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NOTICES of Wants, To Rent, Lost and Found,
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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 148 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Wat <Ei)*tk?ton gieto^
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1869.
To Our Friends in the Country-In?
ducements to New Subscribers.
We desire, if possible, to make THE NEWS,
which is already without exception the cheapest
newspaper in the South, a regular visitor in
every teeU regulated household in this and the
. adjoining States. As an inducement to the plant?
er* to subscribe to THE NEWS before the expira?
tion of the present year, we have arranged with
Measre. Waiker, Evans A Cogswell, the publish
ert of the RURAL CAROLINIAN, to supply that new
and super* agricultural magazine, together witl>
THB NEWS, to all new subscribers, at Vie follow
. .imo very low rates:
THB DAILY NEWS and the RURAL CAROLINIAN,
one year, for six dollars and fifty cents.
. Tra TRI-WEEKLY NEWS and the RURAL CARO?
LINIAN, one year, for four dellars.
. Subscriptions io the two publications may be
tent either to the proprietors of THE NEWS, or to
the proprietors of the RURAL CAROLINIAN. But
persons desiring to avail themselves of this offer
nust do so before the first of January next, as
.the arrangement will not be extended beyond
KEW S OE THE DAT.
-Gold closed in New York on Saturday at
-Cotton was firmer, closing quiet. Sales 3900
?hales. Middling 26 c.
-In Liverpool on Saturday cotton closed firmer
and active. Sales 18,000 bales. Middling uplands
-The United States Supreme Court is said to be
about two years behind its business.
-The New York papers say that there is but
one ship on the stocks In that harbor.
-Twenty-four thousand troops have sailed from
-ipain for Cuba within the past three weeks.
-Religions exercises preliminary to the opening
of tae (Ecumenics! Condell hare been ordered.
.-The Germans of New York City are determin?
ed to found a new bank, with a capital or from
$10,000,000 to $200,00, oso.
-The water works have cut off the supply from
tke New Orleans Customhouse, Collector Casey
having refused to pay a bul of $1000.
-All tte Dominican leaders are said to favor
I the annexation of the Island of San Domingo to
, Ike United States. The entire island caa be pur?
chased for $2,000,000.
-. -Ike departure of the British steamship
Monarch from lng land, with the remains of the
late George Peabody, for America, has been post?
poned until tke Sd of December.
-The' proposed new Constitution of Porto Risc,
among other things, provide complete religious
? ttberty, the right of suffrage to au who read and
write, except slaves, and proclaims that slaves
caa have no rights, and can only acquire them by
-Tba reported offer of General Jordan to sur?
render to the Spanish forces some time ago bi
ecnflrmsd, his object, as stated, being to escape
witta .bis. fellow-Americans, who were always
forced in front in every fight, from the almost
.certain annBiiiatl8h which awaited them.
-The London Times asks the question, why
should not Spain have an upstart dynasty as well
aa France and Sweden? And intimating that
?ne acion of royalty will do as weU as another,
anggests the elevation of the Prince of the Astu?
rias tp the throne, the right to which be has not
forfeited through any fault or crime of bis own.
-The Niagara Falls Suspension Bridge felt the
force of the gale last week. The Buffalo Commer?
cial says: "Some of the guys were broken, the
structure swayed to and fro like a reed, and lt
vas regarded by many as certainly doomed to
-immediate destruction. It was closed against
the publie, but if lt had not been no one would
kave ventured upon lt while the gale was at Rs
-ANew York letter of Wednesday says: "At
last tlie glory seems to be departing from the
great James Fisk, Jr., and his man Jay Gould. By
to-morrow noon, If the papers now In the bands
af the proper officers can possibly be served upon
them, they will have ceased to act as president
and comptroller of the great Erie Railway Com?
pany, and thongh they may again be installed by
ether process, they will have to fight themselves
ta, however; but In the meantime they wUl be
-The London Shipping Gazette has an editorial
on American finances. It thinks a return to spe?
cie payments could soon be effected In the United
States, and no debtor class would suffer by lt.
The South is generally well supplied with cash.
-Southern buyers, lt says, are the mainstay of the
* Sorthern market. They usually purchase in gold,
and have their crops behind them. The South
now raises grain for her own requirements. She
is in a position to resume specie payments when
less favored sections of the country can co-ope?
rate. Good prices for cotton will tend to til! s end.
-The project for a World's Fair in Washlngtou
.Olty lu 1871 ls at last rairly on its legs. Thc com?
mittee have succeeded in getting subscriptions to
their enterprise to the amount of two hundred
and thirty thousand dollars, including five thou
. .?and dollars from President Grant. The an?
nouncement of these facts at a public i..eeting of
the citizens, on Thursday evening, was enthu?
siastically received and followed by additional
subscriptions of $200,000. The amounts sub?
scribed ranged from $1030 to $10,000. These,
witta the subscriptions to be paid by thc city,
make a total ol about $1,200,000 secured for that
-object. These favorable circumstances led to the
passage of a resolution definitely fixing the pur?
pose of holding an international exposition. The
committee wtU resume their canvassing, calling
en railroad corporations, manufacturers and
Others. The prospect Ls, ?hat as much more will
he realized, interest has already been awakened
.tn Europe, Henry D. Cooke, chairman of this and
former meetings, has received inquiries from
mechanics, Institutes and manufacturers of Ber?
lin, Paris, Manchester and other European cities.
. -The Pennsylvania papers are filled with the
details of a horrible triple murder of a family
named Pelghtal, which occurred at Huntingdon,
In that State, last week. Mr. Pelghtal was well
known to be possessed or considerable wealth.
He was a quiet, inoffensive man, very popular in
the region where he lived, aud particularly re?
markable for his benevolence. The three men
Who confess the murder slept in hts house three
nights. Mr. Pelghtal gave them food aud drink,
and cared for them without prospect of reim?
bursement. And yet their hearts were steeled
?to the committal of his murder. On Wed
mesday night the Peightals were eating supper in
?ale kitchen of thc house at the usual time, all un
consolons of their Impending doom. The
of the old man and the nor had just been p
ont, vf mic Mrs. Peightal was engaged in pc
ont ber own. A dish of potatoes, bolled wi
shins on, was upon the table; the old ma
just taken one on his plate, when the repoi
pistol broke the silence, and the old man fell
Then another, and the boy was ushered
eternity. Mrs. Peightal must have jum.tt
and endeavored to escape and beeu cut
with a hatchet, and afterwards sbot wh(
pistol had been reloaded. The work of
being accomplished, the murderers search*
house for plunder and then set Arc to the I
lng for the purpose of covering up their b
Laborers in Council-.Moderate Demi
The ardent zeal with which Radical
rials advocate the cause of thc bri
sons of toil would be amazingly refre?
if it only were sincere. And if there w
tho record of South Carolina Radiculisn
redeeming fact, sbowiug that the voling
elevsia indeed the disinterested frier
laborer and artisan, we could give t<
Radical leaders, for their support of
workingman, a meed of praise whicl
other deed of theirs entitles them to c!
But they are no more unselfish now
when they speculate iu boods aud st<
growing sleek and rich while the poor
starres. And this the laborers already
gin to see. They gradually learn thal
Radical politicians mouth aud rant
fiercely, only because, without the st
support of the laboring meD, South C
lina Radicalism must soon go down to
struction. In Columbia, especially,
the laborers proved their appreciatio
the situation, and a wise determination
avoid being made the tools of any poli
party. The Labor Convention, which
gan in noise and confusion, has adopt
policy as temperate os it is reasonable,
the agricultural laborers stand before
people in an attitude which cannot pro'
hostility and should command sup;
There is still too much of the political
ment in the composition of the convent
This, perhaps, could not be avoided. .
whether it could or not, the standard
which we judge the body is the chara
and extent of its demands, not the ten
or race of its members.
As is well known, au attempt was m
by a handful of Radical demagogues-m
paper men and politicians-to induce
Labor Convection to insist upon hi<
wages for the laborers, to regulate the p
st which land should be leased, and, gt
rally, to take a position directly and wilf
hostile to the whole employing class. 1
was the object of the persons who eau
the convention to assemble, and whet
began its deliberations these demagog
urged that the platform be-"Higher Wa?:
"or Strikes and Revolution." Fortunat
more moderate counsels prevailed, and
report or platform adopted by the conv
tion is one to which no liberal-minded n
will captiously object. The sum and s
stance of the platform is that a memorial st
be presented to the Legislature praying t
claims for wages be a preferred lien on lai
and that suits for their recovery shall hi
precedence on the calendar over all otl
civil suits; that a commissioner be appoi
ed in each county to examine and att
contracts; that nine hours be a day's wc
where skilled labor is required; that lat
sold under execution be divided into sm
tracts, and that all taxes on rice and cott
The object sought to be attained by t
appointment of the commissioners of cc
tracts, is the protection of the laboi
against fraud, and the commissioners wi
in some degree, represent both the em plo)
and the persons employed. We believe tb
in this State cases of fraud upon the laboi
by the land-owner are few and far betwee
The freedmen, nearly without exception, a
treated well, and are paid as much as ti
planters can afford. But the impression h
gone abroad that the laborers are oppressi
and badly used, and we are willing andgli
that they should have an official safeguai
against even the suspicion of wrong. V
know that we express the sentiments of tl
white people when we say that it i9 the UE
versal desire to give to the freedmen tl
fullest measure of justice. We have one ar
the same law for while man and negro. Tl
white man who would cheat an ignorai
freedman is simply beneath contempt. ^
concur, then, in the recommendation thi
commissioners of labor be appointed, and tl
expense, although considerable, will matt?
but little if honest and respectable officei
are chosen. Upon the character of the cou
missioners will mainly depend the amout
of good that is done.
No opposition will be shown to the pr<
posai to make wages a preferred lien on tb
land, nor to the suggestion that lands sol
under execution be cut up iuto fifty aci
tracts. Nine-tenths of the negroes wil
at present, do better as laborers than a
land-owners, but if they wish to buy lau
and work it'themselves we should, and wi!
give them a favorable opportunity of mal
ing a start in the world. Taxes on cotto
and rice should undoubtedly be abolished
These imposts injure our commerce an
depress our trade. Let them be swep
away by the Legislature ii the municipali
ties decline to act.
For the appointment of an officer to sn
perinteud the drawing of jurors, so that th
laborers may be fairly represented, we se
no necessity. The present jury law re
quires that the number of white and color
ed jurors be in the same ratio as the uumbe
of white aud colored voters. This shouli
be protection enough. And, beyond this
there is the question whether the Legisla
tun? can properly or rightfully set up ii
authority over the laws which it has mad
an officer who could pack juries at hi
pleasure, and make of the laws of the Stat
a delusion nud a snare. The limitation o
the hours of work u ay cause some incon
venience, but this matter at all events wil
not be difficult of adjustment. Niue houri
well spent are a good day's work, and w<
are inclined to believe that the planters wil
cheerfully puy for extra time, when neces
sary, if the laborers, during ?their regula:
nine hours, work faithfully and well
We have now touched upon the main pro
positions made by the Labor Convention
They are not offensive in their nature, noi
are they likely to prove an embarrassmeul
to the emp.oyers. Plauters an ! farmer;
who desire to treat tbeir laborers not onlj
with justice, but with generosity, will no!
fear the inquisitions of labor commission?
ers, or t .e rule .hat claims sha 1 take
precedence over all other . ebts. They
find it to their in erest to carry out the
spirit and letter of their bargain. All that
they demand is fair play and equal rights
for employer as for laborer. The difference
between the South Carolina farmers and
planters and the Radical spouters is simply
this : the former are liberal and fair in all
their dealings, because they have a charac?
ter to maintain and a reputation to lose,
and because they know that unless the
workers thrive the State cannot prosper;
the latter froth and fume becuuse the elec?
tions draw nigh, and the colored vote be?
comes a supreme necessity. The farmers
and planters stand by the laborers for the
reason that without them they cannot till
their land and make their crops. The poli?
ticians will vow and promise until election
day is over, and then treat their dupes, as
usual, with reviling and reproach. And
when the proper time cornea the. laborers
will show that they know whom to believe,
whom to trust, and whom to maintain and
support. Then, indeed, will the Radical
race be run.
AFTER the conclusion of Congressman
Whitteraore's harangue at Georgetown ou
Thursday week, a negro legislator and ma?
gistrate named Jones, with several other ne?
groes, "approached the publisher of The
'.Times, while the said Jones, with an open
"copy of the paper, with drunken oath3 of
"vengeance, heaped his maledictions on the
"rebels of the district, who he said he was
"ready to slay at a moment's notice, as he
"had before donned the true bluo of the
" 'trooly lott,' and was accustomed to kill
'the Southern rebels-all of which bravado
'was in consequence of an article taken
'from the New York Day .Boo/;, and published
"in The Times, which article gave a life
'likc and faithful picture of the condition
'of affairs in this Africanized country."
Jones was already under indictment for
4 H mm 1 ? ?
"SENATOR BLBOT" GUFFIN uses injuri?
ously incendiary language at Abbeville, and
tells the negroes he will have a bill in the
Legislature "to protect from harm any
colored man who may resort to violence to |
redress his grievances." Representative
Jones, at Georgetown, vows that he is ready
to slay "the rebels" at any moment. Are
these men to be called to account ? We have
a Governor, and a State constabulary, and a
code of laws. Are these for the protection
of the "truly loyal" only, or for white and
black, Radical and anti-Radical alike? Gov?
ernor Scott will please reply
THE bill to authorize the State to purchase
the Charleston Clubhouse or United States
Courthouse,- mentioned in our telegraphic
reports from Columbia, should have been
reported as a bill to givo tho consent of the
State to the already completed purchase of
the Clubhouse lot by the United Slates, and
to cede the United States jurisdiction therein.
TnB gin-house of Dr. W. L. Anderson, of |
Greenwood, was burnt by incendiaries on
Sunday night, with a quantity of cotton
and wheat, the property of himself and
neighbors. When will Governor Scott issue
a proclamation offering a reward for the ar?
rest of the scoundrels who burn thc barns
of white farmers f
LET it be borne in mind that while Radi?
cals rule South Carolina inoffensive citizens
may be arrested, and their lives put in peril
without a shadow of justification or excuse.
If this be doubted read our account of the
READ the account printed this morning
of the behavior of Congressman H?ge and
Assemblyman Guffin in Abbeville County !
These law-makers are law-breakers with a
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 Inner!lon, If
paid ta advance.
TO RENT, A NEW SEVEN OCTAVE
PIANO, of superior tone. Apply at No. 154
Meeting street. _ _noy2T
TO RENT, THAT THREE STORY BRICK
DWELLING, No. 144 Meeting street, with
Store in front; large Lot and cistern. The Store
can be rented separately if desired. For terms
apply to WM. H. DAWSON, Real Estate Agcut,
No. 66 Broad Street._novas 3
TO RENT, A FINE STORE WITH FIX
TURES for a grocery and bar-room, corner
Longitude Lane and East Bay. To an approved
tenant rent will be $10 per month. Also, six
lanrc square Rooms, with tire places, back piazzas
and cistern water on every story. The rooms
will be rented singly if preferred. Inquire of Mr.
ROSE, on the premises. octltf
R~ OOMS TO RENT.-Tm?EE UNFWT
NISH MD rooms in a residence pleasantly
situated in the western part of thc city. Terms
moderate. For further particulars, apply at No.
ll Doughty street. octl2
G fifi ACRES.-TO CAPITALISTS.
VJ\J\J At private sale or for lease, a line
PLANTATION lu Orangeburg District, forming a
part of the estate of the late Colonel Keitt, con?
sisting of about ?00 acres; 360 of it cleared. It is
watered by Lyon's Creek, a large and never-fall?
ing stream. Soil rich, red clay, well adapted to
cotton, corn, wheat, root crops and clover. d??
gnate healthy all the year. Splendid range for
cattle; the neighborhood attractive-the adjoin?
ing plantations owned by gentlemen who reside
there and secure good order. The buildings were
burn ed,but lumber mills being near.they could be
replaced cheaply. A large State road connects it
with LewisvUle, South Carolina Railroad, six
miles distant. Thc above ls a splendid chance
for those desiring to form a beautiful farm lu a
pleasant, healthy section, in 1SC6 these lands
were returned at $20 per acre. Will bc sold at
hair that price. For torms apply to Mrs. LAU?
RENCE KEITT, Soclctv ?ill, S. 0. '
REFERENCES.-Major T. B. Whaler, j. c. Keitt,
Esq., Orangc-bun: ; II. W. Pero nc au, Esq., Wil?
liam Middleton, Esq.,Charleston
octll mwf2mosi)4c !
O/lTiA ACRES TO LEASE FOR A
?J-t\7\/ TERM OF YEARS.-The large and
beautiful PLANTATION, known as Keitt Place,
consisting of 2400 acres, lloo cleared. Soil rich
and clay abounding in deposits of marl. 700 acres
of splendid cotton land; 100 ai res of it will make
a bag to the acre; location perfectly healthy all
thc year; four and a half miles rrom LewisvUle,
South Carolina Railroad; well settled; has been in
constant cultivation since the war; has all neces?
sary buildings; small dwelling, barns, stables,
ginhonse, screw, laborers' houses. Lyon's Creek
rims through the estate and furnishes one of the
best sites for a factory in Mic State.
Will be sold with the lease, the foUowing: 8 Uno
yonng MULES, a large lot of improved Imple?
ments, Brluly Ploughs, New Gin, Dickson Cotton
Seed, enough to plant the putlrc crop; 2000
bushels of Cotton Seed forflrtlllzlug; 300 bushels of
corn. All will be sold on thc place, low for cash.
Parties desiring to lease arc requested to Inspect
the growing crop of cotton, which wUl Rive entire
satisfaction. For terms, apply to MRS. LAW?
RENCE KEITT, St.. Matthew's P. 0., Orange'ourg
District. S. C.
REFERENCES.-Major T. B. Whaley, J. C. Kelti,
Esq., Orangeburg: II..W. Perouneau, Esq., Wil?
liam Middle!on. Esq., Charleston.
FLORIDA LAND FOR SALE.-A
valuable PLANTATION of 8S0 acres in Ma?
rion County, Florida, is offered at private salo,
about one half cleared and nuder cultivation;
part best hammock. This Plantation ls one or
the most desirable in the Stare; is very produc?
tive for Cotton, Rice. Corn, Sugar, Vegetables,
*c; ai-in line for Oranges and other Fruits; is
located ni one of Gie healthiest and most plea?
sant neighborhoods In the State, being convent
ent to railroads, churches, Ac. Apply to A. B.
MULLIGAN. Cotton Factor, Accommodation
Wharf, Charleston, S. C. novl2
ST. ANDREWS LODGE, No. 10, A. P.
M.-A Communication of this Lodge will be
held at Masonic Hall THIS (Monday) EVINING, 29th
instant, at 7 o'clock. Members are requested to
attend on business of Importance. By order W.
M. E. N. JEANNERET!,
ATTENTION, CARPENTERS ! - T H E
White Journeym?n Carpenters of Charleston
are requested to attend a Meeting at the Wash?
ington Fire Engine Hall. Tow DAT, the 29th
Instant, at iyt o'clock P. M.. for tlic purpose or
electing a delegate to the Executive Committee
and sign thc Constitution of the Worklngmen's
Union. By order or J. M. RA BB,
"VTOTICE. -PURSUANT TO THE RESO
1* LUTION adopted hy the Board of Directors,
a meeting of the Stockholders of the Peoples'
Bank of South Carolina will be held at No. 10 Broad
street, Charleston, THIS DAY, the 29th day of No?
vember current, at ll o'clock A.M.,to take Into con?
sideration the pro "lslons of the Act of Assembly,
approved March 13th, 1869, entitled "An act to
enabl? the Banks or the State to renew business or
to place them In liquidation," and to determine
the ruture policy or the Bank.
By order or the Board.
nov29 H. G. LOPER, Cashier.
FREUNDSCHAFTSBUND. -AN EXTRA
Meeting or this Society wlU take place THIS
EVENING, at 8 o'clock. By order.
nov29 l CHAS. SIEOL1NG, Secretary.
CHARLESTON RIFLEMEN SOCIETY.
Attend an Extra Meeting or the Society at
your Hall THIS (Monday) EVENING, November 29th,
at 7 o'clock. Business ot importance will be
brought berore the Society.
F. EUGENE BURBEC,
nov29 Secretary and Treasurer C. R. S.
ST. ANDREW'S SOCIETY.-THE 140TH
Anniversary Meeting or the St. Andrew's
Society, will be held at tho South Carolina Hall,
TO-MOKROW, at 2 o'clock P. M.
Electlou or officers will take place rrom 12 to 2
Members will partake or a Collation at 3o'clock,
or immediately arter the business meeting.
S. C. BLACK, S. W. RAMSAY,
W. J. HERIOT, Q. A. DAMON,
JAMES ALLAN, J. L. ANCKUM.
ROBERT M. GORDON,
nov29 Secretary pro tem.
WANTS OF ALL KINDS CAN BE
made known to everybody in this column
at the rate or 25 cents for twenty words or less,
each Insertion, If paid bi advance._
WANTED, ALL PERSON! WHO HAVE
left Clocks or Watches at OTTO SWEIT
ZER'S over a year. If not appUed for they will be
sold at cost._nov2i) 3?
WANTED, A WOMAN, WITHOUT
encumbrances, to Cook and assist in
housework for a small family. Recommendations
required. Apply at this office. nov29 1?
WANTED, A GIRL TO MIND A
CHILD, and to assist about thc house.
Apply at No. 38 America street, two doors above
Reid street. nov29 1*
WANTED IMMEDIATELY, A
HEALTHY WET NURSE, at No. 138 Meet?
ing street, opposite Pavilion Hotel. nov29 l*
WANTED, A COMPETENT HOUSE
SERVANT. Apply at northwest corner of
Vandcrhorst and Coming streets._nov29
WANTED, A WHITE WOMAN TO
COOK AND WASH Tor a family of five per?
sons. Apply at No. 291 King street, corner of
TTTANTED, A GIRL BETWEEN 14 AND
YV 16 years of years, to do housework and as?
sist in cooking. Apply at No. 23 King street.
WANTED. A COOK AND WASHER
for a small family. Recommendations re?
quired. Apply at No. 3 Ladson's court, Meeting
street. nov29 2*
WANTED, A CAPABLE MALE HOUSE
SERVANT. Applicants must bring re?
commendations. Apply at No. 2 BuU street.
FOR SALE, THE NEW AND COM?
MODIOUS yacht MARY ELLA, capacity six
tons, In completo order. For terms, Ac. apply to
T. D. CLANCEY k CO., No. 141 East Bay.
WANTED, A GLRL BETWEEN 12 AND
14 years old to do light Housework. Ap?
ply at No. io Rutledge street, between Queen and
Beaafaln streets._ nov2s
WANTED, A GERMAN WOMAN TO
cook, wash and iron for a small family.
Apply at No. 1 Cannon street._nov29 2?
WJ ANTED, A SMALL HOUSE, IN THE
Y Y upper part of thc town, wost of King
street. Apply at this office. nov27 2
WANTED, WEST OF KING STREET,
a HOUSE with not lesa than 6 rooms or 4
rooms and attics. Apply at this Office.
WANTED.-A YOUNG MARRIED MAN,
28 years old, would Uko to take charge or
a large Cotton Plantation, In the State ol South
Carolina. Any one in want or a good, faithful
Overseer, will do well to address the undersigned.
Can give thc best of references. Good steady
habits, and not troubled with politics. Address,
for two months, P. W. EDWARDS, Portland,
Maine. novie Imo*
WANTED, A SITUATION AS CLERK,
in a Wholesale Drng Store, or a large Re?
tail and Prescription Drug Store. No objection to
go In thc country. Will expect but a small com?
pensation at first. Ute applicant ls a graduate of
thc South Carolina Medical College. Address M.
D., through the Postoillcc. oct9
WANTED, A H O ? S E, NEAR THE
central part of thc city, containing five or
six rooms, with good outbuildings and water.
Address I), at ibis Office. sept28
AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE TO
sell the American KNITTING MACHINE,
the only practical Family Knitting Machine ever
Invented. Brice $25. Will knit 20,000 iHtches
per minute. Address American Knitting Machine
Company, Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo.
oct29 timos _
W"ANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that JOB PRINTING of all kinds, plain
and ornamental, ls executed promptly in thc
neatest style and at the lowest Now York prices,
at Tuc NEWS Job Office, No. 149 EAST BAY. Call
and examine thc scale of prices before giving your
WANTED, AGENTS. -TWO HUNDRED
and Fifty Dollars per mouth, to sell the
onlv Genuine Improved Common Sense Family
SEWING MACHINE. Price only ?IS. Great In?
ducements to Agents. This is the mast popular
Sewing Machine of thc day-makes the famous
"Elastic Lock Stitch"-will do any kind or work
that can be done on any machine. One hundred
thousand sold and thc demand constantly In?
creasing. Now ls the time to take an agency.
Send tor Circulars, ay Beware orinrriu?crs.ifca
Address SECOMB A CO., Boston, Mass.; Pitts?
burg, Pa., or St. Louis, Mo. oct29 3mos
REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO?
PERTY or any kind may be advertised for
sale In this column, at the rale of 25 cents for
twenty words or less, each insertion, li paid in
I70R SALE, THREE PAIR OF TIIOR
1 OUGHBRED Chester White PIGS, two
months old. Apply at No. 08 Meeting street,
1 next to Mills House. U0V2S D1W2
HOBBES AND MULES. - THE SUB?
SCRIBER has nnd will keep on hand a con?
stant supply of MULES AND HORSES athis
Stables, Queen street, between Friend and Ha
ayck. P. WEST.
ONE FIRST-CLASS EIGHT HORSE
strictly PORTABLE ENGINE and BOILER.
One Steam Portable Cross-out or Wood Sawing
Machine. Fur ?ale at CAMERON, BARKLEY k
CO. _ nov27_12
AT PIHVT?E-SALE, HOUSE No. 7
LIBERTY STREET, containing 13 rooms,
with a large building in the yard, containing the
kitchen and a number of other rooms or various
HOUSE No. 5 Liberty street, containing lour
upright rooms, two finished attics, pantry, dres?
sing room and cellar, with a go?d kitchen ad?
joining. Apply, through Postofflce, to IL E.
FOR SALE, DWELLING No. 23 MARSH
STREET, containing tour square rooms.
Lot measures iou reel deep, by 40 feet front, more
or less. Cistern on premises. For terms apply
to WM. H. DAWSON, Real Estate Agent, No. 65
Broad si reet. nov27 2
FOR SALE, A WELL SELECTED
Stock of Groceries, and lease of store, north?
west corner ot Calhonn and St. Philip streets. Ap?
ply onthi: premise-;. nov27 2*
PRINTING PRESS FOR SALE AT A
JL G lt EAT BARGAIN.-One small Cylinder TAY?
LOR PRESS in complete repair, lt has been but
Utile used, and ls Koki simply because the present
owner has no usc for it. The size of the bed of
the Press ls forty-four by lifty-oJght Inches. Said
Press will be sold at a great bargain ir applied ror
at once, as the room it occupies Ls wanted for
other purposes. Address? Box No. 3795 New York
Poa to ince. scpt2o
A WONDERFUL PISH
Waa caught In Ashley River, on Friday last, by
Charles Sparks and C. Gadsden, and will be ex?
hibited at Military Hall during Tins DAY. The
owners of this FISH would return their thanks to
his Honor, the Mayor, for the privilege extended
to them in allowing them to exhibit it on Sunday
to the hundreds who have visited lt, and who have
expressed their great satisfaction in examining
this curiosity. nov291*
?ost ano ?onn?r.
LOST AND FOUND AGAIN.-IF YOU
have lost anything, make it known to the
public through this column. Thc rate for twenty
words or less, each insertion, is 25 cents, if paid
LOST, ON VANDERHORST OR RUT?
LEDGE STREET, a Lady's Enamelled Gold
Watch and Chain. The finder %vill please leave lt
at No. 5 Rutledge street, and a suitable reward
will be given. novl8
at Mrs. WILLIAM S. FRASER'S, No. 4 Hud
son street. Terms moderate. nom tuthse*
fpo THE LAWYERS.
Just published and for sale, the 15th Volume of
RICHARDSON'S LAW REPORTS, $6, and thc 14th
Volume of Richardson's Equity Reports, $5, by
BRYAN A McCARTER,
Columbia, S. C.
Who have a large assortment of Law Books,
Law Blanks and Stationery constantly on hand,
no vi 7 wfmeoac*
RUSSELL'S BOOK STORE.
LOUDON'S ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF AGRICUL?
TURE, Illustrated by over 1200 Engravings, $11.
Loudon's Encyclopaedia of Gardening, $11. How
Crops Grow; a Treatise on thc Chemical Compo?
sition, Structure and Life of the Plant, with nu?
merous Illustrations and Tables of Analysis, by
Professor Samuel W. Johnson, of Yale College,
$2. Farm Implements and Machinery; the Prin?
ciples of their Construction and Use, with sim?
ple and practical explanations of thc Laws of
Motton and Force as applied on the Farm, hy
John J. Thomas, with 287 Illustrations, $1 50.
Gardening for Profit; a Guide to thc successful
Cultivation of the Market and Family Garden, by
Peter Henderson, finely Illustrated, $1 60. New
American Farm Book, by Richard L. Allen, re?
vised and greatly enlarged, $2 50. Gardening
for the South, or How to Grow Vegetables and
Frails, by the late WlUlam N. White, of Athens,
Ga., with additions by Mr. J. Van Buren and
Dr. James Camak, Illustrated, $2. Southern
Farmer and Market Gardener, being a compila?
tion of useful articles, from thc most approved
writers, by Francis S. Holmes, new Edition, $1
60. High Farming without Manure; Six Lec?
tures on Agriculture, delivered at the Experi?
mentar Farm at Vincennes, by George Ville, 60
cents. American Fruit Culturist, containing
practical directions for the Propagation and Cul?
ture of Fruit Trees, Ac, by John J. Thomas, $2
50. Practical Floriculture; a Guide to the suc?
cessful Propagation and Cultivation of Florists*
Plants, $1 50. Pear Culture f?r Profit, by P. T.
quinn, Illustrated, $1. The Practical Poultry
Keeper; a Complete and Standard Guide to the
Management of Poultry, whether for domestic
use, thc markets or exhibition, $2.
NIEMEYER: a Test Book of Practical Medicine,
with particular reference to Physiology and Pa?
thology, by Dr. Felix Nlcmeyer, translated from
thc 7th German Edition, 2 voLs., $9. Dr. Moritz
Meyer: Electricity in its Relations to Practical
Medicine, $4 60. J. M. Duncan: a Practical Trea?
tise on Perimetritis and Param?trais, $2 60.
John Eric Erlcbsen: the Science and Art of Sur?
gery, Illustrated with 030 Engravings, with ad?
ditions by John Ashhurst, Jr., A. M., M. I)., $7 60.
Pavy: a Treatise on the Function of Digestion,
Its Disorders and their Treatment, by F. W. Pavy,
M. D., P.IR. S. Garrctson: Diseases and Sur?
gery of the Mouth, Jaws and Associated Parts,
by J. E. Garretson, M. D., Illustrated, $0 60,
Heath: Injuries and Diseases of the Jaws, the
Jacksonian Prize Essay of thc Royal College of
Surgeons, 1867, $0. novo
SENT FREE OF POSTAGE
AT THE PRICES ANNEXED.
NOVELS BY CHARLES DICKENS.
OLIVER TWIST, 172 pages, 30c; American
Notes. 104 pages, 20c. ; Dombey A Son, 305 pages,
40c; Martin Chuzzlewtt, 342 pages, 40c; Our Mu?
tual Friend, 330 pages, 40c; Christmas Stories,
162 pages, 30c; Tale of Cities, 144 pages, 25c;
Hard Times and addlonal Christmas Stories, 200
gages, 30c; Nicholas Nlckelby, 340 pages, 40c;
leak House, 340 pages, 40c; Little Dorritt, 330
pages, 40c; Pickwick Papers, 326 pages, 40c; Da?
vid Ooperfleld, 330 pages, 40c; Barnaby Budge,
267 pages, 36c; Old Ourlpslty Shop, 221 pages, 36c;
Great Expectations, 184 pages, 30c; Sketches, 106
NOVELS BY SIR WALTER SCOTT.
The following Novels by Sir Walter Scott malled
at 30c. each: Waverley, ivanhoe, KenUworth, Guy
Mannering, Antiquary, Rob Roy, Old Mortality,
The Black Dwarf and a Legend of Montrose, Bride
of Lammermoor, Heart of Mid-1.ot luau, The Mon?
astery, Thc Abbot, The Pirate, Fortunes of Nigel,
Peveril of thc Peak, Quentin Durward, St. Ro
nan's Well, Red Gauntlet, The Betrothed and
Highland Widow, The Talisman, Woodstock, Fair
Maid of Perth, Annie of Gclerstein, Conni Robert
of Paris, Thc Surgeon's Daughter.
SEA TALES OF CA?TAIN MARRYATT.
Midshipman Easy, Peter Simple, Jacob Faith?
ful, Naval Oillcer, King's Own. Newton Forster,
Pacha of Many Tales, The Poacher, The Phantom
SlUp, Snarleyow, Percival Keene, mailed at 55c
Mela's Faith, 65c; Countess Gisela. Marlitt,
40c; The Seven Curses of London, 30c; Hard
Cash, Charles Reade, 40c; Love Mc Little, Love
Me Long, Charles Reade, 40c; Madame Lc Mar?
t-hand's Fortune Teller and Dreamer's Dictionary,
40c; IJIVWS of Love, 3?c; Ladles' Guido to Beauty,
30c; Parlor Theatricals, or Winter Evening's En?
tertainment. 35c; XheModern Pocket Hoyle, con?
taining all thc Games of Skill and Chance, 65c;
The Parlor Magician, 35c; How to Behave, or the
Spirit or Rtiquette, 90e.: How to Talk and Debate,
20c; How to Dress with Taste, 20c; How to Cut
and Contrive Children's Clothes at a Simili Cost,
20c. On receipt or the price, either bi cash or
stamps, copies of any Books in this list wm be
sent by maU postpaid.
CHARLES C. RIGHTER,
nov8 No. 101 Ming st., Charleston, S. C.
j^JILLS HOUSE STABLES.
The undersigned respectfully informs the citi?
zens of Charleston and the travelling public gene?
rally that he has opened the MILLS HOUSE STA?
BLES In Chalmers street. He will have Omni?
buses sud Carriages at thc several Railroad Sta?
tions aud Steamship Landings to-convey passen?
gers to thc Mills House, or auy part of the city.
He will also receive orders to convey passengers
to thc Railroads and Steamships from private
Having a line assortment of Carriages, with
careful and experienced drivers, lie solicits orders
for the same. ROBERT GRAHAM,
nov24 wfmS Proprietor.
ACCOMPLISH ALL TH KY PROMISE.
For sale at
sept!! 3raos R IO?L A LYNAIUS.
F. C H ? P E I N
OTTICE NO. 376 KIM; STREET.
JQ 0 YOU WISH
TO PREVENT YOUR
CHILL AND FEVER?
septl7 3mos USE SOLOMONS1 BITTERS.
J T. HUMPHREYS,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION
SALE? OF REAL ESTA'I E. STOCKS. BONDS,
SECURITIES ANO I ER SO NAL PRO?
PERTY ATTENDED TO.
NO? 27 BROAD STREET,
Charleston, s. c.
REFERENCE?.-Hon. HENRY BUIST, W. J. MA?
GRATH. Esq., General JAMES CONNER, T. R.
WARING, Esq. 0Ct4
C A D E M Y OP MUSIC,
KIMG STREET, CORNER OP MARKET.
Agent.JULIUS L. MOSES
Architect and Contractor.J. H. DEVEREUX
Superintendent of Carpenter?
ing.D. A. J. SULLIVAN
Superintendent of Masonry.N. F. DEVEREUX
Superintendent of Plastering_J. W. DEVEREUX
Painters and Gilders.T. A. BEAMISH & Co.
Artists in Fresco,
G. TIRRELL and E. CRAMER and Ass'ts.
Gilding.MCGEARY and DOTY
Upholstering and Carpets.C. D. CARR A Co.
Iron Columns and Railing,
GEO. R. JACKSON and BURNETT A Co.
Iron Chairs.B. KEOCHLING
Iren Work.C. WERNER
Papier Mache Ornaments.W. SHORT
Gas Fixtures and Chande?
liers.GEO. H. KiTcnKN A Oo.
Gas Fitting.p. L. GUILLEMIN
Plumbing.ADAMS, DAMON A- Co.
Carvers.A. P. CUEVREUX and R. LEWIS
Stage and Stage Machinery.W. W. DSHILT
Stage Carpenters.T. WALKER an? HERBERT
Messrs. WALLACE, TIRRELL and CRAMER
Act Drop.MINAKI) LHWIS
Lessee and Manager.JOHN T. FORD
Stage Manager.G KOKO H A. GARDINER
THE ACADEMY WILL OPEN ON W1DHE3BAT
EVENING, DECEMBBR 1,1869,
From the pen of Dr. W. GILMORE SIMMS, of
South Carolina ; Spoken by Miss
Which will be followed by T. W. ROBBRTSON'S
Modern Comedy, entitled
As produced last season at Wallack's Theatre,
New York. Act 1st. Recreation I Act 2d. Ex
amiaation ! Act Sd. Flirtation I Act 4th. Reali?
Naomi Tighe, an East Indian
Heiress.Miss LILLIE ELDRIDGE
Bella, a Poor Scholar.Miss LAURA ALEXANDER
Emma, the Sleepy Scholar.Miss HERBERT
Mrs. Sutlirfe, Principal.Mrs. LOUISE ELORIDGB
Jack Pons.Mr. H. H. WOOD
Lord Beaufoy.Mr. JAS. O'NEIL
Beau. Farintosh.Mr. SAMUEL KNAPP
Krnx, an Assistant Teacher... .Mr. SAMUEL RYAN
Dr. Sutlirfe.Mr. JOSEPH PASEES
Scholars, Attendants, Ac.
ay Doors open at 7, Curtin rolled up ats
PRICES OF ADMISSION.-Orchestra Chairs, $1;
Orchestra Circle, $1; Balcony Chairs, $1; Baloony
Dress Circle, $1. Entrance on King street. Se?
cured Seats, 25 cents additional. Family Circle,
50 cents, (one-half reserved for colored families;)
Gallery, 25 cents. Entrance on Market street.
?The Sale of Secured Seats will commence on
TUESDAY, at 9 A, M., in the Vestibule Entrance on
King street. N. LIVIN, Ja., Treasurer.
In assuming the management of this elegant
Temple of Art, the Lesseo deems lt incumbent
upon him to state, that he enters upon his mana?
gerial dntles with great diffidence and much em?
barrassment. Charleston being remotely situat?
ed from thc great theatrical centres, his resources
will bc consequently limited, and to some extent
contracted. He will not, therefore, indulge m
proruse promises for thc future, bnt will pledge
himself to use his best service and exertions to
furnish such novelties and attractions as he can
possibly command, and endeavor to produce
them In such a style as will deserve saccesa and
secure public approbation.
Courteous attention will be paid to thc patrons
or the Academy. Good order will bc preserved
and enforced, and a proper morale be rigidly
maintained throughout the establishment.
* JOHN T. FORD,
nov29 3 Lessee and Manager.
?touis. Ranges, Sr c.
TOVES AT WHOLESALE.
THE UNDERSIGNED, SUCOESSORS OF HOR?
TON A SHEPHERD, nAVE 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 COOKLNG STOVES, RANGES AND HEATING
STOVES AT A CLOSE APPROXIMATION TO
THE COOKING STOVES AND RANGES ARE
SOLD WITH OR WITHOUT FURNITURE-SOME
OF THEM ARE DESIGNED TO OPERATE WITH
OUT THE AID OF CHIMNEYS IF NECESSARY
ANDALL ARE GUARANTEED TO BAKE PROP?
ERLY, IF SET UP AS DIRECTED.
TUE RANGES ARE UNUSUALLY LOW IN
PRICE-HAVE SIX BOILER OPENINGS AND
DOUBLE OVENS, THOUGH BUT A SINGLE
PIPE, AND NE BD NO BRICK-WORK TO SET
THE STOCK OF HEATING STOVES EMBRACES
OAST-IRON AIR-TIGHTS, RUSSIA-IRON A1R
T1GHTS, SIX-PLATE OR BOX STOVES, Ac.
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES AND PRICES
WILL BE FURNISHED UPON APPLICATION.
WM. SHEPHERD A CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET,
_CHARLESTON. S. C.._
AP A NN E D TIN-WARE
WM. SHEPHERD & CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET. '
WM. SHEPHERD & CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET.
jp HENCH RETINNED IRON - WARE
WM. SHEPHERD & CO
No. 24 HAYNE STREET._
? LLEVILLE COPPER
AGENTS LN CHARLESTON:
WM. SHEPHERD & CO.,
No. 24 HAYNE STREET.
JJOLMES & MACBETH,
No. 36 BROAD STREET,
Charleston, S. C.,
EROKER, AUCTIONEER, REAL ESTATE
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENTS.
Will nttond to Renting and Collecting of Rents
and purchase and sale ol' Stocks, Bonds, Gold,
Silver and Real Estate. ,
To the Purchase of Goods and Supplies for par?
ties in the country upon reasonable terms.
GEORGE L. HOLMES.ALEXANDKB ?IACBETH.
<Skot eries, ?iqturrs, Ut.
J RI S H WHISKEY.
Jameson's best IRISH WHISKEY, bottled by K.
k j. Borke, Dublin, and bearing their label and
capsule. Imported direct by
WM. S. CORWIN k CO.,w
nov29 6 No. 275 King stflfet.
g A L T AFLOAT.
400? sacks Liverpool SALT, by Bark Homber
sund, for sale by RAVBNEL k ?0.
nov29 2_* _
400 sacks Livcpool SALT, just arrived per bark
Arbitrator. For sale by
nov27_WAGNER, HUGER A CO. '
QjENUINE DICKSON COTTON SIED.
400 bushels for sale, li applied for by January
Delivered at Barnwell for $l 25 per bushel; at
Blackville, South Carolina Railroad, $1 50 without
sacks, $1 75 with sacks. W. M. HUNTER,
nov20 m3 Barnwell, S. 0.
PRIME NORTH CAROLINA CORN
1900 bushels Prime North Carolina CORN, la
bulk, landing from schooner Sarah Webb, on
For sale by JOHN CAMPSEN k CO.
JJ K LATTE & CO.
Are now receiving a full Stocs of
GROCERIES AND LIQUORS,
100 barrels REFINED S?GAR8
20 linds, and barrels Raw Sugar
loo hlids. and barrels Molasses
10 barrels Beehive Syrup
100 bags Coffees
100 packages Mackerel-Nos. 1, 2 and 3$?
25 barrels Pickled Mullens and LI err Lng s
loo kegs Nails
loo boxes Cheese
loo boxes Soaps
250 barrels Flour-Fine, Super, Extra and
25 half chests Hyson ami Oolong Tea
50 kegs Dntch Herrings
100 barrels and tubs Lard
100 barrels Gibson's and Walter's Whiskey
- casks Gin, Brandy and wines
50 cases Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps
25 cases Hosteler's Bitters.
Raisins, Currants, Citron. Prunes, Figs, Al?
monds, Jellies, Oysters, Pickles, Sweet Oil, Toma?
toes, Brandy and Fresh Peaches, Soda, Fwe
Crackers, Sardines, Starch, Shot, Powder,Matches,
Brooms and Buckets, Saurkraut, Ac., Ac.
For sale at lowest prices.
H. KLATTE A CO.,
No. 201 East Bay,
nov25 Northwest corner Cumberland street.
Q.UMNT CLOTH! GUNNY CLOTH I
On the spot and ta ?riv?, far sale by
?MW nt . tag. A. TUTieLM _ ?ON.
JjlRUITI FRUIT! FRUIT!
BY C. BART k 00.
Jnst received and now landing at Union Wharf,
per schooner "Azelda and Laura," from Barato?:
1,200 Bunches RED BANANAS
3,000 Grape Fruit.
20,000 West India ORANGES
10 bbls. Limes
100 bbls. Baldwin Apples
10 kegs Malaga Grapes
100 bbls. Onions
50 bbb. Jackson Whites and Peach Blow Po?
25 bbls. Assorted Nuts
200 drums New Figs, assorted sizes
soo boxes Assorted Figs, from 2 to 3 lbs. each
10 frails Dates
50 cases Union Torpedoes, containing 30,000
50 whole and half boxes Fire Crackern
Will be sold low by C BART k CO.,
Q.EO. W. WILLIAMS k CO.
HAYNE STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Have in Store and to arrive, which they are
offering at lowest market prices
1000 bbls. Yellow Pink Eye Planting POTATOES
4000 sacks Liverpool Salt
60 bales Standard Gunny Bagging
200 coBs Hemp, Jute, Cotton and Manilla Rope
500 bbls. Refined Sugars
30 hhds. Porto Rico Sugars
25 hhds. Muscovado Sugars
100 hhds. Old Crop Cuba Molasses
300 bbls. Old Crop Cuba Molasses
100 bbls. Sugar House Syrup
600 bags Rio, Laguayra and Java Coffee
300 boxes Colgate No. 1 and Pale Soaps
250 boxes E. D., Cheshire and State Cheese
300 bbls. Fine, Super, Extra and Family Flour
500 packages Fish, Nos. l, 2 and S .
1000 kegs Parker Mill Nails.
Orange Rifle POWDER, Shot and Lead, Caps,
Candles, Fire Crackers, Soda and Sugar Crackers,
Sugar Jumbles, Soda In kegs and papers, Starch,
Oysters, Sardines, Candy, Buckets and Tubs,
Raisins, Figs, Potash and Lye, Rice, Ac, Ac.
JjlLOUR! FLOUR I
FIRST PREMIUM AWARDED TO CAMPSEN
MILLS FLOUR, AT COLUMBIA
STATE FAIR, 1869.
WE OFFER FOR SALE:
500 sacks Choice Family FLOUR J CAMP8EA
5O0 sacks Extra Flour J ^
500 bbls. Northern FLOUR-all grades
509 bbls. Northern Choice Bakers' Flour. ^
CORN I OATS !
5000 bushels Prime White and Western Mixed
2000 bushels Prime Black Seed and White Oats.
For sale by J NO. CAMPSEN k C?.
J^ISON'S TOBACCO ANTIDOTE
IS WARRANTED TO REMOVE
ALL DESIRE FOR TOBACCO.
BISON'S TOBACCO ANTIDOTE ls for sale by
DR. H. BAER.
G. W. AIM AR.
G. J. LUUN.
DR. E. H. KELLERS.
DB. W. A. SERINE.
E. S. BURNHAM.
J^I VEEP O O L SALTI
6000 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT, direct from Liv?
erpool-large and full sacks.
For sale at lowest market prices, by
oct26 T. J. KERR k CO.
wKffStTS t C?0f ST* WINRw
? from fl To IAS **' $8' m^****\ in bottles,
j PIPER A CO. HEIDSIECK'
Ve Clicquot PonsardJn
AU or direct importation. Spark'in* M^eUa.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
CURES FEVER AND AGUE.
TITE FINEST TONIC IN THE WORLD.
nS>~For sale by all Druggists.
G. J. LUHN, Agent,
Corner King and John street,
septi: Smos_Charleston, S. C.
ARE FOR SALE BY
Drs. RAOUL A LY NAH,
At Wholesale and Retah,
CORNER KING AND MARKET STREETS.
J^ENZINE, DOUBLE DISTILLED,
WILL REMOVE GREASE SPOTS.
.Manufactured and for sale, wholesale and re
tail, by DR. H. BAER.
nova No. 131 Meeting ^L^cct.