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Address RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO..
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S.O.
W)t Qfy?itk$ton 3ft&#
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1871.
KEW S OF THE DAY.
-Gold closed yesterlay at 13Jal4.
-Cotton closed strong in New York; up?
lands 204 cents; sales ?ST3 bales.
-In Liverpool cotton closed with an up?
ward tendency; uplands 9jd., Orleans 10d.;
sales 30,000 bales.
-A steam yacht 1B Bailing on the Sea of Gali?
-Female orchestras are to be employed In
seme of the New York theatres this season.
-Rev. W.H. Milburn, the blind preacher,
has withdrawn from the Fplscopa! Church and
reunited with the Methodists.
-M'me Caroline Richlngs-Bernard is an?
nounced to travel for three months under the
management of Mr. John T. Ford.
-In Germany, the barbers have struck for I
five cents for hair-cutting, and two and a half
cents for shaving. They are now receiving |
three and a half cents and one and a half cents
-The English Bishop of Lichfield, who is
coming to America to attend the Episcopal
General Convention In Ballimore, is George
Augustus Selwyn, who was for many years a
leading missionary in New Zealand.
' -Chicago Is to have a hospital In which sick
women alone will be treated. The institution
has already been chartered, and there are flat?
tering hopes that lt will be entirely successful.
Borne of the most prominent physicians and
surgeons will be upon the hospital stair.
-The Washington Citizen says : "There Is a
pleasing rumor among newspaper- men,
(though we can hardly credit it,) that bride?
cake, white ribbons, orange blossoms and plain
gold r'Dgs are soon to grace a joyful occasion
wherein the chief figures will be Mr. William
H. H ur R) mt and Miss lennie C. Clafiln.
-A letter from Paris says that in one fore?
noon three American families together spent
24,000 francs ($4800) at the Grand Magazin du J
Louvre. A recent shipment to one firm In
New? York comprised six hundred ball dresses,
averaging 700 francs each; ejght hundred
averaging 600 francs each; ^tiiousarHKaverag
log 600 each, and two thous&j. priced each at |
-Henry Wurd Beecher delivered a sermon
n hil church, io Brooklyn, N. Y., on Sunday,
on the alleged ci ty fronda, whioh seems to
have been a well considered and sensible pro?
duction. He told bis pew-holders very frank?
ly toot no political capital could be made out
of these disclosures, as they were simply an
evidence of the . financial dishonesty ot the
times, which 1? as manifest In Washington as
lo New York, and ls as true of commercial as
ol political circles.
-The frauds perpetrated by what is known
as the Tammany ring in the government o? the
City of New York are found to be more stu- J
pendous as investigation progresses. It ls now
developed that the expenditures for what is
called the city account, which is separate from
and In addition to the county account, in which
latter the gigantic plundering system hitherto
exposed was maintained, for the three months
ending March 31st last amounted -to $9,278,
988 80, or at the rate ot over $37,000,000 per
annum. An additional instalment of miscella?
neous lrauds is also made public.
-Who would expect to have to look to Rus?
sia for the latest victory of woman's rights 1
Nevertheless, it seems that the Czar has re?
cently ordered tbat women shall be permitted
to become druggists and chemists, and shall
be eligible lo. fill positions aa. clerks and gc
0 co un tan ts. More than this, in view of the effi?
ciency of the Sisters of Mercy as nurses in
hospitals, women are hencelorih to be allowed
to practice as surgeons-a permission which ol
course carries with lt the right to qualify them-1
selves by the necessary preliminary studies.
This ls an extension of the rights which the
lair sex enjoy in this country, where, although
they are admitted to medical classes in certain
o? our medical Institutions, they are not, in
any case, allowed to practice in the public j
-A correspondent o? the New York Herald
has been out to Minnesota and "interviewed'1
General Hancock. He found bim, as usual,
on duty, looking bronzed and hearty, and
presenting every evidence of sound health
and a contented spirit. The reporter was not
long in reaching the subject of the Presidency,
and upon this subject the General frankly said
that the fact of his being freely mentioned as
a Presidential candidate did not possess that
interest that people probably suppose. He
spoke with pardonable pride of his army
position and record, and considered it "a little
late to seek a new field of action." He, how?
ever, did not think lt proper for any one to
Ignore the will of the people, and an expres?
sion of preference for himself by his native
State he confessed would be taken as a very
flattering compliment. His political views
were slated In a few word?. k I was a war
Democrat; I am now a Conservative;"' and he
modestly disclaimed any desire to thrust Lim
sell forward or become entangled in the intri?
cacies of politicians.
-Living In Germany Is said to be "cheap."
end cheap it must be to enable all below certain
classes and occupations to live. A little more
than two dollars and filly cents in gold repre?
sents the weekly earnings ot a working man
in that country; only a master workman ran
hope to receive one thalet, about sixty-five
cents in gold, a day, ana to earn this much he
muet work hard and lal1 h fully. A common
laborer receives about twenty cents a day;
walters at hoi els and restaurants do not aver?
age this much. Male servants receive about
four dollars per month, while servant girls are
paid only Alteen dollars a j ear. There are
some depart im 'uts m household service where
higher wages are paid, but the increase In wa?
ges ls very tri Jing. While this is the condition
ol affairs with labor and skilled mechanics,
e luca! ional acquirements do not secure, pro?
portionately, a much belter return for their
service. From one hundred and fi!ty to three
hundred dollars a year is paid to teachers in
public schools while professors in colleges av?
erage 6ix hundred, university professors
rarely receive more than eight hundred lo ad
dit lon to the fees ot their hearers. Tutors In
wealthy families are paid about lour hundred
- Those who took passage in the first sub
Alpine train, and sought the neighboring
country by way oi the gloomy depths cl Mont I
Cents, wlil probably never iorget the trip.
The train consisted of about twenty carriages,
and among the company were many ministers,
senators, mayors and other magnates, all In
evening dress. All along the line and at the
Intermediate stations -crowds of peasants from
the neighboring viliages, with bands playing
the Royal March, saluted the party. As they
entered the tunnel, enthusiastic cheers pro
ceded from an admiring throng. The engine
whistled, the passengers joked and chatted,
and in an instant they were enveloped in
thick darkness. All the windows were open,
but no inconvenience was experienced lrom
smoke, the locomotive propelling instead ol
pulling the cars. There was no perceptible
difference ia the temperature, and no disagree?
able sensation or any sort. The event was
celebrated, on arriving at Bardonnecchla, by
a grand banquet, with the inevitable speeches,
and toasts drunk to all manner ol persons and
things. A director of the Victor Emmanuel
Railway Company then presented gold medals
from the Italian rind French Governments to
Signor Gratton!, the engineer, who, with
much emotion, returned thanks in his own
name and that of his colleagues. Oa the Ital
'an and French ministers arriving at the sta?
tion at Turin they were enthusiastically wel?
comed by the Immense crowds which had col?
lected. The railway station was splendidly
illuminated, and there was a representative of
Italy and France shaking hands before the
tunnel. There is apparently nothing to mar
the completeness ot this great enterprise,
which has reduced to a pleasant ?aunt of twen?
ty-one minutes the tedious, difficult and dan?
gt rous passage of the Alps.
Pauperism In England.
England is the only country ?bat bas aban?
doned the hope of melang borne industries
prosperous by tariff protection, and her ex
periecce is regarded as tbe crucial test of
the wisdom or lolly o? that experiment. The
American Protectionists, who maintain that
it would he folly in us to follow her example,
assert that England, under tbe Free-trade
policy is "going to the dogs," her workers
becoming more miserable and her paupers
increasing enormously in numbers. This is
the stock in trade of those who uphold pro?
tection as a wise national policy. They are
met by incontrovertible facts, whenever they
attempt to show that high tariffs are bene?
ficial to the people at large. They have
nothiDg to say, when it is proved that the
protected manufacturers grow rich at tbe
expense of the toiling millions. Their one
telling argument is founded on "English ex?
perience of thy reeults of Free trade."
The report of the English Poor-Law
Board is the only trustworthy authority on
the subject of English pauperism, and that
for 1870-71; just published in the New York
Evening Post, completely disproves this pro?
tectionist assertion, showing, in conjunction
with previous reports, that the proportion of
paupers to the whole population was in 1634,
8.3 per cent. ; 1848, 6.8 per cent. ; 1849, 6.2
per cent. ; 1S50, 5.7 per cent. ; 1863, 5.3 per
cent- ; 1870-71, 4.2 per cent
After 1S34 the Poor law came into opera
lion, and for some years there was much
irregularity in the rate, till 1848, when lt
was 6.8. In 1S63, after a comparatively
steady decrease, it was, though raised some?
what by the cotton famine, only 5.3, and in
.1871 it bas fallen to 4.2, or lower than it bas
been for forty years.
The percentage of the paupers that are
able-bodied bas similarly decreased from
twenty-one to sixteen, Bbowing either that
work is more plentiful and better paid under
unprotected competition, or tbat the people
are less inclined to be paupers than they
were under protection.
The expenditure tells the same tale. Per
head of the population, it was
Ia 1834, $2 20, with wheat $11 54 per quarter.
In ISIS. $1 "8, with wheat $12 62 per quarter.
In 1870-71, $167, with wheat $14 41 per quarter.
Thus with wheat, the barometer of the ex?
pense of support, averaging for 1834 $11 54
per quarter, the rate was $2 20; in 1848,
with wheat a tenth higher, the rate had
fallen to $1 78; and in 1871, with the cost of
.support one-fourth higher, the rate was one
fourth lower. Of course, with so many dis?
turbing elements at work, this decrease was
neither of unbroken continuance nor
equable; but the fact is not the less incon?
trovertible that the expenditure in pauper
Rapport now, after many years of experience
of "unprotected competition," is much less
per bead of the population than it was in
the palmiest days of protection. The de?
crease of the percentage of assessment on
property for the support of the poor is even
more decided, showing not only that the
amount of pauperism is less, but that tbe
burden is lighter. Thus, from whatever
point viewed, English pauperism is not in?
creasing with tho duration of unprotected
competition. So often, however, have the
American advocates of protection asserted
the contrary, that they now seem really to
believe this creation of their own fancy, and
to see no absurdity or worse in the asser?
tion above cited, that so "appalling" bas the
increase been that England hos now three
paupers to every four families.
But it will be said that, in addition to
what may be called the permanent paupers,
there are the casual poor. Of these, in
1S69, there were 55,617 in Massachusetts
and 95,751 in Scotland. The Interested pro?
tectionist writers and speakers take these
casual-relief figures as representing sepa?
rate and distinct individuals, which they do
not do. They simply represent the number
of persons relieved, and the same persons
may be counted two, ten, or twenty times,
according to the number of reliefs each re?
ceived. The ninety-five thousand in Scot?
land were made up on au averrge of 6417
for three separate days, and probably did
not number more than one to two thousand
individuals altogether, in place of ninety
five thousand, as protectionists assert in this
magnification of British pauperism. The
number of such reliefs given last year, ac?
cording to the several official reports, was :
Boston, 1 for every 2 of the population.
New York City, 1 for every 16 ol the popu?
Miissachusetts, 1 lor every 16 of the popula?
England, 1 for every 23 of the population.
Scotland, 1 for every 35 of the population.
Now, it would be just as unreasonable to
assert, from the returns supplying these
figures, that half the people of Boston, or
one-eixteenth of the people of New York
City, were the recipients of charity last year,
as that every fourth family in England, and
every seventh in Scotland, had one peripa?
tetic pauper, while IreLnd had no such pau?
pers at all.
It is, however, aa the Evening Post ex?
plains, by such interpretation o? official re?
turns that the number o' English paupers is
swollen; as in the above extract, to three
millions, and that we meet continually with :
the reproach that one in every twenty-one of
her people are paupers. The interpretation j
which would thus convert the greater and i
more commendable care of Boston and New
York for their city poor into evidence of
their pauperization-the greater and more
disgraceful in proportion to their efforts and
attention in the relief of distress-ia too
preposterous and unjust to deserve comment
as applied to America, and can surely
neither be right nor fair when applied to
The Amusement Season.
We begin to feel that winter is'approach?
ing. The long-closed doors of the Academy
of Music will be thrown open in less than
three weeks' time, and workmen are now
busily engaged in preparing that elegant
lyrical temple for a brilliant and prosperous
season. It is expected that the glorious
Nilsson will visit Charleston, with her com?
pany, and delight the public in Marta, in
VOmbre, and in Ambrose Thomas's Hamlet.
Janauschek, the famous Teutonic tragedian,
is expected to appear in the parts which she
has made peculiarly her own, and, for all
that we know, the fascinating Cupoul and
redundant Parepa-Rosa may favor us with
their presence. One positive engagement is
made. A German opera company will make
its bow on the 23d instant, and will play for
six nights. Its members are highly spoken
of, and, if rumor does not flatter them, they
may count on a warm reception. In Charles?
ton a good opera company always dfaws full
houses, and we hope to be able to record all
manner of good things about the Durand
Sensible and Patriotic.
John Quincy Adams, of Massachusetts,
never writes a letter intended for the pnblic
eye which is not worth reading. Here is an
extract from his letter accepting the Demo?
cratic nomination for Governor:
"Now, as formerly, I think it wise to use
calm and moderate' methods in dealing with
questions of State; to adhere scrupulously to
constitutional forms in enforcing the will of
the people, and to make haste slowly with
revolutionary reforms. But I may be pardon?
ed if, in view ot a hesita ion which lingers
here and there, I declare my especial satisfac?
tion at the position adopted by the convention
in respect to the later amendments to the Con?
stitution of the United States. I am heartily
glad to see good citizens who have disputed
the plan ol adjustment required by the party
in power, so long as it was debatable, acqui?
esce cheerfully when once lAae become irre?
"It seems to me to be the part of patriotism
now to accept honestly and without mental res?
ervation those amendments as the final seule?
ment and pacification oj the civil war, and
then to turn resolutely from the Irritating and
palnlul memories of the past to the pressing
duties of the future. That future, li we wisely
improve it, may be made to redeem, and more
than redeem, ali the sufferings and all the
errors of the past. It may warn us to guard
Jealously the Invaluable habit ef local self
governments, while we yield to the Irresistible
instincts of national unity. It may teach ns
to alleviate oppressive taxation by economy
and skill In fiscal management, so that a tariff |
may no longer Btrahfcle trade. Universal am?
nesty and equal rights may once again demon?
strate to the world that the people at their
homes may be trusted to preserve the peace
and maintain the principles o? liberty without
soldiers to make them afraid. And, above all,
a kindly and considerate policy toward van?
quished citizens may make us again a prospe?
rous and happy people, cordially united In a
friendship based upon mutual esteem and
cemented by Identical Interests.''
AN UNPROTECTED SYSTEM.
Do not laney beean* e yon fetl strong that you
are impregnable to sickness. Whole neighbor
hoods are frequently prostrated at this season by
ma'arlous fevers, vigorous muscles and strong
sinews, broad shoulders and sound langs, are no
defence against the mephltlc vapors of autumn
Frames which have withstood the sommer heat
may succumb now. Many an athletic man
whose family depends for its support on his In
dustry, now lies prostrate, weak and helpless as
a babe, uader|the periodical assaults of chills and
fever, or bilious remittent fever. This could not
be if all were wise enough to provide against
such a contingency, by toning and fortifying the
system With HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS.
This approved vegetable t nie ls absolutely harm?
less, so that lt ls sheer folly not to take lt as a
safeguard at a season when diseases of the liver,
the stomach, toe bowels, and Indeed all the visce?
ral organs are generally prevalent. To keep the
system tn order and Insure health, or to pat lt In
order when this precaution has been neglected,
ls the duty of every human being who values life.
For both these purposes HOSTETTER'S BITTERS
ls designed, and lt answers both. Petty local
dealers are endeavoring, In many parts of the
country, to substitute preparations mace of Im
pare and dangerous materials In Its stead. Give
them a wide berth. They are prepared by unskll
ful experimenters, who want to turn a penny at
the expense or the public health.
?gONDS, COUPONS, Ac.
GOVERNMENT, STATE. CITY AND RAILROAD
BONDS AND COUPONS
Uncurrent Bank Notes
Gold and Silver
Dealt regularly In by A. C. KAUFMAN,
Jnlyll-tuths -_No. 26 Broad street.
A N K I N G ' HOUSE
HENRY CLEW8 A CO.,
NO. 32 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.
Letters of Credit for Travellers, also Commer?
cial Credits Issued, available throughout the world.
Bills ol Exchange on the Imperial Bank or Lon?
don, National Bank of Scotland, Provincial Bank
or Ireland, and all their branches.
Drafts and Telegraphic Transfers on Europe,
San Francisco, the West Indies, and all parts ol
the United states.
Deposit accounts received In either Currency or
Coin, subject to check at Bight, which pass through
the Clearing-House as If drawn upou any city
bank; four per cent Interest allowed on all dally
balances; Certificates of Deposit Issued; Notes,
Drafts and Coupons collected; advances made on
approved collaterals and against merchandise
consigned to our care.
Orders executed for investment Securities and
CLEWS, HABICHT A CO.,
No. ll Old Broad street. London.
BOARDING. - A FEW GENTLEMEN
can be accommodated with good board
and pleasant rooms, on moderate terms, by ar
plying at Na 12 Wentworth street. DAY BOAR t -
LNG also famished. mayifl
YO?NG~AMERI0A STEAM FIRE EN?
GINE COMPANY.-Attend your Regular
Mon tbly Meeting at pr. ce u ix Hall, TB is (Tburaday )
EVENING, tbe stn instant, at tali-pas: 7 o'clock
By order. P. J. KENNEDY,
ocs_ Secretary pro tem Y. A. S. F. Co.
ATTENTION! LIVE OAK SOCIAL
CLUB.-Attend a Regalar Monthly Meet?
ing of your Clnb THIS (Thursday) EVENING, the
5tb instant, at 6 o'clock, at your Club Room. A
ponctuai attendance ls requested.
By order ol President.
oe: 6-* F. R. SALVO, Secretary.
?otb Bonb fiaffle.
REMEMBER THE SALE OF THE SIN?
GLE Number Raffle Certificates of tbe
charleston Charitable Association, for Gold
Bonds, closes on the evening of October 10.
ID a nts.
WANTED PURCHASERS OF TlCKETb
In the Land and Immigration Association
of Messrs. BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY A CO
Tickets now ready, will be glad to see my friends
at the office of Mr. EDWARD M. MORELAND,
No. 29 Broad street. EBEN COFFIN, snb-Agent.
WANTED, TWO ROOMS AT MOUNT
Pleasant, on or near the Beach. Apply at
No. ??79 King street. _ocU
TTTANTED, A COMPETENT MALE
YT Boase Servant. References required. Ap
ply at this office._oct3
WANTED, A STORE NEAR THE
Postoffice, foot or Broad stree:. Address
"Store," office of DAILY NEWS._oct2
WANTED, A YOUNGMAN ACQUAINT?
ED with the Drag Business. Address
Box No. 443 Charleston PoBtoffice. sep26 tutos
WANTED, A HOUSE AND STORE ON
King sireet. between Market and Went?
worth streets. Address R. cc., P. 0. Box No.
ATTENTION, CARPENTERS !-WANT?
ED, FIFTY CARPENTERS, white and col?
ored, to go to savannah, Ga. Apply to K.
GRAHAM A CO.. Mills House stab es. oct3-3
WANTED, A HOJSE CONTAINING j
fonr or five rooms; location live to seven
minutes' walk Irom the Charl? sion Ho:el. Ad?
dress "Small Family," DAILY Naws Office.
OTTO SONNTAGG, DYER, WANTS TO
in for io that he pa; s particular attention to
Renewing and Scouring or Gentlmen's Faded
Clothing. No. 34 Wentworth street, near Artesian
Well._ _oe 4-2*
IF YOU ARE IN WANT OF A SEWING
MACHINE, see first the HOME SHUTTLE, the
cheapest and best, at BLSSELL, No. 61 Hasel
street, opposite Express Office. Price $26 to $37.
WANTED, BY A STEADY, INTELLI?
GENT and perfectly trustworthy colored
maa, of mature years, aplace as porter in a busi?
ness house. Satisfactory references given. Ad
dress "PORTER," offlce ol THE NBWB. oct2
WANTED, BY A YOUNG MAN, A
native of Florida, a situation as salesman
or clerk in a house In Charleston. He ls well and
favorably known throng ho nt East Florida, and
can furnish satisfactory testimonials as to char
ucter and qualifications. Address J. S. J., NEWS
WANTED, BY A THOROUGHLY COM
i'ETENT, steady and trustworthy colored
man, a situation, either as coachman, groom or
porter. Has bad experience and can furnish the
very best recommendations. A note addressed to 1
"Coachman" at the offloe or THE NEWS, win [
secure prompt attention._July28
A YOUNG LADY, IN REDUCED CIR
Jx. CUMaTANUKS, wishes a situation, not ex-1
actiy menial. She can undertake to teach the
English Branches and Music, or take charge of
young children, or or an Invalid, look arter the |
housekeeping, or make herself useful In any I D
liar capacity. No cojection to the country. Ad- J
dress E. M.. DAILY NIWS ellice._oct4
TO BENT, A SMALL DWELLING, CON?
TAINING four rooms, in rear of lot Na IIB
calhoun street. Apply at No. Ill ca.noun street.
TO BENT.-TO BENT THE STORE
corner Kirkland's lane and Beaufain
street. Good stand for a grocery. Apply to
JuHN D. KENNEDY, chare J street, near cum
TO RENT, A FARM SITUATED ON
Grove street, opposite Rutledge street, for?
men v known as Fraze's Farm. Apply at Mr. J.
F. S?RECKFDSS'S. NO. 103 St. Phillp street.
CCapurtiursrnjc aub DIG solutions.
LAW FIRM-a D. MELTON, W.~X
CLARK-HELTON A CLARK.-The Law
Him of Carroll, Melton A Janney having been dis
so.ved, 1 have associated with me In the PRAC?
TICE OF LAW W. A. CLARK, Esq. The business
will hereafter be conducted m the firm name or
MELTON A OLA UK. C. D. MELTON.
Coinmola, October 2,1871._oct4
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE FORMED
a Copartnership ander the name and style
ol THOMAS A LANS EAU, Agents, for the purpose
or carrying on Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware,
China, Crockery, Glass and Fan y Goods Business,
at No. 289 King street, one door north ol Messrs.
Moll, Webb A co., to date from September 1st,
1871. S. THOMAS. Jr.,
WM. S. LA NN EA C.
Win open foll and complete stock on or about
the 16th instant._oct 3 tuths3
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, HAVE
thia day formed a Copartnership ander
the name and style ot WUILDEN A JONES, tor
the purpose of carrying on the NAVAL STORES,
COTTON, RICE ANO GENERAL COMMISSION
BUSINESS, heretofore conducted by the late
John Marshall, Jr.
W. W. WH1LDEN,
D. H. JONES.
Office Marshall's wharf, east end Calhoun street.
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing under the Arm name or ROBERT
MOKE A Co. was dissolved on 30th nit., in conse
qUCL ce of the death of Mr. Robert Mure on 1st
WM. J. MIDDLETON, 1 Surviving Copart
KOBERT D. MURE, j ners.
The undersigned have this day formed a Co?
partnership under the name or arm 11 ROBERT
MI KE A CO. for the purpo-e or conducting a
GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS.
WM. J. MIDDLETON,
ROBERT D MURE.
Charleston, October 2,1871. oct2
Cotton Hue, (Eins, Ut.
fJIHE WI MS HIP1 COTTON GIN,
MANUFACTURED IN ATLANTA, GA.
The i ubscrlbere are the Agents for the sale of
the above Superior OIN, and beg to call the atten?
tion or Flamers to Us merits. Price $4 per Saw,
delivered at any Railroad station In the State.
PELZE K, RODGERS A CO.,
aug28-2mo8 Brown A Co.'s Wharl.
FACTOR AND GENERAL COMMISSION
NOSIH A TI. AN IO WHARF,
CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA.
K EFE KN CES.-North River Bank, New York;
Jewell, Harrison & co., New Yoik; Willam Bryce
A Co., New York._octs-lmo
Q R. HOLMES,
ACCOMMODATION WHARF, CHARLESTON, S. C.
COTTON FACTOR AND COMMISSION
8ep27-n*o CHARLESTON, S. 0.
WE LIVE AND LEARN, DYE AND
TUE SOUTHERN DYE HOUSE,
NO. 359 KINO STREET,
Dyes and Cleans, by means or steam, Gentle?
men's, Ladles' and children's Clothes. Fine
Laces and Lace curtains cleaned and done
up with the Soft or Manuractnrers' Finish; Lace
anr> crape Shawls and Kid Gloves Cleaned and
MW Goods received and returned by Express.
Jnn22-lyr L BILLER, Proprietor.
FOR SALE.-One HENRY HORSE POWER,
little need; one UTLEY COTTON PRESS, little
need. Apply to SI ON EY A LOWNDES.
MULES AND HORSES.-THOSE THAT I
are not compelled to purchase at the pres
ent would de well to wait uutil the arrival ot my
stock, as I have twenty head of the finest Unies
ever brought to the Southern market, purchased
by me expressly for Charleston tradj; an brote,
from 4 i o 6 j eai s < ut. My stock will remain In
this place until safe to come to the city. Orders
will be attended to by the subscriber at Augusta,
Qa. P. WEST._ogg th. to3
FOR SALE, SEVERAL SEWING MA?
CHINES, of good quality, which are offered
heap. Call at No. 27 Queen street, between
Meeting and Church streets._feb!?
WRAPPING PAPER FOR SALE.-OLD
NEWSPAPERS m large or small quantities.
Price 60 CEXTS PER HUNDRED. Apply at the
ofllceof THE NEWS._may 18
ABARGAIN !-TO PRINTERS AND
BOOKBINDERS.-A Ruggles Wood Frame
Paper Cutter, will be Bold low for cash. Is nearly
r.ew. cats 28 Inches, and has an extra knife. No
charge for package. Price $40. Apply at Tm
NKWS Job Office. mam
y O E SALE,
ONE DWELLING, No. 1 Palmetto street.
Une Dwelling, Ne. 7 Ashley street.
Une Dwelling-, No. 238 Coming stn et.
One Dwelling, No. 708 King street,
une Tenement Row, No. 32 Line street.
For terms, appiy to WM. H. DAWSON,
Real Estate Agent, No. 65 Broad street.
npHE HULL AND MACHINERY
? STEAMER CARRIE FOR SALE.
The BULL AND MACHINERY of the Iron
Steamer Carrie, now lying at the Angosta w ti a ri,
ls offered at private sale. Sealed proposals or
bids may be addressed to either of the under?
signed for the space of thirty days.
Tue right to accept or dec lne any or all bids ls
reserved. B. W. LAWTON,
J. T. BOTHWELL.
J. H. RUDDELL,
Committee vested with right to sell.
Augusta, Ci., September 7,1871.
FOUR THOUSAND DOLLARS.-FOR
SALE AT A BARGAIN, FOR CASH DOWN:
House Furnishing stock In sparta, Georgia, con
aisling cf Sllver-Plated Geode. China, Glass and
Crockery, Tin. Wood and Willow-Ware, Hard
ware, Ac, with complete Store Fixtures. Brick
Store, 2200 feet of floor room, situated in the best
business location In the county, and suitable for
the present business, Dry Gooda or a Wholesale
Grocery. Lease eight years to run at only $360
Satisfactory reasons given to ^uyer for selling
out. lt ls the only Tin shop In ...e County, with
all new and improved machines. Both Shop and
Store doing a good business. Will be sold to?
gether or separately. Address E. R. STE DMA N,
No. 2 Northen's Brick Block, Sparta, Georgia.
AT PRIVATE SALE, MARL BLUFF
PLANTATION, on Rocky Creek Swamp,
urangeborg District. South Carolina, 16 ml.ee
from Blackville, on. South Carolina Railroad, au?
gusta Branch, ana 18 miles from,Orangebnrg
courthouse, on Colombia Branch Road. Charles?
ton and Augusta and charleston and Columbia
Railroads, containing 1026 acres of land, 238 of
which ls cleared and nuder good fences; about 40
acres more cleared, bnt not under renee-all of
rhlch ls first-class Cotton and Corn Lands; the
balance ls first clase Timber Land.
A first-class Circular Saw Mill (water,) in order
fer Immediate ose, on a constant stream. Lum?
ber to hand, and can be rafted to Charleston
trom the Min. Also, a good Grist Mill. Has a
comfortable boase with six (6) rooms, outbuild?
ings all m good condition, stables, barn, Ac. six
ie) framed negro houses lo good order, lt also
bas a Marl Bed on lt which makes lt very advan?
tageous to agricultural purposes for making (Aa
nures, Ac The best of titles can be given. Any
information either in writing or In person can be
had by application to Dr. b, BAER, No. 181 Meet
mg street, Charleston. S. C. _jonl6
Cost ano Jenni).
LOST.-A LIFERATi BEWARD WILL
be paid tor the recovery or my black and
tanned Terrier. E. O. HOLLAND._0ct4
LOST, A GOLD SHIRT 8T?D, "WITH
the initials "J. H. S." engraved on the back.
Toe finder will be rewarded by leaving tne same
at NXWB offlcc_oota
JUtmnpaptx*, t?a%ai\ntt, Ut.
11HE BARNWELL SENTINEL.
ESTABLISHED IN 1 862.
Reaches every Fireside, and ls read by every
merchant, planter, and basinets man in >the
County, ls it not the paper to advertise la f
^ GOOD ADVERTISING MEDIUM.
GREENVILLE, S. C.,
Has tne largest real circulation of any paper
in that section. Subscription price $1 a year.
G. E. ELFORD, Editor and Proprietor.
G. G. WELLS, Associate Editor.
HE MARION STAR,
ESTABLISHED OVER TWENTY YEARS AGO.
The oldest and most popular Paper In the Pee
To the Charleston Advertisers THE STAR offers
special Inducements, lt la admitted that oar
circulation ls the largest by far ol any paper in
THE STAR circlnlates extensively in the two
Carolinas, and numbera many subscribers la
Terms liberal. Address,
MCKERALL A ?TEDMAN. Editors,
sep7_Marlon Conrthouse. a. C.
Among thc contents are :
CLOVER 1 CLOVER I By D. Wyatt Aiken.
Themes Practically Applied. By Plough and Hoe.
Devon Cattle lor the Sonth.
Strawberries. By J. P. H. Brown.
How the Factory Helpa the Farm.
Price-Single number.26 cent*
Per annum.$2 00
For sale by
WALKER, EVANS A COGSWELL,
Publishers. No. 3 Broad street.
AND BY BOOKSELLERS EVERYWHERE.
T ACE CURTAINS,
PAPER HANGINGS, AC
W . J . TRIM
Has on hand a large and carefully selected stock
Of UPHOLSTERY GOODS, WINDOW SHADES, Pa?
per Hangings, Decorations, Ac.
CONSISTING IN PART OP :
A full line Of WINDOW HOLLANDS AND SHADES
Swiss, Nottingham and Muslin Curtains
Brocha, Reps, Terrys and Satin Delalns
All Wool Damasks aod Watered Moreens
French and English Cretonnes and Chintzes
Linen Coverings and Stripes, Bindings, Ac.
Embroidered Piauo and Tabie Covers
Victoria, Dining and Centre Table Covers
Tollanettes, OH Cloths, Table and Desk Coverings
Drapery and Centre Tassels, Fringes and Gimps
Gilt, Walnut and Rosewood Cornices
Bands, Tassel Hooks and Picture Nails
Hair, Wool, Cotton and MOBS Mattresses
Pew and Pulpit Cushions,
AT No. 248 KINO STREET, IN THE BEND.
E T THE BEST!
Boy your BOOTS AI1D SHOES at
NO. 41 BROAD STREET.
He makes them to order, in any style desired,
using only thc best material and workmanship.
Constantly on hand, a large assortment of cos
tom made BOOTS AND SHOES, of all sises.
Which dispenses with shoe strings and elastic
MADE TO ORDER at this establishment.
Call and examine specimens.
0*122 No, 41 Broad street.
?rocerice, liqnoT?, Ut.
25 bales GUNNY CLOTH at lTJjC., to Close
shipment, by GEO. A. TRENHOLM A SON,
oe: 6-3_No. 1 Broad atreet.
RANDING AND FOB BALE.
A floe assortment or BUTTER AND CHEESE.
OC15-3_No. 200 East Bay.
gEEDS! cEEDS 1 SEEDS!
Sontb Carolina SEED RYE
Ked and White Seed Wheat
White and Black Seed Oats.
Carefully selected and for sale by
JOHN CAM PS EN i CO ,
Market street, opposite State street.
WILSON'S GROOERY ls now offering the most
careftilly selected stock or LIQUORS to be found
In this city.
They have been selected especially lor their
medicinal qualities, and their purity endorsed by
the most eminent physicians cf Charleston.
Parties desiring a pnre ar- tele can always rely
on Liquors sold from this establishment and
A full supply of low grades on hand.
No. SOS King street.
K3~ Address Box No. 383._
VTEW BUCKWHEAT ! NEW BUCK?
IE WHEAT I
Bbls. New Hulled BUCKWHEAT
Bbls. Self-Raising Buckwheat.
For sale low at WILSON'S GROCERY,
Na soe King-street.
ta- All Goods delivered free._
CANNED PEACHES! CANNED
180 dosen 2 and 8 lb. CANNED PEACHES.
For sale low at WILSON'S GROCERY,
No. 306 King street.
ta- All Goods delivered tree._
CANNED TOMATOES! CANNED TO?
700 dozen 2 lb. CANNED TOMATOES.
For sale low at WILSON'S GROOERY,
No. 306 King street.
ST AU Goods delivered free._
YRUPI SYRUP! SYBUP!
GOLDEN SYRUP, 65 cents a gallon.
No. 306 King street.
my All Goods delivered free._
BARGAINS IN TEAS, COFFEES, GRO?
CERIES AND PROVISIONS.
Warranted to Bolt the palates and the pockets of
the million. WILSON'S GKOUERY,
_No. 306 King street.
NEW CODFISH, SMOKED SALMON,
PICKLED SALMON, SPICED SALMOS. '
Extra No. l MACKEREL
Mess Mackerel ,
For sale low at WILSON'S GROCERY,
No. 803 King street.
ta* All Goods delivered freq_.
NEW SMOKED BEEF, FRESH SMOKED
TONGUES, NEW HAMS, (SMALL SLZE)
Fulton ?Market BEEF
. Family Pig Pork
Smoked Pig Tongues
Pickled Pigs' Feet.
For sale low at WILSON'S GROCERY,
Ko. sos King street.
O* AU Goods delivered free.
PINET, CASTELLON & CO'S FINE
OLD FRENCH BRANDT, guaranteed, at 18
per gallon. .......
Pore American Brandy at $4 per gallon.
Old North Carolina Corn wmakey, guaranteed
pure, at S2 per gallon, a spoclalty. _
Together with a general assortment of WINES
AND LIQUORS, ah of which ar? warran ted pure,
and offered at lowest prices.
W. H. WELCH,
a. w. Corner Meeting and Market streets.
AU Goods delivered Ires ol charge. ]un24
O T I C E .
The undersigned Is pleated to be able to Inronx
his Bornerons patrons, and the public generally
that he hasjust returned from an extended busi
ness tour North, where be has worked hard auc
used his experience and money to great ad van
tage, in buying np at low figures,
AN IMMENSE STOCK OF GOODS,
comprising a weil selected and extensive assort
ment of GROCERIES, Crockery, French Chins
Glassware, House Furnishing Hardware, Tabb
Cutlery, Woodenware, Baskets, and a general as
sortment of Willowware, Wooden and Porcelali
Toys, Stone and Earthenware, besides aa Inter
minable Hat of smaU articles indispensable lr
every household. These Goods are now b lng.re
celved from every Steamer and sailing vessel ar
riving at this port.
He would also state that ON SATURDAY, thi
30th or September, he will open for business tha
large and splendid
STORE NO. 190 KING STREET, OPPOSITI
with a Stock that will be constantly increasing
until about the 15th of October, by which time hf
expects to have received and arranged tte entire
Stock bought. The business at the Old Stand,
No. 383 KING STREET,
will be conducted with the same assortment, and
similar prices maintained.
ta* Look out for future advertisements; bm
call and see ns as soon as convenient.
Respectfully, JOHN W. LINLEY,
july 31 Nos. 190 and 388 King street.
QHOICE DEMERABA SUGARS.
MORDECAI A CO. offer for sale Invoice Choice
Demerara SUGARS. aug8-Omo
JJRIME WHITE CORN.
MORDECAI A CO. offer for sale Prime Waite
CORN, landintr._ angS-Smo
gUGAH AND MOLASSES.
MORDECAI A CO. oiler for sale Good to
Prime Cuba and Poi to Rico SUGARS and Choice
A. TOBIAS' SONS offer for sale ADAMANTINE
CANDLES, all weights._ang8-6mo
VINEGAR, PRUNES, WHITE WINE,
A. TOBIAS' SONS offer for sale VINEGAR,
Prunes, White Wine, imported direct from
JgNGLISH PORTER AND ALE.
A. TOBIAS' SORS, Agents or Messrs. Edward
A George Hibben,.of London, offer for sale Hlb
bert's PORTER and Bass's PALE ALE-pinta
and quarts. augs-emo
?OGNAC AND LA ROCHELLE BBAN
DY, IN U. S. BONDED STORES.
A. TOBIAS' SONS, No. 110 EAST BAY,
Offer for sale from U. a Bonded Warehouse,
Choice COGNAC and LA ROCHELLE BRANDT,
varions vintage*, in
Cases or one dosen bottles each.
<$t?ttx\ttij tr^unf Ut._
OALT? SALT I ?JjSJS !
?o.oco sacks LIVERPOOL" SALT, ia ?tore. For
eal?in Jots to salt pnrdissera. . M
OOM -_ UEO. W. WILLIAMS A CO.
aoo'apjls.XX BAGG+NO, Jost received, win be
sold at low price. Terms accommodating. Ap
pTy tcT- llOiES GOLDSMITH A~ SON,
'oflg.' . . /ywWf Bange.
^j^?OL! WOOLI WA?TE1).
- Highest cash price paid Tor 20,000 pounds un?
washed WOOL, free from burs, sod 10,000 pounds
Washed W00L Apply to
' M. GOLDSMITH A SON.
0ct2 Vendue Kaoge.
jp URE GYP S U M,
Containing NINETY-NINE AND TWO-THIRDS
(MS) PER CENT. Soluble Matter. Warranted free
irom au Impurities. Prepared in (his city, and
for rale at the low price of FIFTEEN DOLLARS
per ton, GAfcH. JOHN fl. HOLMES,
eeplfl tuttis _Charleston, S C.
rpHE EXERCISES GP MISS GILLI
X LAND'S SCHOOL will be resumed on MON?
DAY, the eth Instant octa-?
THE EXERCISES OF MISS JOYE'S
School for Children wm be resumed on Moir?
DAY, October 2d, at No. 5 King street. sep27
THE EXERCISE OF THE SUBSCRIB?
ER'S SCHOOL will be resumed on MONDAY,
the 2d October. WM. P. DaSAUSSURE.
MES. H?PSON PINCKNEY WILL
resume the Exercises of her BOARDING
AND DAY SCHOOL for Yoong Ladies, on Tess
DAT, October 3d, at No 68 Hasei street. 1
j^ISS FRANOIADE WAGNER'S
DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS AND CHILDREN,
No. 97 TRASS Sm ITT.
The Fall Term will open MONDAY, October 2.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA.
LECTURES BEGIN OCTOBER 1ST.
For Catalogues, address j
CHARLES S. VENABLE?
Chairman of Faculty.
P. 0., University of Virginia. seps-imo
FRENCH AND ENGLISH DAY SCHOOL
FOfc YOUNG LADIES AND CHILDREN.
Mesdsmes GIRARD A ALEXANDER Will re?
sume the Exercises of their SCHOOL (D. V.) on
MONDAY, October 9th, at No. S3 Boil street, comer
of Lynch. *
tor particulars as te terms, Ac, apply ail
above. oeta-tnw has*
ST. PETER'S PAROCHIAL SCHOOL FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.
REOPENS MONDAY, OCTOBER 2..
Lower Classes 26 cents every other Monday, la
advance ; Higher Classes 40 cents every other
Monday, ta advance.
Girls taught also Sewing during school hours
with no extra charge.
For further particulars address
scpia-14 Rsv. A. M. FOLOHL PrtnclpaL
or rn *
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, V
"VALLE CRUCLS," NEAR COLUMBIA, S. C.,
FOB TH? EDUCATION or Youno LADLES, ras?
IBB IMMEDIATE SCrmBVUK? or TUM RxLI
GUCBX8 OF TBS UlSUUKI
CONVINT. - ~
The ladles of the Ursuline Community, 8. C., re?
spectfully announce to their frteid?, and to the
poMlc, that the an nu ai exercise? of the A cadeay
win commence September 1st. Their institute
being devoted to the: education of youth, an 1
esc* member having received a (cog sad oar el ni
training for that s?pose, the ?chocs under
their charge, as well in the various countries Of
Europe as in America, have.never jailed to win
and retain the confidence ot parents and guar?
NoLling will be left undone in Imparting totL_
pupils confided te taelr care a ino rough ?duca?
tion, in the nighest sense of tba word-not sion?
instructing the intellect, but with maternal cate
b md lng au J training tue heart. .
Tue situation of tue Convent is all that can be
desired for health and beauty. The buildings aro
on elevated ground, about two miles from the
capital, and in the nrhfct of an oak grate or
twenty acres. It 18 within half an hour's drive
from the depot, where omnibuses and baggage
wagons await the arrival o? passen ger*. ? .
Ko distinction of religion will be made ta tba
admission of P opt I S, nor w LU ?SJ undue m naen oe
be med over their religious principes: bat, for
the maintenance of good order, all will be reonir<
d to attend the exercises of Divine Worship pre?
scribed for the Academy.
From individu?is dr societies disposed to sid In
the education or yoong ladies, applications for
the admission ol pupils, at reduced terms, will
receive: the: most favorable consideration that
the eire urns tan ce? of the school will admit.
The Scholastic Year is divided into two 88SI10PJ
-the first commencing Septem bei Ut, and ending .
February let; the second commencing February
1st, and ending July 1st.
TERMS nt SX88J0N-PATABLI TN ADTAWCB.,
Board. V. ashing, Fuel, Lights, Tuition In Eng- ?
Uah,Needle Work aDd Domestic Economy.. $1M
Pens. Ink and use ot Library...,.1 - 2
Fret ch, Latin, each. IO
Harp, $30-nae of Instrument, gt.'.. 36
Piano, $26-use of instrument, gs. 31
Guitar. $18-use of Instrument, $2. 90
Vocal M os lc, (Bas: in i's Method). 1*
Vocal Music, private lessons. 36
Drawing in Crayon. 10
Painting in Watercolors. 10
Painting m Pastel..,. 20
Painting In Oils.;. M
For farther information, application may be
made to the MOTHER SUPERIOR, to Right Rsv.
Bishop LYNCH, or to the Reverend Clergy.
July 14-1 novlp.caw_
AN OUNCE OP PREVENTION IS WORTH A
FOUND OF CURE.
GET YO'JB DISINFECTANTS.
Jost received, a supply of
CHLORIDE OF SODA, Ac
Also a snpply or MEDICATED WILLOW OH AR
COAL, in Powder aid in Pastilles, Imported from.
Pans, prepared by Dr. Belloc, and approved bju
the French Academy or Medicine This ts tneT
best article ever ottered here; recommended by
many physicians as a preventive of Yellow Fever.
Also, a supply of the best WHITE MUSTARD
SEED, highly recommended as a preventive Of
, Call early, as the supply ls limited, at the Drag
Store Of DB. H. BAER,
ang29_ No. 181 Meeting street.
Recommended by the New York Board of Health
as one of the best Disinfectants.
For dislnfecUag Privies, vaults, Drains, Cess
I pools, Rooms, Ac
Manufactured and for sale by
C. F. PANKN1N, Chemist,
No. 128 Meet in g street,
Charleston, 8. C
Price-FIFTY CENTS per bottle. aepi .
nyj-ETRO POLTTAN HOTEL,
BBOADWAY, NEW YORK,
Will reopen under new management, Augnst 22
for the reception of guests.
The spacious building bas been thoroughly reno?
vated and newly famished throughout.
The proprietors hare made ever? exertion to^
adapt lt Co the comfort and con ven lenee of lt?
patrons, and have spared neltberpalns nor ex?
pense to secure that end.
TWEED A OAKFIELD,