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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO.,
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, 8. 0.
?ht <?l)itfteston $tto?.
\ MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1870.
SEWS O JP EEi J>AT.
-Gold In New York, closed on Saturday at
-Cotton in New Tork. closed strong at 18tfc
lot middlings ; sales 2600 bales.
-In Liverpool, cotton closed steady at Sd for
uplands; sales 10,000 bales.
-The completion of the Mont Cenls Tunnel ls
'promised in December.
-A btu extending suffrage bas been introduced
in the Belgian Chambers.
?. -Citizens of Templemore and Kilbride Parishes,
In Ireland; are forbidden to carry arms.
:; -What mania has seized on France? asks an
indignant contemporary. Punch replies, "Alie
-The system of purchasing commissoDs In
-the British army ls Just now being severely con
vdemned by some of the leading British papers.
-Helmbold, lt ls said, invests nearly half a mil
.lion a year in advertising. His succ?s;; shows
what printers' mk win do.
, -Preliminary to ?ls marriage with the Princess
Louise, the Marquis of Lorn ts to be made a
? -The Mammoth Cave of Kentucky ls advertised
for rent. This ls a nice opening for an enterpris?
ing business man.
-Owing to the European war, a number of ?
wealthy French families have taken permanent
residences in New Tork City.
-A-new style of footlights-burning downward
-has lately been introduced into the London
theatres. Besides securing safety from fire, un?
pleasant gas vapors are removed.
-The ramie plant ls about to be u'iUzed, an in?
genious New Orleans man having invented a ma?
chine which will, tura out five hundred pounds
per day of white ubre, and organized a company
-to manufacture lt. '
-Paris ls not yet taken, but the pen with which
Count Bismarck is to sign the treaty of peace ls
already prepared. Herr Blsslnger, of Pforzheim,
has manufactured ont of massive gold an imita?
tion of an ordinary stout goosequllL The quill
Itself ls polished, m order that lt maybe more
conveniently handled, but the feather closely re
m sembles a real quill, every fibre being represented,
i chile the back of the feather ls thickly studded
wi th brilliants, and below them a Count's coronet
and Bismarck's monogram are engraved. Be?
sides the engraver and maker, two goldsmiths
were engaged on lt for five weeks.
-The places of amusement In Paris are now
used for purposes very diff?rent from those to
Which they were adapted m time of peace. The
Grand Opera House is turned into a mlUtary ob?
servatory and a store-house ;Ithe Theatre Fran?ais,
tte I tail aa Opera House and the Varieties have
become hospitals; the unite ls used for a manu?
factory of clothes, and the Circus called after the
Empress has been turned Into a cartridge manu?
factory. The Palaces, to wit: The Luxembourg,
the Ely see, the Tuileries, the Palais Royal, the
Palais de l'Industrie and the Pala'r de Justice,
have been fitted up as hospitals, w.th the red
cross and the trl-colored flags flying over them.
The extensive workshops of the railways have
become cannon founderies.
-The difficulties of communication and the
scarcity of paper hare driven those of the Parts
journals which are still published to a variety or
shifts. Some consist or a single page, printed on
sUk paper, copies or wh'ch, with the title and
margin cut off In order to make them as light as
possible, are dispatched by balloon post, and oe
.caslonally reach their subscribers. The Gaulois,
which prior to the siege was a broadside of four'i
pages, is now reduced to the size of a sheet or j
ri?te paper, almost as Ugh t as ? feather. It is not
printed on both sides, nor, indeed, ls lt printed at
ali. It is photographed, and consists or faur short
and narrow columns, filled with writing so mi?
nute, that to read lt would be a sore trial for one's
-All London, at least all s'ght seelng London,
has been astonished and delighted by a talking
machine, which distinctly articulates In English,
French and German, and also hisses and laughs
quite perfectly. The machine ls manipulated by
a lady, but we do not understand that lt may not
also be worked by a man, should no lady be found
for the service. The New York Tribune suggests
that the machine man may be brought to this
country, regularly, naturalized, and then elected
to Congress. At any rate, he might be purchased
?by the government, set up m the House of Repre?
sentatives, and made, under the fingers ot the
clerk or the sergeant-at-arms, to pronounce the
speeches which honorable members send to the
Globe, and which now, for want of wind, they do
not pronounce at an.
-Great satisfaction ls expressed throughout
Germany at the release of Dr. Jacoby. That the
King or rrussta should have performed this act
of wis? clemency, reflects credit upon him, and
shows that he has been Judiciously advised. The
friends of Jacoby avow that they have no Inten?
tion or letting the matter drop, and that they
will call lu question the legality or the proceed?
ings as soon as the Parliament meets at Berlin.
Tweslen, who was treated in nearly the same
manner, hos ju<t died, and his decease has been
employed to recall the Tacts connected wPh thc
way In which he was prosecuted. Indeed, there
are many symotomsof a determination on the
part of the German Liberals to try their strength.
They have endured many things m order that
Germany might be united. Their watchword
wasr'freedom through unity." Now that unity
has been accomplished, they will devote all their
energies to securing their freedom. A contest ls
impending in which the house of Hohenzollern
win. share the rate or the houte of Stuart, unless
its'representatives prove wise In time. Hitherto
?Count Bismarck has been more successful as a
diplomatist than as a member of Parliament.
Unless he learns to play a new part he will not
continue to retain bis power.
-An Episcopal monastery ls among the signs of I
progress In the direction of what ls known as the
High Church in this country. It ls comparatively
Et new movement In the English Church, where,
under the control or the Oxford reformists, lt ls
regarded at the same time as a work or progres?
sion and a return to the customs of ante-reforma?
tion times. There ls already a monastery of the
kind at Oxford, from which the present move?
ment In this country emanates. Indeed, the
reverend gentlemen, Mr. Benson, who, with
i number of his brethren, has come to this
:ountry for the purpose of Introducing the mon?
istic system among Protestants, ls the founder
rf the Institution at Oxford. Associated with
Sim are several American Episcopal clergy?
men, or Maryland, Connecticut and elsewhere.
They distinguish themselves, Uke thc Jesuits, by
i name which ts designed to mark the unity
?f their order. Titey are called the Society or
St. John the Evangelist. They take upon them?
selves, alter the manner of Jesuit and Roman
Catholic monachlsm, vows of poverty, chastity
ind celibacy. They hive for some time contem?
plated the establishment of their order lu Ameri?
ca, and bave In view, lt is said, two principal mon?
asteries in Kew York and Boston, and an exten?
sion of the system In tue tune to other parts of
the country; and they are supposed to have am?
ple funds for an efficient beginning of the under?
taking. Beside the priests, the design contem?
plates the co-operation of lay brethren, and even
sisters, who all take the same vows. Father Ben?
son is the superior, and the J!monks" who are al?
ready enlisted as his coadjutors are described as
being eloquent, able, zealous and energetic men;
and their chief mission, lt ls presumed, will be,
where it ls most needed, among the poor. It wUl
be curious H the monastic system, after being sup?
pressed by law In France and Spain, and gene?
rally in Europe, should be revived In this country.
The Political Conference at Columbia,
A conference of representative men from
various sections of the State was held in Co?
lumbia, according to appointment, on Friday
night last. Besides the resident members
of the Executive Committee of the Reform
party, there were present a number of sub?
stantial citizens who had made themselves
acquainted with the drift of public opinion
in general, as well as with the desires of the
people in the counties in which they live.
The object and purposes of the conference
having been explained by the chairman,
each member of the conference was, in turn,
invited to express his views. This was fol?
lowed by a general discussion of the politi?
cal condition of the State, the result being a
disposition to indicate for adoption a line
of policy which, it is hoped, will be found
acceptable by all our people. That policy
will develop itself a3 rapidly as circum?
stances admit, but we may state, by authori?
ty, what are its leading and most important
The conference gave no hint, and had
evidently no thought, of receding in any
way from the recognition of accomplished
facts which was the foundation of the Be?
form movement. It was assumed, and so
expressed, that those who supported the
Reform party in the canvass now ended had
accepted its platform in sincerity and good '
faith, and had no dishonorable purpose of '
breaking, in the hour of defeat, the solemn
pledges which were expected to smooth the j
way to victory. There was, also, an un- i
equivocal determination to support and en- 1
courage the colored men who, by their con?
duct at the recent elections, had proved, at
once, their manliness and honesty of inten?
tion. The conference, also, .made it mani?
fest that a cordial greeting would be extend- <
ed to every colored man who, in the future,
should array himself against ""the nnprinci- ,
pied adventurers who seek their own fortune 1
in the ruin of the State. An ample con- ,
siderat ion was given to the subject of the
frauds perpetrated by the Radical party at
the State elections, and measures were
taken for bringing ali offenders, as far as
possible, before the proper civil tribunal.
It was deemed necessary that the people
should continue to be organized throughout
the State, but, at the^same time, the con?
ference, as one man, declared its determina?
tion to'use every exertion in discountenan?
cing open and secret violence, and in main?
taining good order and peace. Upon this
point there was absolutely no difference of
opinion, and the expressions of the several
members vere as positive and as deliberate
as the mo3t conservative citizen could de?
The action of the conference was tem?
perate and harmonious, and has our entire
approval. To abide by the principles which
were advocated by the Reformers in the late
canva36; to protect the colored men who
were intelligent enough to know the right,
and honest enough to do it; to welcome all
colored men who desire to enter the Conserv?
ative ranks; to calm the public mind, and
pursue evenly ,a firm, wise and temperate
course-this, in our judgment, is, at this
juncture, the only policy calculated to res?
tore public confidence, and to make certain
the ultimate redemption of the State. And
this, as we understand it, is the public policy
which the Columbia Conference would re?
commend for the adoption of the people.
The Suez Canal.
M. de Lesseps has been lost to sight since
tie planned and carried out safely the flight
o? Iiis imperial patroness from the Tuileries
:o the quiet retreat at Chiselhurst; but his
jreat work at Suez is - heard from as doing
ts appointed business in good style, and as
rradually approaching that efficiency which
s claimed for it. Since the opening, ten
nonths ago, the channel has been consider
ibly deepened by dredging, so that twenty
wo feet is uow the minimum depth- The
vash from steamers is slight; the banks, ac
iording to an English correspondent, seem
Irui, and there are no signs of drift. By
ising a steam tug as well as a pilot, vessels
>as3 through the canal at a speed of five or
ix nautical miles an hour, and the only im
.rovements of immediate necessity are a !
widening of the channel, so that boats may ,
?ass each other more readily, and the addi- t
ions of sidings. Financially, the canal \
oes not pay. It i3 doing about one-third j
he business nece33ary to make up th9 in
erest on its capital, to say nsthiDg of the
?st of maintenance and improvement:.
5nt the war has a depressing effect, and the
?ext six months will bring greater traffic, as
he jute and tea and indigo of Bengal, the
cotton of Bombay, and the tea and silk of
3hina are added; and, although the stock?
riders are not likely to be satisfied, this
;reat work will approach more nearly a
Our Next Senator.
There are at least half a dozen candidates
or the seat in the Senate of the United
States to be made vacant by the expiration,
n March next, of the term of office of Sena
;or T. J. Robertson, who is himself a candi?
date for re-election. The aspirants for
senatorial honors are already marshalling
;heir clans and counting their forces. Now
is the time when old grudges are forgiven
and ancient hurts1 forgot. The candidates
?tnile sweetly on their political opponents
who may, by good luck, have influence with
a conservative member; and by the 28th in?
stant, when the session of the General As?
sembly begins, the whole bevy of disinter?
ested patriots will be ready for a,sh ort and
The hard running is expected to be made
by Messrs. Chamberlain, Neagle and Car
dozo. Mr. Chamberlain is the ? Attorney
General of the State, and, as the late politi?
cal canvasB proved, an adroit arithmetician.
His address and manners are good, andr in
ability, he is one of the foremost men in the
Radical party. Mr. Chamberlain knows the
value of the negro vote, and, if we are cor?
rectly informed, has gone great lengths of
late to prove his high appreciation of the
native eloquence of the African race. Mr.
Neagle is the present Comptroller-General
of the State; a man whose antecedents are
anything but doubtful. The stroDg point
with Mr. Neagle is a purse of $100,000, which
he is said to be ready to expend in securing
his election. Mr. Cardozo, the present
Secretary of State, is a colored man and
will have powerful backers. He is well
educated, conservative in tone-except to?
wards the end of a political campaign-and
is regarded as a worthy representative of
the ninety thousand colored voters in the
State. These three candidates-Chamber?
lain, Cardozo and Neagle-are expected to
divide the legislative vote, and, when their
friends are exhausted, Chief Justice Moses
may be trotted out, as a compromise candi?
date, and unite sufficient votes for his own
election. Mr. Ransier, the Lieuten ant-Gov?
ernor elect, is also said to be a candidate,
but it will probably be considered that he
has, for even a colored man, honors enough
It will be an interesting fight, and is like?
ly to lead to what a sensational newspaper
would call "highly startling developments."
The Temper ot the People.
A very large meeting of the citizens of
Onion County was held on Monday last,
when, on motion of ex-Governor Gist, the
following resolutions were unanimously
"Resolved, That the citizens of Union Coun?
ty are law-abiding and peaceable, and do not
?eslre to evade any responsibility lor their ac?
tions-, that they pledge themselves to submit
to any arrests tbat may be made under war?
rants Issued by the trial justices of the county,
and abide the decisions of .the courts; but they
are unwilling to be annoyed by a hired con- ?
stabulary, some ol whom are taken from the
very dregs of society, and who delight In ex?
ercising their authority in the most vexatious
"JResoiuedY.Thatwe respectfully request Gov?
ernor Scott not to send bis constabulary
among ?B, to Irritate our people, and tempt
them, uuder continual provocation, to do
THE colored voters in Union were assured
that if they voted the whole Radical ticket,
and secured the election of Scott and Ran?
sier, the former should be sent to the United
States Senate, when Rainier would become
the Governor of the State. This idea of j
having a real colored Governor tickled them
exceedingly, and did the business. Stranger
thiDgs have come to pass.
THE Uuionville Times suggests that if
she had devoted to the extension of the
Spartanburg and Union Railroad one-half
the zeal and energy which she has expended
on the Blue Ridge Railroad, Charleston
would now tap the richest country in the
South, and draw od much of the Western
and Southern trade which she now complains
of losing._ _
THE Chehtw Democrat announces the
commitment for trial of the Rev. R. J.
Donaldson, Alfred Peete, Jno. McCulla and
Aaron Plyler, who are charged with stuffing
the ballot-boxes at the late elections.
SHERWOOD SCHOOL, CHARLESTON,
S. C.-Board and Day School for young ladles
and children. Terms of pupils commence rrom
entrance. Mrs. JOHN LAURENS, Principal,
Corner Wentworth and Rutledge streets.
ANIGHT SCHOOL FOR COLORED
Citizens has been opened In St. Peter's
school House, Wentworth street. No distinction
of creed. Terms, 50 cents every other Monday, in
advance. Lessons every night from half-past 7
o'clock. Saturdays and Sundays excepted. octl8
TTNIVEESITT OF VIRGINIA.
Founded on (he elective system, the UNIVER?
SITY OF VIRGINIA, in Its Literary Department,
embraces five Schools; in Its Scientific Depart?
ment Ave Schools, and In its Professional Depart?
ment Schools of Law, Medicine, Civil Euglneerlng,
Mining Engineering and Agriculture.
Session opens October 1st, closes July 1st. Ex?
penses or Students entering in January exclusive
of cost or Text Books, about $2S5 or Silo, accord?
ing to the Schools selected. Apply ror Catalogue,
to CHAS. S. VENABLE, Chairman,
novT-niwf?* p. p. University nf Virginia.
ENGLISH AND GERMAN SCHOOL, No.
32 WENTWORTH STREET.-The exercises of
this institution embrace au the branches necessary
for a good English and Commercial education.
The hours from 3 to 5 o'clock P. M. are devoted
to German lessons, viz: Grammar, Speaking,
Writing aud Reading. Lessons lu Drawing and
Moulding every Saturday morning. The Night
School from 7 to 9 o'clock, for exercises of Arith?
metic, Reading, Spelling and Writing, and Orna?
mental and Mechanical Drawing ror adults.
The Academy ts under my special superinten?
dence, with the assistance or Mr. J. MCDONALD
Miss J. ll. ANGEL, Miss LEONHARDT, Miss j'
Vocal Music" by Proressor F. BERC?HAN.
C. H. BERGMANN,
KJ DERSIGNED have thia day formed a Copart
?ersb?p, for the purpose of conducting a Commis
iion and Factorage Business in Lumber and Tim
>er, In the City or Charleston, S. C. Office and
)ond west end or Beaufaln street. Liberal ad?
vances made on Consignments when la hand.
October 2i?, 1870. MALLONEE A KEITT.
. C. MALLO.S&B.a n Ksrrr
WANTED, A GIRL 12 TO 14 YEARS
of ago, to mind a child and make herself
generally useful about a house. Apply to No. 203
Coming street, corner of Bogard. novl4-2
WANTED, A WHITE OR COLORED
Woman to Cook and Wash for a small
family. Apply at No. 20 Smith street. novl4-l
WANTED, A MAN SERVANT. ALSO
a good Cook and Washer. Apply at No.
19 Legare street. novl4-3*
WANTED TO KENT, THREE ROOMS
with kitchen accommodation. Address
W. x., News office. novl4-2*
WANTED, A MAN COOK TO GO IN
the country. Apply to A. BUTTERFIELD,
Charleston Hotel. novl4-3*
A WHITE BOY WANTED, TO ATTEND
Zx. In a Store. Apply at No. 461 King street.
WANTED, A WHITE BOT, ABOUT
fifteen years or age, to attend In a SI
Store. Apply at No. 476 King street. novH-l'
TO LAWTEKS, REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
BROKERS? AND OTHERS WANTING
CLERKS.-A 'Tare chance" of obtaining a compe?
tent Clerk at a low Salary. An Englishman of
sound and liberal education, with best or refer?
ences, not quite two years In America, sixteen
months of which time bas been spent as an arti?
cled law clerk In Upper Canada, is desirous of em?
ployment. Having been out of employment for
nearly three months, and being ont of funds,
would willingly take a small salary. Apply at
office of this paper. novl2-2
ALL IN WANT OF BOOTS, SHOES.
HATS, Ac, should not fall to call at MUR?
RAY'S. No. 113 Market street, near King, sign of j
the "Big Boot," where they can parchase cheaper
than elsewhere. novl2-sm2*
WANTED, BY 1ST DECEMBER, TWO
or three rooms and kitchen accommoda?
tions conveniently arranged for housekeeping; or ;
a small house. Premises must be in good repair
and pleasantly located. Address, stating terms
and location. Lock Box No. 84._novlI-3?
WANTED, A CAPABLE COLORED
man as House Servant, and to take care
of a garden. He must come well recommended.
Apply to W. C. COURTNEY k CO., No. 3 Central
WANTED, A VESSEL TO BRING
Rough Rice from the South to this mar
ket. Apply at th ls office._oct29
COMPANION OR HOUSEKEEPER.
A lady of cheerful disposition, to whom
salary wonld be no object, desires to obtain em
gloy ment as a governess, lady's companion or
ou8ekeeper, either In the city or country. An
Interview or any further Information may be had
by ad? resBlng p, DAILT NEWS office. oct28
IF YOU WANT A GOOD SEWING
Machine, and a cheap one, go to LUNS
FORD'S, In Queen street, and yon will And lt.
AGENTS WANTED-($225 A MONTH)
by the AMERICAN KNITTING MACHINE
CO.. Boston, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo. octl3-lmo
WANTED-AGENTS, ($20 PER DAY)
to sell the celebrated HOME SHUTTLE
SE wi NT. MACHINE. Has the "under-feed,"
makes the "lock stich" (alike on both sides) and
ls fully licensed. The best and cheapest Ft ra Hy
Sewing Machine In the market. Address JOHN?
SON, CLARK k CO., Boston, Mass., Pittsburg,
Pa., -Chicago, BL, or St. Louis, Mo. octn-imo
FOR SALE, A FEW SMALL BUILDING
LOTS, finely situated on Norman street.
Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply to R. EVANS,
Sign Painter, No. 18 Jasper Court. novi4-l*
I^OR SALE, TWO STEAM ENGINES,
. twenty-horse power each, with all fixtures
complete, Including an extra Steam Pump, suit?
able for a Steamer or Flat Boat. Apply to J.
FRASER MATH EWES, No. 66 Broad street.
FOR SALE, THAT DESIRABLE TWO
TWO-STORY BRICK RESIDENCE, on high
basement, known as No. 60 Hasel street, north
side, near Anson, containing seven upright
rooms and pantry. Kitchen, stable, carriage house
and all necessary out-buildings; also, a large
cistern, and gas throughout-the Interior recent?
ly painted. Lot measures 50 feet front by 120 feet
deep. For farther particulars apply to
HOLMES k MACBETH, Auctioneers,
nov9-wfm3 No. 31 Broad Street.
AT PRIVATE SALE. - HANDSOME
AND DESIRABLE RESIDENCE IN THE
HEALTHY AND GROWING TOWN OF FLOR?
ENCE, S. C.-All that LOT OF LAND, measuring
276 feet on Irby street, and iso feet on Evans
street, with the neat and handsome two story
Dwelling House, Kitchen, Stables, Storehouse,
Dalry and all necessary outbuildings. The dwell
big bas six comfortable rooms. AU the build?
ings are in excellent order. On the premises are
a choice selection of fruit trees, grape vines and
shade trees; also, an excellent vegetable garden.
Good weU of pare water. In aU, the entire
premises are In splendid order, and regarded a
moat desirable residence, ana located In the
fashionable street. The terms will be reasonable
to an acceptable party. Apply to or address
GEORGE McD. STOLL,
Real Estate Agent,
Octl0-mth2mo8_Florence. S. C.
FOR SALE, THAT LARGE AND ELE?
GANT three story Brick Residence, situated
j at the northwest corner of Pitt aud Calhoun
I streets. Terms easy. Apply to W. J. McKERALL,
I Marlon, S. O. Jnlyl8-mth
num. Ample time given a purchaser to learn the
business. Thia la a rare chance for an active man
to secure a permaae.it income. Business done
wholly for cash. Persons having the "stamps"
and meaning business ?nay address "$2500 In?
come," Box V, DAILY NKWS Office, giving real
FOR 8ALE, THREE FARMS, TWO
miles from the Port Royal Railroad, In
the Whippy Swamp neighborhood. One Farm
contains 37? 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, good
range for cattle and hogs; and perfectly healthy
all the seasons. For particulars apply to K. D.
H., Barnwell VUlage. may 10
Cost tttib f avena._
LOST, ON FRIDAY, 10TH INSTANT, A
Gold Neck Chain and Locket with likeness In
lt. A reward will be paid for return or same to
No. 126 East Bay._novl2-2?
LOST, ON QUEEN STREET OR IN THAT
vicinity, a Gold Neck Chain and Locket.
The finder will be rewarded by leavlug the same
at the southeast corner or Beau fain and Smith
streets, or at this office._novl2-2?
STOLEN. OR GOT ADRIFT, FROM
South Atlantic Wharf, a RAFT, containing
six (8) fifty-five feet, and twelve (12) thirty feet
Pine Logs. A liberal reward will be paid for
their recovery. Apply at Atlantic Wharf Office.
LOST, ON TUES DAV" MORNING, BE".
TWEEN the Market and Grace Church, a
Ladles' POCKETBOOK, somewhat worn, anil con?
taining six or seven dollars in bills and fractional
currency, some car tickets and memoranda. The
latter are of no value but to the owner, but will
serve to Identify the propertv. A reward will be
paid If the tinder leaves the Book either at this
office or with Mrs. SSOWDEN, at the Widow's
Home, Broad srreet._noys
EECEIPT BOOK LOST.-LOST IN
Horlbeck's alley or Cumberland street, a Re?
ceipt Bool-, The Under will please leave the same
at T. M. BRISTOL i - k CO.'S store, Meeting
street, opposite Hayne street. nov5
FARM TO RENT-NINE ACRES-ONE
mlle from city limits; nice Cottage House,
kitchen, good water, A-c; rcut low. Apply at No.
200 King street. _ nov!4-1?
FOR RENT OR SALE, RESIDENCE AND
large LOT. southeast corner Charlotte and
Elizabeth streets. Applv to J. FRASER MA?
TO RENT, TWO OR THREE LARGE
comfortable Rooms, with every convenience,
In a private family; terms moderate. Address
FOR RENT OR SALE, A BEAUTIFUL
ESTATE In Orangeburg District, situated
on Lyons Creek, three and a half miles from the
South Carolina RaUroad. The tract contains
2600 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-falling stream runs through
the estate, and ruruishea one or the finest water
powers in the State.
A most valuable iron ore has been discovered
recently on the place.
The estate has on lt aU tho necessary farm
buildings, negro houses, barns, stables, gin
bouses and small dwelling. It has been tn con?
stant cultivation Blnce the war, and the splendid
growing crop would give entire satisfaction.
It is offered for ront or sale, on reasonable
Address Mrs. L. M. KEITT,
Society HtU, DarUngton District, S. C.
Or K LL MARSHALL k BRO., No. 33 Broad
f ' r
ORANGE LODGE, No. 14, >' F. M.
The Regular Communication of ^Orange
Lodge, No. 14, wilt be held THIS EVENING, at
Masonic Hall, at 7 o'clock. Candidates for E. A.
Degree must be punctual. THOMAS S. BEE,
PALMETTO FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
An Extra Meeting of your Company will be
held at your Hall,THIS EVENING, November 14th,
at 7 o'clock precisely.
By order. .. . ALEXANDER DUNCAN,
novU_ .*. *,_Secretary,
217TNA STEAM FIRE ENGINE COM
JJ?A PANY.-The Regular Stated Meeting of
your Company will be held at the Hall, Queen
street, THIS EVENING, 14th Instant, at half-past 7
o'clock. A full and prompt attendance of otficers
and members ls desired. By order.
novl4_JOHN McLEISH, Secretary.
/1 RAND LODGE OF ANCIENT FREE?
ST MASONS OF SOUTH CAROLIN4_The An?
nual Communication of the Most Worshipful
Grand Lodge of Ancient Freemasons of South
Carolina, will be holden at Masonic Hall, Charles?
ton, on TUESDAY, the 15th of November, 1870, com?
mencing at high l'A
The Presidents of the various Railroads and the
Captains of Steamboats have kindly permitted not
only the Grand Officers and Delegates, but all Ma?
sons and their families to.pass and repass for one
fare. The full fare ls to be paid at the point OL'
starting, and return tickets"will be furnished upon
the Masons presenting a certificate of member?
ship from their respective Lodges.
worshipful Masters, and Wardens and Dele?
gates of Subordinate Lodges, Grand Officers and
Past-Masters, will take due notice, and govern
B. RUSH CAMPBELL,
jayThe Columbia Phoenix will copy three times,
3d, loth and 12th November, and send bill to the
MONUMENTAL ASSOCIATION O F
FIRST BRIGADE SOUTH CAROLINA RE?
GULARS.-The Annual Meeting of this Associa?
tion will be held on TCESDAY EVENING, 15th No?
vember, at half-past 7 o'clock, at the office of
Messrs. Pressley, Lord & Inglesby, No. 21 Broad
All members are particularly requested to at?
tend. HENRY W. FROST,
MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS
OF THE BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD COM?
PANY.-A Meeting of the Stockholders of the
Blue Ridge Railroad Company, in south Carolina,
will be held In Columbia, at the office or the Com?
pany, on THURSDAY, the 17th Inst., at 12 o'clock
M. W. H. D. GAILLARD,
SOUTHERN AND ATLANTIC TELE?
GRAPH COMPANY.-The Annual Meetlng.of
the Stockholders of this Company will be held at
the Company's office, In the City of Philadelphia,
Pa., on THURSDAY, the 1st day of December, 1870,
at 2o'clock P. M., for tbe election of officers for
the ensuing year, aud for such other business as
may be brought berore the meeting.
(Signed) J. M. COLLINGWOOD,
Orri (Socos, &z.
BRY GOODS HOUSE,
NO. 291 KING STREET,
Fourth Door Below Wentworth Street.
BLACK AND BLUE BROADCLOTHS
Black Doeskins and Fancy Cassimeres
Chinchilla Cloths, all shades
Opera Flannels, Gray Mixed Flannels
Welsh, Ballardoale and Shaker Flannels
Blankets and Comforts
Black and Colored Cloth Cloaks
All CHEAP FOR CASH, at
A. R. STILLMAN'S,
novu-t , No. 281 King street.
.pURCHGOTT, BENEDICT <fc CO.,
No. 244 KING STREET.
Largest, best and finest selection tn town.
1 case of fine DRESS GOODS at 20c, worth 30c.
l case of Plain Poplins, our own Importation,
only 25c., worth 37 s c.
l case of German Plaids, of all shades, only 40c.,
1 case of % Black and White Poplin only 25c.
1 case of Empiess Cloths, In all colors, only 65c.
celebrated Lenos make.
A large stock of the celebrated "Elephant" Al?
pacas, at very low figures.
All colors 10 Twilled Merinos, 4-4, at 85 to soc.
25 piece i Irish Silk Poplins at $1, worth $l 50.
A grand selection of Albanate Striped, Plain and
Reppod Silk Poplins, at reasonable prices.
10 pieces of Heavy Black silk at $2, worth $2 50.
Also, a fine selection of Colored Silks, Colored
and Black Velvetlnes and Velvets.
A full assortment of the l?tese styles Derby
^URCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO..
NO. 244 KINO STREET.
1 case Black and White Large SHAWLS, only
$2 25, worth $3.
1 case B acfc and White Double Shawls, only
$4 25, worth $5.
1 case Men's Travelling Shawls, only $5, worth
A full selection of other Shawls from 75c. to $ io.
8 cases of good quality Balmoral Skirts, only $1.
A full assortment of latest style Clonks. oct3l
?pURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.,
No. 244 KING STREET.
A supply of the Finest French, Belgian, German
English and Dpmestlc CLOTHS.
Beavers, Doeskins, Broad Cloths, VelvetlneB,
Diagonal's, Meltons, Cheviots, Corduroy, Cassi?
Ladies' Cloaking-prices guaranteed to give full
1 case of double width English Waterproof
Cloth, only fi, worth $1 50. Call in time to se
?pURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.,
No. 244 KINO STREET. .
1 case OPERA FLANNELS, only 45 and 60c,
Red and White Flannels, fromme up.
loo pair White ulankets, io 4. at $3 50, worth $5.
loo pair White Blankets, 10-4, Extra, at (5, worth
$7. Our Blanket stock being very large, and
bought direct from the factory, it will be for the
benefit of those In want of Blankets to give us the
pURCHGOTT, BENEDICT ?fe CO.,
No. 244 KING STREET.
A. full assortment of Hocker's SHOPPERS,
Wax A Son's Balbrlgans, sold at importing prices.
100 dozen of the celebrated '-Vldette" Kid
Gloves at $1, quality warranted.
The only place to get the celebrated French
make of Coupe Jouvln and Alexander Derrent Kid
Gloves-flt and quality guaranteed.
A full line of Trimming and Sash Ribbons; Plain,
Striped and Plaid always on hand.
25 cartoons or Black and Colored Velvet Rib?
bons, at prices to defy competition.
A full assortment of FURS on hand. oc'31
?pURCHGOTT, BENEDICT 4 CO ,
No. 244 KINO STREET.
CARPETS AND OIL CLOTHS.
50 rolls or two and three-ply CARPETS will be
sold 20 per cent, below their value.
Rugs, Mats, Oil Cloths-large variety. oct31
gOUTHERN DYE HOUSE.
A new FRENCH DYE HOUSE has been opened
at No. 359 King street, where DYEING lu all col?
ors, and Cleaning of 'all kinds ts done at the
shortest notice and In the best Btyle.
BLASCOW, BILLER A CO.,
No. 359 King street, near corner George street.
A^CADEI?Y OF MUSIO. |
First Sight -of the
This MONDAY EVENING, the Irish Drama,
BORN TO GOOD LUCK,
? And Mrs. Florence's Protean Comedy,
Tuesday, HANDY ANDY and THE YOUNG
Seats secured at the Box Office during the day.
Doors open at 7 o'clock. Commence at 8.
TWO NIGHTS ONLY, THURSDAY AND FRI?
DAY, NOVEMBER IT AND 18, 1870. .
wUl appear after a most extraordinary and suc?
cessful career of seventeen years (Ave of which
have been spent In Europe,} In their
MYSTERIOUS AND STARTLING WONDERS.
Their wonderful powers have been witnessed by
the crowned heads and nobility of Europe, aston
lshlng and confounding the wisest of aU coun?
tries. They most be Been to be appreciated.
Reserved seats 25 cents extra. Seats can be se?
cured In advance at Hoi m es "s Boole House.
rp HE FIRST GRAND ANNUAL BALL,
MARION STEAM FIRE ENGINE COMPANY,
AT THE i
HALL OF THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC,
WEDNESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 7,
UNDER THE PATRONAGE OF THE FOLLOW
INO COMPANIES :
Pioneer Steam Fire Company or Axmen.
Eagle Steam Fire Company.
Vigilant Fire Company.
Phoenix Steam Fire Company.
Charleston Book and Ladder Company, No. 3.
JE t n a Steam Fire Company.
German Steam F?re Company.
Palmetto Steam Fire Company.
Hope Steam Fire Company.
Washington Steam Fire Company.
Hook and Ladder Company, No. 1. *
young America Steam Fire Company,
Stonewall Steam Fire Company.
M. H. NATHAN, Chief Fire Deparfment.
R. M. ALEXANDER, First Assistant Chief.
C. P. AIM A R, Second Assistant Chief.
F. L. O'NEILL, Third Assistant Chief.
B. M. STROBEL, Clerk or Board.
A. T. SMYTHE, W. R, MCINTOSH.
L. D. MOWRY. Captain W. A. KELLY,
J. C. LACOSTE, Major E. WILLIS,
R. C. BARKLEY, J. H. ALBERS,
HUGH FERGUSON, -\ W. H. SMITH.
Captain J. M. CARSON, A. B. JARVIS,
Major G. L. BUIST. R. S. BRUNS,
Hon. W. D. PORTER, JOHN CHADWICK,
E. D. ENSTON, J. H. DEVEREUX,
J. H. STEINMEYER, H. B. OLNEY,
E. H. JACKSON, H. T. PEAKE,
ARCHB'LD CAMERON, Major C. B. SIGWALD,
C. BART, Hon. T. Y. SIMONS,
Oapt. F. W. DAWSON, JAMES DUNNING,
Dr. T. R. ALDRICH, JAS. ARMSTRONG, Jr.,
T. S. SIGWALD, Chairman.
A. J. JAG ER, Secretary and Treasurer.
T. R. KEEGAN, H. L. CALDER,
J. DELESLAIN, GEO. MCNEIL,
J. W. STEVENS, M. HARRIS,
", P. CAHILL, W. H. SIGWALD.
, E. SUREAU, T. J. MELVIN,
C. E. STEINMEYER.
A. V. KANAPAUX, J. H. STEINMEYER,
0. H. WESTENDORFF.
J. J. O'NEILL, H. J. O'NEILL,
A. H. MOWRY.
i HOOK AND LiDDER, NO. 2.
E. C. CONKLIN, T. C. ASTLF
C. H. TIFT.
T. J. LYONS, WALTER WEBB. Jr.,
H. G. OARNIGHAN.
T. J. LILIENTHAL, J. L. HARBERS.
J. H. OETOEN.
THOMAS CORCORAN. THOMAS MILLER,
W. H. T?OMEY.
C. F. LYNCH, M. O'HARA,
HOOK AND LADDER NO. 1.
J. H. LOEB, JOHN DOYLE,
A. W. LEWIN, J. J. KELLY,
C. W. SEIGNIOUS, W. E. JENNINGS,
W. H. S0HIFFLEY.
Tickets can be purchased from either of the
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC HALL,
COMMENCING SATURDAY EVENING, OCT. L
The assemblies wUl 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 In packages of twelve, f 3,
Use of Skates, 25 cents.
Afternoon Assemblies, Ladles and Children, in?
cluding use of Sates, 25 cents; Gentlemen, lnclud
lng nsti cf SS ates, 60 cents.
Season tickets or admission (good for all assem?
blies during three months) for gentlemen $6; for
ladles $3; for gentlemen and lady $7 60.
NetDspopers, Ittagajinw, &t.
No. 529 KING, OPPOSITE ANN STREET.
Always on hand :
STATIONERY, Ac, Ac.
A large and Une collection of Prang's celebrated
CHROMOS just received.
Cali aud examine, or send for Circulars.
nov2-wfm6_BO IN EST k MARTIN.
Maintenance of the Fertility of Soils-by Pro?
fessor Hllgard, of the University of Mississippi.
The South and her Resources-by Hon. Alfred
Plantation Economy-oy Colonel D. Wyatt
Texas Grasses-by Professor Burnley.
Southern Fruits-by P. J. Berckmand.
Hints on Town Gardening-by H. W. RaveneL
And numerous other valuable and interesting
Subscription, $2 per annum.
Address WALKER, EVANS k COGSWELL,
nov2 Charleston, S. 0.
JJ E. BING'S PILE REMEDY.
For sale by Da. H. Bi EB.
160 bbls. Choice RED APPLES, Just arrived For
isle In lots to Bult purchasers.
KINSMAN A HOWELL,
no vii-1 - No. IOS East. Bay.
10 Mids. Choice Western 0. R. SIDES ' '
0 hhds. Choice Western Clear Sides
25hhds ?pod Western Shoulders, landing
md In store. For sale by
novl4-l_HENRY COBIA A CO.
Q.TJNNY CLOTH t GUNNY CLOTH!
FIFTY BALES GUNNY CLOTH, In Store and for
?le In lots to suit purchasers, by _
E. t.AFTTTE A CO.,
No. 3 Chamber of Commerce building.
pOTATOES! POTATOES 1
Now landing, ex brig Heslln, at Brown A Co.'s
200 barrels JACKSON WHITE POTATOES, la
One order, Trill be sold from wharf, In lots to salt
purchasers, at $3 per barrel, cash on delivery-.
Apply to MOSES GOLDSMITH A SON,
novo_ Vendue Bange.
?Jj! IRE CRACKERS.
GOLD C H O P, N o . 1.
For sale low by
JOSEPH B. PURDY,
Nos. 32 and 34 Malden Lane, New York.
jtg-Establlshed 1843. . ' " j novO-6
?\ ORN AND OATS.
10,000 bushels prime old CORN
8,000 bushels prime black and white Seed
. and feedbg Oats.
For sale by
novo T. J. KERR A CO.
rj\ A R FOR SALE.
loo barrels on wharf
loo barrels to arrive
20 barrels Fish (N. C. Mullets)
20 barrels Yam Potatoes. Apply oa
EATH A RICE,
NO. fl HAYNS STREET, CHARLESTON, A C.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
WHISKIES, BRANDIES, GINS, WINES, CIGARS,
Have on band, and are dany receiving, a large
and well selected stock of the above, which they
offer on the most favorable terms.
We have still retained the services of Ur. JOB
DAWSON, who wiu be pleased to see his friends.
H I S 0 L M & WHALE Y,
No. 80 BROAD STREET,
The undersigned have this day formed a copart?
nership for carrying on tha Practice of Law, tm.
der the arm name of CHLSOLM A WHALE Y.
B. CHISOLM, Ja.
OCt24 W. JAMES WHALEY.
TTO A. MOSES, PH. D.,
GEOLOGIST AND MINING ENGINEER,
No. 28 GEORGE STREET.
Preliminary Examinations of Phosphate and
Mineral Lands, Geological Surveys and Maps, Es?
tim?tes of Vaines, and Plans ef Mining furnished.
HE COTTON STATES
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Authorized Capital. $2,000,000
Guaranteed Capital. $500,000
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS -
Deposited with State author!ties of Georgia.
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS
Deposited with State authorities of South Caro?
lina for Security of Policyholders.
OFFICERS AT MACON, GEORGIA: ?
WM. JOHNSTON, President.
WM. S. HOLT, vice-President. .
GEO. S. OBEAR, Secretary.
0. F. MCCAY, Actuary.
JOHN W. BURKE, General Agent.
W. J. MAGILL, Superintendent Agencies.
Recommended by the following gentlemen, who
lure examined its Charter and prospectus:
I, WM. JOHNSTON,. President Chato tte, CAA.
Gen. WADE HAMPTON, Columbia, S. C.
CoLL. D. CHILDS, President Carolina National
Bank. Columbia, 8.0.
COL JAMES G. GIBBES, Columbia, s. 0.
Colonel JAMES H. RION, Wlnnsboro', s. 0.
General M. C. BUTLER, EdgeCeld.
General ROBERT TOOMBS, of Georgia, Ac, Ac
BURDELL BROS. Agents,
Corner Broad and State streets.
T. L. OGIER, M. D., Examining Physician.
Q.UARDIAN HUTU A-&
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
OEGANIZBD IN i860.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFEIT ABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH DIVIDEND I FIFTY) 50 FEB OXNT.
Polices la force.. ?.--..$26,000,000
Annual Income. 800,000
Loe sos Paid. 600,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WK T. HOOKER, Vice-Preside
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary.
Hon.-John A. Dix, New York. '
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper A Bros., es
Mayor New York.
John J. Crane, President Bank Republic
Wm. M. Venally e, Banker, (Vernallye AOo.)
Ohas. G. Rockwood, Cashier Newark Banking
Hon. George Opydyke, ex-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney A Co.
BenJ. B. Sherman, Treasurer New York Steam
Sugar Refining Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm of Arnold, Constable A Od.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore A Bowne, Lawyers,
E. V. Haughwout, Firm E. V. Haugh wont A Oe
Wm. wnkens, Firm of Wlikens A Cc
Juilas H. Pratt, Merchant.
Wm. W. Wright, Merchant.
Charles J. Starr, Merchant.
William Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Gayler, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Geo. T. Hope, President Continental Fire insur?
John G. Sherwood, Park Place.
Walton H. Peckham, corner Fifth Avenue and
Edward H. Wright, Newark, N. J.
Geo. W. Farlee, Counsellor.
W. L. Cogswell, Merchant.
KEIM ? ISSEHTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia,
Office No. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, s. O.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, Examining Physician.
Stones, Ganges, <?c.
HEATING STOVES. FOR SALE BY WM. SHEP?
HERD A CO., No. 24 HAYNE STREET AND No. 3?
PLNCKNEY STREET. m