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THE DAILY NEWS.
?S-LAB?EbT CIRCULATION'.-THE DAILY
NEWS HEIMO THE NEWSPAPER OFFICIALLY
RECOGNIZED AS HAVING TSE LARGEST CIR?
CULATION IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON,
PUBLISHES THE LIST OF LETTEKS REMAIN
1NG IN THE POSTOFFICE AT THE END OF
EACH WEEK. ACCORDING TO THE PROVIS- j
.IONS OF THE NEW POSTOFFICE LAW.
AUCTION SALES 1HIS DAY.
T. M. CATER will sell at three-quarters-past
"3 o'clock, on Brown's wharf, butter, lard,
LEITCH & BECKS will sell at 10 o'clock, at
the old postofhce, several desirable pieces of
J. & F. DAWSON will sell at ll o'clock, at
the warehouse, No. 17 Elliott-street, imported
lales and sorter.
G. W. STEFFENS & Co. will sell at half-past 9
'O'clock, in front of their store, Vendue Bange,
hams, butter, molasses, Ac.
MILES DRAKE will sell at 10 o'clock, at his
store, corner of Kine and Liberty streets,
-drv goods, notions, &c.
JOHN- G. MILNOB & Co. will sell at 10
o'clock, at their store, Meeting-street, seasona?
bly dry goods, &c.
THE DAILY NEWS PRICE CURRENT AND COM
w*prrr*T. CIRCULAR will be ready lor delivery at
nine o'clock to-morrow morning. Business
housea wishing to subscribe for a specified
number of copies containing their cards, should
leave their orders at our counting room to-day.
MAGAZINES FOB NOVEMBEB.-We have before
ns the Gal?y and DeBow'd Review-the for?
mer as sprightly and readable and the latter
as solid and instructive as ever.
INCENDIARISM rs CAMDEN.-The office of the
Camden Journal, of which General J. B. Ker
? shaw is editor, was destroyed on Monday night
with the entire contents. Incendiarism.
INCENDIARISM.-Francis and Honora Sweeny
were arrested by the detectives yesterday for
attempting to fire their house in Hanover
- street. Ibo case will be investigated before
the Major this morning.
COTOT OF CHANCERY.-We are requested to
? call the attention of solicitors to the fact that
bis Honor Chancellor Leaesno will call the
docket at ll o'clock t hi? morning, and to state
that a very general and punctual attendance
will greatly facilitate the Court in the transac?
tion of thc business.
POL ic E ARRESTS.-Jack Smart (colored),
was smart enough to steal a pair of shoes
from Wallace Blanding, but the latter raised
the hue and cry, and Smart was captured.
Blanding was BO obstreperous in his behavior
that he was also arrested. Mayor Clark will
settle the quarrel this morning.
SKIFF ec GAYLORD'S MINSTRELS.-It must not
be forgotten that this celebrated troupe of
Ethiopian performers will perform next week
in tho Hibernian HalL Those who wish to en.
joy a hearty laugh should keep an eye to their
small change, and reserve a portion for a visit
to tbe unrivalled minstrel troupe.
Tus MEETOO-STBEET ICE HorsE.-This
- building is now undergoing extensive repairs,
* -which will materially change its appearance.
The roof has been removed, and tbe two rear
storehouses will be united. The walls, which
were quite weak, will be strength pned, and tho
frjnt building enlarged.
MURDER AT GILLISONVTLLE.-We learn that a
man named Tao cn as, who was tried some time
. since before a military commission in this
city for a murder near Gillisonville, has recent?
ly shot two negroes, man and wife, near the
- same place. It is represented as an unpro
- voked murder, the victims being in their
houses at the time.
DISTURBING THE PEACE AND RESISTING THE
POLIOS.-Lafayette C. Woolie, a well-known
politician in the Pillsbury party, was arrested
. yesterday morning for interfering with the
.workhouse prisoners employed on the ti Jal
drains, and for resisting the police. He will
hare a hearing before Mayor Clark this morn?
ANOTHER QUO WABBANTO.-The writ of quo
warranta issued against the old Board of Com?
missioners of Public Buildings by the County
.Commissioners, will bo heard before Justice
Willard this morning. It is understood that
- the old Board have expressed their willingness
to surrender the property, and in that caso the
legal proceedings will be quite brief.
THE NEWBERRY ARRESTS.-The Columbia
."Phoenix of yesterday sayt: "Messrs. Caldwell
and Richard Gist, of Newberry, were arrested
. yesterday and brought to Columbi-1 charged
-?with complicity in the murder of Lee Nance by
assisting the escape of the assassins. The au?
thorities, we understand, are positive that they
know the murderers pf Martin, Randolph and
Nance, and will shortly arrest them."
"NOMINATION FOB SOLICITOR.-Extract from
the proceedings of the Elgefield Central Dis?
trict Club: Ou motion of Governor Bonham,
jJSfsoioed, That wo reapectfclly recommend
"Mr. Leroy F. Youmans as a candidate for So
Uici.or of the Second Judicial Circuit c f South
Carolina, composed of Edgefield, Barnwell,
Beaufort and CoUeton.
-* ? -? * t ? . * * *
M. C. BUTLER, President.
-""A. J.-'NoBBlrf, Secretary.
-THE DEMOCRATIC CLUBS.-We have received
' returns from tho following wards in regard to
the election of delegates to a conference with
vthe Central Club :
Ward JVTo. I-Delegates. -Bernard O'Neill,
T. Bernard King, Henry Gourdin.
TFard No. 3-Delegates.-W. Knox, J. Ken
.ny, James Armstrong.
Ward No. 4-Delegates.-R. S. Bruns, R. D.
'White, N. M. Porter.
TJNFOBTUWATE ACCIDENT.-A dispatch re
- ce: ved here yesterday from Savannah, mentions
-the sudden death of Mr. J. Paty, second mate
of the steamer City Point. The first telegram
mentioned that his log had been broken, and
shortly after thc information of his death came
.to hand, and it is supposed that he must have
had a sudden fall .or been badly mashed while
; performing his duty on the City Point. Mr.
Paty had been for some time in the employ of
Captain John Fersnson on the steamers Pilot
Boy and Fannie, was very young, had not long
reached manhood, .vas a hard worker, and the
.chief support of a widowed mother. The de?
ceased was a native of this city.
A NEW VESSEL.-The new birk Harriet J E
Hussey, Captain Ross, from Richmond, Me.,
where she was just built, arrived here on Mon?
day, after an excellent passage, with a cargo of
hay consigned to William Roach, Esq , of our
city. The Hussey is just from the hands of
the builders, and her hull and genei al outfit
has all the improvements which can make a
vessel useful, comfortable ant profitable.
From her general appearance, she will no
doubt possess quickness of movement with
large freight capacity. She is in charge of a
first-rate officer, Captain Ross, late of the ship
Bout hera Bights, and she has been advertised
for Liverpool, and, with the energy of her con?
signee and Captain, good dispatch and a quick
passage to her port- of destination may be
. looked for.
THE M VBDEBSIS THE VF-COVSTBY.
A Radical Mass Meeting to Consider inc
Subject-Speeches anti Resolutions.
Abcut five hundred negroes and a few
white men assembled on tbe battery yesterday
afternoon in response to a call which appeared
in tho morning papers summoning the Repub?
lican party in this city to meet and consider
what measures it were necessary to take in re?
lation to tho death of Randolph and others.
The meeting was called to order by Holmes, a
colored mao, aud Mi. G. W. Clark, Mayor of
the city, was requested to act as chairman. A
prayer was then offered up by Rev. Webster,
who in the course of his prayer described Ran?
dolph as a* martyr who had died in the cause of
freedom by the hand o! tho assassin. Ho
prayed that the Republicans might bo re?
strained from attempting to take the law in
their own hands, or indulge in any deeds of vi?
olence, and that tho opposite party might
amend their ways and become good and useful
W. Birnio, colored, next read to the meeting
an official announcement of tbe death of Ran?
dolph, signed by A. J. Ransior, colored, as
Acting Chairman of the Republican State Ex?
ecutive Committee. This statement declared
that Randolph was murdered by assassins in
stigat.'d by, if no; in the pay of, the Demo?
cratic i>?r?y. That his assassination was a
direct attack upon the right of free speech,
and properly aroused feelings of indignation
which it was difficult to control, lt advised,
however, that the Republicans be careful to
refrain from violence, and to wait for a few
weeks, wheu General Grant, the champion of
peace, would be elected President of tho United
States, and would secure justice to all.
Mr. Clark then addressed the meeting, say?
ing that they were assembled to perform a
duty which they owed to society and to the
outraged power of a civilized community.
That they were about to pass resolutions con?
demnatory of certain outrages recently com?
mitted upon prominent men in thc Republican
party; men who had been killed while m de?
fence of equal rights and in tho exercise of
free speech; men who had been murdered in
upen day, without a word of warning. He
enumerated them-Randolph, Martin, Nance,
Dill, and m my others-and called upon God to
know how long4he Republicans were to suffer
this martyrdom. But he said that, while con?
demning in the strongest manner these cow?
ardly and dastardly acts, he would caution the
Republicans not to allow themselves to bo en?
trapped ia to tho more clangorous attempt of
retaliation. He fully realized tho temptation
to violence, but he advised thom by ah means
to obey the laws, and then in God's own good
time they would be relieved from this unmerit?
Mr. Clark then introduced Mr. F. A. Sawyer,
who said that on the day before a few ger.tle
mon of the Republican party h*d met toe-other
to consult what measures should bc taken in
regard tc the murder of Randolph and others,
and that they had resolved to call this meeting
for the purpose of presenting the res olutions
which he was about to read. The resolutions
were drawn by a distinguished membei of the
Rep?blica:] party, who would address them in
the course ot the proceedings. The r?sonnions
expressed almost in language, and certainly in
spirit, what he and every othor Republican be?
hoved and felt. Mr. S. then read tho resolu?
tions as follows :
Whfreas. Hon. B. F. Randolph, member of
the State Senate and chairman of the Republi?
can State Central Committee, was brutally
I murdered, publicly and in open day, at Cokes
bury, in this State, on thc 16th instant; and
Whereas, Hon. Lee Nance, a member ot tho
late Constitutioual Convention, was likewise
murdered by persona designated as " no
known, " at Newberry C. H., on the 19lh in?
Whereas, Hon. G. W. Dill and Hon. James
Martin, members of the House of Representa?
tives of South Carolina, have, in the recent
past, been slain by the hands of the assassin;
Wlicreas, It is notorious that these citizens
were stricken down for theo* political opinions;
1. Resolved, By the Republicans of the City
of Charleston, in mass meeting assembled,
that His Excellency R. E. Scott, Governor of
South Carolina, be and is most earnestly re?
quested to exhaust all lecal resources to bring
tue murderers to swift and condign justice.
2. Besotted, That the numerous murders of
Republicans m the upper counties of this State,
during the last sixty days, are mainly due to
the daily utterances of the Democratic press of
South Carolina, and are tho natural and blood;
fruits of the teachings of some of the leaders
of the Democratic party.
3. Resolved, That os Republicans we declare
to our fellow-citizens bf tue State and of the
United States, that we are advocates of law
and order under the justly constituted authori?
ties of the State, and that ive seek only by legal
means to preserve and defend our vestcd'rights
under the free Constitution of South Carolina;
but that, knowing thoso rights, we dare main?
tain them against a party which is now enact
in? in detail upon the soil of this State the
wholesale horrors that have stigmatized its
career in Louisiana, Tennessee and Georgia.
4. Resolved, That should the violators of law
and order in this State not desist from insti?
gating and pract cing tho murder of our Re?
publican iellow-citizeus, wo fear that the natu?
ral consequences of oppression must follow in
retaliation by the oppressed, in a maimer and
to an extent that tho leaders cf the R.publican
party will not, however much they desire it as
law abiding citizens, be able to prevent; and
we therefore worn the evil disposed of the De?
mocratic party that a continuance of their pre?
sent course of violence and assassination may
awaken a spirit which moderato men in neither
party can then control.
In presenting; the resolutions Mr. S. said
that he did so with a full sense of his responsi?
bility to the Republican party, and fearing that
?n th? spur of tho occasion he might utter
words which he might afterwards wish to re?
call, he had, contrary to his custom, reduced
what he had to say to writing. He said that it
was no partisan purpose that called them to?
gether, but an offence against the laws and
against humanity. He could not find words
strong enough to condemn the outrages which
they had met to consider. Mr. S. then wont on
to throw the whole blame of the murders upon
the Democratic party, their press and leaders.
There were men iu the State, recognized Dem?
ocratic leaders, whoso social position and
whose high character made it impossible that
they ohould be devoid of the first prin?
ciples of good character in their political
relations, but there were others who counsel?
led violence. Ho regarded the murders re?
cently committed as the legitimate fruits of
thc violent course pursued by the Democratic
orators and press, and, tlioush they might not
wish the thing to end in bloodshed, they ought
to have known that lt would. He warned tho
Republicans, however, to seek no redress but
through the law, which ho hoped would bc en?
forced strictly, aud the perpetrators of these
outrages arrested, convicted and punished.
Although it was^difScuU not to seo the blood
of murdered men on the skirts of every Demo?
crat, he hoped and believed that no offert
would be made at retaliation, and that no ille?
gal violence would be allowed. In such times,
and under such circumstances, tbore was dan?
ger that they might fall into excess? s of lau
guage if not of action', and he counselled them
to avoid everything that might tend to strife.
A. J. Ransior (colored) was tin next speaker.
He said that he had hoped that the principle
of free speech had been established by the
war, but it had not. That thoso murders
which they had met to condemn wero the re?
sult of an intolerance of free speech. Ho
thought that all thiB trouble grew oat of the
announcement by the Democratic party that
this was a white man's government, or, in the
words of an expounder of Democratic faith,
that if the colored people were found in the
Radical ranks ou Tuesday, Ihe 3d of Novem?
ber next, tbat they would henceforth bo re?
garded by the white people as their enemies.
All thia was contrary to the doctrino of
Washington and Jefferson, as announced in the
glorious Declaration of Independence, and it
was the shame of South Carolina that men now
could not go iuto some of her districts and ad?
vocate the principles for which their fathers
fought. Ec said that the Democrats had lately
heard a speech from a distinguished gentle?
man of Massachusetts, and that he had told
them to go into tho canvass like men willing
to have a fair field; that l>e had told them that
they were represented at the North as men who
would kill others for attempting to exercise
the right of free speech. Now, he (Ransier)
asked the Democrats whether, in inc lace of
these rcceut outrages, they could say that they
had been misrepresented. He said, perhaps,
the Donocrats tnought that the Republi?
cans of this State, though in a majority in
numbers, were of inferior raco, and if they
could st ir ap a conilict taey would be pushed
to the wall. Hu knew these Democrats, and
i ho pitied them, and iu his calm moments ho
J could almost forgive them. They had boen
- brought up under the influonce of the institu?
tion of slavery, and it was difti^ult for them to
understand the change in affairs. They had
prejudices, and he did not think these preju?
dices could bc overcome in a single year, or in
two or throe years; but if the colored people
would exercis3 a control over their passions,
and bo content to assert their righls as Ameri?
can citizens, these prejudices would at length
be ovorcomo, and peace and prosperity settle
upon the ?and. In nis official capacity, though
condemning these dastardly and cowardly out?
rages as they ought to be condemned, be
would adviso the Republicans to submit and
enduro all things, that peace might be main?
Bansior was followed by A. G. Mackey, who
made a speech violent m tone, manner and
gesture, denouncing tho D?mocrat e lead?
ers and the Democratic press, and nh o the
mass of the Democratic party fcouth, in the
most unmeasured terms. He said that the
murders were no surprise to him. He had
been loo', ing for them for days and weeks and
months. The. wore thc uatnral results of the
violent abuse of tho Republican leaders. From
the time when, in February last, the represen?
tatives of the people in the constitutional con?
vention were overwhelmed with abuse of the
most outrageous kind, he had said that tho
course of tho Democratic leaders must end iu
bloodshed-crime on the one hand and retri?
butive vengeance ou the other. The crime
bad come; it was to prevent thc horrors of
retribution that they were here. He drew a
distinction between the Democracy North and
South-tho Democracy represented by John
Quincy Adam', and the Democracy repre?
sented by Wade Hampton. Thc first allow?
ed tho right of free speech, but the latter
denied it. What mattered it ii' tho leaders did
not actually counsel assassination? When
they advised that evory employee who voted
thc Radical ticket shoold be discharged, they
established a principio which could not but
lead to trouble. It was th3 principle that who?
ever did not do as they wished should be pun?
ished. The gentlemen cf the Democratic par?
ty discharged their employees-the scoundrels
assassinated their opponents. It was all the
samo principle. It was tho doctrine of the
Southern Democracy that tho white Republi?
cans wore traitors and the black Republicans
little better than dogs. The Charleston Mer?
cury, whoso columns abounded with abuse
that would have disgracod the New York Sun?
day papers, was guilty of the blood of every
man who died for his political opinions in this
State. Now that they saw the game had been
played too far aud they begau to fear thc con?
sequences, they expressed regret at the out?
rages, and counselled a regard for law. He
could offer them uow but one remedy. There
were lawless men in the Republican party as
well as in the Democratic party, mid if their
passions were once excited, the leaders could
not bo responsible for the consequences; he
therefore warned tue Democrats that they
must hereafter abstain, not only from these
infamous outrages, but from that abuse of the
Republicans which would excite their angry
passions. He advised the Republicans to keep
quiet and uot tb .mselves give way to violence,
as they would in that way lose the vantage
ground which they now hold before thc coun?
try and the -world. Thoy had this consolation
in their suffering, that the violent acts of the
Democrats at tho South wore killing the De?
mocratic party at tho North, and that the mur?
der of Randolph, and every other 6uch event,
was worth 10,000 votes to Grant and Colfax. Ho
concluded by telling the negroes that when tho
Democrats approached them hereafter, pre?
tending to bo their best friends, to reply to
them by pointing to the body of Randolph.
R. C. DoLarge (colored) made the conclud?
ing speech. He said that he agreed with some
of the speakers that had gone before him that
it was Dot all tho Democracy or all their lead?
eis who were to blame tor this affair, but tho
imprudent speeches of some of their leaders
had impi eesed a few outlaws ig thepar:y with
the idea that they must gc: rid of thou- oppo?
nents by fair moans or by foul. Some Demo?
cratic speakers had said that such and such
Republicans ought to be hung, and forthwith
some ignorant and reckless follower concluded
to put bim out of thc way as soou cs possible.
It would not do to hold the whole party respon?
sible for the folly of a few and the crime of a
fow others. By a rigorous enforcement of the
aws tho guilty would be brought to punish?
ment, aud others deterred from committing
Buch crimes in future.
Perhaps every ono of these speakers sat
down under the impression that he had made
a moderate and peaceful harangue; but to a
man up a tree the whole affair looked very
much like setting a house ou fl ru aud then pre?
tending to quench the c juflagratiou with a tea
cup of water. Nearly all the speakers dwel1
upon thc murder of Randolph in language cal?
culated to inflame the passions of their hear?
ers, and the peaceful advice which followed
seemed like a misplaced substitu'c lora cry for
BOLD RODEEBIES XS MABLBOBJ'. -A corres?
pondent of tho Marion Star, writing from Beau?
ty Spot, Marlboro'District, under date of Oc?
tober 12, says: '?Marlboro', during the past
week, bas been the scene of some excitement.
A predatory exclusion was made by some
Scufflletown robbers upon our quiet people.
The dwelling house of Mr. J. W. Roper was
plundered, Mr. Roper being overpowered and
placed under a guard. The robbers consisted
of one negro and two Robeson County mulat?
toes. They were very self-complacent while
in his house, scating themselves at his supper
table aud eating his unfinished supper. Some
small sums of mouoy belonging to thc ten?ale
side of the house were found and taken off by
them, also some ot Mr. Roper's clothing and all
his personal papers. They threatened bim
with death should he leave his house during
the night. Their next object of plunder was
the storehouse of Mr. Dan. W. JlcLaurea,
whom they surprised, found unarmed and
captured, rifled his desk ol' $200 cash, and filled
their carpet-bagB (for they wore carpet-bag?
gers) with goods of a general assortment,
then wended their way back to Souffl .-towu
tvith their booty. Parties went in pursuit and
overtook the robbers On Drowning Creek, re<
covered some of the stolen articles, but the
THE THEATRE.-Notwithstanding thc down
pouring rain, a larger audience was present at
tho theatre than on the previous night. Ihe
Hidden Hand, one of the Ledger romances,
was well delineated, and though thor.; was no?
thing peculiarly striking in tho plot, Webster,
tho funny darkey, and Alice Vane, drew fre?
quent applause, the latter having the most
difficult part to sustain, aa she appeared in
three different characters. The presentations
of the ring and cup formed a pleasing inter?
lude. The cake was duly slicod and handed
round, but if the ring was found, the finder v.as
not. The luckless wight who received the cup
immediately placed it under rho seat and hid
his blushing face in his handkerchief. The
minstrels, thc closing features of the perform?
ance, were a decided hit. The wit sparkled,
and the songs and dances were capital. The
Vane 3istcis were perfect, and thc applause
deafening. To-night we will have the Charles?
ton Firemen and the Happy Man.
Tns C races-GBEAT ENTERPRISE_Thc huge
posters which thc enterprising John Robinson
had placed uoon fcuccs along all the public
thoroughfares, were washed off by tho rain OD
Tuesday night, and yesterday nothing remain?
ed on thc great fence in Meeting-street excopl
the ir-epreseible Tartary Valpus, ahas Guyas
chutas. If he holds on to his victimo as he
does to pine-boards, they must have an excel?
lent opportunity of experiencing the sensa?
tions producod by being made iuto mince?
meat. Tho Valpus, however, did not long re?
main alono in his glory. John Robinson SOOT.
had all thc brilliaut and costly illustrations re?
placed, which is i slight indication of that en?
terprise which will enable him to offer to om
citizens. ?iext Thursdiy, thc largest and uiosi
complete circus and menagerie that cvor made
the tour of Europe and America.
HOTEL ARRIVALS, Oerober 21.-Cliartes'or
HM.-YT. J- Walk'T, Washington, D. C.; W
F. Herrin.', S. Mendy, A. W. Jaekaou, AUKUS
ta, Ga.; Geo. E. Tyhring, New York; Dr. C. U
Shepard, Jr., Wm. Five aud wife, Savannah; A
H. Birdsong, Georgia; T. F. H. Peek, city; Col
Edie, U. S. A.; Major Everson, Dr. M. K. Ho
gan, Columbia; J. A. Ey-t:r md Geo. S. Eys
ter, Pennsylvmia; E. H. Dowling, li. B. Kirk
land, C. C. Rush, Barnwell; Mr. H. R. Mitchell
Jas. Reid. E. llanera, New Orleans; J. C. Court
ney, South Carolina; Miss Clara H. Wright
Paci'ion Hotfl-Mrs. ?ttreise and sonant
S. Brown, Blackville; R. I. Allyon, York; M. A
Huilford, Virginia; J. Simmons, Rutledge. Ga.
W. E. Palm?l Jonesville, S. C.
v' B USUS t??? X O TICES.
PALMETTO SHADES.-Not the shadow, but th1
eubstinco, will be served up this mwuiug in th
ahapo of mock turtle coup and other luxuries.
THE BRINDLES PLOUGHS.-We are desired b;
Mr. Kerrison to state thzt he i-? not the agent fo
Brindley Plouch?, but has tbeni for sale. Mr. Cow
lam Gravcley, No. 52 Ea-t Btv. is Hie a;;=nt.
IMPORTED ALE, Ac-A rare sale of importct
ales and porter will take place to-day. Persons ir
terc-led in obtaining an excellent quality of pur
malt liquors, ore referred to the advertisement c
Mes-rs. J. & F. Dawson, in another column.
DESIRABLE REAL ESTATE SALE-A CHANCI
FOR SPECCLATOns.-Thc hammer will fall this moru
ing on several choice pieces of r<al estate iu thc ur
per ward*. The property in qaesiion is eligibl
situated iu the wtslern i art cf the etty, and the sal
should command thc attention of capitalists or thos
who desire to secure desirable bornes. Me3sr;. Lette
i Brun? will dicposc of the above mcntionc
property. Full descriptions of the property w ill b
fo'ind in the auction column.
B. SCH?R.- At thc cigar stand ia thc lobb
of the Charleston Hod, THE DULY NEWS ts ker
CHOICE GREEN ANJ BLACK TEAS, one dolla
per pound, at Wilson's grocery, sou th eau come
Society and Anson streets. Goods delivered tree.
INTERNAL REVENUE STAMPS
Of all denominations.
K'-pt cn hand a*ad for H le, bj
HU?RB K RAVENEL,
No. Ct) Ea-il Bay, corner Ex:haDge-s'rcct,
October 1 thstulmo
If you waut cheap Bknk Books;
If you want cheap Stationery, Envelopes, Papel
fcc.; or Miller's Almanac;
lt you want Printing executed neatly;
It you want Books bound in any style, or Accour
Books made to order, with any desired puttern c
ruling, go to Iiiram llarris, Agent, No. DO Broai
STE KLING hXCKANGE.
BILLS ON LONDON AT SHORT SIGHT, FO:
Bile by KOBI. MURE k CO.
October lt) G
EXCHANGE BOUGHT AND
4 DVANCGS MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS Tl
XX. New York. Liverpool and Have, bv
LrSESN'E i WELLS, No. IO Br.ad-.strtet.
October a Imo
?ttilliiimj U300?JS, &c.
"^?1SS lt. A. Ml/'UTL.VXU,
No. 303 KING-STREET,
Would reFpscliuUy inform tho Lidies that she ht
opened a handsome assortment of
F.-.LL AND WINTIR MILLISEUY.
DKEriS AND CLU.lK ni AISING
October 21 wfm 3mos
lt S. M. J. Z K K ? O AV
TURNED from New
York, would inform
the Lulies that she
will opeu Tkit Dvj, a
In .-Iud ill},' -DRESS
? W TUIMMINUH," Vu- ?
dame Demore-si'* "PAPER PATTEuNS," ic
/ky-DRE-s.MAKlNei attended to as usual.
Octooer 13 No. 'Mi KING-STREET.
H. & IL Vf. t;.4THEttW0UD'i
EXTRA Fiats, Pt'ttK OL?
?.l O N O S G A li ELA WHISKEYS
IN ORDER TO FACILITATE THE SUPPLY O
OUR PUf.E ULI) MONONGAHELA RYE WM:
KEY* to our l imier nnmcHMM customers at m
>outb. we have appoiuicil .Mossrs. H. G LUD is
CO. our Agents, who. by u?* arranjemeut ai
enabled to supply the trade ;.; pr ces ??.icU nia e;
U. & H. W. CATBEBWOOD.
II. o. Ii. W. UATIIBBWMOlVg
EXTRA FINE, PURE OLD
r r\ BBLS. OF THE AHOV . FAVORITE V?UI
OU KEYS, consisting ot X. XX. XXX. XXX.'
and NECTAR anl i .AD IN El' BRANDS, and also i
Now landing, and for salo low by
H. GERDTS ,(: CO.,
September 4 2mos No. 195 Eaet Bay.
li? J?T' ??k
T K A~tTs S d( V A K C ? ,
Ko. 130 MEETING-STREET,
ARE KOW RECEIVING A NEW, EUEE AND WELL
selected Stock of
T>0ME8TI0S, FOREIGN DRY GOODS, FANCY
ARTICLES AND NOTIONS,
suitable to the Fall Trade. An examination of stock
and prices is respectfully solicited. All orders punc?
tually filled. An agent In New York will furnish sup?
plies of Naw Goods by every steamer.
July 30 3raos
J IMPORTAN T AN NOU N CEMENT,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
fio. 3C3 King-street,
ONE DOOR SOUTH OF GEORGE.
IWOULD RESPECTFULLY INFORM THE PUB?
LIC, particularly tbe ladio?, that I have return?
ed from New York aficr purchasing a Stock whfeh
comprises everything in the NOTION AND FANCY
BUSINESS, from a Tooth Pick to a Fancy Hat. I
ara receiving ODD LOTS from Now York Auction
via everyBteamer, which I can sell to.- less than hall
their original cost
50 cases LADIES' AND CHILD EN'S NEW FALL
HATS, comprisiug c very stylo and quality, from the
Grecian Bend io tho Central Park. Price from 20
cents to Atty cents.
Lathe* studying their own interests would do well
lo visit THE BAZAAR at once-tbe ladies' favorito
JOHN ARCHER, Proprietor.
October 20 tuihsG
J_J OSIER Y , GLOVES,
FURNISHING GOODS, TAILOR'S TRIM?
MINGS, FANCY GOODS, AND SMALL
JOHN S. FAIRLY ?Si C9H
NO. 3 7 II A YNE-STREET,
BEG TO INVITE THE ATTENTION OF THEIR
city and country customers and the trade generally,
to their complete and attractive assortment ot the
ab '.ve mentioned Goods.
Cur PURCHA-ING PARTNER ia constanUv in the
NEW YORK MARKET,aud weare thereby enabled
to offer peculiar advantages to our customers in both
We would also invite aa examination of
COLBY'S VERTICAL SELF-ADJUSTING
TIIE OXLT FAULTLESS SK?RT MADE,
For which wa aie SOLE AGEN'TS in this city.
September 21 mc thstulmo
4 3 7 1
QUEAP DRY" GOODS! CHEAP DRY"
CORNER OF CALHOUN AND KING STREETS.
WE. THE UNDERSIGNED, HATE RECEIVED,
and arc receiving, by every steamer, large invoices of
ihe CHEAPEST FALL GOODS which have ever been
offered in ibis market. City cs well as country buy?
ers ca:? save from fifteen to twenty-five per cent, by
buying their Goods from thc above firm.
A lot of Dress Goods, from 20 to 25 cents ? cr yard
Best Iri-h Poplin?, from 30 to CO cents per yard
Calicoes, at 10, 12,'i ?nd 15 couti per yard (best)
Balmoral Skirts, from $125 up
8-1 White Table Damask, only $1 per jard
Browu Linen Damask, only Ou cents per jard
Worsted Table Cloths, from $1 25 up
Linen Towels, from 15 cents up
A large assortment ol While and Colored Flannels at
very low prices
800 pair of Blankets, bought twenty-five per cent be?
low i ost, will be sold from S3 up
Colored Quilts, from SI 75 to $2
White Marseilles Quilts, 10-4, 11-4,12-4, from 52 50
Ladies'English Hose, without seams, lrom 37 to 50
Jeans, from 20 to 25 cents (best)
Satinets, from 50 to 75 cents
A Urge qanti'y oi the la'c.-d stvle of Casslmeres, from
SI to $150
Ladies' Black Broadcloth, from 52 to 5350
A variety ot :vhaw s, at ?2, 52 50, S3, $3 50, 54, and 55
Brown and White shirline, at 10, 12.',' and 15 cents
Als a, flue branchei of White Shirting at very low
Ladies' and Gent's Undcrwoir at different prices
German Hose, from 10 cents up
Gent's Socks, from 10 up to 60 cents
The nest French Corsets, from 75 cents to 51
Tho latest style of Felt a id Straw Hats
Trimmmgs, Butlous, Ribbons, Ac, at thc lowest cash
?5-Remember the CHEAP STORE, at the
CORNER OF CALHOUN AND KING STREETS.
WE ALSO NOTIFY OUR PATRONS AND THE
public in general that wo have built an addition to
our Store, exclusively for BOOTS, SHOE-1, HATS,
TRUNKS, Ac, which will be sold at the lowest cash
Call and examine our Slock.
KS- ENTRANCE IN CALHOUN-STREET.
FURCH GOTT & BRO.,
No. 437 KING-STREET.
September 21 3mo
paints, ?ils, (Eic.
WM. M. BIRD & CO.,
IMPORTEltS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
KEROSENE LAMPS AND FIXTURES.
HOWE'S PLATFORM SCALES.
No. 203 Eait Bay Street,
SIGN OF MARVIN'S SAFE.
WE ARE SOLE PROPRIETOR? OF THE FOL?
LOWING BRANDS OF WHITE LEAP, which are
copyrighted and bear our trade roark :
WM. M. B. & CO.'S, STONEWALL, WANDO,
CHICORA AND ET1WAN.
WM. M. B. i CO.'S AND QUEEN CITY
THE FAVORITE BRAND OF BRILLIANT
Au-?u^t 29 D*c stuth 3mos
rp I IE GKKENVTLLE ENTERPRISE,
A G. F. TOWNES, Editor; J. C. BAILEY, Pro?
prietor and Associate, bas a good circulation in both
(own aj'i country, and is read in the Counties of
Pickc.ua Anderson, Ocouee, Spartanburg, ann Lau?
rens. Its popularity continues to increase, and will
well ropay the Charleston merohau ts to advertise in
its columns. Terms os usuaL Address oe per above.
Seasonable Dry Goods, Merino Shirts and
Drawers, Wool Shawls, Satinet Pants, ??c.
BY JOHN G. MILNOB & CO.
THIS DAY, 20d instant, at IO o'clock, we will sell, at
our Anc ion Salesroom, Wo. 135 Meeting-street,
RECEIVED PER STEAM-HIP CHAMPION,
BLACK DOESKINS, Printed Meltons and .-atincts,
Black Broadcloth, Paney Casslmeres, Blue Plaids,
Striped Osnabu'gs, Red and White Flannels, Ken?
tucky Jeans, Kerseys, Grey Blankets, Satinet Pants,
White and Gray Merino Shirts, Bclknap Skirts, Fine
Suspenders, Paper Collara and Fronts, mid Mo?
hair Shawls, assorted ; Sultana 8-1 Shawls, Misses'
Hoop Skirts, 8 to 25 springs, Metiuo Half Hose,
White Ribbed Hose, Ac.
Conditions cash. October 22
Dry Goods, Notions, icc.
BY MILES DKAKF.
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock, I will soil at my
St' rc, corner of Kiugand Liberty streets,
A general assortment of DRY GO< ?DH, Hosiery,
Satinet, Red and White Flannel, Spool Thread, No?
On IO-MORROW, I will sell 75 ca?ei BOOTS AND
SHOtS, just received. October 22
Furniture of a Family Leaving the Stale.
BY B, M. MARSHALL & BRO.
TO-MORROW, at 10)* o'clock, will be sold at No. 261
Moetlng-street, above Columbus-street,
COTT/GE SETS, one Mahogany Set, Parlor and
Dinin room Furniture, Carpets, Crockery, Ac.
Hams, Shoulders, Sides, $c.
G. W. STEFFENS & CO.
Will sell THIS DAY, in front of their Store. No. 30
- tierces HAMS (canvased)
- buds. Sides
- kegs and tubs Butter
- boxes Herrings
- barrols Molasses
Coffee, Tea, Cheese, Ac. October 22
Butlir, Lard, Bacon and Molasses.
BY T. M. CATER.
Will be sold THIS DAY, on Brown's wharf, at three
quarters past 9 o'clock,
80 packages of BOTTER, now landing
40 packages Lard
Lot C R. bides
60 bbls. Molasses.
Conditions cisk. Octobor 22
Imported Ales and Porter.
BY J. k F. DAWSON,
THIS DAY. 22d instant, at ll o'clock A. M., at the
Warehouse No. 17 Eliiott-street, near Church-street,
will be sold the following:
- casks "Bass' " ALE, pints, in glass
- casks " Flnrtlater " Porter, pints, tn glos3
- casks "Knox k Sons'" "Alica" Ale, pints,
The above goods were Imported direct from Liver?
pool ex ships Fille de L'Air, R. Winthrop and Ame?
Terms-$200 and under, cash; $200 to $400, thirty
days; over ?400, sixty days, approved endorsed pa?
per. Oelober 22
grags, (ILIjcinirols, <?tc,
FOR THE WEAK
FOR THE PALE
FOR THE SICKLY
FOR THE AGED
FOR FEMALES .
FOR SPRING USE!
?OT-NO BITTERS EQUAL TO THEM.?22r
THE CELEBRA TED SUMTER BITTERS,
Made of PURE LIQUOR. HERBS AND ROOTS, so
well known in Pharmacy :
PERUVIAN BARK, CHAMOMILE FLOW?
ERS, SNAKE ROOT, CHERRY BARK,
f And such other HERBS AND ROOTS as will in
casos assist IMgcslion, promote the secretions of
system in tho natural channels, and give
TONE AND VIGOR TO THE
YOUNG AND OLD, MALE AND FEM A
All Use It With Wonderful Succea
TO THE PALE WHITE LIP.
BLOOM AND BEAUTY
TO THE THIN FACE AND CARE-WORN
COUNTENANCE. CURES FEVER AND CRE?
TRY THEM. USE NO OTHER.
Ask lor SUMTER BII1ER?. Sold by Druggists
jgsT*Sce that our signature is over thc cork of each
bottle. DO WI 1 & MOISE.
POPRIETORS AND WHOLESALE ?R?3GI3TP,
August 5 Cmo* Charleston, S. C.
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by U rug g i it s Everywhere.
July 33 Die lyr
OS A DALIS
PURIFIES THE BLOOD,
ALL CHROMIC DISEASES
BLOOD, LIVER AND KIDNEYS.
Recommended by the Medical Faculty and Many
Thousands of our Best Citizens.
K3~ For Testimonials of remarkable
cures, sec "Rosadali3 Almanac" for this
Pr.EPARBO 0>TLY BY
DR. J. J. LAWRENCE & CO.,
NO. 244 BALTT3IORE-STBEET, BALTOIOEE, MD.
FOR SALE BY
UL) Wit: & MOISE,
No. 1G5 Meeting-street, corner Hasel.
July 22 6mos
EVER A X D AGUE.
NO MORE CHILLS I NO MORE FEVER !
GO AND GET
THE GREAT SOUTHERN IEVER AND
(Price Fifty Cents)
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES.
No. 131 Meeting-street,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
Very Desirable Residence in the Wettern part
of the City.
W. Y. LEITCH & IL S. BRUNS,
Will be sold, nt Auction, THIS DAV, 29rt instant,
at ihe old Po6toffl. c. at ll o'clo -k,
That ven eligibly situated RESIDENCE, known as
No. Co Coming-street, west side. The House con
lams six upright rooms, with double Piazzas. On
ie premises are a jrood Kitchen and all n cessary
jutbuildings, all of brick. Residence recessed from
die street. Lot measures 50 by 183 feet. This is a
rery Jesirable ptcce of prorerty, situated upon a high
ridge and unsurpassed for health.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay us for stamps and
Propertv open for inspection. October 22
Desirable Two-story Wooden Douse, No. 9
W Y. LEITCH & ll. BRUNS,
?Viii bo sold 3 HI? DAT, 22d ins'ant, at ll o'clock,
at tbe Poetofflce,
That desirable TWO-SI ORT WOODEN HOUSE,
known as No. 9 Nunan-sircct, four doors from Rut?
ledge, with double piazzas. The dwelling contains
lour square rooms, with kitchen and stabUng room
for three horses. Lot measures 26 feet front by 100
feet in depth, more or less.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay us for papers and
stamps._ October 22
Small LTouse in Percy-street.
W. T. LEITCH & B. S. BRUINS,
Will he seid, THIS DAT. 22d instant, at Public
Auction, in front of tl e Ola Pos torn ce," Broad-street,
st ll o'clock,
That two-story WOODEN DWELLING in Percy
street, second door from Line. Lot measures 21 feet
front by 80 deep, be the said dimensions more or
Terms-One-half cash; balance in one year, secur?
ed by bond and mortgage, with interest; property to
be insured and po'icy assigned. Purchaser to pay
for pap?is and stamps.
October 22_ stuth3
Estate Sale, by order of the Executor-Small
and Desirable Residences, Mill-street.
W. T. LEITCH & K, S. BRUNS,
Brokers and Auctioneers.
THIS DAT, 22d inst, will be sold at public auction,
in front of the Old Poatofflce, at ll o'clock,
That one-ttory BRICK RESIDENCE, known as
No. 9 Mill-street, containing three rooms; good cis
cera on the lot Lot measures 45 feet iront by 90
feet, more or less.
That desirable two-story BRICK DWELLING,
known as No. 13 Mill-street, containing four rooms
sud a pantry. On thc lot is a desirable Store, and
bas been occupied as a dry goods store. Lot meas?
ures CO feet front by 90 feet in depth, mote or less.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in one and two
years, with interest, secured by bend and mortgage
of the premises; property to be insured and policies
assigned. Purchasers to pay us for papers and
Fine Brick Store, King-street, and Corner hot
on St. Philip and Cannan streets.
Wf Y, LEITCH & R. S. BRUNS.
Crokers n nd Auctioneers.
THIS DAY, 22.1 instant, will bo sold at Publi: Auc?
tion in front cf thc Old Poslofnce, Broad street, at,
That desirable throe-story BRICK STORE and
DWELLING, known as No. 67J Eing-strect, one
door south of Morris. Residenceoontains fivo rooms
and large store. On the premises Is a brick kitchen
of two storlc-, wilh cistern and a well of good water.
Lotmea.-urcs21fCLt front by 108 deep, more or loss.
'this pr .porty is advantageously situated, and is
one cf thc best stands for business.
WOODEN STORE, on tho northeast corner of St.
Philp and Cannon streets. Lot measures 17 feet
iront, by lii9 in depth, moro or los-. Fine loca.ion
for a Grocery Store.
Terms cash. Purchasers to pay us for papers and
stamps,_stuth3_- October 22
SALE AT AUCTION.
To I e sold at Public Auction, at No. 1 Q eorge-street,
on THC B>DAT, OC ober 29th, 1808, at 10 o'clock,
Thc erUre stock of VALUABLE FDRNIIURE Of a
lamil; declluina housekeeping.
CONSISTIDO IN FAST AS FOLLOWS:
PARLOR FURN HUBE and Brussels Carpet
Bedroom Furniture a id Eughsh Carpet
Dining-room Furniture, complete
Ctockery, Cutlery, t-ilver and Giasswaro
Bedding, Shades, Lace Curtains, Cornices, kc.
Cooking Stove and Dining-room Stove, with pipes
and fixtures comp'c.e.
Terms cash, and removal to take place immediately
alter sale, as tho lease expires. 7 October 22
Sljirts mill J'urnisljiiii] Q3oobs.
FURNISHING GOODS !
THE ONLT EXCLUSIVE
GENTLE.HE N'S FURNISHING STORE
OK 31AOE TO ORD Kl ll WITH FROM PT
NESS, PUNCTUALITY AND
THE SHIRTS OF THIS ESTABLISHMENT
staud unrivalled for precision of cut, quality of ma?
terial, and faithful workmanship. The best assort?
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods
ia the city, in the latest styles, viz: FANCT AND
BLACK, SILK AND TAFFETA, SCARFS, HES,
BOWS, CRAVATS and SPRING STOCKS, in aU va?
riety of fabric, style and shape.
NOVELTIES CONSTANTLY ARBIVEsG !
SUSPENDERS AND BRACES m all styles, of Do?
mestic, French and English manufacture
Towles' Patent Elliptic Suspender
Kid. Cloth, Buck and Dogskin Gloves and Gaunt?
White, Brown and Mixed Cotton and Merino Half
Linen and Pap;r Collars, all styles, in great variety
IN <i R K A T VARIETY, VIZ:
MERINO, LAMBSWOOL. AND SILK UNDER?
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS
Shaker Flannel Undershirts and Drawers
Canton 1 launel and Jean Undershirts and Drawers
Neglige Travelling Shins
Drawers of (.very kind
Hosiery, in i.'ottrm and Wool
Handkerchief*, n ady hCT.msd.
And every ether laney necessary to a genUeman's
/?-PURCHASERS ARE RESPECTFULLY IN?
VITED TO EXAMINE THE STOCK OF
TWO DOORS FROM MARKET-STREET,
Next door to Lui Criolla Cigar Store, op?
posite Market Hall.
October 8 thatulmo