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Address RIORDAN. DAWSON * CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1870.
UNION EEFOBX TICKET.
B. B. CARPENTER.
H. C. BUTLER.
For Stace Senator.
FRANZ MELCHERS, ABRAHAM BROWN,
RIOH'D HOLLOWAY, T. W. EASTERLINC,
BD ?YTN WILLIS, ADAM M. JACKSON,
CYRUS FENWICK, J. C. SHULER,
BERNARD O'NEILL, GEO. WASHINGTON,
W. H. FRANCIS, S. PORCHER SMITH, J
. JOHN F. ERrrroN, SIMON POLITE,
JONAS BYRD, CARL BERLIN,
E. D. ENSTON, PAUL B. DRAYTON.
For Probate Judge,
For County Commissioner?,
T. S. BROWNING, W. H. SMITH,
For Scbool Commissioner,
E. MONTAGUE GRIMKE.
For County Coroner,
E. L. ROCHE.
NEWS OF THE DAT.
-Gold closed in New York yesterday at 13^.
-Cotton closed quiet; uplands 16Jc.
-In Liverpool, cotton closed quiet; uplands
3ja8jd; Orleans 9d; sales 10,500 bales.
-A meeting was held Monday evening, in
New York, in furtherance of Palestine explo?
_The wholesale shoe manufacturers of New
York are considering a general reduction of
wages during the lall.
-The largest farm in England consists of
three thousand acres. The live slock kept on
this farm ls valued at $64,500.
-General Sheridan writes to friends in Chi?
cago that neither the French nor German sol?
diers are equal to our own, and that the
Remington breech-loaders are better than
either the chassepot or needle gun. Sheridan
is a nobody.
-Henry Ward Beecher owns a $25,000 house
in Brooklyn, a $30.000 farm in Peeksklll, and
.half the Christian Union newspaper. Twenty
.five years ago he had to wait sometimes a week
before he could pay postage on a home letter.
His salary was $150, halt payable in provisions.
-Bazaine is reported to have declared that
If he escaped from Metz, he will pay no atten?
tion-whatever to the present Government of
Paris. If he adheres to this resolution, how?
ever, lt ls more than possible that the govern- 1
ment, with the aid ot the soldiers, will pay 1
some attention to Bazaine. <
-General Don Fernando-Fernandez de Cor- I
.dora, the commander appointed to succeed i
General de Rodas as Captaln-Genrral of Cuba,
ls a distinguished militaire and politician of ,
Spain. He was born at Madrid in 1702, and is, (
?consequently, 78 years old. Rather a ripe old
age at which to undertake the task of ruling a
State In trouble. 1
-The trial of Margaret Waters, the Infamous '
.woman whose business it was lo take infants 1
to nurse for a consideration and then to get 1
rid of them by starvation or drugs, was con- i
eluded at the Central Criminal Court, London,
on the 23d of September. The trial occupied ,
three days. She was indicted lor the murder
.of an Infant three weeks old, lound guilty aud
sentenced to be hung.
-The President has decided to pardon all
the Fenian prisoners engaged in ihe late Can?
ada raid, and by the 10th of October it is ex?
pected they will all be free, General O'Neil
among the rest. This ls done by the President
because he thinks they have hud sufficient
-punishment, and because they promise to res?
pect the laws of our country in the future.
The petitions for the pardon of these men
have come from every section of the country,
and from all classes of the people.
-The North China Herald speaks of a treaty
recently entered Into between China aud
Japan lor the expulsion of foreigners. Ii this
be so, the logic of modern artillery will no
doubt be brought to bear iu the premises hy?
the Western Powers, in order to protect the
European and American residents in the
trading ports of those countries. The horri?
ble slaughter of the priests and nuns at Tient?
sin has not yet been atoned for, but we may
soon learn that the English and French fleets
have exacted reparation.
-The German papers announce that the
French prisoners of war are not to be all con?
fined In fortresses; as many of them as possi?
ble will be employed In executing public
works, Just as Napoleon I used the Germans
who had fallen into his hands to construct uew
roads. The directors ot the Royal Upper Slle
sian Railway have been already requested to
state how many of these prisoners they can
%take to aid in building the new lines from
Breslau io Strehlan, aud from Poson to Thorn
and Bi umberg.
-George Augustus Sala, having recovered
Irotn the wounds ot the sabots and teeih of his
-fellow-prison-rs in the Paris jails, has taken a
walk aoout town, and finds the situation of
things in the city by no means favorable to a
.Bpee ly occupation by the Prussian annies.
Supposing me siege progresses to the point ol'
bombardment. Mr. Sala predicts that, while
the city w n?i likely to lake such a fate quietly,
it is caicidated to sustain lt without serious
dama^-. In order to produce any startling
.effect, it will be necessary for the Prus?
sians to pour at least one hundred thous- !
and shot and shell into the streets and
houses dallj7 and the effort Is quite
impossible with the existing armament of
the besieging forces. The task of bringing
siege guns from a distance of more than
three hundred miles through an enemy's coun?
try and supplying them with powder and pro?
jectiles sufficient to keep up a constant bom?
bardment on such a grand scale, ls simply
gigantic; and the conclusion ls that, even if
attempted, it will not be carried out. The
garrisou of Paris, too, is of quite different
material from those troops which, at the be?
ginning of the war, set out to march direct
into Berlin, with song and Jest. The steady,
sober and brawny peasants from the provinces,
who shoulder their cbassepots as If they were
pitchforks, and fight with the stubborn dog?
gedness with which they would do husbandry
work, are tbe present defenders of the city;
and It is not improbable King William and
Moltke may learn to regret the first gun fired
against the French capital.
Thc State of the Can vi? se.
The rapidity with which the Reform move?
ment has spread over the State, together
with its cordial reception by all classes of the
people, might well surprise even those who
labored earliest and hardest to organize the
defeat of a corrupt and tyrannical adminis?
tration. Beginning with ono newspaper a3
its exponent and champion; without pres?
tige or recognized name; regarded by many
with indiiierence, and by more with dislike;
the Reform party bas in three short months
become a power in the land, commanding, as
we believe, .the suflrages of a majority of the
people. Outside of three or four declared
Radical sheets, all the newspapers in the
State, save one, are zealous workers for Re?
form. The young men and the old, the
statesman and the soldier, the poor and the
rich, march under the broad banuer of Hon?
esty and Equal Rights. Only one reason
can be given for this wondrous revolution.
The people saw that a change of rulers was
indispensable to their prosperity and peace;
and that a change for the better could only
be had by discarding, for the nonce, party
politics, and uniting both races in the en?
deavor to secure capable aird upright men as
Lhe conductors o? public affairs.
The elections will take place iu little more
than a week, and we look forward to the re
3ult with quiet confidence. We have done
30 much that we can do much more. And if
the people, during these last few days, move
forward with a rapidity equalling their ad?
vance in the past month, our victory may be
counted on as certain. "When the Reform
mass meeting was held in Charleston, prior
to the assembling of the Reform Convention,
who was so sanguine as to declare that all
Dur sister counties would echo the battle-cry
and be ready for action in October? When
Judge Carpenter, our candidate for Gover?
nor, addressed the citizens of Charleston on
that blusterous night in July, who believed
that he and the chivalrous Butler would so
quickly rally to their standards the manhood
and worth of the State ? Now, the work
[joes on iu every district. In some sections
Lhe Reformers are silently sapping the citadel
rt the enemy, and make no public sign what
?ver. There the tale will not be told until
lhe vote is counted. In other counties the
people are all aglow, lighting with a zealand
system worthy of unstinted praise. There
the Radical work3 will be carried by storm
on the nineteenth day of October. Each
district has so manoeuvred as to strike the
weakest point in the Radical line. The gen?
eral plan being agreed upon, the county
committees have arranged their forces in
such a way as to produce most effect upon
the enemy. This tactical freedom will be
found to have produced the most flattering
We repeat, then, that organized and in?
cessant work for twelve days more will en?
sure the success of the Reform party-pro?
vided always that Charleston does her duty !
The Torpor in Charleston.
There is ouly one spot in South Carolina
where the condition of the Reform canvass
is really unsatisfactory, and that ia the City
af Charleston-where the Reform movement
Driginated, where the first mass meeting was
lield, where a decisive defeat is tantamount
.0 the defeat of the State.
The Organization of the city was promptly
?ffectod, and in ?very ward there is an elli
?lent Reform Club. These clubs, however,
,vere chiefly organized by the mechanics and
ivorkingmeu, who, with the colored people,
liave been, from the first, their only regular
lttendants. The large property-holders and
the big taxpayers have, with few exceptions,
?hunned the ward meetings as though they
were pest-houses. It has even been difficult
to find capable speakers who would take the
trouble to explain to their fellow-citizens the
principles and practice of Reform. When
the time came for the appoiutmcut of impor?
tant committees, the wealthy were .too poor,
and the unoccupied were too busy, to give
the party their assistance. They were will?
ing enough that the mechanic should lose a
day's pay in canvassing his ward or making
arrangements for a meeting. But they were
not really to put their own shoulders to the
wheel. They were willing to be saved from
the ruinous ruie of the Ring. But they were
not ready to do their own share of the work.
This stale et things has lasted so long that
the practical Reformers are disgusted, if not
disheartened, and they do tot hesitate to
express, in plain English, their opinion of
men who seriously intend to vote the Reform
ticket, und yet, by their supiuen.-ss or worse,
do their best to have that ticket defeated.
There are only two ways in which to ac?
count for the lukewarmness, or downright, in?
difference, which the Charleston property
holders, as a class, display. EiLher they
deem Reform unnecessary, or they think
that the fight can be won without their aid.
Tho former hypothesis will hardly bear dis?
cussion. A merchant or broker who seri?
ously thinks that he is as well off with a State
liability of $14,000,000 as with a debt, of
Su",000,000, or who believes that high taxes
are belier for the taxpayer than low taxes,
must be one of thc happy few who do busi?
ness at a loss and live upon the prolit. All
these may be expected to file a pelitiou of
voluntary bankruptcy before the first of Janu?
ary. We tuke lt for granted, then, that even
those most backward in coming to the front
know that an honest government is es?
sential to their personal prosperity and to
that or the city and State. And an houe3t
goverument can only be had through the
This brings us to the second hypothesis
that these, good people think that we can do
without them. In their excessive humility
they dr> themselves injustice. We want the
help of every honest man in Charleston, not
only as a voter, but as a worker, as an or?
ganizer, as a missionary of Reform. There
are different kinds of assistance, but every
man, woman and child can do something.
Those who can should give time and money.
Those who have no time may commute their
labors and give money alone. And one
long, steady pull for ten or twelve days elects
the candidates of Reform !
It is not pleasant to be compelled to warn
any set of respectable men that they are not
doing their duty to themselves or to the pub?
lic. But it is of no use to lament and grum?
ble when the election is over and lost. We
had rather talk out plainly while there is still
time to avert the danger which threatens
Charleston and the State.
Up to this moment the Charlestonians
most heavily interested in the success of the
Reform movement have given it precious
little assistance. They have not attended
the Reform meetings; they have spent nei?
ther money nor time. The poor, so far, have
borne the brunt of the battle, and of this one?
sided amusement even the patriotic must
tire. Moreover, the whole State is looking
to Charleston to make a gallant fight for
Reform. The country districts, so active
and earnest themselves, will hold us to strict
account if the yote of Charleston County
turn the scale in favor of Ransier and Scott.
And it is evident that such a sentiment, pre?
vailing in middle and upper South Carolina,
would not be likely to increase our trade and
encourage the people of the interior to do all
their business with Charleston, instead of
with our active and formidable rivals.
This, at least, is certain. The factors,
merchants and shopkeepers, who are not ac?
tively working for Reform, hold in their
hands the fate of this city, and, probably, of
the State. A reserve force of men and
means, brought into action at this turning
point in the combat, will daunt the enemy
and inspirit our own people. But if the Do
Nothings are still too poor, and too busy, to
give of their money and time for their good
and that of the public, the Ring will carry
Charleston beyond a doubt.
We can win the elections; and if we do
not, the blame mu3t rest upon the shoulders
o? those who decline to discharge the duties
which their means and influence impose
The Irrepressible Whittemore.
B. F. Whittemore, the seller of cadetships^
who resigned his seat in Congress to avoid
expulsion, and was refused admittance when
re-elected, is the candidate of the Republican
party for State Senator from Darlington. As
Whittemore was the chairman of the com?
mittee on credentials of the Scott Conven?
tion, and wrote the platform of "the party,''
it is only natural that he should be given a
chance of sharing tho spoils of the coming
legislative session. The Scott Ring are con?
sistent, but what can honest Republicans
think of a clique which claims tobe pure and
honest, and nominates for the responsible
office of State Senator a man who has been
publicly disgraced by a Radical Congress,
and whom Horace Greeley is truly anxious
to send to thc penitentiary.
We print a note from General Conner cor?
recting an error contained in his Camden
speech. This error, however, does not affect
General Conner's analysis of Mr. Chamber?
lain's Chester speech, nor does it touch the
main points in issue between the Reform
party and the Scott Ring, viz: the oppres?
sive and unnecessary increase of taxation,
and the enormous additions made by the
Scott party to the public debt of the State.
In thc Joint political discussion on Monday,
General Worthington spoke for the Scott Ring
and Colonel McKissick and Colonel Crittenden
for the Ri toriners. The entire day passed off
quietly, with good results lor the Reformers.
A Reform mass meeting was held on Mon?
day. General William A. Walker delivered an
eloquent address, In which he-vividly portray?
ed the distress of the people, poor and rich,
under the Scott rule, aud showed the co-equal
interest of rich and poor in the management
ol State affairs.
The Wiunsboro' News warmly supports the
County Reform nominations. It says: "A Re?
publican heads our State ticket. We nominate
Republicans on our county ticket, too. We go
further, and nominate five ol the nominees of
the Republican party Itself right here In our
midst, and give the lie to the slander that we
are not in earnest ia our professions of simply
desiring the best we can get."
The Intelligencer says: "The citizens of this
county were truly disappointed on Monday
last, as there were none of the gentlemen pre?
sent who were advertised lo speak on that oc?
casion. Large numbers of people from every
section came here, In compliance with the in?
vitation which had been extended through
these columns, and they were naturally anxi?
ous to know the reason for the failure of the
speakers to attend. Rut lt was not In em?
power to gratify their inquiries, and we are
yet without auy Information as to the cause of
The Reformers were very successful at
Kingstree on Thursday last. It was a Radical
meeting, and the Star says that there wa3 a
large crowd present, at least sixteen hundred
people, out of which number we Judge there
Were about twelve hundred voters. The meet
lug was addressed on the Radical side by S. A.
Swails, Joseph U. Ralney and F. J. Moses, Jr.
Colonel C. W. Dudley and S. W. Maurice, Esq.,
made speeches on the side of Reform. We
heard the speeches of Colonel Dudley and J.
H. Rulney, candidates lor Congress lrom the
First Congressional District. Colonel Dudley
made one of the boBt arguments in favor of
Reform that we have yet listened to. He suit?
ed himself lo the crowd, and made a plain,
comprehensive and truthful statement ol the
issues before the people. Ralney's speech was
Intended as a reply io Colonel Dudley, but he
signally failed to meet and refute the argu?
ments of bia opponent.
At the Reform masa meeting on Monday,
speeches were made by Mr. E. W. Seibels and
others. This county is well orgauized and
armed at all points for the political contest.
The Reformers have nominated the following
ticket: For School Commissioner-Moses Whit?
more, colored. For Probate Judge-John T.
Peterson. For County Commissioners-Rich?
ard Moon, colored, A. M. Bowers and Joseph
B. Heller. For Legislature-Samuel Dogar,
colored, L. B. Mallett and John M. Calmea.
Messrs. Calmes and Mallett being In attend?
ance, were notified of their nomination, which
There was a joint political meeting at the
Courthouse on Monday. Admirable Reform
speeches were made by Dr. R. M. Smith, Major
and D. R. Duncan. The Spartan expects that
the county will poll a larger vote against Rad?
icalism than ever before.
General John D. Kennedy addressed a large
number of the citizens of Sumter, white and
colored, from the courthouse Bteps, on Mon?
day last, after the adjournment of the court.
The Watchman says that General Kennedy
acquitted himself with decided success. His
ability, liberality and patriotism combined,
mark him unmistakably as one ot the repre?
sentative men of the State tor the time toc?me.
He spoke with great earnestness and strong
point and reason, anon rising with burning
enthusiasm to the eloquence of his theme.
We have not, since the war, witnessed indica?
tions of so deep an Interest on the part of a
mass of hearers. .
WANTED, AT HEWITT'S GLOBE
Hotel, augusta, pa., two first-class Cham?
bermaids, white; wages liberal. Apply at the
office or the Charleston Hotel from ll to 12 and
from 3 to 4 P. M. . oct8
ALL IN WANT OF BOOTS, SHOES,
HATS, Ac, should not fall to call at MUR?
RA V'S, No. 113 Market street, near King, where
they can purchase cheaper than elsewhere.
WANTED, A MANSERVANT. ALSO,
a woman to cook and wash. Apply at
No. 19 Legare street._oct7-3
SECOND-HAND MELODEON. -WANT?
ED, a Second-hand Melodeon, (five octaves,)
in good order. Address, stating lowest price
and name of maker, "S. S.," NEWS office.
WANTED IMMEDIATELY, A FIRST
CLASS Tin-plate Worker. None but a
good workman need apply, at No. 184 King
WANTED, BY A RESPECTABLE COL
ORED Man, a situation as PORTER, or
any employment whereby he may be enabled to
support himself and family. Recommendations
furnished If necessary. Apply at this office to
WANTED, A G O O D COOK AND
WASHER for a small family, inquire at
thia office._ octs
WANTED, EVERY MEROHANT~~T?
know that NOW is the TIMK, and THE
NEWS JOB OFFICE is the FLACK, to get his Cards
and Circulars printed neatly, and at low rates,
for the Fall Trade._ aug4
WANTED A HOUSE, ON A LEASE OF
THREE OR FOUR YEARS.-A location on
or near Rutledge Avenue preferred. The lease to
begin as near 1st November as practicable. Ap
ply at 22 Broad street._ oct6
WANTED.-A SCIENTIFIC LECTU
RER desires a Partner for the coming
season who can famish from three to five hun?
dred dollars. Noone need apply except he be
moral, temperate and energetic. No lecturing
required of him. Very large p oflts certain. For
Particular*, address Immediately, JOHN C. HUM?
PHRIES, Windsor, S. C._oct5-DAClw
WANTED, AN ACTIVE LAD OF SIX
TEEN or seventeen years of age, to do
housework. Must come well recommended. Ap?
ply at this office. _oct3
WANTED TO PURCHASE FOR CASH,
a small House. Address "House," NEWS
FOR SALE, A FINE SPRING WAGON.
Apply at No. lfi Nassau street. octB-s'2
AFLAT AT PRIVATE SALE.-A NEW
DECK FLAT, 40 feet long, Tor sale. Apply
to JOHN E. BOWERS, No. SOC King street.
P~E ARS ! PEARS ! PEARS ! -K LEIN,
known as the "Cheap and Industrious Fruit?
erer," at No. 339 King street, has received a line
assortment of FRUIT, such as beautiful Duchess
Pears-large ones three for 25 cents. Also, lariie
Lemons, Apples, New Beans, Beets, Turnips, and
Cabbages 15 m 20 cents for a flue head; very
sweet Isabella Grapes, Florida Oranges and Tam?
arinds Go and sec, and have a look by gaslight.
FOR SALE, A VERY FINE ROSE?
WOOD PIANO, Seven Octaves, made to
order by HASELTON BRO'S, of New York City,
about six months ago. with all the latest im?
provements. Apply to FRANK A. TAMPLET, at
A. 0. Goodwin A Co's, No. 147 Meeting street.
GB 4 Kfifi -..-FOR SALE, A LONG
NDTCOUU? ESTABLISHED BUSI?
NESS, (Ret ail,) paying a net profit of $2500 per an?
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn thc
business. This is a rare chance for an active man
to secure a permanent Income. Business done
wholly for cash. PerBons having the "atamps"
and meaning business may address "$2800 in?
come," Box Y, DAILY NEWS Office, giving real
FINE OLD HYSON TEA ONE DOLLAR
A POUND, at METZ'S GROCERY, corner
tineen and Meeting streets, opposite Mills House.
July 26-3 ni os?_
FOR SALE.-] HAVE ON HAND AND
for sale another supply of second-hand
Sewing Machines, of various makers, which I
will dispose of very cheap. Call and examine at
No. 27 queen street, j. LUNSFORD.
FOR SALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
miles from the Port Roval Railroad, in
tue Whippy Swamp neighborhood. One Farm
contains 375 acres, one 335 acres, and one 160
acres. Each Farm contains one hundred acres
good planting land, with two or three comfort
able cabins on each; also well timbered, gond
range for cattle and hogs; and, perfectly healthy
ni the seasons. Fer particulars apply to K. D.
H., Barnwell Village. mavio
TO PRINTERS.-FOR SALE A 1U G
GLES'S Rotary Card and Billhead PK ESS,
4>? bj 7 Inches inside of Chase. The Press ls In
perfect working order, and ls capable of being
worked at the rate of SOOO Impressions per .our.
Is sold to make room for a larger one. Price $100
cash. Apply at Tu.s NEWS Job (lillee. may3
Cabinet- fllaking, <5?c.
NICELY AND SUBSTANTIALLY DONE
J. L. LUNSFOBD, No. 27 Queen StreeL
I wish to inform my friends and the public gen?
erally that the Hospital for SICK FURNITURE ls
still at No. 27 Queen street, where ah the diseases
that Furniture is heir to will be cured speedily
aud on the most reasonable terms as usual.
Send in, therefore, all your sick aud wounded
patients, and I will heal them and make glad the
the hearts of all those who favo: me with patron
age In this line.
I would respectfully beg leave to call your at
tendon to the fact that I am selling the best Hew?
ing Machines to be found In the market, ail com?
plete, for ouly $17. Call and examine for your?
selves, and read the testimonials In favor of thc
Improved Common. Senso Family Sewing Ma?
chine, and then 1 am sure you will take one home
with yon. J. L. LUNSFORD,
No. 27 Queen street, -near Cahier House.
ifartcfl ?ooo?, &t.
j) ALL, BLACK & CO.,
Nos. 565 and 567 BROADWAY,
ARE IMPORTEBB OF
From all the ^principal manufacturers in Europe,
and agents for all
which they furnish tn gold and silver cases, at
the lowest prices. Packages sent per express, al?
lowed to be opened and selections made.
A FULL ASSORTMENT Just received by
, . . DR. H. BAER,
alyS kNo 131 Meeting street.
?fl ?litt g?.
WARD 8. REFORM CLUB.-AN ?X
iTRA Meeting of ?he Working Con?mlttee
of thla'Ward will be held on MONDAY EVENING, at
the residence of Mr. LOUIS DUNNEMAN; corner
King and Sheppard streets, at half-past seven
o'clock. Members are reques ed to l>e punctual,
as business of Importance will be snbmittcd.
By order or JOSEPH E. BROWER, Chlrman.
oct8-2 J. F. VANDERL1PPE, Secretary.
CHARLESTON HOOK AND LADDER
COMPANY. No. 2.-Attend the Regular
Monthly Meeting or vonr Company, at your Hall.
TOTS (Saturday) ETENINO, the 8th Inst., at 7
o'clock. Members win please be punctual, as
there Is business of great Importance to be trans?
By order. EDWARD MAGUIRE,
Pxxxx Ox Hxxx. Secretary.
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY OF SOUTH
CAROLINA.-The Regular Quarterly Meeting
of this Society will take place on THURSDAY, i3t.h
Instant, at ball-past ? o'clock P. M., In the Hall
ot the Society, corner or Broad street and East
Bay. Entrance on East Bay.
ROSWELL T. LOGAN,
four rooms, with all necessary outbuildings.
Apply at No. 128 King street, below Queen.
TO BENT, THREE STORY* BRICK RESI?
DENCE, No. 21 Meeting street, convenient
to the Battery, with fine outbuildings and every
accommodation for a large family. Possession
given Immediately. For terms apply to JAMES
CONNER, No. 17 Broad street._mellows
TO RENT, HOUSE No. 6 LIMEHOUSE
STREET: a commodious and pleasant Resi?
dence, in complete order, with gas, water-works,
ample outbuildings, and large yard and garden.
Apply to LOWNDES A GUI M HALL, No. 26 Broad
TO RENT, THAT DESIRABLE RESI?
DENCE No. 19 Montague street, containing
Bix uptight and two dressing rooms, cistern and
all conveniences. Apply on premises. oct 7-6
TO RENT, STORE No. 310 KING
STREET, a fine business stand, In central
part of the city. Apply to S. R. MARSHALL,
corner Society and King streets._seo2S
FOR RENT OR SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE In Orangeburg District, situated
on Lyons Creek, three and a half miles from the
South Carolina Railroad. The tract contains
.?600 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 for meadows. Lyons
Creek, a large, never-railing stream runs through
the estate, and fnrnlBhes one of the finest water
powers In the State.
A most valuable Iron ore has been discovered
recently on the place.
The estate has on it all the necessary farm
buildings, negro houses, barns, stables, gin
houses and small dwelling. It has been in con
st an t cultivation since the war, and the splendid
growing crop wonld give entire satisfaction.
It ls offered for rent or sale, on reasonable
Address Mrs. L M. KEITT,
Society Hill, Darlington District, S. 0.
Or R. M. MARSHALL A BRO., No. 33 Broad
street. t aug*
Koot ano Jo unit.
STOLEN OR PICKED UP, A WHITE
GOAT, with a little black around the head
and neck. Any information gratefully received
at this office. A reward given._oct8-l*
LOST OR STOLEN, A PALMETTO
WALKING CANE, with silver head, on
which owner's name ls engraved. A liberal re?
ward will be paid if len at this office. sep23
11ELE UNDERSIGNED HAVING ASSO?
CIATED with him Mr. JNO. B. REEVES, the
INSURANCE, COLLECTION AND EXCHANGE
BUSINESS will be conducted hereafter In the
name or E. SEBRING A CO.. at No. 34 Broad
street. EDWARD SEBRING.
MISS WINSTON'S BOARDING AND
DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES AND
CH1LDBEN, No. 18 Rutledge Avenue.
Classes tn German and French and In English
Literature and History, lor advanced pupils.
Lessons In Vocal and Instrumental Music, by
a Teacher trained in a German Conservatoire.
"VTOTICE.-MBS. M. LE'"?NHARDT, No.
JLl 13 College street, teaches Music and Ger?
man, viz: Grammar, Conversation, Reading and
NOTICE.-MRS. PAULINE DTJFORT
takes this method or informing ber friends
and patrons that she ls now prepared for glvlug
Lessons ia the French Language. A Class will be
rorsied for Boys, also one tor Girls. Terms made
known on application at No. 22 Wentworth street.
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
82 WENTWORTH STREET.-The exercises or
th is. us tl tut lon embrace all the branches necessary
for a good English and Commercial education.
The hours from 3 to 6 o'clock P. M. are devoted
to German lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking.
Writing aud Reading. Lessons In Drawing and
Moulding every Saturday morning. Thc Night
School from 7 to 9 o'clock, for exercises or Arith?
metic, Reading, Spoiling and Writing, and Orna?
mental und Mechanical Drawing tor adults.
Thc Academy is under my special superinten?
dence, with the assistance or Mr. J. MCDONALD,
Miss J. H. ANGEL, Miss LEONHARDT, Miss J.
Vocal Music by Professor F. BERCKHAN.
C. H. BERGMANN,
have moved to No. 151 East Bay str et, next
to >EWS OFFICE. Store a' present occupied by
M. O. FOLLIN. WILCOX, GIBBS A CO.,
oct3-i0 Importers and Deniers In Guano.
SDVTJ PJooos, Ut.
RXXTT BA E G A INS.
INDUCEMENT TO WHOLESALE BUYERS.
J . K . VANCE,
SUCCESSOR TO STRAUSS A VANCR
NO. 13 HAYNE STREET,
Offers his Stock of Goods, consisting of
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS,
FANCY ARTICLES AND YANKEE NOTIONS,]
WHITE GOODS, Ac.
Considerably below New York prices, for cash,
good city acceptances, or approved notes.
Purchasers will find lt to their Interest to ex?
amine the Stock heroic buying.
J. K. VANCE,
aepl3-p*c No. 13 Hayne Street.
No. 141 KING STREET, WEST SIDE, A FEW
DOORS NORTH OF QUEEN,
would respectfully Inform his rriends that he has
Just returned from New York with a large and
well-selected stock of the
LATEST STYLES OF FALL AND WINTER GOODS.
Also, a rall assortment of
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
THE CELEBRATED "STAR" SHIRTS.
gOUTHEBN DYE HOUSE.
Anew FRENCH DYE HOUSE has been opened
at No. 359 King street, where DYEING In all col?
ors, and Cleaning or all kinds is done at the
shortest notice and In the host sty le.
BLASCOW, BILLER k CO.,
No. 380 King street, near corner George street.
_sepl6-l mo _
? L. MORILLO,
* CIGAR MANUFACTURER,
Invites the public to try his CIGAR* at 5, 8 and
10 cents apiece (Spanish). Also, his stock of real
MEERSCHAUM PIPES, front fl to $4 apiece, in
Cases. Also, the genuine Ly m.s's Durham smok?
ing Tobacco at 75 cents per pouud. Also, Domes?
tic Cigars aa low as $2 per box. Give me a fair
trip.!. Call at No. 349 King street, above Liberty.
sep24-sth2slmo - . .
J^G AD EU Y OF MUSI C. .
Miss LAURA K EEHE.... Soie Lessee and Man ager.
R. D. OGDEN. .Director and Manager. , :
B.D. DALTON?.. Mage Manager. .:?
J. L. MOSKS.Treasurer.
MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10TH, 1870.
FOR POSITIVELY ONE WKSK ONLT.
The world renowned.... , ^ . .
There will positively be no repetition of pieces.
Only six nights. And one matinee at half price.
MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10TH,
The performance will commence with the petit
A' KISS IN THE DARE.
In which the great Southern favorites
MR. R. D'ORSEY OGDBN AND MISS SALLY PAR
TINOTON WILL APPEAR.
The performance will conolnde with the serlo
comic pantomine of
JOCKO, THE BRAZILIAN APE.
Prices as nsnal. Seats can now be secured at
the Box Office. For further particulars see unall
bills. . "J. PARKI"*
Q N E WEEK'.
COMMENCING MONDAY, OCTOBER 3.
Grand opening Academy or Music by the Chiefs
of the Amusement Profeaslen,
SKIFF & GAYLORD'S MINSTRELS.
Go and see 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 Seats can be obtained at the Academy
of Music without extra charge.
JOE MACK, JR.,
oct4 Bnslness Agent.
rpHE BIG SHOW IS COMING !
COLONEL C. T. AMES'S
GRAND NEW ORLEANS
MENAGERIE AND CIRCUS.
THREE DAYS ONLY,
ON CITADEL GREEN,
THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY, October6th,
7th and 8th.
THE SUPERIOR GENERAL EXHIBITION OF
Three Hundred Horses and Persons required to
Produce the Imposing Exercises.
EVERYTHING RICH AND ELEGANT.
RIDERS, ATHLETES, CLOWNS AND BALLET
ARTlsTS IN THE PROPESS10N.
ELEPHANTS AND CAMELS,
From Arabia and Syria.
FAMILY OP EDUCATED LIONS AND PANTHERS.
SPECTACULAR TOURNAMENTS. GLITTERING
PROCESSIONS, SPORTS AND GAMES.
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL WOMEV O.' FRANCE,
ITALY AND AMERICA.
THE GRAND REVIEW
Surpasses all former Displays.
ROYAL TIGERS AND LIONS
LOOSE IN TUE STREET,
HERP. L ENGEL, THE LION KING.
Captain JOSEPH KINSLOW'S Select Band
of Music will accompany the exercises.
vg" The Review will move at 10 o'clock A. M.
49* Doors open at 1 and 7 P. M. Performances
at 2 and half-past 7 P. M.
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC HALL,
COMMENCING SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. L
The assemblies will be as follows : MONDAY,
WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY AFTERNOONS from
4 to 6 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 lu packages of twelve, $3.
U.-e of Skates, 25 cents.
Afternoon Assemblies, Ladles and Children, in?
cluding use of Sates, 25 cents; Gentlemen, Includ?
ing use of Skates, so cents.
Season tickets or admission (good for all assem?
blies during three months) for gentlemen $5; for
ladles $3; for gentlemen and lady $7 50.
JTO. 1 PBEUTIAN GUANO.
loo tons No. 1 PERUVIAN (Chincha) GUANO,
to arrive per schooner Ann E. Caril.
For sale by T. J. KERR A CO.
AGENCY FOR THE PERUVIAN
The subscribers having been appointed Local
Agents 'or the sale of PERUVIAN GUANO, would
respectfully informed manufacturers and dealers
that they will deliver from warehouses, as well
as from ships direct on arrival from thu Peruvian
Islands, PURK PERUVIAN GUANO, at the Gene
rnl Agent's price in New York, to wit: Sixty
dollars, gold, on delivery. Every cargo will be
Inspect-d anti analvzed by Professor SHEPARD,
and satlfactory guarantees of irs quality and
purity will always be furnished when desired.
GEO. W. WILLIAMS A CO.,
107 ^^^^T^EAT? 107
No. 107 EAST BAY, ONE DUOR BELOW BROAD
2. Oysters alwavs freBh on hand.
3. FREE LUNCH from half-past 10 o'clock
4. Meals at all hours. Dinner served from 12
to 4 P. M.
5. Meals served on Sunday until 2 P. M.
6. The liest IMPORTED WINES, Liquors and
7. Only place in town for good genuine Hot
Tom and Jerry.
Give mc a call.
Formerly Barkeeper at the Mills House.
rjpiN PLATE, SHEET IRON, WIRE, 4c.
FOR SALE BY WM. SHEPHERD A CO., No. 24
H A Y N E 8TREET AND No. 35 P1NCKNEY
CTOBER, 18 70
J. ?fe I*. COATS'
IS NOW THE
Thread put up for the American market which ls
SIX-CORD IN ALL NUMBERS,
From No. s to No. 10*0 Inclusive.
FOR HAND AND MACHINE.
JOHN A HUGH A?CHINCLOSS,
Sole Agents In New York for J. A P. COATS, of
oct3-imo Paisley, Scotland.
jSgjgjffi traper*, &t.
gfeAKFASTrPACraAND LARD, j
. 3 boxes Chole? New Torie S. C. STEEPS
?'7 barrels Choice New York s. 0. Strips
A ? >?, . -ion)
50 tabs Prime Leaf and Extra LARD.
Landing and for sale by
QCtS-l _RICHARD CALDWELL.
"pLOUB! FLOUR 1 FLOURI
Landing this dar, per schooners Surprise and
600 barrels Choice Bakers' FLOUR.
700 barrels Fine, Extra and Soper., which, win
be sold low from wharf, by ' ; ;
STENHOUSE & CO" !
. octg _ No. 118 East Bay. -
Kfk BOXES D. S. SHOULDERS
0\J 25 boxes D. S. Sides
ooo bbls. Family,- Extra; Saper and
Fine Floor. For rale low by
WAGENER & MONSKES.
oct4-6_Nos. 163 and 165 East Bay.
JJ E A T H & RICE,
A'O. fl HAYNESTREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.,
WHOLESALE DKALXK8 IN
WHISKIES, BRANDIES, GENS, WINES, CIGARS.
Have on hand, and are dally receiving, a large
ana weil selected stock of tae above, walch they
offer on the most favorable terms.
We have stui retained the services of Mr. JOB
DAWSON, who will be pleased to see his friends.
gEEDS ! SEEDS I SEEDS !
SEE? WHEAT 1
Seed Rye l
See* Barley I
Seed Oats I
Carefully selected for this soil, and for t ile by
sep20-tuthelmo JOHN CAMPSEN &CO.
600 cases TOMATOES, In 2 pound cans. V
25 cases Tomatoes in 3 pound cans,
26 cases Peaches. In 2 pound cans.
20 cases Salmon, 1 and 3 pound cans.
10 cases Lobsters, 1 pound cans.
200 caaes Oysters, 1 and 2 pound cans.
Jost received, for sale low by
W. H. CHAFEE A CO.,
oct0-th?2 No. 207 East Bay.
^PPLES, DATES, CRANBERRIES, &c.
We have received recently large quantities of
choice Eating and Cooking APPLES, Mountain
and Northern. Also, Dates, Cranberries, Marrow?
fat Beans, Oreen Peas, good Eating Potatoes,
Sweet and Irish, and some very Urge Cabbage,
all of which we will sell at low prices. We also
call attention of Smokers to onr stock of Pipes,
to which we have added some of the latest styles.
ANDREWS 4 SALVO,
octs-i Ko. 497 King street.
drina* <Erork*rg, &t.
H??rM. G. WHILDEN ? CO.
HAYE REMOVED THEIR
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM No. 187 ME ET C?O STREET TO ,N0. 20
Extending through to No. 62 MARKET STREET,
entrance on both streets.
Mr. W. S. LANNEAU will have the WHOLE?
SALE DEPARTMENT especially ander his charge,
and Mr. STEPHEN THOMAS, Jr., will be ronato a:
the RETAIL STORE, No. 256 KINO STREET, cor?
ner Beaofaln, and will manage that branch.
Oar customers and friends will And a complete
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS at both Stores at REA?
WK. G. WHOOSH. .S. THOMAS, JB. . W. S. L ANNE AC.
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL, 4
No. 29 HATNE STBEET,
No. 62 MARKET STREET.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
CDT AND PRESSED GLASS '*
CROCKERY AND CHINA
NO. 250 KING STREET,
CORN EB BSAUFAIN.
For sale by i
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN ? CO.
BANK OF CHARLESTON STOCK
AtlantlcPnosphate Company Stock.
Apply to JAMES H. WILSON,
Eocts-i No. 6 Broad street.
Having recently made extensive additions to oar
.stock of PAPERS, Ac, for the printing of
Also, in NEW MACHINERY; and other Printing
We are prepared to execute al orders for
LOWEST NEW 7 O BK RATES.
Call at THE NEWS JOB OFFICE and examine
specimens and prices. aug*
Ti URAL CAROLINIAN.
VOLUME II-NO. L
LABOR, by Hon. Alfred Hoger.
Is the Sooth a Stock country 7-by D. Wyatt
Texas lane in England-by Alex. S. McRae, of
Coffee and Coffee Culture-by F-.
Suggestive Experience In Farming-by A. M.
Best Cuitare for rue Soath-by Thos. G. Clemson.
And many other interesting articles, nuug
sixty-four royal octavo pages of f?Uo reading
"aa^Thi? RURAL CAROLINIAN ls specially de?
vote to the development of the agricoltaral,
horttcnltnral and pomologtcai Interests of the
?ern CniteJ States, and contains Inform?t on
w that end not to be found la any other magazine
^Subscription, $2 per annom, in advance.
Ad? WALKER, EVANS * COGSWELL,
?eP28 Charleston, S. C.
T\R. BING'S PILE REMED?
For sale by DH. H. BARR.