock through
the stock, and make their selections.
B. W. McTUREOUS, Superintendent,
?rarities, liquors, Sic.
soo cases, 2 lb. cans of 2 dozen
Single case, $3 90
Five or more cases $3 75 per case.
Warranted of the best quality, and pot up ex?
pressiv for IT. S. CORWIN A CO.,
oct 23 e No. 275 King street.
Jgl? A U T I F U L FRUIT ?
At KLEINAS Handsome Fruit Store, No. 339
King street. Go and see; you will Ami them very
cheap. Cabbages In flue order for 15 and 20
cents, very heavy._oct23?
?1 AN ARIES ARE COMUNG.
By next steamer, Champion, Mr. KLEIN, No.
339 King street, will receive a lot of extra good sing?
ers direct from Germany. There were never better
birds raised than these. Also, fresh mixed Canary
Seed and Cuttle Fish for sale._oct23*
g A L T! SALT! SALT!
400 large sacks LIVERPOOL SALT.
For sale by P. WALSH,
octio tuthes_No. 54 Market Street.
LOUR! FLOUR! FLOUR!
700 barrels Choice Family, Extra, Super and
Fine Hour. For sale by T. J. KERR 4 CO.
QORN! CORN! CORN!
7000 bushels Prime White Maryland CORN, suit?
able for Milling, In bulk, landing from Schooner
M. E. Femerick. For sale by
OCt22 2-_' T. J. KERR A CO.
1000 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT landing'and for
sale low by
OCt21 4 _HENRY COBIA A CO.
?JOALjl COAL! COAL!
350 tons best quality RED ASH COAL. Egg
and Stove sizes, to arrive per Schooner John A.
Grlffln, from Philadelphia.
iv Y ABD,
RED ASH COAL, Egg, Stove and Chestnut
White Ash Lump Coal for Steam and Poundrles.
Bituminous Lump Coal for Parlor use.
All for sale at the lowest rates, by
H. F. BAKER A CO., Coal Yard.
oct213 _No. 20 Cumberland street.
6000 bushels WHITE CORN, per schooner Vraie,
at Brown's Wharf. For sale low while landing
by WEST A JONES,
oct21_No. 7H East Bay.
JT^ AND PLASTER.
r 500 barrels LAND PLASTER, In store.
For sale by
0Ctl2 . OLNEY A CO.
100 bales, extra weight, in store, and for sale
low in lots to suit purchasers, by
E. LAFITTE A CO., No. 20 Broad street.
gALLANTINE ? SON'S PALE ALB.
Weekly supplies of the above superior brand,
in barrels and half barrels. For sale by
W. H. CHAFEE A CO.,
octll imo_No. 207 East Bay Street.
r I ME! LIME! LIME'
FRESH BURNT LIME EVERY DAY, IN BULK
OR BARR|LS 4
. AT THE
Near Savannah Railroad Wharf.
Orders sent direct to the Kiln, or to the Stores on
sept27 OLNEY A CO.
Nero [Ju bli rations.
JJO?K BUYERS WILL HND~1T TO
THEIR A D V A N T A G E TO CONSULT THIS
Thc List will be changed at least once a week.
NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS
FOR SALE AT
FOG ARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
CATALOGUE No. 16.
THE GREAT ARCHITECT, as manifested in the
Material Universe: by Memgo Ponton, $1 50.
The Days of Knox, a Tale of the 16th Century; by
the author of the "Dark Day of Dundee,"
The Christian Leaders of the Last Century: or,
England a Hundred Years Ago; by the Rev.
J. C. Ry le, Christ Church, Oxford, $2 25.
China; The Country, History and People-London
Religious Tract Societv, $1 50;
Our Life in China; by Helen S. 0. Nevins, $1 50.
The Library of Biblical Literature; being a Re?
pository of Information on Geographical, His?
torical, Biographical, Scientific, Archeologl
cal and Literary Subjects in relation to the
Holy Scriptures. New Theological Arrange?
ment, 3 Vols., $4 50. v
The Class and the Desk; a Manual for Sunday
School Teachers-Embracing the Old and New
Testaments;.by Jarnos Com por Grav, Halifax,
2 Vol?.. $3 50.
The Earth's History ; or. First Lessons in Geology;
by D. T. Ansted, fl.
Thc Shepherd of Bethlehem, King of Israel; hy
A. L. 0. E., with Illustration, $1 75. ~
The Essays of Abraham Cowley, with Life, Notes
ami Illustrations; by Dr. Hurd, f 125.
The Earl's Choice: a Book for Daughfers; by Rev.
W. K. Twedle. D. D., $1 50.
Archbishop Leighton's Commentary upon tlte
First Epistle of St. Peter, 2 Vols.. $2 50.
A Commentary, Practical and Exegetical, on the
Lord's Prayer, by Rev. W. Denton, M. D., $1 50.
Our Lord's Parables; Notes, Questions, and An?
swers; by Rev. A. Wilson, M. A., fl.
Standing and Stumbling; Part 1st. Seven Common
Faults; Part 2d. Your Duty and Mine; Part
3d. Things Rarely Met With; by J. E. Phillips,
M. A., Vicar of Warmlnster, fl 25.
The Great Cloud of Witnesses; or, Faith and its
Victories; Abel to Moses; by Wm. Landels,
D. D., fl 50: Thc Gospel of the Resurrection;
Thoughts on its Relation to Reason and His?
tory; by Brooke F09S Westcott. B. ?., $1 50.
Duchenier; or, The Revolt of La Vendee, fl.
The Sunday Magazine; a Monthly of Recreation
and Instruction, profusely illustrated. Edited
by Rev. Thoa. Guthrie, D. D. The October
number commences a new volume, cowarn?
ing fourteen articles with fifteen illustrations,
single part 30c., yearly subscription f3 50.
J. B. Lippincott A Co., American Publishers.
Specimen copies will be sent by mail, by en?
closing 30c. to Fogartie's Book Depository,
Charleston, S. C. '
A Memoir of the Rev. John Keble, M. A., late
Vicar of Hursley: lj the Right Hon. Sir J. T.
Coleridge, D. C. L., second edition, with addi?
tions, 2 vols., f 4.
Miscellaneous Poems; by the-Rev. J. Keble, uni?
form with the Memoir, ?2.
Rites and Customs of the Greco-Russian Church;,
by H. C. Romanoff, with an introduction by
the author of "The Heir of Redcliffe," f 3.
Moral Reforms, with Remarks on Practical Reli?
gion, by J. Cleveland Cox, fl.
Thc Spirit of God as Fire; Thc Globe withi:Mhe
Sun our Heaven; by D. Mortimore, D. D.,
The Astronorav of the Bible, by 0. M. Mitchell,
LL. D., with a Biographical Sketch, fl 75.
The Literature of the Age of Elizabeth; bv Edwin
P. Whipple, $1 75.
Dixie Cookery; or. How 1 Managed mv Table for
Twelve Years; by Mes. Barringer, of North.
Cleanings from the Harvest Fields of Literature,
a Melange of Excerpta; curious, humorous
and instructive; collated by C. C. Bombaugh;
fourth edition, enlarged, f i 50.
Sleep and its Derangements; by Wm. A. Ham?
mond, M. D., fl 75.
Sorghum and lt? Products; an account of Recent
Investigations; by J. L. Stewart, fl 50.
A large and varied" stock of Pocket Diaries for
We arc now receiving, in advance of the Holi?
days, many Beautifully Illustrated Books, Photo?
graph Albums, Portfolios, Writing Cases, Ac, Ac.
For the Young Folks, we have a large supply of
Juvenile Books, and new supplv of the School
Girl's favorite, " Student's companion " and
Novels and Light Reading of the latest and
Standard Authors sent bv Mail without extra
Anv Books published in America or Europe
sent free or postage on receipt of publisher's
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY",
No. 2i? King street, (ki the Bend,) Charleston, S. C.
mHOMAS J. RAYNER & CO.,
Particular attention to Special Brands for Gr
Nos. 29 LIBERTY STREET AND 54 MAIDE!
US-Samples sent to responsible houses,