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XEE JfS OF TUE S EWS.
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moet?s $3; taree montos $2; one monto 75 cent?,
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vance at tbe office.
TBS TBI-WKSXLY News, published on Tuesdays,
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months $2 00.
TH? WBBBXY NRWS, one year $2. Six copies
$10. Ten copies, to one address, $15.
S?BSCBIPTIONS In all cases payable in advance,
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the time paid for.
BxicrrraNCBS should be made by Postofnce
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able te the order of the proprietors of THB NBWS,
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Address RIORDAN. DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1870. ?
UNION RE FOU M TICKET.
R. B. CARPENTER.
M. C. BUTLER.
Fir State Senator.
FRANZ MELCHERS, ABRAHAM BROWN,
. ED WIN WILLIS,
JOHN F. BRITTON,
E. D. ENSTON,
T. W. ? ASTERLING,
ADAM M. JACKSON,
J. C. SCH?LER,
S. PORCHER SMITH,
PAUL B. DRAYTON.
For Probate Jadge,
For County Commissioners,
T. S. BROWNING, W. H. SMITH,
For School Commissioner,
E. MONTAGUE G RI MEE.
For County Coroner,
E. L. ROCHE.
NEWS OF THE DAT.
-Gold closed In liew York yesterday at
13 j als|c.
-Cotton closed dull, with sales of 2000 bales;
uplands at 18jc.
-In Liverpool cotton closed Armer; uplands
8jd; Orleans 8}d, with sales of 12,000 bales.
-New Orleans has a cotton factory running
-Twelve bridesmaids, twelve groomsmen,
and twelve ushers are to help lo marry a
couple In New York next month, In a church
where the decorations are to cost o?er $5000.
-Even the children ia the schools of Ger?
many are doing something to aid che wound?
ed. They are sent Into the wood3 ti> pick ber?
ries, which,-on certain days are delivered at
the depots of the sanitary -oom mission, where
portions are preserved In sugar, and the re?
mainder seat fresh? to the hospitals.
-.'There is not a single Confederate prison -
.er in the custody of the United States any?
where at this time." So says Adjutant-Gene
rel Townsend, in response lo an inquiry as to
whether there are any Confederate prisoners
In the Dry Tortugas.
-A great many boys, between the ages of
12 and 16, are missing in the different cities of
Germany. In Berlin alone forty have thus
mysteriously disappeared. They hare run
away to join the army, and probably most o
them are now at the front.
-Offenbach, having been expelled from
Paris as a German, may perhaps be induced to
bring out two new operas in America. The
managers of the Bouffes Parisiens and the
Opera Comique had postponed until Septem?
ber the production of the "Fantasie" and the
"Moucheron," thinking them good enough to
fill the house in the beigbtof the season.
-Tom Marshall once said, in reply to a fel?
low in his audience, who kept singing out,
"Louder ! louder !" when Marshall was speak?
ing at the full capacity of his lungs, .?Gentle?
men and ladles-At the Una! resurrection of
the great day, when Gabriel will be calling in
thunder tones through his trumpet to arouse
the dead, some fool from this town will be
heard crying out to him, 'Louder ! louder !* "
-The work on the foundation for the East
River bridge is progressing rapidly, and the
huge caisson is gradually sinking to its place.
.The fourth course of masonry is now being
laid, and at the present rate of progress the
tower upon the Brooklyn side will probably be
completed in about a year. The building ot'
the second caisson, for the lower on the New
York side, will be begun immediately.
-"Papa Wrangel," as the Berlin people call
the venerable field-marshal of that name, is
too old to fight; but he takes the greatest in?
terest in the war, and, when the regiment of
cuirassiers formerly commanded by him ar?
rived in Berlin, he was at the station to wel?
come them. Though a man or -leeds, rather
than words, he managed to make a speech,
Which he concluded In & characteristic and
practical way, by taking out aU pocket-buok
and saying: "Look here, my lads ! Here's a
hundred thaler note, and that's for the first
one among you who takes a French eagle; aud
here's a fifty thaler note, which is for you my
son, (turning to the standard-bearer,) ll you
bring back your colors, safely aud honorably.*'
.-A question much discussed some years ago
has lately been settled by the eternally quoted
"logic of facts." The question was whether
the serious illness of one of the famous Sia- i
mese twins would necessarily affect the other. :
It seems now that Chang has had a paralytic |
stroke, aud that the health of Eng remains quite (
.nn?nVct(Hl hy lr. Loni? airo it wai determined
hat the twins could not be separated without
Jnv'iiv Lih' IIMIII ut' one or both. But a 1
p rominent medical Journal of Loudon affirms '
th u, suouid entier Uie, the ligature might be 1
s i. fe ty cut so as to preserve the life ot the sur- f
vivpr. The twins are now well stricken in ]
years, and it would be almost as anomalous as <
their strange union itself If oituer survived the ?
shock ot being parted from the other.
-Already the dangars which are likely to
hereatter beset King William, are cropping
out In Germany. According to the correspon- 1
dents, lt dally becomes manifest that the South I
German States will not oe abie to assimilate (
to themselves the contemplated acquisition of ' (
the two French provinces, Alsace and Lor?
raine; therefore the disposal of these territo?
rial elephants ls developing an embarrassment
the magnitude ot which ls apparent to every?
body. One thing plainly observable In those
States, ls the "Democratic tendency which is
fast gaining among the masses. At no time
have the people ever spoken out their will and
intention as they do at present, through the
press, addresses to the King, and mass meet?
ings. Politics, heretofore the exclusive domain
of the few, now pervade all classes of citizens,
and voices are heard who demand the forma?
tion ol'a German Reichstag and a vote for the
representatives concerning peace, union and
liberty of the future realm. Some ultra libe?
rals are even pleading in favor of dealing
leniently with the vanquished. In conse?
quence of this exhibition of liberalism were
the recent arrests in Brunswick made. In
fact, the government, elated at its recent vic?
tories, seems disposed to treat its German sub?
jects like a herd of sheep, and will allow no
Democratic manifestations to occur.
The work of the Reform Convention for
Charleston Couoty is doue, and well done.
It had before it a task of great difficulty and
of no common importance; but its patriot?
ism, liberality and common sense made the
body equal to the exigencies of the situation,
and have enabled it to put before the people
a county ticket which may fairly claim their
entire approval and undivided support
TJpon the ticket nominated yesterday there
are not, we admit, any old stagers-any
veteran politicians. The nominees are new
in public life; but they are old in their iden?
tification with the interests of the State,
and in their devotion to the cause of honest
and economical government. They repre?
sent the whites and the blacks, the Ger?
mans, the Irish and the native Carolinians.
The mechanics, the merchants, and the cap?
italists have their spokesmen, and, in each
instance, the nominees are among the most
responsible and most enlightened of their
The Convention, we repeat, has doue its
work faithfully and well, and the Union Re?
form ticket for Charleston County deserves,
and will receive, the hearty approval of the
people. THAT TICKET CAN BE TRIUMPHANTLY
ELECTED, but we must not allow the gra33
to grow under our feet. Work, AND WORK
ALONE, from this out, will crown our labor
We accejit the rejoinder of The Thieves'
Own as a sufficient vindication of THE NEWS
from the charges which have been brought
against it. Driven into a corner, convicted of
wilful and deliberate lying, The Thietes" Own
can only suggest that it Las heard of a man
whose . grand-aunt's father-in-law thought
somebody said that all its defamatory state?
ments concerning this paper were undoubt?
edly true. We are satisfied, and, at this
point, shall allow the discussion to rest A
plea of guilty ! was more than we expected,
and is all that we desire.
THE Robbing Ring claim that the Stat6
will uot have to pay Hie interest on the
bonds guaranteed for the Blue Ridge Rail?
road. Yet the president of the road, in Iiis
application to the Legislature, said it was
expected that the State should provide for
"the payment of the interest ou the honda
"while the road is being built."
AND Governor Scott in his message to the
Legislature argued that "an expenditure of
"four hundred and twenty thousand dollars,
"to be raised Dy taxation," would secure the
completion of the enterprise. We suppose
that the arithmetic man of the Ring will
argue that lilis S420, OOO does not come out
of the pockets of the people. What next ?
Ill ? \ IItsin 11.
A correspondent of the Sumter Watchman
gives the annexed reasons why he shall vote
with thc Union Reform party, in the coming
1. Our State, Government, according to
the Republican press of the State, is very
2. The platform of the Union Reform party
is not political, but moral. Ignoring all
political issues, it seeks only to reform the
morals of the State Government.
3. In rallying with the honest and good
men of the Slate, I hold my political opin?
ions in abeyance, with no sacrifice of prin?
ciple. - '
4. There are but two parties in the State.
Not to vote at all, will be to give counte?
nance to the prevailing corruptions of the
5. Judge Carpenter stood, not only un
censured by the Republican party, but was
its pride and boast, up to the time of his
joining, the Union Reform party, and has
certainly done nothing worthy of censure
6. Judge Carpenter is undoubtedly a man
of intellectual ability, and if elected, will be
associated with gentlemen whose moral
purity will be a sufficient guarantee of his
7. The colored and white people of the
Slate are too far separated. Their mutual
interests require that they should unite aud
form one party, and this is what the Union
Reform party proposes.
OUR correspondent "Censor" proves (1)
that the Blue Ridge Railroad, until it crosses
the mountains, cannot pay the annual in?
terest on ?230,OOO; (2) that it will take about
58,000,000 to complete the road; (3) that
Lhe S.ate will have to meet the annual inter?
est on all the bonds it guarantees; (4) that
?nless four millions more be given, the four
niiliousulready endorsed will be sunk and
nade valueless. The Blue Ridge endorse
Ui;ut is, therefore, whatever the Ring may
jay, a, liability ou the part of the State to
[)ay the filterest on $4,000,000 and the prin?
cipal ut maturity, it being demonstrated that
:he company eau pay neither. (
THE colored lunatic from Camden, who I
vu3 refused admission to the Stale asylum !
jecause the couuty could not pay eighty-six I
lollara iu advance, is still in jail, the inno- i
:ent companion of convicted felons. <
The Jobbing Interest.
Aa observant" Alabamian, who lately pass?
ed through Charleston, has given hir im?
pressions of our city in a frank and sensible
letter to the Selma Times. He does justice
to Hie many features which render the City
by the Sea so attractive to strangers; he
praises our fine hotels and matchless steam?
ship lines; be is enthusiastic over our noble
water front ?ind beautiful Battery, and he
pays a deserved tribute to tho activity and
enterprise which distinguish so many of our
leading commercial bouses. In noticing the
jobbers of Hayne and MeetiDg streets, how?
ever, lie describes them a3, apparently,
"placidly satisfied with the small jobbing
"trade which they do, and without energy or
"vitality enough to reach out and grasp that
"which legitimately belongs to them." And
in this connection, he adverts to the remark?
able circumstance that the columns of the
Charleston newspapers contain scarcely a
single advertisement representing a depart?
ment of trade which should constitute so
large an element of the prosperity of the
city. This, surely, ought not to be. With
the start which she has in the commercial
race, Charleston should speedily become the
great jobbing mart of the Southern seaboard.
But how can our jobbers expect to attain
this result if they persist in keeping their
light hid under a bushel ? If each of our
jobbing houses would 6pend but one hun?
dred dollars a year in judicious advertising
in their own papers, they could not fail to
reap a teufold return in the additional busi?
ness that would pour in from the cities and
towns of Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi,
Tennessee and Florida, which our railroad
connections have now brought, as it were,
to our very doors. This, especially, is the
season wben they should seek to make
known to the public what they are prepared
to offer to purchasers. Even the oldest and
best established honses are in danger ol!
being forgotten or eclipsed if they overlook
the instrumentality of the press. In New
York, leading bankers and the most exten?
sively known mercantile bouses of the city
keep their advertisements constantly before
the public. As the New York Journal of
Commerce truly says: "If a house is not
"well known, it should become so by liberal
"advertising, and the better it becomes
"known and the larger its business, and the
"more independent it would seem to be, the
"better still does it pay to advertise it. Ad?
vertising is uot only a means of success,
"but it is at once the evidence of it, and a
"guarantee of its continuance." Those who
imagine their establishments so built up that
they can afford to ignore this auxiliary, do
not take into account the competitions in
business and improvements in trade, which
will put the be3t and oldest houses in dan?
ger of being lost sight of, unless they take
thc pains to keep themselves knowu to the
public through the proper chanuels. Tho
fact is that Hie vast majority of customers
throughout the South, at thia time, do not
know that they can purchase their goods as
cheaply and on as advantageous terms, and
from stocks a3 extensive and suitable for the
Southern trade, in Charleston as in New
York. Are our jobbers resolved to keep
them in ignorant e of the fact ?
Illurder will Out.
Thc facts are leaking out concerning the
alleged outrages in the Fourth Congression?
al District in 1S68, whose investigation, by
the way, cost thc State many thousand dol?
lars. Our correspondent at Walhalla in?
forms us that one of the main witnesses who
swore that the Democrats would not allow
him to vote now says that he did vote. When
he was asked why lie had sworn to a lie, be
replied that "he was a free mau and could
swear anything he liked." A person who
takes so comprehensive a view of bis Privi?
leges as a free man, might advantageously
be made free of the penitentiary.
Mr. Chamberlain'* Little Game.
Mr. Attorney-General Chamberlain is al?
ready so intimate with, a notorious buyer
and seller of legislative votes that lie speaks
of him, in the public pritit3, as "my friend,
"Air. Hurley," a?d it is probable that a live?
ly sense of benefits to come will draw even
closer the ties of confidence and affection.
What Mr. Chamberlain has done for Tim
Hurley is not publicly known, but. it is
convenient, upon occasions, for a man who
lives by bribing others to bo the bosom
friend of the Altorney-General of Hie State.
What Tim Hurley has done for Mr. Cham?
berlain, will not be understood until after
the meeting of the next General Assembly.
The object of the campaign, in which Tim
Hurley acts as chief ofstair. is the election of
Attorney-General D. H. Chamberlain lo the
United States Senate in Ute place oj Mr.
Robertson. As a first step it was proposed
to send Tim Hurley to the Legislature at
the head of the Charleston delegation, it
being understood that the rest of the dele?
gation should be mere puppets, who would
vote "to order" with exemplary punctuality.
Tim Hurley was, accordingly, nominated at
the head of the Bowen-Hurley legislative
ticket, and every man on the ticket with
him is expected to obey blindly Hurley's
directions, and to vote early, and vote often,
for Attorney General Chamberlain. There
may be a hitch iu this little arrangement.
Many of the Republican voters know Tim
Hurley sj well that they will take Horace
Greeley's advice and scratch the lubby
agenl's name from their ticket. Or ?ie may
find that his colleagues have a will of their
own, and decline to be bullied aud brow?
beaten any lunger.
Tim Hurley is a political Swiss, and works
faithfully for his employers. He elected Mr.
Sawyer and may elect Mr. Chamberlain.
This, at all events, Is Mr. Chamberlain's lit?
tle game. L'-t him only deny the soft im?
peachment, and assurance will be doubly
DeLarge Denouncing tin Ring.
The charges of the Reform party against
Robber K. Scott & Co. in connection with
the Land Ring have been definite and exact.
In each case the sum of money which the
Ring paid, and that which they drew from
the State, have been set .dowu, and in no
one instance have the Ring been able to dis?
prove the accusation that, in every laDd
transaction of the Ring of whicli the public
have knowledge, the people of the State
tiave been swindled out of their hard-earned
money. The Secretary of State, F. L. Car
Jozo, admitted the general truth of the
charges made against the Bing when be
said, at Camden, that one among those in?
trusted with the execution of the Land Com?
mission law had "seen fit to aggrandize
"himself at the expense of the people."
This is as frank a plea of guilty as the state?
ment of the same individual that the Rob?
bing Ring, when they entered into power,
"found the debt of the State about six mil
' "lions of dollars, and it is now between
"thirteen and fourteen millions."
And now R. C. DeLarge, member of the
Legislature, Laud Commissioner, and candi?
date for Congress, makes a speech in Colle
ton, in which be tears the veil from the
corrupt face of the Ring. According to
our correspondent, DeLarge admitted that
Treasurer Parker received the whole 890,000
in the Schley land purchase. This was the
purchase of a tract of land for $120,000
the seller receiving $30,000, in round num?
bers, and the Ring pocketing the remainder.
DeLarge also said that when he was appoint?
ed Land Commissioner the whole appropria?
tion ($700,000) was already spent. Unfortu?
nately DeLarge was not allowed to finish
his exposure of the Land RiDg; but, as far
as he went, he confirmed, in every particu?
lar, the statements made, over and over
again, in these columns, and which Scott's
overseers have bad the audacity to deny.
Seven hundred thousand dollars have
been spent by the Land Ring, and of this
amount at least three-fourths must have gone
into the carpet-bag of the Robbing Crew
who insolently style themselves South Caro?
Negro Ku-Kluk-The Last Dodge.
In Union County the Radicals, instead of
murdering some of their own people, as ad?
vised in the Confidential Circular, have or?
ganized a band of negro Kn-Klux, who mal?
treat the colored people and then charge the
guilt npon the Reform party. Their manner
of operating is exposed by the Union Times,
which gives the names of the Loyal leaguers
chiefly concerned in the dirty business.
The Truth ??. D. H. Chamberlain.
Attorney-General and County Solicitor D.
H. Chamberlain, in the financial speech de?
livered on August 27th, protested that South
Carolina "was never so well or so cheaply
"governed." This is a broad assertion. let
us look at the facts.
In Kershaw County there are three thous?
and six hundred and five tax executions to
be collected after the elections. The Cam?
den Journal says that these xecutions rep?
resent one third of the entire population of |
the county, and more than one half of the
taxpayers. So much for "cheap govern?
ment" in Kershaw. Now look at the num?
ber of acres of land advertised for sale for
taxes in four other counties :
Assuming that the average of these four
counties holds good m the rest of the Stale,
there are now, in South Carolina, onea?id a
quarter million acres of land to be sold
uuder tax executions. This is the fruit of |
two years of Mr. Chamberlains "cheap gov?
ernment." He might have called it cheap
?osl anb ifonn?.
L?STT TEN BONDS OF THE CHER ATV
AND DARLINGTON RAILROAD, for $500
each. Payment lia- been stopped. The finder
win be r warded by leaving Hie same at the De
tec tive Ofllce. All parties are warned not t pur?
chase^_ r ct4-l
LOST, IN COMING FROM GREENVILLE
to Columbia, a Tiunfc marked A.c. THORN
LEV. c. C. C. can hear ol theirs by calling at
No. 13 A Ikea street. oct4-i?
LOST OR STOLEN, A PALMETTO
WALKING CANE, with silver head, on
which owner's name ls engraved. A liberal re?
ward will bc paid if left at this ofllce. sep2S
THE M I S SET S ?ToA C~H
wm continue Hie exercises or their SCHOOL
at No. is Society utreet. oci4-l*
MISS WINSTON'S BOARDING AND
DAY SCHOOL FUR YOUNG LADIES AND
ClllLDhEN, No. 18 Rutledge Avenue.
Classes tu German and French, and In Fnglish,
Literature and History, for advanced pupil-.
Lessons m Vocal aun Instrumental Music, by
a Teacher trained in a i-erman Conservatoire.
(Ti AT HE DR AL PAROCHIAL SCHOOL -
\J The exercises of this schoul will be resumed
on MONDAY next. October 3d. septa
SOUTHERN SCHOOL IN NEW YORK
CITY.-Mrs. EDWARD H. WHITE'S English
and French BOARDING SUIIOOL fur Young La?
dies, No. 59 West Forty-secoud Street, opposite
j Reservoir Park. augl?-tullilS
NOTICE.-MRS. PAULINE DUFORT
takes this method of informing her friends
j uud patrons that she Is now prepared Tor giving
Lessous lu the French L uguage. A Class will be
formed for Boys. al<o one for Girls. Terms made
known on application at No. 22 Wentworth street.
ERSKINE COLLEGE.-EXERCISES IN
THIS INSTITUTION will be resumed on
the first MONDAY in October next, and continue
until the second WKDNESDAY In July. Course of
Biudy extensive and thorough. Necessary ex?
penses for Collegiate y?-ar $180. Candidates for
admission should be present at the opeulng of the
session, but are admitted at any time.
Persons wishing more particular Information
cati address the President, B. C. GRIEK, D. O.,
Due West, s. c._sep9-rm9
PAROCHIAL SCHOOL, ASHLEY
STREET, FOR BOYS.
The exercises or tb!? SCHOOL wi I be resumed,
D. V., ou MONDAY. OJ i 'Ctober.
Classical Department, ?3 per month.
Engiiah Department, 92 per month.
Primary Department, SI p?r mouth.
Fuel for the term, $L.
Payable stncrlv monthly in advance.
JOHN OADSDEN, Principal.
The School Dome has been enlarged ami much
A Male Teacher wanted, who will reside at the
Applicants for Boys, to reside at the Home, will
npplv for circu? as and information r.o
Rev. A. T. I'URTER,
aeri2-ftu9 Rector of School and Home.
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
82 WKNTWtlRTH STREET.-The exercises of
Uiln ustuunou embrace all the brunches necessary
for a good English aud Commercial education.
The hours from 3 to 5 o' lock P. M. are devoted
W German lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking,
Writing and Reading. Lessons lu Drawing and
Moulding every Saturday morning The alvin >
School i rom 7 to ? o'clock, Tor exercises of Arith?
metic, Reading, spelling and Wiping, and urna
meutal ami Mechanical Draging for adults.
The Academy la under my9|ieclai superinten?
dence, with ihe assistance or Mr. J. MCDONALD,
Miss J. H. ANGEL, MISS LEONHARDE Miss J.
Vocal Music bv Professor P. BERCKHAN.
C. H. BERGMANN,
?llillinerD, iranrtj ?oobo, #r.
MMES. LUZI ER ET MALONE,
NO. 297 KING STREET,
(Above the Dollar Store.)
CORSET1ERES KT COCTCR ERES FRAN?AISES.
The latest stvles in Drespe*- Cloaks and Corsets.
Dr. saes cut and fitted, and Patterns sold at low?
Country orders promptly attended to.
UNION REFORM: CLUB, WARD 3.
The Regular Weekly Meeting of this Club
wu. bc held Tins EVENING, at the Hall, Went?
worth street, at 7 o'clock precisely.
All residents of the Ward favorable to Re'orm
are requested to attend.
The meeting will ba addressed by prominent
By order. WM. A. ZIMMERMAN,
oct4 _ Recording secretary.
UNION REFORM CLUB, "WA D 6.
The Regular Meeting of this Club will be
held THIS EVENING, the 4th"lnstant, at half-past 7
o'clock, at Oppenhelm's Hall. A large attend?
ance ls requested, ns Important business will be
submitted. JOHN GONZALEZ.
UNION REFORM CLUB, WARD No. 7.
A Meeting of the Working Committee will
be held on THIS EVENING, at half-rast 7 o'clock,
at their Hall, In Nassau street. Please be punc?
tual, as business of importance will come up for
consideration. F. j. RITMANN,
oct4_Secretary ?. R. C., No. 7.
UNION REFORM CLUB, WARD No. 8.
A Meeting of this Club will be held at the
Hall, corner of Line and Meeting streets, THIS
EVENING, at half past 7 o'clock. Mr. FORAY and
others will address the meeting.
Bv order of the President.
oct4_R, E. JAQUES, Secretary.
TpTNA STEAM FIRE ENGINE COM
JVi PANY.-An Extra Meeting of your Com?
pany will be held at the Company's Hali, THIS
EVENING. 4th instant, at half-past 7 o'clock. A
large and rull attendance Ls desired,
By order of President WILLIS.
oct4_JOHN McLElSH, Secretary.
CHARLESTON HOOK AND LADDER
COMPANY, No. 1.-A Regular Monthly
Meeting or your Company will be held THIS EVE?
NING, the 5th instant, at 8 o'clock. Officers and
members will please be punctual.
oct4_J. H. LOEB, Secretar*.
VIGILANT FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
The Regular Monthlv Meeting o your Com?
pany will be mid at the Hall, State street, THIS
EvBNiNG, at 7 o'clock.
By order. E. G. CHtJPEIN,
CAROLINA RIFLE CLUB.-THE REG?
ULAR Monthly Meeting will be held THIS
EVENING, nt 7 o'clock. THOS. FROST, Jr.,
oct4 Secretary and Treasurer.
JEFFERSON LODGE No. 4, I. 0. 0. F.
The Regular Meeting of Jefferson Lodge
will be held THIS EVENING, at Odd Fellows' Hall,
at 7 o'clock. Members and Candidates will please
By ord-r of N. G. ARTHUR FAIRLEY,
BATESVILLE MANUFACTURING COM?
PANY.-An Adjourned Meeting or the Stock?
holders of the Batesvllle Manuiacturlng Company
wfil be held at the office of George W. Williams 4
Co., Factors, TO-MOBROW, 6th instant, nt 12 M.
oct4 J. H. TAYLOR, President.
WANTED, AN ACTIVE HOUSE BOY.
Apply, with recommendations, to C. F.
PANKNIN, NO. 123 Meeting street. oct4-l*
WANTED, IN THE CENTRAL OR
lower part of the city, a small House, or.
rooms above a store, where there ls no other
party. Address "H. H.," Victoria Hotel.
WANTED, A FEW WHITE BOYS, TO
sell Papers on the South Carolina Rail?
road. Apply to the Up-Towa News Depot.
WANTED, A RESPECTABLE WHITE
WOMAN, to mind ao' lld and make her?
self generully useful. Recommendations renulr
cd. Apply at No. 5 Meeting street. ort4-l?
WANTED, BOARD IN A PRIVATE
family by a gentleman. Loca'lon conven?
ient to South Carolina Railroad ofllces. Address
G. care Glass Box. No. 241 Postofflce._oct4
OOPERS AND LINERS WANTED -A
rewgood Rice Barrel COOPERS, and two
expert LINERS, will And reg? ar employment
for the winter, with liberal wages, upon applying
at No. 20S East Bay. octl-stuth3
WANTED, AN ACTIVE LAD OF SIX
TEEN or seventeen years of age, todo
housework. Must come well recommended. Ap?
ply at this office._oct3
WAFTED, A YOUNG WOMAN, AS
Nurse and House Servant, with referen?
ces. Apply at No. 164 Calhouu street, second door
west, ol Rutudge avenue. 0C(3-2
WANTED, TO LEASE OR PURCHASE,
In Summerville, a comfortable Dwelling,
convenient to the Depot. Address, giving De?
scription, price, terms, 4c, Box No. 113, Charles
WANTED TO RENT, BY THE YEAR,
or for the winter only, a comfortable
Residence, e'.tlier furnished or not. Address at
this Omce, "CAROLINIAN." _cot3
WANTED, TWO WHITE CHAMBER,
j MAIDS, Oerman preferred. Apply at this
XT TAN TED, A MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN,
Yf as Nurse (colored preferred) for a family
of live dil dren. Recommendations required.
Apply to A. M. JACKSON, No. 39 Montague street.
WANTED TO PURCHASE FOR CASH,
a small House. Address "House," NEWS
WANTED, BY A RESPECTABLE COL
ORED Man. a Mtuatloa a9 PORTER, or
ac/ employment whereby he may be enabled to
su npnrt himself and family. Recommendaiions
fufnlshed If necessary. Apply at thia office to
ATEACHER "WANTED, TO TAKE
charge of a country school, six miles irom
oraugeburg Courthouse, South Carolina. Ad?
dress either of the following: W. A. O'CAlN
Chairman, DAVTO FGR>NER, H. L. RICK EN RA?
?\T7"ANTED, EVERY MERCHANT TO
VT know that NOW ls the TIME, and THE
NEWS JOB OFFICE ls the PLACE, to get lils Cards
und Circulars printed neatly, and at low rates.
tor the Fall Trade._aug4
WANTED, EVERY BUSINESS MAN IN
the city to call at TBK NEWS JOB OFFICE
and see Tor himself how CHEAPLY good Printing
can be done. aug4
TO RENT, LEASE OR FOR SALE, A
large Lot on East Bay. with neat ellice and
entrance on Cnignard ntreet, which has re. eutiv
been used as u coal yard. For particulars apply
to ll. GERDTS A CO._octl-stuthtmo
TO RENT, PART OF A HOUSE, No. 215
Meeting street. Kitchen accommodations
and good supply of water, gentleman and wife
pieferred. Apply on premises sep30-4?
TO RENT, STORE No. 310 KING
STREET, a Une bn?';iess stand, In central
part of the city. Apply rt S. R. MARSHALL,
corner Society an<i King L.teets._sep28
PLANTERS* HOTEL TO RENT.-THIS
desirably located and extensively arranged
establishment known for so many Tears to the
travelling public, ls now to rent. For further In?
forma'lou, apply to E. w. MACHE i H, Agent,
southwest coiner East Bay ?nd Broad street-".
FOR RENT OR SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE in Orangeburg District, situated
on Lvons Creek, three and a half miles from Hie
south Carolina Railroad. The tract contains
2500 acres, soil rich red clay, adapted to cotton,
corn, wheat, root crops and clover.
A splendid range for cattle; sunny hillsides for
vineyards, and low lands tor meadows. Lyons
Creek, a large, uever-failiug stream runs tbrough
the estate, and furnishes one of the fltieat water
powers In the State.
A most valuable Iron ore has been discovered
recently on the place.
Tue estate has on lt all the necessary farm
imlldiugs, negro houses, barns, stables, gio
houses and small dwelling. It has been In cnn
staut cultivation since the war. and the splendid
growing crop would give entire satisfaction.
It ls offered for rent or sale, on reasonable
Address Mrs. L M. KEITT,
Societv Hill. Darlington District, S. C.
Or R. M. MARSHALL 4 BRO., No. 33 Broad
BOARD -FAMILIES AND YOUNG MEN
can be pleasantly accommodated at the
corner of Wentworth and Glebe streets.
EE M O V E D-THE UNDERSIGNED
have m?ved to No. 151 East Bay str et. next
to 'Ews OFFICE. Store a. pres-nt occupied by
M. G. FOLLIN. WILCOX, GIBB? A CO.,
oct3-i0 Importers and neuters In Guano.
REMOVAL. -MESSRS. ROBERT MURE
4 CO., have removed tneir Office from
Boyce's Wharf to Nos. 5 and 6 Central Wharves.
&'E w E E K
? COMMENCING MONDAY, OCTOBER 3. C*
Grand opening Academy of Mnsic by the Chiefs
of the Amusement Profession,
SKIFF & GAYLORD'S MINSTRELS. -
Go and Bee what has never before been attempted.
4 END MEN,
All seated on the stage at the same time.
2 BONE PLAYERS
New stars and attractions.
Reserved Scats can be obtained at the Academy
of Music without extra charge.
JOE MACK, JR.,
oct4 _ * Business Agent.
p E I Z E SHOOTIN.G
GERMAN RIFLE CLUB,
AT THE SCH?JZENPLATZ, ON WEDNESDAY,
OCTOBER 6. 1870.
1. The members of the Club and their friends
are Invited to participate in the Festivities.
2. No person will be admitted without produ
clng their cards of invitation. ?
. 3. Cards of invitation or badges for tne Dan?
cing Hall are to be kept in sight.
4. Omnibusses wHl leave both Line street and
Schurzenplatz every ten minutes.
6. Cards of Invitation may be obtained from the
officers of the Club, at the grounds, on the day of
6. Each member in uniform has three shots at
the ring target without any charge.
7. The Shooting will be from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M.
PRIZES AT RING TARGET.
1. One Double-barrel Gnn.
2. One Silver-headed Cane.
PRIZES AT CENTRE TARGETS.
One Liquor Stand, very handsome. $30.
One Tea Set, China, $2S.
One half dozen Teaspoons, $15. B?g?
One English Castor, $10. wgSgHSj
Two Walking Canes, each very useful. CS3
* 49" Active and passive members will bear In
mind that they will only be admitted to thc Shoot?
ing Hall when In uniform.
C. H. BERGMANN,
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC HALL,
COMMENCING SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. L
The assemblies will be as follows : MONDAY,
WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY AFTERNOONS from
4 to fl o'clock, and TUESDAY, THURSDAY and
SATURDAY NIGHTS from half-past 7 to 10.
Admission to Night Assemblies 50 cents; Chil?
dren 25 cents. Tickets In packages of twelve, $3.
U?e or Skates, 25 cent*.
Afternoon Assemblies, Ladles and Children, in?
cluding use of Sates, 25 cents; Gentlemen, Includ?
ing use of Skates, 50 centa.
Season tickets of admission (good for all assem?
blies during three months) for gentlemen $5; for
ladles $3; for gentlemen and lady $7 60.
FOR S\LE, FINE HAY, IN BALES,
at $1 per hundred, delivered. Apply to W.,
HUNT. No. 42 Market street, north side.
FOR SALE, TWO MCCARTHY ROLLER
GtNS, with extra Rollers. Apply at No. 128
FOR SALE, A TURPENTINE FARM,
located near Salter's Depot, on the North?
eastern Railroad. Distillery and everything con?
nected therewith In good tlx. This ls as Une a
location as there is In the State. A large quanti?
ty of round pines within short distance of the
Still. The situation is also a good oue for a
country store. From $l5,ooo to $?0,000 worth of
goons can be sold in a vear. Apply to KINSMAN
<2! 4 f^fin ---.FOR SALE, A LONG
?JD-iUUU. ESTABLISHED BUSI?
NESS, (Retail.) paying a net profit of $2500 per an?
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn the
business. This ls a rare chance for an active man
to secure a permanent income. Business done
wholly for cash. Persons having the "stamps"
and meaning business may address "$2500 In?
come," Box Y, DAILY NEWS Office, giving real
FINE OLD HYSON TEA ONE DOLLAR
A POUND, at METZ'S GROCERY, corner
Queen and Meeting streets, opposite Mills House.
july 26-3mos?_' _
FOR SALE.-I HAVE ON HAND AND
for sale another supply of second-hand
Sewing Machines, of various makers, which I
wm dispose of very cheap. Call and examine at
No. 27 Queen street. J. LCNSFORD.
FOR SALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
miles from the Port Royal Railroad, In
me Whippy Swamp uelghborliood. One Farra
cou talus 374 acres, one 335 acres, and one 160
acres. Each Farm contulu.s one hundred acres
good planting lund, with two or three comfort
able cabins on each; also well timhered, good
range for cattle and hogs; and perfectly healthy
al the seasons. For particulars apply to K. D.
H., Barnwell Village. ,_ may 10
TO PRINTERS.-FOR SALE A RL'G
GLES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PRES?,
iii hy 7 inches Inside of Chase. Tue Press is in
perfect working order, and ls capable of being
worked at the rate of 2000 Impressions per hour.
Is sold to make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at TUE NEWS Job ornee. mny3
S OL M ? S
COTTON GINNING M I L"L S ,
(FOR LONC AND SHORT STAPLE COTTON.)
WEST END OF TRADD STREET, ON ASH?
Are now lu complete order, and are prepared
LONG AND SHORT STAPLE COTTON, ON TOLL.
R. G. CHISOLM.
A R R E L MACHINERY.
PATENT BARREL MACHINES
For tight and slack work.
Will make barrels of every description, such as
AND OIL BARRELS.
These MACHINES will make Barrels from either
rived ur sawed staves, aud produce them In the
most perfect and beautiful style, as well as
stronger and better than those made by hand,
and at a reduction of about one-half of the cost ol
MACHINES FOR CUTTING STAVES
and making headings for Flour Barrels for sale,
combining all the latest and best improvements.
The Barrel Machinery can be seen In operation
at the St. Louis Barrel Works, probably he most
extensive aud complete in its line in the United
For Machines and patent rights address
St. Louis Barrel Works, St. Louis, Mo.
Send for Descriptive Circulars.
Cumber? irnel, &t.
YELLOW " PJLN? LUMBER?
of the BEST QUALITY, and lu quantities to suit
purchasers, can be obtained by applying to
W. J. BRYANT A CO.,
No. 2 Ann street, Charleston. S. C.,
Or at Branchville Postofflce, S. C.
?S- Columbia Phoenix ami Augusta Chronicle
and sentinel will please copy anil send Mit to this
No. 87 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KING ANI
LUMBER of e-cry description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Mme and Plastering Laths, Paints.
Qua, Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tonga?
Boards, Ac, constantly on hand at the lowes'
market prices; also, Vegetable Boxest)
?rocrrits, titraora, &i.
100 bbls. POTATOES-Jackson Whites, Prince Al
- berta and Harrison's
20 obis, onions. Y
Laj din? ex steamers Champion and South.
Carolina, and for'sato low from wharf.
KINSMAN 4 HOWELL,
oe14-1_ No. 128 East Bay.
OR N ! CORN! CORN!
1934 bushels Prime Milling CORN, just received
by schooner Can ie, and for sale this dav by
SHACKELFORD 4 KELLY,
oct4-l _ ' Boyce's Wharf.
nOAL! COAL! COAL!
<J . -"
ooo tons R. M. COAL, Egg Size, for Grates
350 toni R. M. Coal, Stove Size, for Ranges
100 tons Chestnut Coal
150 tons lump Coal, for Steamers and Foundries
100 tons Bituminous Coal, Hand Picked, for Par
.150 tons Bituminous Coal, for Blacksmith's Par
Landing from Schooners Gettysburg, J. F. Wil?
ley, and George B. MacFarland, and for sale by
H. F. BAKER A CO.,
Coat Yard, Comberland Street,
0C14-3 ; Or Central Wharf..
gUGAR ! SUGAR ! SUGAR !
40 hhds. Prime PORTO RICO SUGAR, Just ar?
rived, and for sale by W. P. HALL.
oct3-3 Brown 4 Co.'s Wharf.
jg A C O N, FLO H E, Ac.
30 hhds. Choice Western C. R. SIDES
50 hhds. Choice Western Shoulders
176 bbls. Flour-varions grades
200 bbls. Northern Potatoes
25 bb] J. Apples
20 hhds. P. R. Sugar
20 hhds. P. R. Molasses.
oct3-2 For Bale by BERNARD O'NEILL.
^PPLES, POTATOES, ONIONS, <fec.
Landing ex Steamer South Carolina :
60 bbls. CHOICE APPL KS
In Store, ex Steamers Champion and Fa'jfon :
50 bbls. (Yam) SWEET POTATOES ~
50 bbls. (Jackson White) Irish Potatoes .
10 bbls. Red Onions
3 crates Cabbages.
To arrive per Schooner Lilly :
50 bbls. IRISH POTATOES. For sile low-by
KANAPAUX 4 GONZALEZ, >
No. 38 Murkec street, '
oct3-2? Next to corner of Chnrch street
fe A BOXES D. S. SHOTJLDERS
O VJ 25 boxes D. S. Sides
ooo bbls. Tennessee, Extra, Super and
Fine Flour. Fort-ale low by
- WAGENER 4 MONSEES, .
oct3-6_Nos. 163 and 166 East Bay. \
?JgSGLISH COAL ! ENGLISH COAL!
300 tons selected English COAL, now landing,
which I will deliver at the low price of $10 SO
cash, while vessel ls discharging.
JULIUS A. BLAKE,
oct3-6 Boyce's Wharf.
EEDS ! SEEDS ! SEEDS !
SEED WHEAT I
Seed Rye I
Seed Barley I
Seed Oats I
Carefully selected for this soil, and for sale by
eep20-tuthBlmo JOHN CAMPSEN 4 CO.
EATH & RICE,
. No. 9 HA TNE STREET, CHARLESTON; S. C.,
WHOLESALE DKALERS IN
WHISKIES, BRANDIES. GINS, WINES, CIGARS,
Have on hand, and are dally receiving, a large
ami well selected stock of the above, which they
otter on the most favorable terms.
We have sttu retained the services of Mr. JOB
DAWSON, who will be pleased to nee his Mends.
-PHYSICIANS, PLEASE NOTICE.
GENUINE AND PURE MEDICINES.
IODIDE POTASSIUM, Calvert's Carbolid Acid
Citric Acid, Herring's Wine or Colchicum
Herring's Citrate Lvon and Quinine
J. Collis Brown's Chlorodyne
German Chloral Hydrate. G. J. LUHN,
Apothecary and Chemist,
Southeast Corner King and John streets,
may20-thstn5moB Charleston, S. C.
Chino, Crocker]), &t.
"Y^T-M. G. WHILDEN^?^GCT,
HAYE REMOVED THEIR
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM NO. 137 MEETING STREET TO No. 29
Extending through to No. 62 MARKET STREET,
entrance on both streets.
Mr. W. S. LANNEAU will have the WHOLE?
SALE DEPARTMENT especially under his charge,
and Mr. STEPHEN THOMAS, Jr., will be found at
the RETAIL STORE, No. 255 KING STREET, cor?
ner Beanfaln, and will manage that branch.
Our customers and friends will lind a complete
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS at both Stores at REA?
WM. G. WniLD?s.. S. THOMAS, JB. . W. S. LANNTSAC,
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL,
NO. 29 HAYNE STREET,
No. 62 MARKET STREET.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
CUT AND PRESSED GLASS
CROCKERY AND CHINA
No. 2 6 5 KING STREET,
For sale by
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN & CO.
Nctrjsjiajjcrs, itlagaHJies, $Pt.
VOLUME II-No. 1.
LABOR, by Hon. Alfred Huger.
Is the South a Stock Country f-by D. Wyatt
Texas Istle in England-by Alex. S. McRae, of
Coffee and Coffee Culture-by F-.
Suggestive Experience In Farming-by A. M.
Latham. _ ",
Best Culture for 'he south-by Thos. G. Clemson.
And many other interesting articles, filling
sixty-four royal octavo pages or folio reading
!?? Tue RURAL CAROLINIAN ls soecially de?
voted to the development or the agricultural,
horticultural and pomologlcai interests or the
Southern United States, and contains lurormation
to thai end not to be round In any other magazine
in the world.
Subscription, $2 per annum, In advance.
AddreHS WALKER, EVANS 4 COGSWELL,
seo26 Charleston's. 0.