Newspaper Page Text
TEEMS OF TSE NEWS.
Taz DAILY NRW.S, by maa, one year $e; six
months $S; three months $2; one month 76 cents.
Served m the city at FI?TBBN CENTS a week, paya?
ble to the carrure, or $6 a year, paid 'to advance
at ?Lc ?mee.
THB Tai-WEEKLY NEWS, published on Tuesday 3,
' Thursdays and Saturdays, oue year $3; six
months 42; and 60 cents a month for any shorter
SUBSCRIPTIONS to all cases payable in advance,
and no paper continued after the expiration of
the time paid for.
? ADVERTISEMENTS.-First insertion 16 cents a j
Une; subsequent insertions 10 cents a line. S pe- 1
dal Notices 16 cents a line each insertion. Bust- j
ness Notices 20 cents a- ti ne each insertion. Har- j
rlage and Funeral Notices One Dollar each. Cuts
sud Electrotype Advertisements will be inserted ,
en the Fourth Fag? only.
Noncss of Wants, To Rent, Lost and Found,
Boarding, Ac, not exceeding 20 words, 25 cents
each insertion; over 20, and not exceeding 30
words? 40 cents each insertion; over so and not
exceeding 40 words, 60 cents each insertion. AU
announoesfenta to be published at these rates
' must ne paid for to advance.
RmfBTANCXS should be made by Postofflce
Honey Order or by Express. If this cannot be
done, protection against losses by mall may be
secured by forwarding a draft on Charleston pay?
able to (he order of the proprietors of THB NEWS,
>, or hr sending the monet in a registered letter.
. A idreas RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1869.
To Our Friends In the Coontry-In?
ducements to New Subscribers.
We Satire, if possible, to make THB NBWS,
' which is alrt/ujy without exception the cheapest
- newspaper in the South, a re j' lar visitor in
every WU regulated household in this and the
uOfoining States. As an inducement to the plant?
ers to subscribe to THB NBWS before the expira?
tion of the present year, we have arrangea with
Messrs* Walter, Evans d Cogswell, the publish?
ers of the BUBAL CAROLINIAN, to supply that new
and superb agricultural magazine, together with
TJDT. Nsnrs, to au new subscribers, at the follow?
ing vary low rates: '
rsa DAILY NBWS and the RrsAL CAROLINIAN,
one year, for six dollars and fifty cents.
TEM TRI-WEEK LY NEWS and the ROSAL CARO
UN?AN,, one year, for four dollars.
Subscriptions to the two publications may be
sent either to the proprietors of THE NEWS, or to
Vie proprietors of the RURAL CAROLINIAN. But
partons desiring to avail themselves of this offer
must do so before the first of January next, as
the arrangement wiU not be extended oe?'imd
HEWS OW TSE JO AT.
-In Liverpool cotton closed at n}al2d. for
uplands; 12 j al. id. for Orleans.
-In New York cotton closed firm. Sales 2200
balee; middling at 264c.
-Cold closed very dull at 29Ja30.
-It is said that New York lost a $1,000,000
picture gallery by an omission in the will of
Henry Keep, the railroad millionaire.
-The receipts of the recent State fair of Illi?
nois were $20,000; of the State fair of Wiscon- ;
sin, $7500; of the State fair of Indiana, $29,089.
-The Raleigh, N. C., Standard says there
has been an astonishing increase In the valua?
tion of property in that city and neighborhood
within the last few months.
-?eventy-flve colored men left Richmond,
Va., on Saturday for the Gulf States, Where
they are to receive $18 to $20 per month.
' fashionable being the Marie Antoinette slipper.
This is made higher at the back than sides,
with a small, high heel, and the front ls nearly
covered by full plaltings of satins that rest
loosely upon the top of the foot above the
, ?Upper, with an ornament of steel or Jet In
-Gold, lt ls reported, ls soiling in Haytl at
180,000 per cent, or $1800 In paper for $1 in
., gold. In order to put a stop to this immense
depreciation of the currency, President Sai?
nare Bent some of the brokers to prison, and
' fessed others into the army. The gold, how?
ever, kept on rising, and pork ls selling at
$?6,000 a barrel.
-General H. B. Titus, of New Hampshire
has purchased tie farm owned by the late
John Minor Bot rs, Lu Culpepper County, near
Brandy Station, Virginia, comprising 891 acres,
with the mansion and buildings, for $55.000.
?large number of Northern men have bought
farms in Northern Virginia this fall, and intend
settling there permanently.
-The Boston Board of Trade have appoint?
ed Nathan Appleton, Esq., as their ropresenta
ttv? at the ceremonies attending the opening
of the Suez Canal. The Advertiser says Mr.
Appleton ls a yoong man of marked capacities
and promise, and has already shown his Indi?
viduality and character by preferring a life of
active usefulness to one of wealthy indolence.
He is at present on a tour of observation
through Sweden, Norway and Russia, and ls
accompanied by General Banks.
-Bxtrordlnary stories are told of the heal?
ing properties of a new oil which is easily
made from the yelk of hens' eggs. The eggs
ar? first boiled hard, and the yelks are then
removed, crushed and placed over a Ure, where
they are carefully stirred until the whole sub?
stance is Just on the point of catching fire,
when the oil separates and may be poured off,
One yelk will yield nearly two teaspoonfuls of
oil It ls In general ase among the colonists
of Sooth Russia as a means of caring cats.
bruises and scratches. ?
-The Onondaga stone giant has been sold
for fifty thousand dollars. Mr. Newell, the
owner of-the farm on which the giant was
.found, retains one quarter interest iu the prop?
erty. Crowds of people visit the monster each
day, and me excitement is on the increase.
Professor Hall went to examine it to see
whether it was a statue ora petrified body,
but the owners would not permit a scientific
examination. It is now said that thc giant ls
the work of a German sculptor, and was
"planted" only a few mouths agp.
-General Don Platt Is not Jubilant over the
I ;epublicaa success In Ohio. He writes to his
paper, the Cincinnati Commercial, that there
never was a fight in Ohio so fiercely contested
by the Republicans as the last "The land
rung with speakers and was flooded with doc?
uments. The Republican losses Indicate com?
ing defeat unless we take a new departure.
As the Fifteenth umendment takes the negro
out of politics, the future issues will be of a
financial sort, and thon where are we ? Put
your house in order, my Republican friend, for
to-morrow you die."
-A Washington telegram of Monday night
says: "The opinion of the Supreme Court in
the Yerger case, rendered to-day, is regarded
by the Radicals as a fatal blow at the recon?
struction acts of Congress. Radical senators
nowhere say that it will result tn getting ajide
the entire work of reconstruction in the South.
There ls a good deal of speculation as to whac
action the President will toke. Some say he
wffi instruct General Ames to disregard thc
writ of habeas corpus cn the ground that Mis?
sissippi ls under military rule, and that thc
writ ls inoperative there. While the deciilon
gtTSB the President considerable uneasiness,
and, as i learn, was not unexpected to him,
thoeo heist informed say he will bow to the de
cisi?n of the court, and canse Yerger to be
delivered to the civil authorities."
-On Sunday morning Father Hyacinthe at?
tended the French Catholic; Church in Twenty
third street, New York, without being recog?
nized by any one. Attended by Mr. Darling
and Mr. Tilden he afterwards proceeded to
Plymouth Church, In Brooklyn, (Rev. Henry
Ward Beecher's,) where he also escaped recog?
nition until after tue congregation began to
disperse, when he was cordially met and wel?
comed by Mr. Beecher, with whom he ijassed
the greater part of the afternoon. The New
York Tribune, after speaking of Mr. Beecher's
sermon, says: "After the benediction was
pronounced tho people crowded around
Father Hyacinthe by hundreds. Every per?
son in the body of the church pressed toward
the great orator. Ladies mounted the back
rall of the seats, and stood there supported by
the gentlemen who attended them. Mr.
Beecher having received word that he wished
to sec him, went up and gave him a very
cordial greeting. Mr. Beecher spoke first.
He said that all this demonstration was not
puro curiosity of their people, but their very
genuine sympathy for him in the stand which
be has taken in behalf of manly Christian
liberty. The reverend father said that he was
much pleased with the reception they gave
The Union Longshoremen are again on a
strike. Three weeks ago they demanded
higher wages, and failed to carry their point,
for the good reason that plenty of men could
be found to do the work at a lower price.
Now they declare that they will not help to
load any vessel until a stevedore who has
been discharged by bis employer is restored
to bjs place. In plain words, these long?
shoremen intend to dictate, if they can,
what wages shall be paid, and who shall
and shall not be employed, by the ship?
masters and agents at this port.
This foolishness can only be stopped in one I
way. lithe employers give an inch the
strikers will take an ell. They must hold
fast and refuse to make a hair's-breadth of
concession, for if they recede now they will
I give the signal for new exactions which it
will be impossible to endure.
We believe that laborers can be had to
take the places of the strikers; bat, whether
they'can or cannot, the employers would
lose more by giving way than by quietly
standing their ground. Fifty or sixty able
bodied laborers are advertised for this
morning by Messrs. William Roach <fc Co.
They will be paid liberally, and will doubt?
less be easily had.
The Political Tear.
With the coming month of November the
series of political elections for the present
year will be closed. In the results of the
elections which have been held up to this
time there ins not been much variety, al?
though Radicalism has received more than
one sturdy blow, and the National Democra?
cy have gained new and decided advantages.
New Hampshired led off in March, electing
a Governor and members of the State Leg?
islature. As usual of late years, the Re?
publicans were successful. Connecticut fol?
lowed in April, electing a Republican Gov?
ernor and securing a Republican majority in
both branches of the Legislature. In July
the Virginia elections were held. The Dem
in_a?iv7 u?f<iv .. -r^-. * j 11 ' TI 11 UuiniM . V>1 '**.** OX* JJ"
ported the ticket of the moderate Republi?
cans or Anti-Radicals-the Democratic
vote electing the Governor and a large ma?
jority in the State Senate and House. This
was, to all intents and purposes, a crushing
defeat of the bitter-end Radicals. In Au?
gust the Conservatives or Anti-Radicals
swept Tennessee, defeating Stokes and elect?
ing Senter and a majority of the State Leg?
islature. Again were the bitter-enders
smitten hip and thigh, although in Tennes?
see, as in Virginia, the Radical candidates
had on their side the whole official influence
of the State and Federal Governments. In
"September the Republicans were victorious
in Vermont and Maine, which was noth?
ing new or strange. California, in the
same month, elected a new Legislature,
and the Democrats obtained a large ma?
jority in that body. In the late judicial'
elections the Democrats were again suc?
cessful by a thumping vote. Pennsyl?
vania, Ohio and Indiana followed during
the present month of October, and in each
State the Republicans prevailed. But in
Pennsylvania the Radical majority was cut
down from 28,898 in 1868 to 4696 in 1869,
and in Ohio from 41,428 in 1868 to about
8000 in 1869. On theVhole, the Democrats
have done very well, in spite of their occa?
sional blunders of management and policy.
Elections are to be held next month in
New York, New Jersey, New Hampshire,
Massachusetts, Illinois, Minnesota, Wiscon?
sin. Mississippi, Maryland and Texas. In j
New York the election takes place on Tues
day next, and the officers to be elected
are a Secretary of State, a Comptroller, a
Treasurer, an Attorney-General, a State En?
gineer and Surveyor, a Canal Commissioner,
an Inspector of State Prisons, two Judges
of the Court of Appeals, eight Justices of
the Supreme Court and a full Legislature.
Tho Democratic majority at the elections for
Secretary of State two years ago was 47,930;
but the Radicals are working desperately
hard to outgeneral their opponents. In
nominating Genoral Franz Sigel for Secre?
tary of State and Horace Greeley for Comp?
troller, they make a high bid for the German
vote, and that of any lambs who may be
willing to stray from the Democratic fold.
There is no doubt, however, that the Demo?
crats will, as usual, carry the day, although
the elections hinge more upon local and
personal than national questions.
illinois does not this year elect State offi?
cers, but on Tuesday next will elect mem?
bers of a State Constitutional Convention.
This convention will determine whether the
word "white" shall be stricken from the
clause in relation to suffrage. In tho Legis?
lature the Republicans have a majority; but
the Democrats claim that in the constitu?
tional convention the strength of the two
parties will be about equal On the same
day Chicago elects a new city government.
There are two tickets in the field-one the
regular Republican ticket, and the other the
Citizens' ticket, supported by both Republi?
cans and Democrats for the purpose of
breaking up the corrupt Radical ring.
The Massachusetts election for State offi?
cers und members of the Legislature will
also take place on Tuesday ne::t. The cam?
paign has acquired additional interest from
the prominence given the temperance ques?
tion, and from the fact that the Labor Re?
form party has entered the field and nomi
Dated a Beparate ticket. There is every
prospect that the new movement will cat
deeply into the Radical majority, which last
year, for President, was 77,069, The Re?
publicans have renominated Wilban Claflin,
the present Governor. The Democratic
candidate is John Quincy Adams. The
Labor Reform candidate is Edwin M. Cbam
berlin, the son of a rich hotel-keeper in Bos?
ton. A special election will also be held in
the Seventh Congressional District, to fill
the vacancy caused by the resignation of
Secretary Boutwell. The Republican candi?
date is George M. Brooks, a brother-in-law of
Attorney-General Hoar. The Democratic
candidate is Laurett Salstunstall, of Newton.
On Tuesday, also, Minnesota will elect
State officers and members of the Legisla?
ture. There are three tickets in the field
the Republican, Horace Austin for Gover?
nor; the Democratic, George L. Otis for Gov?
ernor; and the Temperance, Rev. David
Cobb for Governor. The strong point of the
canvass is opposition to the tarin", to which
the low price of wheat is declared to be due.
In 1868 the Republican majority was ?5.470.
On the Bame day Wisconsin elects a full
State ticket and the members of the Legisla?
ture. The Republican candidate for Governor
is Lucius Fairchild, and the Democratic
Charles D. Robinson. The Republicans had
last year, for President, a majority of 24,147,
and will undoubtedly be successful this year.
Maryland elects on Tuesday the members
of the General Assembly, a State Comp?
troller and County Commissioners. The
present Legislature J? composed entirely of
Democrats, who are expected to have, as
usual, a majority of about 30,000. .
New Jersey elects on Tuesday a portion of
the State Senate, and all the members of the
House of Representatives. This gallant
? State may be counted on for a Democratic
majority. New Hampshire has a special
election on the same day npon the question
of a Constabulary law. A change of 2500
votes would give the State to the Demo?
crats, and the Republicans feel that they
tread on delicate ground. The Constabu?
lary law may cause their defeat.
On Tuesday, the 30th November, Missis?
sippi votes upon the Reconstruction consti?
tution adopted in May, 1868. The disabili?
ties, test oath, and loaning the credit of the
State clauses arc submitted to a separate
vote. This is the second Reconstruction
constitution submitted to the people, the
first having been rejected. At the same
time State officers, Congressmen and mem?
bers of the Legislature will be elected,
i There are two tickets in the field. One is
thc out-and-out Radical ticket, and the
other the Conservative ticket. James L.
Alcorn is the Radical candidate and Judge
Dont the Conservative candidate for Gover?
nor. The parents of General Alcorn were
originally South Carolinians. General Alcorn
is a renegade Confederate, who, after the
close of the war, "accepted the situation."
Judge Dont is a brother-in-law of General
Grant, and an ante-bellum Democrat. He
resides and owns landed estate in Missis?
The State of Texas closes the elections of
the year. The people will vote on the adop?
tion of the Reconstruction constitution,
adopted in Austin in June last, and will
elect State officers and Congressmen._In
The election takes place on November 30.
There are three tickets in thc field-Radical,
Conservative and Democratic. General
Davis, the Radical candidate for Gover?
nor, and General Hamilton, the Conserva?
tive candidate, -^c in favor of adopting the
constitution. This ls opposed by the straight
out Democrats. There is some doubt of the
regularity of the Democratic nominations,
and the chances favor the "third party,"
against whom President Grant and his Cabi?
net are using all the terrors and influences
of official decapitation and public plunder.
General Hamilton is an Alabamian, and an
original Union man.
AFTER all the talk about the Suez Canal
and its efi'ecl upon the commercial relations
of the civilized world, it would bo somewhat
of a shock if it should be found wanting
with reference to the very object for which
it was built In Alexandria the confidence
felt concerning the opening^! the canal for
useful traffic is said to be diminishing; but
what is more uncomfortable is that the agent
of a Liverpool firm, sent ont expressly to
survey and report, says that the depth
of water throughout the canal is very
unequal. A light vessel sailing in it the
other day grounded, bnt having fortunately
been sent on its mission stern first, was
started back without any difficulty. If this
be true, the ten steamship lines from Bom?
bay for the Suez trade will soon want some
THE Tribune says that tho Administra?
tion, in the case of Butterfield, as in pre?
vious instances, has shown its determina?
tion to have its officials "above even the
sueipicion of evil." Has Mr. Greeley forgot?
ten that Daniel B, Sickles is the official who
represents the United States at Madrid? Of
course it may be said for one thing that
Sickles is "above suspicion," inasmuch as
his "evil" is beyond all dispute.
THE letter of Colonel D. Wyatt Aiken,
which we print this raorniug, contains im?
portant regulations for thc guidance of per?
sons who intend "to be exhibitors at the
State Fair. This letter is intended as ? gene?
ral reply to the large number of letters
which Colonel Aiken is unable to answer
THE steamship Darien, of the Charleston
and Liverpool direct steamship line, arrived
at this port yesterday. She will be followed
bvthe Marmora, the Adalia, and a fourth
ship of superior construction and fine sea?
going and carrying qualities.
- ? ?. mm i ?_?_
A PUBLIC meeting will be held at Marion
Courthouse on the Eecond Monday in No?
vember for the purpose of organizing a dis?
trict survivor's association.
JJ O L M E S & MACBETH,
No. Sfl BROAD STREET,
Charleston, S. C.,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER, REAL ESTATE
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENTS
WU1 attend to Renting and Collecting of Renti
and purchase and salo of Stocks, Bonds, Cold
Silver and Real Estate.
Tn the Purchase of Goods and Supplies for par
ties in the country upon reasonable terms.
GEORGE L. HOLMES.ALEXANDER MACBETH,
janl 1 vr
WANTS OF ALL KINDS CAN BE
made known to everybody m thia column
at tbe rate of 25 cents for twenty words or less,
each Insertion, If paid In advance._
LABORERS WANTED.-FIFTY OR
sixty able-bodied laborers, white or colored,
will be employed and liberal wages paid, to work
on board the British bark Jerome Jones, and
American brig Shamrock, now lording cotton for
Liverpool. Apply to E. CROSBY, Master British
bark Jerome Jones, Middle Atlantic Wharf; JOHN
RAY, Master American brig Shamrock, Brown's
Wharf, or to WILLIAM ROACH A CO., Agents.
oct28 1 _
WANTED, A GOOD DRAYMAN. AP?
PLY at this office. oct38
WANTED, A SINGLE WOMAN, OF
good character, to do the housework of a
private family. Apply at the southeast corner of
Wentworth and Rutledge streets._oct28
WANTED, A STRONG SPRING
Wagon, In good order. Apply at No. 21
Bee street. _oct28 1
WANTED, A GOOD COOK, WASHER
and Ironer, white or colored, without en?
cumbrance. Good reference required. Apply at
No. 176 Meeting street, near George.
WANTED, AN Al BUTLER FOR A
private familv, who knows his business.
Recommendations required as to capacity and
character. Apply to CLAGHORN, HERRING A
CO., North Atlantic Wharf._oct28 3
WANTED, A GOOD COOK AND
Washer fora small family; also, a Girl to
take care of a child. Good recommendations re?
quired. Apply at No. 55 Smith street, above CaP
houn street._oct? 1?
WANTED, A COOK AND WASHER.
Apply at No. 62 Coming street, next to the
corner of Green street. _oct28 1?
WANTED TO PURCHASE, A SMALL
Honso with foar (4) good rooms. Address
"House," NEWS Office, giving terms and location.
"VT/"ANTED, A GOOD COOK. APPLY
VY at No. 47 Hasel street._oct27 2*
WANTED, A WOMAN TO COOK AND
do chamber work. None need apply un?
less well recommended. Good wages paid. Ap
ply at Na. 39 Montague street._oct27 2
WANTED, A WOMAN TO COOK AND
assist In housework. Apply at southwest
corner Queen and Trapmann streets._oct26
WANTED, A CAPABLE LAUNDRESS.
Apply at No. 15 Wentworth street, south
side, near Bast Bay._oct26 3
WANTED, A HOUSE LN THE CEN?
TRAL part of the city, containing four
rooms, with geod outbuildings and cistern. Ap
ply, by letter, to Key Box 85._oct26
WANTED, A WHITE GIRL, MIDDLE
aged, to do the work of a small family
and milk a cow. Apply U No. Bl Cannon street.
WANTED, TO PURCHASE A COM?
PLETE copy el the ?. 8. CENSUS for j
I860. Apply, stating price, to "CENSUS," DAILY
WANTED, A SITUATION AS CLERK,
in a Wholesale Drug Store, or a large Re?
tail and Prescription Drug Store. No objection to
go in the count rv. Will expect but a small com?
pensatio? at first. The applicant ls a graduate of
thc South Carolina Medical College. Addr?ss M.
P., through the Postotllce._oct9
TO DRUGGISTS.-A PHYSICIAN AND
DRUGGIST, of twent?y-flve years' oxperlence,
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 Drng Store. Both city
and country references given. Address "Refu
gee." Box 66, YorkvUlc, 8. C._oct8 imo?
WANTED, A H O ? S E , NEAR THE
central part of the city, containing five or
six rooms, with good outbuildings and water.
Address D, at this Office._sept28
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that JOB PRINTING of all kinds, plain
and ornamental, ls executed promptly in the
neatest style and at the lowest New . ork prices,
at TUE NEWS Job Office, No. 140 EAST BAY. call
and examine tim scale of prices before giving your
HOUSES, FARMS, STORES, ROOMS,
Ac, now vacant, can readily be rented by
trtna itu' i iv liny'?<^-UM-ncBB^ cmnr^ Tl
paid lu advance.
FOR SALE, THAT DESIRABLE RESI
DENCE, No. 38 South Bay. Applv to ROB?
ERT BEE, No. 3 Adger's Wharf. bct28 th
TO, RENT, A STORE IN MEETING
street, opposite thc Circular Church-to be
completed by 15th November. Apply to B. A.
HORSES AND ROCKAWAY FOR SALE?
A Bay MARE, 7 years old, of Une spirit and
action under the saddle, from reputable blooded
A Bay MARE of St. Lawrence and Canada stock,
for many years accustomed to the city, gentle
aud reliable, high spirited and never ailing.
A light ROCKAWAY, suited for single or double
draft, with harness, several years in use.
The elder Marc will bc sold low to a purchaser
for city use. N. M. PORTER, Nt. 143 Calhoun
street. octifi tutbS
TO RENT, HOUSE No. 4 STOLL'i
Allev. Rent low If applied for immediately.
Apply to Mrs. JORDAN, So. 1 Zig Zag Alley.
TO RENT, A FINE STORE WITH FIX?
TURES for a groccy and bar-room, corner
Longitude Lane and Eat Bay. To an approved
tenant rent will bc $D per month. Also, six
large square Rooms, witn tire places, back piazzas
and cistern water on ivery story. The rooms
will be rented singly ll iroferrcd. Inquire of Mr.
ROSE, on the premlset_octlfl
EOOMS TO RENT.-THREE UNFUR?
NISHED rooms In a residence pleasantly
situated in the westen part of thc city. Terms
moderate. For fttrthr particulars, apply at No.
ll Doughty street. oct!2
REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO
PBRTY of any ?nd may be advertised for
sale In this column, I the rate of 25 cents for
tweaty words or less, each Insertion, if paid ia
CANARIES ! CANARIES ! - THOSE
sweet creatures Ive arrived, and sin? beau
tilul. Go and selecame in time. Th?y will be
sold at KLEIN'S Che? Fruit Store, No. 339 King
street. Also In store,, fine assortment of Fruit
Just received, very ree. Lemons at 50 cents a
dozen; Sweet Pears a l Peaches. oct28 l*
FOR SALE OR 'O RENT, THE FOR?
MER preferred that eligibly located PRO?
PERTY known as "attic Farm," on Rutledge
avenue, a short distale above Line street. Ap?
ply to OTTO BWE1TZR, S"o. 309 King street.
HORSES AND MLLES.-TO ARRIVE
this day, 22d, n extra lot of young broke
MULES and HORSKS.ud for sale at the subscrib?
er's Stables. P. WESf. octl9
PRINTING PRES FOR SALE AT A
GREAT BARGAIN-One small Cylinder TAY?
LOR PRESS in complc repair. It has been but
little nsed, ami ls soldmply because the present
owner has no usc for. The size of the bed of
the Press is fort v-four' QftT-elght inches. Said
Press will be sold at ?feat bargain if applied for
at once, as tho rooiir occupies is wanted for
other purposes. Addis? Box No. 3795 New York
REMOVAL.-DI J. r. CHAZAL nAS
removed his rdence from No. 70 Anson
street to No. 6 Wentwh street, north side, near
East Bay. His Ofllcdll remain as usual, until
further notice, at No. Anson street.
DRS. DESAUSSLE Si SON i I AVE RE?
MOVED their >ce. and Residence to No.
104 Broad street, noi side, two doors east of
King street._oct21 tutli?9
R~E~M O VA L.niE UNDERSIGNED
would respect* inform his friends and
customers that he h removed rrom Ho. ?27 to
546 KinK 6trect, dlret opposite the old stand,
where he wi'l keep a ? assortment of STATION?
ERY, Blank Books, ? Novels, Periodicals, Ac.
_oct27 2?_J. SILVERSTEIN.
REMOVED.-RFKE ? SCHACHTE
have this day loved their Anctlon and
UorumlRsioB Bnslueso VENDUS RANGS, Sa?
linas' new stores, we they will be happy to
soe their old customc oct26
REMOVAL.- CGIiORN, HERRING &
CO., Factors aiCommisslon merchants,
have removed from comraodation Wharf to
North Atlaitle Whan octa imo
GOOD BOARD TH PLEASANT
ROOMS.-Pencnt board, $7 per week;
Tmnslent. $1 50 pery. Apply at No. 45 East
Bay. W. T. McDONJ. oct28 3*
MASONIC FAIR ASSOCIATION.-COM?
MITTEE on Management of Masonic Fair
Association will meet THIS EVENING, at Masonic
Hall, at Half-past 7. A foll and punctual at?
tendance ls earnestly requested.
R, E. BROWN,
TNA FIRE COMPANY.
Thc SECOND SOIREE of thia Company will be
given at their Hali, Queen street,
28th Instant, at 8 o'clock.
Members wishing tickets for themselves and
friends can procure them from the Committee.
Officers of the Department and Firemen are
requested to appear in their respective uniforms.
C. C. WIGHTMAN, C. A. VON DOHLEN,
T. J. LYONS, WALTER WEBB,
F. KR?SSEL, Jr., JOHN MARION,
HE FIRST SOIREE
THE FREUND SCHAFTSBUND
Will be held THIS EVENING, October 28, at their
Hall, Society street. A full and varied programme
will be presented.
OCt28 THE COMMITTEE.
JJOPE FIRE COMPANY.
A SOIREE will be given by this Company at
their Hall, Archdale street, on MONDAY BYEXING,
the 1st November, at 8 o'clock.
Members wishing tickets can procure them
GEORGE BURKE, \ JOHN KENNY,
B. J. SEYMOUR, JOHN RILEY,
JOHN E. BURNS, | W. BROOK!) AN KS.
0Ct28 th ni 2
WILL BE GIVEN
MARION SOCIAL CLUB,
ON THtTRSDAY BVBNING, NOVBMBER 4TH.
Tickets can be procured from either of tho un?
W. H. H ALS ALL, O. W. SHORES,
J. T. MILLIGAN, G. F. BUCHHEIT,
J. P. CAHILL.
Lost ano -fonn?.
LOST AND FOUND AGAIN.-IF YOU
have lost anything, make lt known to the
public through this column. The rate for twenty
words or less, each insertion, is 25 cents, IX poid
ABLACK AND WHITE COW STRAY?
ED into No. 588 King street, which the
,,-ncr can have by paying expenses.
_ Ct28 1?_
STRAYED, FROM No. 9 LEGARE
street, a Red and White COW, one horned.
The Under will be rewarded for its return.
LOST, A BROWN SnE GOAT, THREE
cuts in one ear and one In the other. The
finder will be rewarded by leaving her nt No. 90
King street._oct23 1?
STRAYED FROM No. 79 BEAUFAIN
STREET, on the 25th instant, a bull terrier
PUP about Ave months old-answers to thc name
of Dan. All whlto except a few yellow spots
about the shoulders. Reward paid li required.
MRS. G. W. ALEXANDER WILL RE?
OPEN her School for Dancing, at tho Ma?
sonic Hall, corner of King and Wentworth streets,
on MONDAY, November L .
Honrs for Class Instruction at 4 and 8 P. M.
Soiree* every alternate SATURDAY NIOHT. For
terms, Ac, apply at her residence, No. ll Com?
ing street. octl8 mth?
THE EXERCISES OF MRS. BLUM'S
SCHOOL will be resumed on MONDAY, October
betli. All m 'rtnmrjnMroT nin^KW'eo^cS'.^'i:
taught. Music and French If desired.
$1000 to $5000 CITY OF MEMPHIS COD PONS
South Carolina Railroad and Bank Stock
By A. 0. KAUFMAN,
Broker au? Commission Agent,
oct28 ths2 No. 25 Broad street.
TER LING EXCHANGE,
E. LAFITTE & CO.,
oct27 wths3 No. 20 Broad street.
I G H T CHECKS
On Messrs. MORTON, BLISS A CO., New York,
In suma to snit purchasers.
For sale by E. LAFITTE A CO.,
oct27 wtht?mS No. 20 Broad street.
BROKER, No. 1 BROAD STREET,
Buys and sells on commission, Bonds, Stocks,
Bank Bills, and Securities of all kinds. The high?
est market prices ebtnlncd.
Any information desired, by letter or otherwise,
will be cheerfully given. Applv as above at No.
1 Broad street, or through PostoiMce Box 307.
Will also attend to the Investments of money In
large and small amounts.
REFERENCES.-Wagner, Huger A Co., Reeder A
Davis, 0. A. Trenholm A Son, W. C. Bee A Co.,
Thomas E. Waring, Cashier South Carolina Loan
and Trust Company; Pelzcr, Rodgers 4 Co., J. D.
Aiken and Co., George H. Walter A Co., Cohen,
Hanckel & Co., Andrew SuuondH, President First
National Bank. scpt21 2inos ute
LBOUJASSON INFORMS THE PUB
. L1C that be ls the possessor of a SALVE
warranted to enre all Chronic Diseases and In?
flammation of the globe of the eye. Apply at No.
2'JS King-street, near Wentworth. oct21 6?
gOLOMO N'S BITTERS
ACCOMPLISH ALL Tn KT PROMISE.
For sale at
septn amos RAOUL A LYNAIPS.
R . D A U E
MUSIC DEALER, Piano Tuner, Teacher of Vlo
in. Flute and Guitar. Repairer of Musical Istru
Hitchcock's Fire and Ten cents Music always
BALLS AND PARTIES fprnLshed with thc best
ind most fashionable Music lately received from
?urope at moderate prices. Apply at No. 440
iing street, four doors above Calhoun.
IJO YOU WISH
TO PREVENT YOUR
3 H I L L AND FEVER?
septn 3mos USE SOLOMONS' BITTERS.
yr^r ILLIAM M. LAWTON,
FACTOR AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. io BOYCE'S WHARF.
Extra Heavy Sea Island BAGGING AND TWINE
or sale. Advances made on Produce In hand,
BROKER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 48 BROAD STREET.
Charleston, S. C.
Stocks, Bonds and Gold bought, carried and
old short In New York City.
Partleular attention paid to the p?rchate and
ale of ali kinds of Sou th era Scttrittes.
GTloujing ana ^nnttsljiitg ??ote.
FEVE FALL CIX)THING.
NOW OPENED AT
No. 391 King Street,
CORNER OF WENTWORTH,
A large and elegant supply of Fall and Winter
FOB MEN, YOUTHS AND BOYS,
Made In the best manner, comprising all the latest
stylus for this fall, and ottered at LOW PRICES.
IN THE STOCK ARE THE FOLLOWING:
MIXED CAS8IMBRE SUITS.$15 00
Double and Twisted Caaslmere Suits.17 00
Fancy Casslmere Suits. 18 00
Dahlia Melton Suits. 18 00
Black and White Silk Mixed Salts. 20 00
Diagonal Coating Suits.21 00
Scotch Cheviot Suits.24 00
Elbceuf Silk Mixed Suits. 25 00
Golden Silk Mixed Suits. 20 00
Olive Mixed Melton Suits..28 eo
Chesterfield Coat* at from.$12 00 to 20 00
Water-proof Tweed Ovorsacks.10 00
Melton Oversacks-. . 12 00
english Melton Sacks._rs bo
Fancy Casslmere Pants at from_$5 00 to 10 00
Vests of Casslmere, Cloth, Coating, Beaver
and Velvets, ac from.$3 0? 'to 10 00
BOYS' AND YOUTHS'
To flt boys and youths from three to seventeen
years of age, In great varlery of qualities, for
School and Dress Suits.
The handsomest supply ever offered in thia city,
consisting in part as follows:
BAJOU'S PARIS KID GLOVES, of all shades
Laport's Paris Kid Gloves, of all shades
Trifousse Paris Kid Gloves, of all shades (all cele?
Castor Beaver Gloves
Alert Capo Driving Gloves
Buckskin. Walking and Driving Gloves
Tanned Deerskin Gloves
Duck 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, the Now Brighton, the Shake?
speare, the Opera, Alpine, Ac.
UNDERSHIRTS AND DRAWERS, in all quali?
ties, including thc Angola Flannel, Merino, Lamb's
Wool, Canton Flannel and Shaker Flannel, Ac.
COLLARS of Paper and Linen, such as the
Grays, Dickens and Bismarck, of Paper; and the
Byron, Thalberg, Dickens, Egbert, Shakespeare
and Burlingame, of Linen.
THE STAR SHIRTS,
Noted for their fitting qualities and good work?
manship. A full supply always on hand. Prices
it from $2 25 to $4.
Supplied with a large stock of new FOREIGN
IMPORTATIONS for this fall's wear of the most
:hoice styles, which will be made up to order In
he best manner, under the care of a first-class
Prices fixed and marked on each garment.
Customers are Invited to call and look through
he stock, and make their selections.
J. W. McTUREOUS, Superintendent,
(groceries, Ciqoors, Ul.
I VER POOL SALT AFLOAT.
4000 eacka Liverpool SALT, lost arrived per
steamer Darien, tn large and superior seamless -
sacks. For sale, ex steamer, at lowest market M
price, by ROBT. MURE * CO., M
oct28_ Boyce's Wharf. ~|
QO ALI CO ALI COAL!
340 tons of superior RED ASH EGO COAL! now
landing from Schooner J. A. Parsons, on Palmetto
Wharf, for sale by C. W. SEIGNIO?S,
No. 271 East Bay,
oct28 1 Between Hasel and Wentworth sss.
Ct L A T El SLATEl SLATE!
25,000 No. 1 ROOFING SLATE, now landing
from Schoorer J.- A. Parsons, for sale low while
discharging. Apply to
8 * C. W. SEICNIOUS,
No. 271 East Bay,
oct28 1 Between Hasel and Wentworth st?.
7000 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT, on board British
ahip Duke of Wellington, for sale by
oct28 2_RAVENEL A 00...
^ E W LARD.
REFINED FAMILY LARD.
We are now packing
OF THIS SEASONS MAKE.
Tierces, half bbl"., Kegs, 8 lbs., 5 lbs., and io lbs.
Caddies, so lb. cases.
For price lists, address.
PROCTOR A GAMBLE,
oct28 fmwlg_Cincinnati, Ohio.
BUTTER, CHEESE, LARD, FLOUR,
SUGAR, TEA, Ac
fflrirktns Choice Table BUTTER
40 tnbs Good Butter
loo boxes Factory Cheese
20 tierces Leaf Lard
60 tuba Leaf and Refined - *d
75 half chests Hyson and ooiong Teas
100 barrels Refined Sogar
200 barrels Choice Floor
200 cases Tomatoes
loo bags Java, Laguyra and Rio Coffee
50 barrels Whiskey
Brandy, Gin and Wines
Tierces and casks Rice
Mackerel, Herrings, Codfish
Syrup, Peaches. Jellies
Brooms, Buckets, Paper, Ac
For sale at lowest market prices by
MULLER, NIMITZ A CO.,
oct26 tuthi_No. 181 East Bay.
J^EMJJOHNS, BOTTLES, FLASKS, 4c
8000 German DEMIJOHNS, various sizes
60 gross Bottles and Flasks
60 casks and boxes Bottled Ale and Porter
lo casks French Claret Wine
100 cases French Bottled Beer
200 lbs. Smoking Tobacco
10 M Cigars
00 bbls. Acme Philadelphia Whiskey
6 bbls. Bourbon Whiskey.
On consignment and for Rale low by _
octl4 2tuth4 CLACIU8 A WITTE.
?JOFFEB, PEPPER, SPICE,- ?kc, ?kc
60 bags RIO, LAGUAYRA and JA YA COFFEE
10 bags Pepper and Spice
50 bbls. Relined Sugars
20 hhds. and 30 bbls. W. I. Molasses and Sugar
30 bbls. Cider, W. W. and French Vinegar
60 bbls. and half bbls. Mackerel
60 boxes and baskets Imported Olive Oil
76 cases French Brandy Cherries
100 cases Canned Goods
40 boxes Chewing Tobacco. _
For sale by CLACT?3 A WITTE,
xj^TNE, BRANDY, WHISKEY, Ac
60 casks SHERRY, MADEIRA and PORT WINES
6-4 and 6-8 casks French Brandy
10 casks Holland Gin, Scotch Whiskey and W. L
Domestic Brandy, Rum, Gin, Corn and Rectified
For sale low by CLAOIUB A WITTE.
octl4 atnthi _ .
|2j_?NNY CLOTH! GUNNY CLOTH!
On the spot and to arlve. For sale by '
oct? thm_GEO. A. TRENHQLM A SON.
g A L T ! SALT! SALTI
400 large sacks LIVERPOOL 8ALT.
For salo by P.WALSH,
nctl9 tnthse No. 54 MarketStreet.
Q 0 AL! COAL! COAL!
Now landing from Brig Mary E. Dana, superior
RED ASH, EGG AND ?TOVE COAL, which will
be sold low, by applying to
F. P. SEIGNIO?S,
Corner East Bay and Basel street, East side.
CE 0. R. SIDES
40 hhds. Choice CLEAR RIB SIDES. For sale
low to close sales. HENRY COBIA A CO.
QORN ! FLOUR ! 'BLACK SEED OATS I
1600 bushels Choice Milling CORN, now landing
from Schooner United Brothers
10O0 bushels Prime Western White Corn, ex
1200 bbls. NORTHERN FLOUR, among which are
choice brands of Bakers' Flour
looo sacks FamUy and Extra Flour. "Campsea
BLACK SEED OATS.
2000 bushels choice and carefully selected BLACK
SEED OATS. Por sale by T
OCt26 3 JOHN CAMPSEN A CO.
6000 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT, direct from Liv?
erpool-large and full sacks.
For sale at lowest market prices, by
oct26 . T. J. KERR A CO.
soo cases, 2 fe. cans of 2 dozen
Single case, $3 90
Five or more cases $3 75 per case.
Warranted of the beet qnality, and put up ex?
pressly for W. S. CORWIN A CO.,
oct 23 6_t_No. 276 King street.
JgALLANTLNE Sc SON'S PALE ALE.
Weekly supplies of tho above superior brand,
in barrels and half barrels. For sale by.
W. H. CHAPEE A CO.,
ecUl Imo_No. 207 East Bay Street.~i
CURES FEVER AND AGUE,
THE FINEST TONIC IN THE WORLD.
43-For sale by all Druggists.
G. J. LUHN, Agent,
Corner King and John street,
8eptl7 3m08 Charleston, S. C.
ARE FOR SALE BY ^
Dre. RAOUL Sc LYNAH,
At Wholesale and Retail,
CORNER KING AND MARKET STREETS,
J T. HUMPHREYS,
3R0KER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION
SALE? OF BEAL ESTATE, STOCKS. BONDS,
SECURITIES AND PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY ATTENDED TO.
No. 27 BROAD STREET,
Charleston, S. C.
REFERENCES.-Hon. HENRY BPIST, W. J. MA
IRA TH, Esq., General JAMES CONNER, T. R
^HAMPOOLNG AND HAIR CUTTING.
LADIES AN? CHILDREN
.ttended at their residences promptly and at
reasonable rates. ??
Send oruers to V
W. E. MARSHALL, Barber^
april!4 No. 31 Bread street, (op stairs.)