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T?EMS Or THE NEWS.
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ADVERTISEMENTS.-First insertion 15 cents a
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ness Notices 20 cents a line each insertion. Mar?
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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1869.
To Our Friends tn the Country- In?
ducements to Mew Subscribers.
We desire, if possible, to make THE NEWS,
?which is already without exception the cheapest
newspaper in the South, a regular visitor
every well regulated household in this and tht
adjoining States. Asan inducement to the pla nt
en to subscribe to THE NEWS before the expira?
tion of the present year, we have arranged with
Messrs. WaVeer, Evans & Cogswell, the publish?
ers of the RURAL CAROLINIAN, to supply that new
and superb agricultural magazine, together with
Tam NEWS, to all new subscribers, at the follow?
ing very tow rates:
THE DAILY NEWS and the RURAL CAROLINIAN,
one year, for six dollars and?fly cents.
TEX TEI-WEEILT NEWS and the RURAL CARO?
LINIAN, one year, for four dollars.
Subscriptions to the two publications may be
sent either to the proprietors of Tun NEWS, or to
Wteproprietors of the RURAL CAROLINIAN. But
persons desiring io avail themselves of this ager
-nu*t do so before the ?rst of January next, as
the arrangement will not ee extended beyond
NEWS OF THE BAY.
-Gold closed dull in New York yesterday
-In New Tork cotton closed dall and heavy;
middlings 25a25X cents.
-Cotton closed in Liverpool at ll*; d, with sales
ex 10,000 bales.
-A mastodon has been dag up bi Stockton,
-The stone giant draws 2000 spectators a day
, in Syracuse.
-The bicycle stUI wobbles over tho wooden
pavements of Brooklyn.
-The New York Sub-Treasury has ninety mil?
lions Ui gold' ba its cellar.
-A wealthy colored man has been appointed a
notary public at Chicago,
yu -The Minnesota beavers aro double-lining their
house* Ul anticipation of a cold winter.
-Three to four thousand troops have sailed
from Spain, for Havana, since Sunday.
-The Prussian Government designs reforming
; the press laws In force in that Kingdom.
-New York City railroads propose a return to
specie payment-on the part of passengers.
-Already there are six hundred subscribers to
the Peabody Monument Fund, started hi New
-Nashville, where a $300,000 cotton min has jost
been pat up, has four other large manufacturing
establishments nuder way.
.-The gale of Tuesday was general throughout
Kentucky and adjacent States, as weU as to a
considerable extent on the Atlantic coast.
-Flake, ot the Galveston Bulletin, gravely sug?
gests that the ?hortest and surest way to get rid
of tho Indiana is to supply them with aU the
whiskey they can drink.
. -Salt ban been instituted at Louisvale against
the leaders of a vigilance committee by persons
whom they had arrested and detained illegally.
The damages are laid at $60,000.
-The workmen on Wednesday struck through
the tunnel cn the Ohio and Chesapeake Railroad,
between White Sulphur Springs and Covington,
and lt win now soon be completed. .
-General Wade Hampton, In bis address at the
Macon, Ga, Fair, on Wednesday, said he thought
that negro labor was better than that or any
otter class the South could possibly procure, and
be counselled the planters accordingly.
-A prospective dael between Rochefort and
; the editor of the Pays ls the last sensation in
' Parla. The former accused the latter of collusion
with the police. Rochefort la about to commence
the publication ef a paper to be styled La MarseU
-Lu the United States Supreme Court, the
i, ether day, Ohler Justice Chase announced that
f cases hereafter continued at this term shall be
. pot at the foot of the calendar of the next term.
It bj understood that cases so disposed of wiU be
delayed about two years.
-It ls stated that the Postmaster-General will
toon Issue an order prohibiting carriage through
\ the malls of circulars gotten np by swindling
linns for the purpose of defrauding the public.
Borne twenty of these Arms' are on the black-list
af the government detectives.
-Barred treasure has been fonnd by Mr. Silas
-, Corwin, an old gentleman living at New Windsor,
on the banks of the Hodson River, while digging
ont clay a few days ago, in the yard attached to
bte house. He discovered an old earthen jar,
covered by a flat stone, containing 650 Spanish
dellars, bearing dates from 1720 to 1773.
-Young Bennett, of New York, accepts a chal?
lenge for an ocean race between his yacht Daunt?
less and Ashbury's yacht Cambria. The race wUl
come off next March, and the start wiU be made
sometime between the first and tenth day or that
month. The Cambria ls pnt forward as a repre?
sentative yacht; bat Mr. Bennett distinctly dis?
claims any representative character for bis yacht
i or his races.
-The London Times' money article, or Wednes?
day, referring to the movement in American
. bonds in Earope, observes lt ls necessary to recol?
lect a people Uable for debt arc apt to complain ol
; tts burthen, forgetting thc benefits lt brought'|
them. Tho annual heavy pay mer t made to
foreigners has a more dangerous element of un?
popularity than would exist In the case of liabili?
ties held at home.
-General Sickles will hardly retain his position
without a vigor?os fight. Of thc senators arm
members of Congress who have already arrived in
Washington several do not hesitate to say open Iv
that GeneralSickles has showed his entire untilnes.
for his place, and that he should be recalled ai
once. Whether the movement will develop snf
licient strength to inaucethe President to mat'
a new appo.n'm:?it canuot bc foretold; but there
seems lo be a good deal of fecllug exhibited II
the matter, especially by those who advocan
-The New York Harald says th 3 nation al bank*
are laying their heads together to induce t!i
coming Congress to consent to a fnrther expan
alon ' f h; cu rency. "Not that the nation::
ban'':'? want spec.e payments or e.cpeet io retin?
to them. They simply want the entire nation a,
Olrcjlatlon, th : coutrol of all thc money in th
country, th? en irmous proms of forty or flit.
BiBlions a year on heir currency, and the vas
power all this wonld ? -e :h3m over the govern
anent, politics, an I he material *ntcrestsof th
bl o hSMwha tb. ? gigantic dangcrou
poly s a m og at."
"?.The i. nd m .meaof Wednesday, In consider
log th; effect of tao opsrlng of tue Suez Cauai uu
British interests, says: "We axe aware that in
Paris and Florence, anal even at St. Petersburg;,
there is great exultation at the notion that by
opening the canal trade may be turned into new
channels, and a heavy bloW be struct: at the na?
tion which mado the best of the old ones. We will
not allow ourselves to be discomposed bj these
illiberal prognostics. It was not the Knjrlish who
first sailed around Africa or made settlements In
India. Ko better favor is needed at Port Said than
tie free competition which availed us so well at
the Cape of Good Hope."
-That row at a Philadelphia clinique is attract?
ing much attention in the medical world. Tho
male students say that they do not object to the
presence of ladies, except duving thc performance
of certain opcrsiinno, ? knowledge of which would
do them no good. As matters now s'.mid, the
ladies arc allowed to witness the exposure or
males, but all male students are carefully exclu?
ded whenever a woman is thc subject. The stu?
dents, very justly, say that they are not given
fair play. It is also urged that thc presence of
ladies at snch operations as lithotomy and peri?
neal section, induces a reserve on the part or the
surgeons which is not only damaging to the pa?
tient but a hinderance to success. An illustra?
tion occurred the other day at the Blakely Alms?
house, where a very delicate operation failed be?
cause ladies were present.
The Positive Philosophy has at length be?
come Americanized. It has received the
learned recognition of Harvard, where Pro?
fessor James Fiske will "sum up the labors
"of Comte, Mill, Spencer, and all the mod
"ern philosophers and scientists." Boston,
of course, is in transports, and the New
York World, mindful of past editorial ser?
vices, lauds the Professor and publishes his
inaugural with a great flourish.of trumpets.
Henceforth let it be known that the meta?
physicians, the theologians and the trans?
cendentalists have bad their day. Emerson,
the Massachusetts Plato, may follow Tho?
reau's example, and hide.himself in tho
woods. The party of moral ideas who have
controlled " the Hub " most be disbanded.
The creeds of yore must be consigned to the
museums of archeology. The doctrinal and
ethical conclusions which have heretofore
ruled American thought and lrfe must sub?
mit to r?visai and even to. denial until they
shall be scientifically proved. A principle
must be esteemed untrue until it shall be
demonstrated by precisely the same methods
as those which prevail in geometry.
We have read with a good deal of interest
the elaborate and ingenious lecture of the
new Professor. We admire the dexterity
with which+ideas are tossed to and fro as
deftly as a juggler's balls, the free familiar?
ity with his subject displayed by.the lec?
turer, and especially the fluent English in
which he reproduces the vague and wordy
abstractions of Mr. Herbert Spencer. This
latter thinker, rather than Comte, would
appear to be the master of tho new Cam- '
bridge school. Yet after all, the lecture is
not a satisfactory one to a mind desirous of
some firm conclusion to rest upon ; it ap?
plies logic to the convictions of the reason
and the intuitions of the soul; it thrusts thc
scalpel of critical analysis into the living or?
ganism, and heuce, while tho process goc3
on, the subtle spirit escapes.
Perhaps we ought not to object, '? the
inauguration of a new system, to the1 demo?
lition of the old. A workman must take
down one structure before he can rear an?
other in its place. Bat he may dig away
the soil to snch an extent as to leave no
foundation for the proposed edifice. And
this is what Professor Fiske has done. He
not only represents God and Nature as un?
knowable, bat, with the skill of a Greek
sophist, makes either contradictory to itself.
We have never before seen such a specimen
of intellectual legerdemain. "We are obliged
to admit, says the Professor, that the mole?
cules of matter are separate and infinitely
divisible, yet these facts are, attended with
insuperable difficulties. Whichever horn of
the dilemma we take we are sure to be gored
by it Or if we tarn from the constitution of
matter to. the origin of it, we are in greater
perplexity. The universe cannot be self
existing as the Atheist affirms, nor self-cre?
ated as the Pantheist affirms, nor created
by an external agency as the Theist affirms.
It must have had a cause and a beginning,
yet both cause and beginning are inconceiv?
able. As to the great First Cause, this is at
once a necessity and a network of contra?
dictions. As to the existence of objects, we
only know this, so fur as they are related to
ourselves, and yet we do not know that
their nature corresponds with their eflests
upon us in any particular whatever. Thus
God and the universe are forever unknowa?
ble." We only know our own states of con?
sciousness, and the business of the Positive
Philosopher is simply to classify these states.
Such is the system of negation and despair
to which the honor of a chair has been as?
signed by Harvard College.
If we may compare great things with
small, the conclusion to which the sharp
dialectitian comes reminds us of the oracular
opinion of our old friend, Jack Bunsby:
"Whereby, why not? H so, what odds?
Can any man say otherwise? No. Awast,
then!" But if the teaching they receive
were logically carried out by the students,
the result might not be at all amusing. They
might argue: We know nothing as it is;
our professor, by his own confession, is as
unfortunate as ourselves. AU of os are sub?
ject to the illusions of the senses. Of what
advantage is it for ns to classify these fugi?
tive, false impressions which have received
the soundiug name of the Positive Philoso?
phy? Whystudyasystemwho.se principle
abrogates all knowledge? Or, if this sys?
tem be true, why 3luJy anythingf Perhaps
biank iguorance may be no worse than uni?
AT TUB last session of the State Legisla?
ture, a tax amounting to two thousand dol?
lars was authorized to be levied upon tie
citizens of Wadmalaw and John's Inlands
for the purpose of rebuilding the bridge
icro3s Church Creek. Tho old bridge, which
was destroyed daring the war, was a sub?
stantial structure, and cost fine hunlrad
lollars. Thia difference In cost is rather
?nore than can bo accounted for by au ad?
vance in tho coat of thc material. There ta
i broad margin-for the benefit of some?
body. These Radical oilbials aro very free
vith other people's money. Tiie tax was
levied and collector], and the tax otD :e clos
:d. And now the County Commissioners
? ty taut, thc money has not been cotlecLel,
md that t ie work of building the bridge
..innot go ou according to tho plans of (ha
iii^ineer. We are a sured tba!, Via tux hus
>scn paid. Where ba. the mrtne., gone o ?
i'erhaps th Count. C mini stoners will be
io kind as o give- the publi. th s .n eresting
Monster Skip? of Light Draft.
We learn from the Baltimore Gazette that
there are now on exhibition at New York,
at thc office of W. W. Vanderbilt, Esq., the
superintending engineer of thc Pacific Mail
Line, working plane of models of ?ron steam?
ships of increased dimensions aid dimin?
ished draft of water, which will combine
economy in the consumption of coal, with
increased rate of speed, while they at the
same time afford unusual security to life
and property. The dimensions of these ves?
sels are to be as follows :
"Length on water line, 500 feet; length over
all, 515 feet; breadth of beam, fiO feet; breadth
over all, 93 feet; depth of hold, 32 feet; ton?
nage, 8000 tons; freight capacity, 3300 tons;
coal capacity, 2000; weight of hull and outfit.
4000; launching draft, 9 feet, 2 inches. Two
engines, with boilers, water, Ac, 2000 tons;
draft of water, 12 feet, 8 inches; passengers
and cargo, 2000; draft of load line, 18 feet, fi
Inches. As planned, these steamers would
have state-rooms for 250 first-class passengers;
state-rooms for 1000 second-class passengers,
and steerage ror a for 1500 third-class emi?
grants. Thc whole of tho steerage can readily
be converted into freight room, and thc second
class state-rooms, being constructed with shift?
ing bulkheads, can also be made available for
colton and other freightage."
The vessels are planned with a view to
j the requirements of the day, and are intend?
ed to excel all other steam craft. It is as?
serted that practical shipbuilders and ma?
chinists in New York approve the idea, and
are contemplating the building of two or
three vessels, in hopes of regaining some of
the American ocean prestige.
These plans may not at once be success?
ful, but the very discussion of them shows
that-if we only'obtain the business-me?
chanical ingenuity and engineering skill will
I give ns all the shipping accommodation wc
Tho only advantage claimed for Port
: Royal over Charleston is, that the depth of
water on our bar is only 17? or 18? feet,
while a fleet of Great Easterns can steam
triumphantly into Port Royal. But the day
of Immense ships, of deep draft is over and
past. The aim now is to build ships for the
trade, not to build cities for (he ships. And
surely that aim is reached in the construc?
tion of steamships which can carry 7000 or
8000 balee of cotton with a draft of water
that may bo found on Charleston bar near?
ly all the year round.
It is already admitted that the trade of
the South must eventually be with Europe
direct and not with Now York. The diffi?
culty was to obtain vessols of full capacity
to cross the bars of the established cities on
the Atlantic coast. With steamships of
8000 tons, drawing 18 feet of water, Charles?
ton and Savannah can accommodate the
trade-both export and import-of thc whole
South. What need is there of spending mil?
lions to make "cities'* of Norfolk:, Bruns?
wick or Port Royal ?
^Southward the star of commercial empire
takes ila way. What we want is more busi?
ness, more trade, more exports and imports,
more lift* and activity, more capital to brinn
business here and hold it. If our contempo?
rary is corroctly informed, we need not
trouble ourselves about deepening the bar.
We can get the ships if we only get the trade.
TUB New York World gives the following
particulars of a new banking scheme which,
it seems to us, might be adopted with ad?
vantage in the South. It is certainly well
worthy of serious consideration :
"The difficulty merchants have experienced
In obtaining loans from the banks to carry on
their legitimate business has suggested the for?
mation of a bank, with $20,000,000 capital, to
be organized under the State laws and to issue
no circulating notes. The capital ls to consist
of $10,000,000 Ingold, with tho right to Increase
the sum to $25,000,000, and $10,000,000 in cur?
rency, to bo paid up in full, lt ls stated thal
prominent and wealthy Europeans have signi?
fied their desire to take $5,000,000 of the gold
capital in the bank, and they state that thc
balance of the gold capital can be raised among
their friends In Europe. Thc plan or the bank?
ing business is to be arranged on that of the
London and Westminster Bank in London-to
receive deposits on interest and make loans
solely to legitimate trade. Tho bank is likely
to be called The Bank of Trade,' under thc
control of a president and a general manager,
with a board of directors and a supervisory
committee. There will also bc two cashiers,
one for the currency department and ono for
the gold department. Tho gold department
will oe entirely distinct from the currency de?
partment, both in the transaction of its busi?
ness and profits and in the dividends declared
thereon. The gold department will transact
everything on a gold basis, discounting gold
notes and making gold loans, precisely the
samo as banking before the rebellion. The
bank trill also open up correspondence with
Southern banks, and will buy and sell and
draw bills of exchange on Europe, and also
domestic exchange. This bank, If established
and conduoted on this plan, will be a powerful
agent in assisting the resumption of specie
payments. Its connection with thc Southern
States and the foreign exchange market can
be used to produce a revolution ia our foreign
exchanges, which will inure greatly to the ad?
vantage of the Southern States and all Ameri?
can interests, thereby emancipating our mo?
ney markets from thc control of the Bank of
England and foreign bankers. It will be for
the interest of every merchant und business?
man to take stock in this bank, and to remove
his deposits from other banks, where they are
now mostly used In call loans to speculators.
Thu business community can do nothing bet?
ter fox their own Interests than to support this
bank, which will use its funds solely in dis?
counts and loans to business men for legiti?
mate busicjas purposes. The model of the
bank will bo the London and Westminster
Batik, which lssuos no note circulation, and
discounts more than the Bank of England, and
pays dividends of about 25 per cent, per an?
num in gold.
TUB special reporter whom we sent to
Barnwell to report for TUB NBWS the pro
coo lings at tho Annual Fair o? thc County
Agricultural Society, gives our readers a
highly interesting account of tito progress
and result? of the meeting. Tho exhibition
of stock was remarkably good, and the Fair
waa thoroughly successful. Abbeville and
Barnwell-well done! Who corni? next?
TUB New York Koening Post thinks it very
likely that Charleston or Savannah "will
"socn Burp isa No v Orleans in ihe exp rt of
"c itton an 1 o'.her^ou hu. I proluots." We
arri veil at that con liston som J years ago.
Tiie truth is !eakin r out
Do TUB whi e wor ;in .tn n of Jba*!eston
Intend to a mit co o ed tn n t > t' oir tr de
anion? If thc do-airlie e ie e- '. o o ot
-th m ".envn*. means awi Intimation nd
miscegenation rather t oin mutual ? rote lion.
WANTS OF ALL KINDS CAN BE
made known to everybody in this column
at the rate of 25 cents for twenty words or less,
each insertion, If paid in advance.
WANTED, A COLORED NURSE TO
take care of two children and make her?
self generally useful. Recommendations requir?
ed. Apply at No. 147 Calhoun street.
nov20 l* <
WANTED, A NURSE TO MIND CHIT>
DREN. None under 40 need apply to No.
2 s I icid st reef. nov20
TjTTANTED, A WHITE COOK, TO GO
vT into the country. Apply at once at Roora
No. 50, Pavilion notch_nov20 4
WANTED, A WHITE OR COLORED
woman to cook for a small family. Ap?
ply, with references, to No. 123 Meeting street..
WANTED, A PARTNER WITH A
capital of from $3000 to $5000, to embark in
a business (In a healthy and thriving location) in
thc country. To any one desiring to Invest, the
undersigned can offer very strong Inducements.
Address MERCHANT, care S. W. Fisher, Secre?
tary and Treasurer Savannah and Charleston
Railroad, office Savannah and Charleston Rail?
road^ Charleston,S. C._novia?
WANTED TO HLRE, A WHITE WO?
MAN to Cook and Wash for a small fami?
ly; must also understand milking cows; fair
wages will bc given to one who will suit. Apply
immediately at No. 48 Cannon street. novio
TXrA?TED.-A YOUNG MARRIED MAN,
VV 28 rears old, would like to take charge of
alaric Cotton Plantation, in the State or South
Carolina. Any one In want or a good, faithful
Oversoer, will do well to address the undersigned.
Can give thojjest of references. Good steady
habits, and not troubled with politic?. Address,
for two months, P. W. EDWARDS, Portland,
Maine. novio Imo*
WANTED, A SITUATION AS CLERK,
In a Wholesale Drupr Store, or a large Ro
tall and Prescription Drug Store. No objection to
?o In the country. Will expect bnt a small com?
pensation at first. The applicant is a graduate or
thc South Carolina Medical College. Address M.
P.. through the Postofflcc_oct9
WANTED, A H O U S E, NEAR THE
central part or the city, containing five or
six rooms, with good outbuildings ?nd water.
Address D, at this Pillee._._aept28
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE TO
sell thc American KNITTING MACHINE,
tnc only practical Family Knitting Machine ever
invented. Price $26. Will knit 20,000 stitches
per minute. Address American Knitting Machine
Company, Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo.
octa 3 m os
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that JOB PRINTING or all kinds, plain
and ornamental, ls executed promptly in thc
neatest style and at the lowest New York prices,
at THE NEWS Job Onice, No. 140 EAST BAY. Call
and examine the scale of prices before giving your
WANTED, AGENTS.-TWO HUNDRED
and Fifty Dollars per month, to sell the
only Genuine Improved Common Sense Family
SEWING MACHINE. Price only $18. Great in?
ducements to Agents. This is the most popular
Sewing Machine of the day-makes the famous
"Elastic Lock Stitch"-will do any kind of work
that can be done on any machine. One hundred
thousand sold and the demand constantly In?
creasing. Now Is the time to take an agency.
Send for Circulars, ns- Beware of infringcrs.-&?
Address SECOMB A CO., Boston, Mass.; Pitts?
burg, i's., or St. Louis, Ma. oct? 3mos
Cano for Sale.
LAND FOR SALE IN WILLIAMSBURG
COUNTY, S. C.-Tho valuable PLANTATION
or the late John B. Pressley, containing about -Jooo
acres.situatcd tn thc indlantewn neighborhood,Im?
mediately on the Georgetown railroad,and in seven
miles or water communication. There are near
five hundred acres Inclosed and under cultiva?
tion. The balance of the Land ls heavily Umbered
and well adapted to turpentine. Thc place offers
linc fHciiitics for stock raising, as thc pasture is
abundant both' winter and summer. Thc dwell?
ing is painted, lu complete order, contains nine
commodious rooms and extensive piazzas. All
outbuildings necessary for a cotton farm, in good
repair, and comfortable quarters for twenty la?
borers. This valuable place will be sold eheap II
disposed of before the 20th December. Parties
desiring to purchase will apply to mc In person at
ludiantown, or by mall, Klngstree, S. C
nevio Pl2*o6_Agent for Executors.
FLORIDA LAND FOR SALE.-A
valuable PLANTATION of 880 acres in Ma?
rion County, Florida, ls offered at private sale,
about one half cleared and under cultivation:
part best hammock. This Plantation ls one of
thc most desirable in the State; ls very produc?
tive for Cotton, Bice, Oom, Sugar, Vegetables,
Ac; also Une for Oranges and other Fruits; ls
located in one of the healthiest and most plea?
sant neighborhoods in tho State, being conveni?
ent to railroads, churches, Ac. Apply to A. B.
MULLIGAN, Cotton Factor, Accommodation
Wharf, Charleston, 8. C nevis
HOUSES, FARMS, STORES, ROOMS,
Ac, now vacant, can readily be rented by
advertising them In this column. The rate is 25
cents for twenty words or less, each insertion, if
paid in advance.
TO RENT, THAT DESIRABLE TWO
and a hair story BRICK HOUSE, No. 1 Gooree
street, next to Anson street, sooth side, contain?
ing four upright rooms, two attics, pantry, dress?
ing room and outbuildings. An excellent cistern
and pump on the premises. For terms, apply at
this oUlce. noviT ws2
TO RENT, A HOUSE OF SEX ROOMS,
or half of lt If desired, with furniture or not;
the house is pleasantly situated and has every
convenience. Apply ut this olilce.
TO RENT, PART OF A HOUSE SIT
UATED In tho central part of the city. Ap
iuy at this office._novia 4*
TO RENT, A FINE STORE WITH FIX?
TURES for a grocery and bar-room, corner j
Longitude Lano and East Bay. To an approved
tenant rent will be $10 per month. Also, six
large square Rooms, with ure places, back piazzas
and cistern water on every story. The rooms j
will be rented singly If preferred. Inquire of Mr.
ROSE, on the premises. octic j
ROOMS TO RENT.-THREE UNFUR?
NISHED rooms in a residence pleasantly
situated in the western part of the city. Terms
moderate. For further particulars, apply at No.
ll Doughty street. ocll2
REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY of any kind may be advertised for
sale in this column, at tho rate of 25 cents for
twenty words or less, each Insertion, if paid In
FOR SALE, A THOROUGHBRED
SETTER, nineteen months old. Apply at
No. 08 Meeting street, next to Mills Mouse.
FOR SALE, A FINE LOT OF CHOICE
White and Grey Shanghai Fowls. Price
$2 60 per pair. Apply at No. 18 Amherst street.
p OLDEN PROLIFIC COTTON SEED.
UT We can flu orders for the above Seed at $2 25 :
delivered here. JAMES M. CALDWELL A SON.
FINE PORK AND VEAL.-GO TO
Stall No. 42 for James Island Pork aud Veal.
PRINTING PRESS FOR SALE AT A
GREAT BARGAIN.-One small Ci Under TAY?
LOR PRESS In complete repair. It has been but
little used, and is Hold simply because thc present
owner has no usc lor IL Tho size or thc bed of
tho Press is forty-four by OTty-cight Inches, said
I'rcss will be sold at a great bargain ir applied lor
at once, aa the room ll occupies ls wanted for
other purposes. Addresss Box No. 3705 New York
Posto fnce. scpttio
?ogt ano Sonrio.
T OST AND FOUND AGAIN.-IF YOU
JLj have lost anything, make it known to the
public through this column. Hie rate tor twenty
words or less, each insertion, is ii cents, it paid
IOST. ON VANDERHORST OR RUT
J LEDGE STRM HT, a Lady's Enamelled Gold
Walch and Chain. Thc flndor will please leave it
at No. 5 Itatlcdgc street, and a suitable reward
will In given. novi?
FOUND, ON SATURDAY NIGHT, IN
Meeting street, a gold watch and chain. Tho
owner nan ?blain the same by paying expenses
and applying at THE NKWS oftlce. novU
NIGHT SCHOOL. -THE SUBSCRIBER'S
NIGHT SCHOOL has been opened in thc
building of thc catholic Parochial School, nu
Broad street. Any further applications muy he
made to Rev. P. J. OU G..Y, Pastor of tho Cai ho?
novio tuthss JO!INO\NNON.
O UPERIOR COLOGNE WATE li.
Manufacturad aud tor sale by
Dr. n. BARR.
oot6 Ko. 131 Meeting street.
AMEETING OF THE COMMITTEE ON
the Constitution ot thc Workingmen'* Asso?
ciation will bc held on SATURDAY, 20th Instant, at
South Carolina Mall, at 7 o'clock P. M.
JAM KS M. RABR,
novan_ Chairman W. M. A.
BANK OF CHARLESTON, CIIARLES
TON, NOVEMBER 18, 1809.-A Meeting
or t hc Stockholders ot this Bank will bc held
on TUESDAY next, the 23d instant, at 12 o'clock
M., in the Itali, upper part or Hank- Mudding.
The Reports or thc President nnd Board of Direc?
tors on tho condition and atfairs of thc Bank, will
bc submitted for consideration.
novlS S Cashier.
NOTICE.-PURSUANT TO THE RESO?
LUTION adopted by thc Board of Directors,
a meeting of the Stockholders or the Peoples'
Hank or South Carolina will be held at No. 10 Broad
street, charleston, on MONDAY, thc 20th day or No?
vember current, at ll o'clock A.M.,to take Into con?
sideration the provisions or the Act of Assembly,
approved March 13th, 1809, entitled "An act to
enable the Banks of the State to renew business or
to place them in liquidation," and to determine
the ruttire policy or the Bank.
By order of the Board.
novlS 10 . H. O. LOPER, Cashier.
Notices in Bankrnptcrj.
NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY.-UNITED
States of America, South Carolina District.
In Bankruptcy-Ex parte JAM KS M. BROWN. As?
signee, In re. CHARLES PHILLIPS, Bankrupt.
In pursuance of an order In the above stated
case, to me directed by the Hon. George S. Bryan.
United States Judge for tiic District or South
Carolina, notice ls hereby given to all creditors
holding Hens against thc est?te of thc said CHAS.
PHILLIPS, to prove them bet?re Julius C. Car?
penter, Registrar, Charleston, S. C., on or before
theism day or Ueoember, A. D. 18M>, or be de?
fined rrotn thc beucht or the decree to be made
in this cause.
JAMES M. BROWN, Assignee.
Darlington C. H., S. C., Nov. li?, 1S69.
THEIR ADVANTAGETO CONSULT THIS
The List wal be changed at least once a week.
NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS
FOR SALK AT
FOG ARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
CATALOOBE No. 19.
GOOD WORDS FOR TUE YOUNG, a pronely
illustrated magazine for young people, edited
by George Macdonald. LL. D., the November
number commencing a new volume-yearly sub?
scription $2 50, single numbers 25c; Evidences of
Natural and Revealed Theology, by Charles B.
Lord, $3 50; The Scriptural Doctrine of Hades, an
inquiry Into thc state of the righteous and wicked
dead between Death and the General Judgment,
by Rev. George Bartle, D. D., Principal of Walton
College, Liverpool, $1 50; Fruits and Flowers, a
collection of Tunes and Songs for Common and
Sunday Sthools, by Wm. Walker, author or "The
Christian's Harmony," Ac., 65c; A Wreath or
Rhymes, by Willie Mayfield, $2; Trees, Plants and
Flowers, Where and How They Grow, a Family
History ot the Vegetable Kingdom, by the author
' of "Our Own Birds," 73 engravings, $1 60; Bllcy's
Materia Medica and Therapeutics, for the use of
Students, by John C. Riley, A. M., M. D., Profes?
sor in thc National Medical College. Ac, S3;
Kindness to Animals, by Charlotte Elizabet h, with
illustrations, 50c; Sunday Echoes In Week Day
Hours, a tale Illustrative of the Collects, by Mrs.
Carey Brock, rrora the 18th thousand ot thc Eng?
lish Edition, $1 60. Amongst thc beautiful Books
ior thc Holidays we call attention to: The World
at Home, or Pictures and Scenes fron far-otr
Lands, by Mary and Elizabeth Kerby, bound lu
rich morocco cloth, gilt, fully Illustrated, $3; Thc
Mysteries of tin; Ocean, translated from thc
French of Arthur Mangln, 100 Illustrations, mo?
rocco cloth, gilt, large 8 vo.. $6; The Bird, by
Jules Mlchclet, with 210 illustrations, morocco,
cloth, gilt, $6; Thc Desert World, hy Arthur Man
gin, edited and enlarged by the translator of "Thc
Hird," 100 Illustrations, morocco cloth, gilt, large
8 vo., $8; Tho Women of the Bible, by Mrs. S. T.
Martyn, 80 illustration!', morocco cloth, gilt,
$350;Tom Brown's School Days, anew edition,
beautifully illustrated, $5 75; John Ploughman's
Talk, by Spurgeon, 90c, also Sptirgeon's Morning
by Morning, $1 75, and Evening by Evening, $1 75;
Thc Crcat Architect, as manifested in the Mate?
rial Unlversc.by Ponton, $1 75; The Giant Cities or
Bashan, and Syria's Holy Places, by Rev. J. L.
Porter, $1 W; The Queen of the Adriatic, or
Venice Past and Present, by W. EL D. Adams,
Novels and Light Reading or tho latest and
Standard Authors sent by Mall without extra
Aay Books published In America or Enrope
sent free or postage on receipt of publisher's
FO?ARTIE'3 BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 King street, (lu the Bend,) Charleston, S. C.
nov20 stutbDAC . _
pOP ULAR BOOKS
SENT FREE OF POSTAGE
AT THE PRICES ANNEXED.
NOVELS BY CHARLES DICKENS,
OLrVBR TWIST, 172 pages, 30c; American
Notes, 104 pages, 20c; Dombey A Son, 365 pages,
40c; Martin On lizzie wit, 342 pages, 40c; Our Mu?
tual Friend, 830 pages, 40c; Christmas Stories,
102 pages, 30c; Talc of Cities, 144 pages, 26c;
Uard Times and addional Christmas Stories, -200
paget, 30c; Nicholas Nickeluy, 340 pages, 40c;
Bleak House, 340 pages, 40c; Little Dorritt, 330
pages, 40c; Pickwick Papers, 326 pages, 40c; Da?
vid Coperield, 330 pages, 40c; Barnaby Rudge,
257 psges, 35c; Old Cariosity Shop, 221 pages, 35c;
Great Expectations, 184 pages, 30c; Sketches, 190
NOVRLS BY SIR WALTER SCOTT.
Thc following Novels by Sir Walter Scott malled
at 30c each: Waverley, Ivanhoe, Kenilworth, Guy
Mannering, Antiquary, Rob Roy, Old Mortality,
Thc Black Dwarf and a Legend of Montrose, Bride
or Lammermoor, Heart or Mid-Lothmn, The Mon?
astery, The Abbot, The Pirate, Fortunes or Nigel,
Peveril of the Peak, Quentin Durward, St. Ro
nan's Well, Red Gauntlet, The Betrothed and
Highland Widow, The Talisman, Woodstock, Fair
Maid of Perth, Annie of Gelerstelu, Count Robert
of Paris, The Surgeon's Daughter.
SKA TALKS Or' CAPTAIN MARRYATT.
Midshipman Easy, Peter Simple, Jacob Faith
rul. Naval Oflleer, King's Own, Newton Forster,
Pacha of Many Tates, 'l ite Poacher, The Plwitom
Shin, Bnarlcyow, Percival Keene, mulled a' 56c
Meta's Faith, 56c; Countess Gisela, Marlin,
40c; The Seven Canica of London, 30c; Hard
Cash, Charles Reade, 40c; Love Me Little, Love
Me Long, Charles Reade, 40c; Madame Le Mar
chand's Fortune Teller and Dreamer's Dictionary,
40c; Laws of Love, 35c; Ladles' Guide to Beauty,
30c; Parlor Theatricals, or Winter Evening's En?
tertainment, 36c; The Modern Pocket Uoyle, con?
taining all thc Games of Skill and Chance, 55c;
Thc Parlor Magician, 35c; How to Behave, or the
Spirit of Etiquette, 26c: How to Talk and Debate,
?oe; How to Dress with Taste, 20c; How to Cut
and Contrive Children's Clothes at a Small Cost,
20c On receipt or the price, either in cash or
stamps, copies or any Books in this list win be
sent by mail postpaid.
CHARLES C. RIGHTER,
DOTS_No. 161 King st., Onarlcston, 8. C.
JJUSSBLL'S BOOK STORE.
LOUDON^ ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF AGRICUL?
TURE, Illustrated by over 1200 Engravings, $11.
Loudon's Encyclopedia of Gardening, $11. How
Crop8Grow; a Treatise on the (theiiiical Compo?
sition, Structure and Lire or the Plant, with nu?
merous Illustrations and Tables or Analysis, by
I'rorexsor Samuel W. Johnson, of Yale College,
$2. Farm Implements and Machinery; thc Prin?
ciples or their Construction and Use, with sim?
ple and practical explanations or the Laws or
Motion and Force as applied on the Farm, by
John J. Thoma-s, with 287 Illustrations, $1 50.
Gardening for Protlt; a Guide to the successful
Cultivation or the Market and Family Callen, by
Beter Henderson, finely Illustrated, $1 5i). New
American Farm Book, hy Richard L. Allen, ra?
vined und greatly enlarged, $2 60. Gardening
for the South, or How to Qrow Vegetables and
Fruit?, by the late William N. White, of Athens,
Ga., with add.imus by Mr. J. Van Euren and
Dr. James Ga ID ak, illustrated, ?2. Southern
Farmer and Market Gardener, bein;; a compila?
tion cf useful articles, from thc mont approved
writer.*, by Franois 3. Holmes, new Kdliu.ii, $1
60. High Fanning without Manure; SIX Lec?
tures on Agriculture, delivered ut the Experi?
mental 1'Hrui at Vin Mn tl OH, by George Viii?;, 60
cents. American Fruit Culuirtst, containing
practical directions for the Propagation and Cul?
ture ol'Fruit Trees, Ac, by John J. Thomas, $2
50. Practical Pioriculture; a Guide lo the HIIC
co-sful Propagation and Cultivation of Flutists'
Planta, fi so. Pear Cuitare for Piont, by P. T.
Quinn, illustrated, $1. The Practical Poultry
Keeper; a Oom plc te anil Standard Guide to tuc
Management of Poultry, whether for domestic
use, thu markets or exhibition, ?2.
NIRMEYER: a Test Book of Practical Medicine
with puriicular rtlerence to'Physlolojry and Pa?
thology, by Dr. Felix Niumeyer, translated from
the 7th German Edition, 2 vols., i'j. Dr. Moriiz
Meyer: Electricity in irs Relations to Practical
Medicine, ?4 Mk. J. If. Duncan: a Practical Tre.:
ti.se on Perimetritis and Parainet rills, $2 :.?.
John Erie Brtenscn: tho Science and Art of Sur
pery, Illustrated with 830 Engravings, with ad?
ditions hy John Ashbnrst, .lr., A. M., M. H.. 37 .',?.
I'.ivy: a Treatise un ?he Function ol Digestion,
its Disorders and their Treatment, br F. W. Pavy,
M. D., F. IL 8. Garretson: Diseases and Sur?
gery or the Mouth. Jaws arni Associated Paru*.
?ty J. E. O ar rc tuon, H. D., Illustrated, ?'? ,w>
Meath: Injuries and Diseases of thc Jaws, tue
Jacksonian Prize Essay Ol'the Kuy al College of
Surgeons, IS??, $0. nov?
HB MASONIC FAIB,
Under the anthority and approval or the M. W.
GRAND LODGE and M. E. GRAND ROYAL ARCH
CHAPTER of the SUte of Sooth Carolina, will
open THIS EVENING, at 7 o'clock and close at ll
o'clock, and on SATURDAY will open at 7 and
close at 10 o'clock P. M.
Contributions to thc Refreshment and other ta?
bles will be gratefully received and acknow?
The lower Saloon will be opened every night, at
10 o'clock, for Cotillion and Quadrille Parties, un?
der the management and direction of the officers
of La Candeur and Walhalla LoJges, and a line
String Band will be in attendance.
Arrangements have been made to transmit
Telegrams from the Hall to all parts of the United
States, or by cable to Europe.
Telegraphic reports of the cotton, gold and pro?
vision markets can be proenrred at the Telegraph
Offices to the nail every evening.
W. A. T. SMTTHB, P. M., President af the Asso?
W. Z. B. OAKES, P. af., vice-President.
W. S. THOMAS, Jr., P. M., Chairman of Committee
Bro. S. E. WKLCU, Treasurer.
Bro. R, E. BROWN, Secretary.
FLOOR COM M rms.
W..N. LEVIN, P. M. I Bro. L. A. ALLEN.
Bro. A. MARSHALL, Jr. Bro. S. H. OPPENHEIM.
Bro. S. ll. RoDOBBS. I Bro. N. W. KINSMAN.
Price of Admission to the Fair, 25 cents; chil?
dren under 14 years of age, 15 cents. Season
Admission to Rall Room, one gentleman and
two lades, 50 cents. Tickets can be obtained at
thc Hotels, Jewelry and Book Stares, at thc nail,
and of thc Secretary, at his place of business. No.
24 Haync street.
ovrThc Street Raliway Company have very
kindly consented to allow their ears to await the
closing of thc Fair, each evening, for the accom?
modation of the visitors. nov20
I BERNI A~? HALL.
" THE TROUPE OF THE UNITER8B. "
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY,
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22.
First appearance in ten years of the old and weU
known established Troupe of twenty years'
RUMSEY A NEWCOMB'S,
THE CZARS OF MINSTRELSY.
A combination embodying much that is truly
great, artistic and Incomparably excellent in the
world of Minstrel Art, Talent, Genius; chosen
from the very front ranks of the profession, with
that nicety of artistic perception and superior
judgment of what Ls decidedly acceptable to the
amusement seeking public, which onlv years of
professional experlenco can give. Such experi?
ence has been that of thc veteran Comedian and
W. W. NEWCOMB,
and most successful caterer to the fastidious taste
of a relined, intellectual, appreciative publlofor
THIS MATCHLESS ORGANIZATION
Will appear nightly in their
NEW AND SENSATIONAL PROGRAMME.
49-Doors open at 7 o'clock, commencing at i
Stones, Bunges, Vc.
TOVES AT WHOLESALE
THE UNDERSIGNED, SUCCESSORS OF HOR?
TON A 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 HOUSE
WITH THE MOST APPROVED DESCRIPTIONS
OF COOKING STOVES, RANGES AND HEATING
STOVES AT A CLOSE APPROXIMATION TO
TUE COOKING STOVES AND RANGES ARE
SOLD WITH OR WITHOUT FURNITURE-SOME
OF TnEM ARE DESIGNED TO OPERATE WITH?
OUT THE AID OF CHIMNEYS IF NECES6ARY
AND ALL ARE GUARANTEED TO BAKE FivOP
ERLY, IF SET UP AS DIRECTED.
THE RANGES ARB 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 OP HEATING STOVES EMBRACES
CAST-IRON AIR-TIGHTS, RUSSIA-IRON AIR
TIGHTS, SIX-PLATE OR BOX STOVES, Ac
ILLUSTRATED OAT A LOGUES AND PRICES
WILL BE FURNISHED UPON APPLICATION.
WM. SHEPHERD A CO.,
NO. 24 HAYNE STREET,
_CHARLESTON a O,_
I" AP A NN E D TIN-WARE
WM. SHEPHERD A CO.,
No. 24 HAYNB STREET.
WM. SHEPHERD A CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET.
TjiRENCH RETINN ED IRON - WARE
WM. SHEP HERDA CO.,
No. 24 HAYNF STREET.
DELLE VILLE CO P P E R
AGENTS IN CHARLESTON:
WM. SHEPHERD A CO.,
No. 24 ?IATNR STREET.
J T. ll U M P H R E Y S,
BROKER. AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION
SALE? OF REAL ESTATE, STOCKS. BONDS.
SECURITIES AND PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY ATTENDED TO.
No. ?: i: o A II STREET,
CluirtiKtiiii. s. c.
RRPRRBWCK*.-Hon. HENRY BTHST. W. 3. MA
ORATII, Esq., Cenc?a! JAMES CONKER, T. R.
WARING, Esq. oct!
Groceries, tiquots, Ut.
90 bbls. POTATOES landing per Schooner Mfrian
2fi bbls FLOUR, Fine and Extra. For sale low.
noV20 1_WILLIAM ROACH A CO.
P P L E S
fio barrels APPLES, Prime Baldwins, for salo
loir from wharf, per steamer James Adger.
POV20 1_KINSMAN A HOWELL.
?J HEESE! CHEESE! CHEESE !
100 boxes best quality PACTOBY CHEESE.
Landing and for sale by
novao 1 HENRY COBIA A CO.
10 hhds. Choice Western Dry Salted SHOULD?
ERS. For sale by HENRY COBIA ft CO.
WESTERN BACON, PORK, LARD AND
76 boxes, 600 lbs. each, Bulk SHOULDERS
20 boxes, 500 lbs. each, Bulk Bellies
26 boxes, 500 lbs. each, Bulk C. R. Sides
50 hhds. Choice Smoked Shoulders
50 hhds. Choice Smoked Clear Sides
100 kegs Pure Leaf Lard
300 bbls. Various Grades Flour
50 obis. Prime Mess Pork.
Now In store and for sale at reduced prices by "?
novlO 2_ BERNARD O'NEILL.
RUIT! FRUIT! FRUIT!
Landing this day from Schooner W. n. Steele,
direct from Baracoa,
800 bunches BANANAS
17,000 half husked Oocoanute
2,000 Sweet Oranges.
IN STORR, ,
100 bMs. PRIME APPLES "I
10,000 Florida and Kleothcra Oranges.
MALAGA GRAPES, new crop Figs, Dates, Rai?
sins, Currants, and a full assortment of Nuts,
Canned Goods, and Keller's Package Candies.
For sale by PAWL, WELCH A BRANDES,
novio 2_Na 2*1 East Bay,
; J^IQUORS ! LIQUORS ! LIQUORS !
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICE.
The subscribers having been appointed sole
agents for HENRY WALLACE A CO., Philadelphia,
for the sale of their fine OLD RYE, WHEAT AND
BOURBON WHISKIES, are prepared to make a
liberal discount on large orders.
A full supply of the above Whiskies always ?ci
Parties about purchasing would do well to give
us a eau before negoUatlng elsewhere.
BYRNE <fe FOGARTY,
CORNER CHURCH AND CHALMERS STREBTE,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
E W LARD
R FINED FAMILY LAB?.
Wis are now packing
OP THIS SEASONS Killi
Tierces, half bbls., Kegs, 3 lbs., 6 lbs., and ie lbs.
Caddies, eo lb. eases.
For price lists, address.
PROCTOR A 0AMBLE,
oct28 thstulS Cincinnati, Ohio.
QHOICE TWELTE YEARS OLD
VELVET WHISKEY. *
For sale by JOHN B. TOG NI,
nev? ?_Ne. 125 Meeting street.
T IQUORS, CIGARS, TOBAOOO, Ac.
Juat received, a fresh supply of Fine LIQUORS,
HAVANA CIGARS, Smoking and Chewing Tobac?
co, Pipes, Choice Fruits, Ac, Ac
For sale by JOHN R TOG NI,
novl8 6_Mo. 125 Meeting street.
pURE SHERRY WINE.
Just received 30 casks of SHERRY WINE
prices $3, $4, $5, $0, $8, $12per gallon; la bottles,
from $l to $2 50.
PIPER A CO. HEIDSIBCK
Ve Clicquot Ponsardln
All of direct importation.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 275 King street,
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, New York.
, Drake's Bitters
Russ' St Domingo Bitters
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps.
WM. S. CORWIN k CO.,
novl3 fl_No. 276 King street
0000 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT, direct from Liv?
erpool-large and full sacks.
For sale at lowest market prices, by
oct20_T. J. KERR A CO.
CURES FEVER AND AGUE. *
THE FINEST TONIO Hi THE WORLD.
j*j-For sale by all Druggists.
G. J. LEHN, Agent,
Corner King and John street,
aeptn 3mos Charleston, S C.
g 0 L 0 M O N*
ARE FOR SALE BT
Dr s. RAOUL A LINAH,
At Wholesale and Retail,
CORNER KING AND MARKET STREETS,
Cnmbfir, Sne\, Ut.
OOD! WOOD! WOOD!
Wanted to purchase One Hundred (100) Cords ef
Oak and Yellow Pine. Applv to
JAMES C. JERVEY'S Wood Yard,
No. 19 Gadsden street,
novio 3* Bet ween Montagne and Bull streets.
100,000 Cypress SHINGLES to arrive. For sale
1>IW, and wdl be landed at any point in thc harbor.
Apply to JOHN TIRNCKEN,
novil tharne* Market street.
O L 0 M O N'S BITTERS
ACCOMPLISH ALL THEY PROMISH
For sale at
scpt.17 3mos_RAOUL k LYNAH'S.
GO TO GEORGE LITTLE A CO.
for Fine FURNISHING GOODS at LOW
HUCKS. Mtao stuthlmo
JQO YOU WISH
TO PREVENT YOUR
CHILL AND FEVER!
septn 3mos HSR SOLOMONS' RITTERS.
J . SUHL E !' K GRELL,
No. 37 LINE ST1?EET. BETWEEN KING AND
T.?'MUER of every description ?nd BUILDING
M '.Tl RIAL, Lime and Plastering Laths, Pain?,
O s. Glasses. Shingle?: also Groove and Tongue
R 'ard-, fte., cuuatanUy on hand at the lowest
market prices. cetll tntnsiyi