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TEBES OF THF NEWS.
- TEE DAILY NEWS, by mau, ono year $8; als ? - months $3; three months $2; one month 75 cents. Served !n the city at FIFTEEN CENTS a week, paya? ble to ta* carriers, or $6 a year, paid m co vance . at.the office. TM Tai-WASKLY NEWS, published on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, one year $3; six months '$2; and 50 cents a month for any shorter period. SCBSCRIFTIONS In all cases payable In advance, and no paper continued after the expiration of th?: time paid for. ADTXttnsEME.vr3.-First insertion 15 cents a une; subsequent Insertions l? cents a line. Spe ?lal Notices 15 cents a line each insertion. ' Busl -. ness Notices 20 cents a line each insertion. Mar? riage and Funeral Notices One Dollar each. Cuts and Electrotype Advertisements wiU be inserted on the Fourth Page only. NOTICES of Wants, To Rent, Lost and Found, Boarding, Ac, not exceeding 20 words, 25 cents each insertion; over 20, and not exceeding SO words, 40 cents each insertion; over 80 and not exceeding 40 words, 50 cents each insertion. All announcements to be published at these rates must bo paid for in advance REMTTTAN?ES Bhould be made by Postofflce Money Order or by Express. If this cannot be done, protection against losses by mail may be secured by forwarding a draft on Charleston pay? able to the order of the proprietors of THE NEWS, er by sending the money In a registered letter. . Address 1 RIORDAN, DAWSON A CO., No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C. Wit Cbafogton lfcto? SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1669. To Oar Friends In the Country-In? ducements to New Subscribers. We Oestre, if possible, to make THE NEWS, which is already without exception the cheapest newspaper in the Southe a regular visitor in every weli regulated household in this and the adjoining States. As an inducement to the plant? ers to subscribe to THE NEWS before the expira? tion of the present year, we have arranged with Messrs. WaVeer, Evans ? Cogswell, the publish ere of the RURAL CAROLINIAN, to supply that new - and superb agricultural magazine, together with TBS Nkws, to all new subscribers, at the follow ? lng very low rates: THE DAILY NEWS and the BUBAL CAROLINIAN, cns year, for six dollars and fifty cents. Tsx TRI-WEEKLY NEWS and the BUBAL CABO LIN IAN, one year, for four dollars. Subscriptions to the two publications maybe sent either to the proprietors of Tax NEWS, or to the proprietors of the BUBAL CAROLINIAN. But persons dc Hrihg to avail themselves of this offer *w?st do so before the first of January next, as the arrangement will not be extended beyond thal period. 2TEW8 OF THE EAT. . Gold active at 27. -In Liverpool cotton closed steady. Sales 12,000 bales. -In New York cotton was heavy and lower. K Aales 8100 bales. Middlings 25% cents. . -A large German immigration ls reported ta Texas. -The "National Fat Men's Association'' met on Monday in New York, and resolved to give a grand ban ia December. -New Orleans papers record that one visitor at a ncM in that city, when Jeff. Davis' name was inscribed upon the register, stooped and kissed lt wita tba greatest fervor. -The members of the family of Hon. Reverify Johnson are to assemble In Baltimore at hut resi? dence on the 16th Instant to celebrate the golden wedding ot Mr. and Mrs. Johnson. -Young Brigham Young says his father will pay. the expenses of all discontented Mormons wno.wish to come East, if Eastern philanthro? pists will reciprocate by paying the fare of ah who With to emigrate to Utah. N -Ta consequence of the direct steam commnni cation between Copenhagen and New York, the emigration has increased from 6600 in 1868, to 9513 in isca, comprising 5039 males, 2309 females, and 2135 children. Nearly SOOO of the emigrants were Danes, 6548 Swedes, and 726 were from vari? ous places. -The apple crop of the West, the largest and finest that has been for many years seen- in that region, lt ls reported, has been seriously injured by the severe weather of last week. The frost, which made Ice a quarter of an inch thick, froze the apples on the trees and utterly destroyed their keeping qualities. In the vicinity or St. Louis thousands of barrels of apples were killed, and the farmers are now busy making them into . cider. -The London Times of Tuesday, m Its money ar 1 tide, comments on the rapid increase of the im? portations of wheat from the Chlted States. The most interesting question, the writer says, ls thc extent to which it can be kept up in competition with Russia and Central Europe when the rail - way? in that section are fufiy developed. The great questions for the United States to consider tn this connection are the reduction in freights and other charges, and the enlargement of com? munications with the MississippL -There is a belief la Mexico that when the Jesuits were driven out ' of that country they .buried in one of then* principal colleges an im? mense amount of treasure. Various unsnccessf ul efforts have been made to find lt. Some years * ago. a firm, composed of one or two Americans and some Spaniards, was formed for tbe purpose of excavating on a large scale. The machinery was seized in one of the political revolutions and (destroyed, A claim for this loss is to be brought Wore the Mexican Commission which meets lu December. The claim amounts to $30,000. -A New York letter of Tuesday says: '-The farther decline la gold is beginning to alarm the merchants, especially those of them who are bur* dened with large stocks of foreign merchandise, which have been purchased when the premium was from 6 to IO per cent, above the present quo? tations. - Under a vague conviction, however, that there may be a reaction before long, but few of them have had the courage to mark down their gooda to correspond. Should the premium find a ! lower deep than it has touched to-day, many or 'them w?l be constrained 'to let go,' and make - the best or the situation." -The London Times ol Saturday last, In an article on the Irish bind question, says it is not our business to satlsry the Fenlan3. They would not be satisfied il Ireland-was doubly confiscated Xor their benefit. In closing accouuts with Ire? land lt may bo Just and necessary to recognize I . prescriptive rights of donbtral origin, but lt can? not be so to foster the growth of similar right lu future. Our business ls to do justice between thc parties constituting the bone and sinew of Ire? land, whose Interests are identical, and to extir? paste tho most ancient root of Irish wrongs. It would be wise not to meddle with the land ques? tion at aU unless we effectually quiet the present -tenants; at the same tune lt would be short-sight? ed to sacrifice the next generation. Ireland wants rest from agitation, but short-lived rest must not be purchased by concession/ pregnant with an? archy,' -The military review at Belcos, In Asia, In bon or of the Empress Eugenie, was a splendid sight. The'troops were massed in a charming valley, un? der the shade of gigantic trees, rae Sultan ar? rived with the Empress, giving her his. arm, and conducted her to a pavUion of great splendor. Twenty-five thousand men, commanded by Omar Pacha, then filed off, the appearance of thc troops being superb. Notwithstanding the great dis? tance from Constantinople, an enormous multi? tude was collected on the heights. Thousands : Ot Turkish women were also present, displaying their splendid costumes nuder a - blazlug sun, la the evening, after dinner, there was a display of fireworks at Beicos, and the Bospho- 1 rna was Blumlnated. The Empress the next > -day wsnt to pera; the streets and windows were 1 crowded with spectators, and the houses decked , out with flags. The reception given to her Majes? ty was of the most cordial description. After [ mass, the Empress received at the Embassy the Preach notabilities and religious conimunlties,and ; afterwards visited the house of 'the Sisters of Charity and the French hospital. The Mayor of Pera received he' Majesty under a splendid triumphal arch. In an address which he pro? nounced, he made a graceful allusion to the con? duct of the Empress during the cholera at Amiens. In thc evening a grand dinner was given to her Majesty by the Sultan, who also iu-* vited the ministers, high state functionaries, and heads of legation, witta their ladies. -The shocking story of the wreck of the whal? ing schooner Susen N. Smith has already been briefly uotlced in THE NEWS. Captain Rounse ville, master of the vessel, says that when .the masts were cut away, the wind was Mowing like a hurricane, and roared like heavy thunder. Tue sea was chopping ugly, and dashing iu wildly from all quarters. Thc going over, and all, was so quickly done that the captain could notchaugc his position, to get aft where Ids wife and children and most of his crew were. - He got on to the rig? ging, at the top or the mast, by crawling through the rattlings, and there found nearly the whole crew and the officers collected and holding on to ropes and chains. While there, he secured himself > Ith a rope, and the first mate did thc same. Here were twenty or more men In thc rigging. The captain's wife and children perished in the cabin during the storm, and their bodies were washed away. Everything edible had also been washed out of the vessel. All through the week the captain and his four companions oluug to the wTeck-eight days without food or water. The testimony of all ls that the thought of food scarce? ly entered their minds, but their burning thirst nearly drove them to distraction. It came to be, through this dreadru! parching, that neither one could talk. Each tongue was swollen, ?nd hung without the mouth. As il touched thc roor of thc mouth, it glued there, and scaled of In large flakes. On Sunday morning a sall came in sight and the men were taken col". All were the merest skeletons. Captain Rounsevllle, who weighed, before the wreck. ?n-> hundred and ninety pounds, had lost nearly ninety pounds In his eight days of suffering. A teaspoonful or brandy was given each one to start with, but even this was too much for their shattered system, and very soon after reaching the ship all were uncon? scious and remained tn that state for two days. Eventually, however, they recovered. George Peabody. It is not given to many to amass, by up: right walking in the beaten ways of com ! meroe, a fortune counted by millions; and few are they who know, in its fruition, the happiness of riches well employed In com? mon life the mite of the widow has more of living reality than the golden gift of the wearer of purple and brocade; for the dole of the poor goes out in company with the kindly eye and earnest word, while the legacy of wealth awakens no throb of grati? tude in the wan and weary ones among whom it is shared, as its anticipation kindled no fire of joy in the heart of him w?ose life was barren, though bis death would be ripe with good. Happy are they who, possessing fortune, so use it as to see, with their own vision, tho fullness of their works- who may look back upon decades of active tisefulness, upon long years of which each one is the sign of new deeds of charity nnd love. One of these-the first of these-is him who. with the snows of seventy and four winters on his head, has merged the deep disquiet of this life in an eternity of peace and rest. In 1795, when Georgo Peabody was born j at Danvers, Massachusetts, Washington, with all his honors thick upon bini,' wore the officiai robe as President of the new-born Republic. His boyhood was uneventful ; but in the war of 1812 he saw active service as a volunteer. Steadiness, patience and integ? rity enabled bim to move surely upward, and in 1837, when he established himself in Xrigland, he"~wo9 already ltnown as a capable and successful merchant Many monetary transactions on the part of the States of the American Union were entrusted to Mr. Pea? body, and in revolutionary 1848 he largely cc?tributed to the restoration of the credit of the State of Maryland. The public generosity of Mr. Peabody first showed itself at the International Exhi? bition of 1851, when, at his own cost, he ar? ranged and decorated the department allot? ted to the United States. When the Frank? lin Exploring Expedition was fitted out in 1852, he contributed largely, to its expense. The heart of the sober mer? chant yearned to bis native town, and at a cost of $125,000 he erected nt Danbury the institute which bears bis narrie. To Mary? land he gave $500,000; and' the magnificent building in the Monumental City, known ns the Peabody Institute, is an enduring mouu mont of his renown. The measure of his usefulness seemed full, when, seventeen years ago, he retired from commercial life. Thia enabled bim to carry out a long-cherished plan bf erecting comfortable and convenient lodging houses for the work? ing classes. Mr. Peabody, for this purpose, gave the City of London one and a half mil? lion dollars, and now in every quarter of the Great City there rise up majestic buildings, bearing witness hourly to. the wisdom as well as lavish generosity of a great bene? factor of his race. When the war with the Confederate States came to an untimely end, Mr. Peabody gave $2,100,000 for the aid of common, school education in tho South. ' This fund will, in time, work incalculable and permanent good. This old city has es? pecial cause to remember hin name. But for the Peabody fund, the public schools of Cbarleston would have beeu closed for nt least a season. The fame of the unostentatious merchant spread from poie to pole. Her Majesty, Queen Victoria, thanked him in au auto? graph letter for bis munificent gift to tho poof of London. Ribbons, stars or titles were not to his ta;te, and Mr. Peabody was presented with n portrait of the Queen, painted for him by h^r express command. And in his owu country ho wai no less hon? ored. Tho Congress of the United States, ia 1S(J7, passed n formal vote, thanking bim for bis girts to the people. And now the race of the good old man is ruu. Bowed do\vn by age and intiruiily, be lias fallen asleep, breathing his last in the midst of the people with whom his life was spent, and by whom he is fondly loved. Could the millions whom he had befriended have been warned that the passing hour of their truest friend was nigh, their prayers and tearful invocations would have cleared the briars from his path, and winged their flight with him before the Jasper Throue of the Eternal Courts of God. The bones of the just man win lie by the remains of his brothers and sisters io his native State. And the desolate and afflicted to whom the living man was more than sis? ter or brother, will in spirit visit his tomb. Seasons may como and go, and even this Great Republic pass away; but the name of George Peabody, the plain American citi? zen, will last au I live, when the deeds of Kin-; and Kaiser, I rince and Conqueror, aie slighted and forgotten. A Sad Comedy. - We are not of those who find only food j for mirth in the disgraceful conduct and uu seemly behavior now too common at the meeting3 of our City Council. From the very first days of their term, Aldermen have made themselves conspicuous hy their row? dyism and indecency. The gravest accusa? tions were bandied about; one Alderman branded another as a liar; a third chal? lenged the whole Council to a general scrimmage; charges of corruption, pecu? lation and nepotism were an every day afi'air. And so the government of the city was carried on-each Alderman im? proving his opportuuities aud widening his shoulders, like the civic streets, "at the ex? pense of the corporation''-until the pistol, already talked of, was actually brought to light, aud the walls of the Council Chamber were defaced and scarred by bullets fired by one infuriate Radical magnate at the head of a brother Alderman. This crowning piece of blackguardism lcd to the meeting held on Thursday night. During the meeting thc Aldermen who had before made themselves notorious broke loose from all restraint. Aldennau T. J. Mackey threatened "to strip every mask "from the corrupt body" of Alderman Ged? dings, who is, we know, a respectable con? servative citizen. The same Alderman said he was prepared to prove that several Alder? men had been bribed, and had sicorn to Con? vict him and expel him for shooting at his nldernianic nephew. Alderman Collins de? clared that a witness wfio was put on the stand had sworn to "a damnable and atro? cious lie." Another Alderman retorted that the moral character of Alderman Col lius was so low that one hundred and fifty merchants of this city certified that "he was "unfit to hold an offlce under the TJuited '.States Government," which doo3 not, we know, pay much attention to pure ethics in selecting partisan officials. Collector Clark a witness of the scene-"lang by what was said of him, denounced Alderman T. J. Mackey as "a liar," who rejoined by saying that Clark "was so well known in the eom "munity as a thief that it was not necessary "to answer him." Then came the turn of Alderman Barrow, who was charged with receiving a bribe to vote against the ac? cused. Alderman Barrow jumped up, say? ing, "I am ready to prove before Almighty "God that this charge against me is one of "the damudest lies ever uttered." The Council were soon after abused by whole? sale, and styled, in the chaste language of Alderman T. J. Mackey,-"villains, miaera "ble thieves, robbers, polygamists, per? jurers, forgers." The two Mackeys re? signed,- their resignations were accepted, and the Couucil adjourned. The audience, gathered together to behold what was fun for them, laughed and clapped their hands and stamped with their feet as the Aldermen lunged and thrust at each other. As the din became more deafening, the audience chuckled and shouted the more. Aa the Spartans bade their children witness tho an? tics of their drunken slaves to wean them from even a leaning to intemperance, so might the respectable citizens of Charleston send their boys to our Council Chamber, that there might grow with their growth and . strengthen with their strength a fixed hate of the rottenness and beastliness of South Carolina Radicalism. As we have said, the conduct of the City Council fills us not even with a grim pleas? ure, but with regret and alarm. We have had one year of this Radical city govern? ment, and in that year the city 6pent $158, 000 more than it actually earned. In the Mayor no man has confidence; the few Al? dermen who are decent and upright have had no power to check the waste and the profligacy, the vituperation and abuse. And what la our condition? A city of forty thou? sand inhabitants, willi twenty millions of real estate, with a debt of live millions ruled by a majority who combine all the wor3t qualities of the fool and thc knave, the dolt and thc shrewd politician. We do not speak of this as a political question. These nldernianic rowdies are judged by us and by the public, not as mem? bers of a political party, but as men. And we oppose them, and ever will oppose them, not because they ure Radicals, but because tliey ure doing their best to destroy this city, and with it every lioitest citizen. There is already a small knot of respecta? ble men in Council. Their term of office does not expire for two years. And if we would save the city and our people, we must seize every opportunity, and whenever there is a vacancy, unite the people-white and colored-in .the common cause, and clcet men who will side with the industrious and trustworthy citizen, and not with the miser? able dupe, the maudlin fool, or thc brazen renegade adventurer. TUE report which We print this morning, of the opening of the Abbeville Fair, shows a striking improvement in the energy and prosperity of our people. Abbeville leads oft* iu the good work of industrial and agri? cultural reform and progress, and makes a noble beginning. We regret that it was im? practicable for TUE NEWS to be represented at the fair by one. of the regular members of ils staff, but feel satisfied that no profes? sional baud could have given a livelier or more picturesque description of the scene than is found in the letter of our correspon? dent, whose suggestion, by the way, in re- < gard to Mr. Lee. will, we hope, lie adopted. GOVERNOR SCOTT appoints Thursday, No? vember 18th, to be observed by the peuple of this Stale, "as a day of general thanks "giving and praise lo Almighty God for the '.many mercies and blessings vouchsafed to "us, und of fervent supplications for their '.continuance, that Ho may give us rain in "due season, that the laud shall yield her iu- i '.crease, and the trees of the field shall yield "their fruit; that violence shall no moro be "heard in our laud, wasting Bot destruction "within our borders; and that all may do ..justly, love mercy, and walk humbly with "God." J T. HUMPHREY S, BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT. SABE? OF BEAE ESTATE. STOCKS. BONDS, SECURITIES AM) I'KRSONAL PRO? PIO RT Y ATTENDED TO. No. 27 BROAD STREET, Charleston, S. C. REFERENCES.-Hon. HENRY BUIST, W. J. MA? CHAT!!, Esq., General JAMES CONNER, T. R. WARING, Esq. OCt4 tiJcmts. WANTS OF AU, KINDS CAN BE made known to everybody In this column at the rate of 25 cents for twenty words or less, each Insertion, If paid In advance._ WANTED, A BOY TO OPEN OYSTERS, at Xo. io: Market street. nov6 2* TT**"ANTED, A WHITE W OMAN AS YT Nurse and Chambermaid. One who un? derstands thc care of children and can bring pood recommendations, may apply at Xo. 12 Smith street, corner Wentworth. novfl l* TTTANTED, A YOUNG MAN, -WHO IS T T willing to assist lu keeping books, attend to shipping, and to a moderate salary to begin with. Address, in own handwriting. Assistant, Charleston Post?nico._novo 2? TTTANTED, A COLORED WOMAN TO Vt do Housework and make herseir general? ly useful. Good recommendations required. Ap? ply on East Dav, one door north of Society street. hove 1? _ TTTANTED, A WOMAN TO DO THE Tv- Wasflmg for a private family. Referen? ces required." Apply at No. 12 Smith street, cor? ner of Wenworth. DQV6 1* TTTANTED. A COMPETENT AND WELL TT recommended NURSE. Apply at Pitt street, three doors from Wentworth, west side, novo 1 TTTANTED, A HOUSE SERVANT AND TT NURSE. Nene need apply unless well re? commended. Apply at southeast corner of King and Spring streets. novo HOUSE SERVANT.- WANTED, A competent person. Apply at northwest corner of Vanderhorst and Thomas streets, novo l _ TTTANTED. AN HONEST AND GEN T T TEEL WAITIXGMAX. None need apply unless thoroughly competent as a butler and without best ritV recommendations. Apply at this office. ' nov6 3 DWELLING HOUSE WANTED, ?? good order: five or six sleeping rooms. Rent payable, if desired, monthly in advance. Address," with lowest price and location, Key Box Xo. 72 Charleston Postoltlcc._nov5 2 WANTED, A GOOD COOK, WASHER and Ironer. German preferred. Recom? mendations required. Apply at No. 68 Rutledge Avenue, six doors above Spring street. nov3 wfs3* _ ANTED, A WOMAN TO COOK AND do charaberwork. None need apply unless well recommended. Good wages paid. Apply at No. 38 Montague street._nov! WANTED, A SITUATION AS CLERK, In a Wholesale Drug Store, or a large Re? tail and Prescription Drug Store. No objection to go in the country. W?T expeet but a small com? pensation at first. The applicant ls a graduate of the South Carolina Medical College. Address M. P., through the Postofflce._oct9 TO DRUGGISTS.-A PHYSICIAN AND DRUGGIST, of twenty-five years' experience, extensively and favorably known throughout the State, and can influence a large trade, wishes a situation in a Wholesale Drug House, or a large Retalf and Prescription Drug Store. Both city and country references given. Address "Refti gee," Box 65, Yorkvllle, S. C._octg Imo? WANTED, A H O ? S E, NEAR THE central part of the city, containing flvo or six rooms, with good outbuildings and water. Address D. at this Office._sept28 AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE TO sell the American KNITTING MACHINE, the only practical Family Knitting Machine ever invented. Price $26. Will knit 20,000 stitches per minute. Address American Knitting Machine Company, Hos:on, Mass., or St. Louis, Mo. oct29 3mos_ WANTED, EVERYBODY TO KNOW that JOB PRINTING of all kinds, plain and ornamental, is executed promptly in the neatest style ami at the lowest New York prices, at THE NEWS Job Office, No. 149 EAST BAY. Call aud examine the scale of prices before giving your orders else where._ WANTED, AGENTS.-TWO HUNDRED and Fifty Dollars per month, to sell the only Genuine Improved Common Sense Family SEWING MACHINE. Price only $18. Great In? ducements to Agents. This ls the most popular Sewlug Mr-mlnc of tho dav-makes thc famous "Elastic Lock Stitch"-will do any kind of work that can be done on any machine. One hundred thousand sold and the demand constantly in? creasing. Now is the time to take an agency. Send for Circulars. 43- Beware of Infrlngcrs.-fc? Address SECOMB A CO., Boston, Mass.; Pitts? burg, Pa., or St. Louis, Mo. oct20/6mos _go Rent._ HOUSES, FARMS. STORES. ROOMS. Ac, now vacant, can readily bo rented by advertising them in this column. The rate is 25 cents for twenty words or less, each insertiou, If pat-i In advance. TO RENT, THE HOUSE No. SI SMITH street. Applicants will please call at No. 79 Smith street. _nov2_tuths3* TO RENT, A HOUSE OF SIX ROOMS, or half of lt if desired, with furniture or not; the house ls pleasantly situated and has every convenlence. Apply at this office. nov2 tus2 TO, RENT, A STORE IN~MEETING street, opposite the Circular Church-to bc completed by 15th November. Applv to B. A. RODRIGUES._oc"t28 thms3 TO RENT AT ?15 A MONTH. No. 2 Drake street, near Amherst, 4 ROOMS AND KITCHEN. R. M. MARSHALL A BRO., Real Es tate Brokers, Broad-street. nov3 4* TO RENT, A FINE STORE WITH FIX TURKS for a grocery aud bar-room, coi ner Longitude Lane and East Bay. To an approved leHant rent will be $10 per month. Also, six large square Rooms, with Ure places, back piazzas and cistern water ou every storv. The rooms will be rented singly If preferred, "inquire of Mr. BOSE, on the premises. ocilO ROOMS TO RENT.-THREE UNFUR? NISHED rooms in a resilience pleasantly situated lu the western part of the city. Terms moderate. For further particulars, apply at No. ll Doughty street. ocil2 _ iror Sole. REAL ESTATE OR PERSONAL PRO? PERTY of auy kind may bc adveniseil for sale In this column, at the rato of 25 cent? for twenty words or less, each insertiou, If pallin advance. FOR SALE, A GROCERY WAGON, IN good omer. Price $100. Apply to A. JOHNSON, corner of John and Elizabeth streets. lld VG 8tlltll3 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-FOR sale, a desirable RESIDENCE, with large Lot, Nu. ls Montague street, wes', of Pitt street, au excellent neighborhood. Also, a linc large Building Lot in Limetiousc street. And to Rent, a House of eight rooms, In Went? worth, near Ansou street. Also, Store and Dwelling corner of Anson and Society streets. Apply to J. MCCABE, Real Es? tate Agent, No. 36 Hroad street. novo swJ FOR SALE, A FINE PAIR OF LARGE Gray HORSES. Warranted sound and gen? tle in any kind of harness. Also, a beautiful well broke buggy MARE, of Morgan stock. Apply at Charleston Hotel Stables._nov5 4 FOR SALE, ONE HORSE, ONE DRAY, one Buggy, one Wagon ami two Carts. In quire al Southeast corner of Market ?ind Church si reels. nora 12* FOR SALE LOW FOR CASH, THAT very desirable HOUSE AND LOT, .-outInvest corner of Bogard si n et and Rose Lane, contain? ing four rooms, piazza, numerous closets and other, conveniences. On Hie premises, but do? uched, is a four ronni Kitchen, which rents for .::."i? per month. Houso and outbuildings tin roofed: an excellent well of water and choice fruit trees, sc.; also, adjoining the above are four va? cant lots. Apply on thc premises, eel 20 wsU* PRINTING PRESS FOR SALE AT A GREAT BARGAIN.-One small Cylinder TAY? LOR PRESS in complete repair, lt has been but little used, and la sold simply because thc present owner has no cse for it. Thc size of thc bed of Mic Press is forty-four by fifty-eight inches. Said Press will be sold at a great bargain if applied for at once, as the room it occupies ls wanted for utKcr purposes. Addrcs . 'lox No. 3795 New York Postoltlcc. ' sept20 tost ano Soviri?. LOST AND FOUND AGAIN.-IF YOU have lost anything, make lt known to the public through this column. The rate for twenty ? ords or less, each insertion, is 25 cents, if paid in advance. LOST, ON THE 30TH OCTOBER, FROM the corner or Line street and Rudtlego ave? nue, a white and back SPRINGER. Anyone returning the same or glv.ng Informat on will he rewarded by applying to DAN COOPER, Stalls Nos. 57 and 58 Central Market._nov6 1? NOTICE.-STOLEN FROM MY RESI? DENCE in Barnwell County, on the night of the 2d November, one large Sorrel MARE, with a white spot on her forehead, marked U. S. on the lefl shoulder, front feet a little inclined outward, hind feet wldtish, thc left ankle strained and sci eral scars rrom saddle and collar. A liberal reward wil be paid for her recovery. Informa 1 may bc given at Midway Postofflce, S. 0. M. H. SMITH. nov? 3*D4C ifleetinas. ALL MEMBERS OE STRICT OBSERV? ANCE AND LANDMARK LODGES are earn? estly requested to attend a meeting of their Work? ing Committee, at Masonic Hall, at 8 o'clock THIS EVENING, By order of Chairman. novo J. J. ANDERSON, Secretary Committee. YOUNG MEN'S CHRLSTIAN ASSOCIA? TION.-A Regular Monthly Meeting o. the Young Men's Christian Association will be held THIS EVENING, at half-past 7 o'clock. nove_F. A. SILCOX, Secretary. CHARLESTON TYPOGRAPHICAL SO? CIETY.-The Regular Monthly Meeting of your Society will be held Tins EVENING, thc cth instant, at 7 o'clock, over the store of Mr. J. II. V?LLERS, northeast corner of Beaufain and St. Philip streets. By order, novo JAMES RONAN, Secretary. (??ttcational. "VflGHT SCHOOL.-THE SUBSCRIBER i.1 will open on the 15lh inst., a Night School, in which the greatest attention will be paid to Spelling, Grammar, Reading, Writing and Arith? metic. Apply at. No. y7 Archdale street. nov6 stufnU* JOHN GANNON. Oopartnerslj??i Notices. PARTNERSHIP. -I HAVE TniS DAY associated with mc, In business, mv son, OEORGE G. BUTLER. The business-Grain and General Commission-will hereafter be conducted in the name of R. M. BUTLER A SON. November 1,1869. R. M. BUTLER, uovl10 ?cmoDdls. REMOVAL.-DR. J. P. CH AZ AL HAS removed his residence from No. 70 Anson street to No. 6 Wentworth street, north side, near East Bay. His ornee will remain as usual, until further notice, at No. 70 Anson street. oct23 stnthe_ DRS. DESAUSSURE 4 SON 11 AVE RE MOVED their Office and Residence to No. 104 Broad street, north side, two doors, east of King street._oct21 tuthsO REMOVAL.-CLAGHORN, HERRING *' CO., Faotors and Commission merchants, have removed from Accommodation Wharf to North Atlaatle Wharf. octs Imo (Clothing aub -furnishing ?DOCS. PENING 0 FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING, OF OUR OWN SELECTION AND MANUFAC? TURED IN CHARLESTON BY OURSELVES, Which we have determined to sell at such pri?es as cannot fall to satisfy the vlewa of the CLOSEST DEALERS, EITHER THROUGH ORDER OR PERSONAL SELECTION, TO wrr : Fancy Tweed Cossiraeres, (Sack and Pants). $750 Mixed Casslmere Suits. 13 co Double and Twisted Cashmere Suits.... 16 00 Harrison's Gray Casslmere Suit?. 17 00 Fancy Casslmere Suits. 17 00 Black and White Silk Mixed Suits. 18 00 Colored Scotoh Cheviot Suits. 20 00 Gold Silk Mixed Suits. 25 00 Black Cloth (Sack, Pants and Vests. ll 00 Black Doeskin Casslmere Pants from.5 00 to 10 00 Colored Casslmere Pants from.4 50 to 9 Colored Union Casslmere Panta from.2 00 to 4 00 Fine Black Cloth Vest. 3 00 Fine Colored Casslmere Vesta. 2 00 Waterproof Tweed Over Saoks. 10 00 CLOTHING FOR BOYS AND YOUTHS FROM NINE TO TWENTY YEARS OLD. THE GENUINE- STAR BRAND SHIRT AGENCY. .ot 42 Star Shirt. $ 2 00 .ot 52 Star Shirt.t. 2 60 STAR BRAND COLLAR, 52 50 PER DOZEN. COTTON* FLANNEL DRAWERS, O D R OWN MAKE, at $125. ER INO SHIRTS FROM 75 cents to $1 50, A GOOD ARTICLE. Call and see ns. We do not boast of having the most expensive GOODS, but we can boast of having the cheapest and best made CLOTHING in Charleston, aud equal LO the BEST CUSTOM WORK. TERMS CASH, or city acceptance. O. E A A. S. JOHNSON, oct!4 ltus2mos No. 317 KING STREET. QLOTHING SELLING AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. GEORGE LITTLE it CO., No. 213 KINO STREET, Would respectfully call the attention of the public to their large and varied assortment of Men's, Youths'and Hoys' CLOTHING and FUR? NISHING DOODS, which they arc offering at prices that cannot bc competed with in the city. Any one in need of the above mentioned articles, will please give us a call before purchasing else? where, and wc will guarantee to suit them in styles and prices. Remember our Fine Casaimere VESTS selling at $2 50. GEORGE LITTLE & CO., No. 213 KL.NG STRBET, Five doors below Market street. oct30 stuthlmo . Drugs, (?ljemicais, #c. ?gENZINE, DOUBLE DISTILLED, WILL REMOVE GREASE SPOTS. Manufactured and for sale, wholesale and re? tail, by DR. H. BAEB, nov3 No. 131 Meeting street. A (?TS LIKE A CHARM! TUE GENUINE ENGLISH CHLORODINE, (J. COLLIS BROWNE'S,) Is the best Anodyne ever known to the profes? sion. To be had of DR. IL BARR, nova ' No. 131 Market street. Clothing and -ftirmcl)ing (Socos. J"^ ARGE ST OC K FINE FALL CLOTHING. NOW OPENED AT No. 291 King Street, CORNER OF WENTWORTH, A large and elegant supply o? Fall and Winter CLOTHING, FOR MEN, YOUTHS AND BOYS, Made la the best manner, comprising all the latest styles for this fall, and offered at LOW PRICES. IN THE STOCK ARE THE FOLLOWING: MIXED CASSfMERE SUITS.$15 00 Double and Twisted Casslmere Suits.17 00 Fancy Casslmere Suits. 18 00 Dahlia Melton Suits. IS 00 Black and White Silk Mixed Suits.. 20 00 Diagonal Coati?g Suits....21 00 Scotch Cheviot Suits. 24 00 Elbceuf Silk Mixed Suits. 25 00 Golden Silk MLved Suits. 26 00 Olive Mixed Melton Suits. 28 00 Chesterfield Coats at from.$12 00 to 20 00 Water-proof Tweed Oversacks. 10 00 Melton Oversacks. 12 eo English Melton Sacks. 15 00 Fancy Casslmere Pants at from-$5 00 to 10 00 Vests of Casslmere, Cloth, Coating, Beaver and Velvets, at from.$3 00 to 10 00 BOYS' AND YOUTHS CLOTHING, To flt boys and youths from three to seventeen years of agc, lu great variety of qualities, for School and Dress Suits. FURNISHING GOODS. The handsomest supply ever offered "'".thls'clty, consisting In part as follows: V*** BAJOU'S PARIS KID GLOVES, of aU shades Laport's Paris Kid Gloves, of all shades Trlfou3se Paris Kid Gloves, of all shades (all cele? brated makers) Ca3tor Beaver Gloves Calfskin Gloves Alert Cape Driving Gloves Buckskin Walking and Driving Gloves Tanned Deerskin Gloves Buck Gauntlet Gloves Suspenders of aU styles, Including the Russian Brace, with Patent-lever Buckles Cardigan Jackets Travelling Shawls Fancy, Colored and Black Silk Ties Bows, Scarfs and Cravats, such as the Dumas, the Parisian, the New Brighton, the Shake? speare, tho Opera, Alpine, A-c. ALSO, UNDERSHIRTS AND DRAWERS, lu all quali? ties, Including the Angola Flannel, Merino, Lamb's Wool, Canton Flannel and Shaker Flannel, Ac. COLLARS of Paper and Linen, such as the Grays, Dickens and Bismarck, of Paper; and the Byron, Thalberg, Dickens, Egbert, Shakespeare and Burlingame, of Lineu. THE STAR SHIRTS, Noted for their fitting qualities and good work? manship. A full supply always on hand. Prices at from $2 20 te $4. THE Tailoring Department, Supplied with a large steck of new FOREIGN IMPORTATIONS for this fall's wear of the most choice styles, which will be made up to order la thc best manner, under the care of a first-class French Cutter. Prices fixed aad marked on each garment. Customers are invited to call and look through the stock, and make their selections. William Matthiessen. B. W. MCTURE0U8, Superintoadent. scpt2l tuthssmos ?r?ceme, C?pxora, ?t. s HOULDEES, SIDES, ?fcc. 10 Mids. SHOULDERS 10 hhds. Sides t. 5 hhd.s. Smoked Joles 20 boxes D. S. Shoulders 6 hlids. Hams CO boxes Herrings CO bbls. Brown Sugar 50 bbls. Syrup loo bags Rio Coffee loo kegs and tubs Butter 50 boxes Cheese Tomatoes, Oysters, Mackerel, Tobac? co, Ac, ?cc. For sale low by O. W. STEFFENS, nova 2 No. 30 Vendue Range. B EEAKFAST BACON. 2500 pounds Choice BREAKFAST BACON. Landing and for sale by nov6 1 R. A A. P. CALDWELL. jp LOO RING BOARDS. Grooved and Tongued FLOORING, of choice quality, for sale at a low rate by CHISOLM BROTHERS, Adger's Wharf, nove l_Or Mills west end Tradd street. QRANGES, BANANAS, RAISINS, .fcc," If you want to see nice and cheap FRUIT, go to KLEIN'S "tempting" Fruit Store, No? 330 King street. He has Just received about 3000 of very sweet Oranges at 40c a dozen; also, Bananas, new Raisins, sweet Pears, Figs, Green Ginger, Guava Jelly, Malaga Grapes, Dates, Lemons and Pine Apples. Go and see, and you will see beautiful Canaries, which sing so sweet. nov5 2* RUIT! FRUIT ! FRUIT! F 80,000 Choice Sweet ORANGES 200 bunches Bananas 15 barrels Limes. Landing this day from Schooner "Rosalte,". from ? 'Klent hera. '' For sale in lots to suit dealers, at Kerr's Wharf. * PAUL, WELCH A BRANDES, No. 216 East Bay. C. BART A CO.. nov5 Nos. 57 and 53 Market street.. c HEAP TOMATOES. Wanted, everybody to know that tLey can boy two pound can TOMATOES at $2 per dozen; case of two dozen at $3 80. WILSON'S GROCERY. nov* 3 f\ PACKAGES MACKEREL, SAL tUO\J MON, AC, NOW LANDING. - he" bbls. finest MESS MACKEREL - quarter bbls. finest Mess Mackerel - kits finest Mess Mackerel - half bbls. No. 1 Bay large Mackerel - quarter bbls. No. l Bay large Mackerel - kits and half kits Bay large Mackerel - kits and half kits No. 1 Salmon - kits Sounds and Tongues George's Bank Codfish Choice Scaled Herrings. For sale by KLINCK. WICKE NB ERO k Od. nov2 tuths3 g EVEN THOUSAND SACKS LIVERPOOL SALT. Now landing from British Ship Duke of Wel? lington. For sale In lots to suit purchasers. ' novl 6_GEO. W. WILLIAMS A 00. JJ B :W LARD. R FINED FAMILY Si A Bl. . We are now packtngf NEW LARD OP THIS S E 1 S 0 N 3 KUI Tieroes, half bbls., Kegs, 3 lbs., S lbs., and io lbs. Caddies, 60 lb. cases. if ; For pri?e lists, address, PROCTOR A GAMBLE, oct28 thstn!8_Cincinnati, Ohle. J^IVERPOOL SALT AFLOAT. .woo sacks Liverpool SALT, Just arrived per' steamer Darien, in large and superior seamless sacks. For sale, ex steamer, at lowest market price, by ROBT. MURE A CO., oct28 Boyce's wharf. L1 VERPOOL SALT 6000 sacks LIVERPOOL SALT, direct from Liv? erpool-large and fuU sacks. For sale at lowest market prices, by 0Ct26_T. J. KERR A CO. -?ALLANTLNE ?5 SON'S PALE ALS. Weekly applies of the above superior braid, In barrels and half barrels. For safe by W. H. CHAPEE A CO., trna imo_No. 207 East Bay Streets FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS, (SANTO NINE.) They are purely vegetable, safe and sure, lue best in sse. For sale by Dr. H. BAER, No. 131 Meeting street, oct? _Wholesale Agent. "JUT ARENGO CURES FEVER AND AGUE. THE FINEST TONK! IN TFE WORLD. jtWFor sale by all Druggists. G. J. LOHN, Agent, Druggist, Corner King and John street, septn 3mo3_Charleston, S. C. 0 L 0 M 0 N ' S BITTERS* ARE FOB SALE BT " ? Dr s. RAOUL St LYNAH, At Wholesale and Retail, CORNBR KING AND MARKET STREETS, septn amos miscellaneous. PO TO GEORGE LITTLE Sc CO. UT for Fine FURNISHING GOODS at LOW TRICKS._oct3Q stuthlmo gOLOMON'S BITTERS ACCOMPLISH ALL THEY PROMISE. For sale at septl7 3mos RAOUL A LYNAH'S. S T 0 OWNERS OF PINE LAND" . TURPENTINE-MAKERS, A?. The undersigned havejust published a Pamph? let describing their new patented process of making Turpentlue; by which three times as much ls produced as by the ordinary mode, a?fd the very finest qualities of Rosin made, if properly distilled, throughout thc season. We have had it in successful operation the past isason near Georgetown, S. C. Address MORGAN A P?DIGON, Georgetown, S? C. Pamphlets at THE CUARLBSTOK NEWS and Courier ?fricos* and at Shaokclford A Kelly's. ootl'j tu tims_ Jj 0 YOU WISH TO PREVENT YOUR CHILL AND FEVER? septl7 3mos USE SOLOMONS' BITTERS. New publications. T TEACHERS THE NATIONAL SERIES OF SCHOOL BOOKS, COMPRISING: Parker A Watsojjp READERS and SPELLERS, Montieth A McNally's Geographies, Davies' Arithmetics, Ac, Ac, Are the adopted standard for State uniformity in all the Public Schools of Alabama, Louisiana, North Carolina. Publisher*' Descriptive Catalogue, comprising ovtr zw different works, and specimen copy of "Educational Bulletin" sent free. Special Prices for first introduction or examination. A. S. BARNES A CO., Publishers, . Nos. ill and 113 WiUlam street, New York, nov-t 3