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? THE DAILY NEWS.
Uvtvceit Cirrniattoa.-r/?* DAILY NEWS
BRING THF fl BW SP* PER OFFICIALLY RE?
COGNIZED AS HATING TBE LARGEST CIR?
CULATION IN TEE CITY OF CHARLESTON.
PUBLISHES THE LIST OE LBTTBB8 REMAIN?
ING IN TH* POSTOFFICE AT THE END OF
EACH WEEK. ACCORDING TO TEE PROVIS?
IONS OP THE NEW FOSTOFFIOS LAW.
Tai CHARLESTON NEWS,' the circulation of
'which is about twice aa large as that ot any
other paper published ia South Carolina, Is the
oeat adrertieiug medium for all business men.
For persona who want situations or serva nts;
who want houses or apartments, or have them
. to rent; who want or who offer board and lodg?
ing; who bave lost or found articles of raine,
THB NEWS has no equal; and io order that all
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offered to clerks, governesses, tutors, work?
?ten, mechanics, bonse-servants, porters, shop
boys, cooks and w??berB; beard and lodging
wanted or offered; apartments wanted or to
leaj articles lost or found; houses, shops, offices
and warehouses wanSed or to let, and miacella
neons wan s of all kinds.
For each insertion of advertisements of the
Kot exceeding THEES USES or 30 words....3? cents
" Fons UNES or 30 words.49 "
--' FITE Ujrts or 49 word?.50 "
* AU advertisements to be tortea *fc these)
?ates most be prepaid and delivered at Tas
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Bange ot Tnennoxaeter at toe News
8 A. V.
S F. M.
6 P. M.
^ LOCAL MATTERS.
err. a .JW
. . o ? ? .
i >?" ' Boatings Thu Oaf,
usSt Andrew's Lodge, at 8 P. M.
'.Mechanics' Union, at 8 P. M.
. .-Colton and Bice Factors, at 12 M :
ty; I o ?
Auction Solea Thia Doy.
"sex a" ? - V -
? 'Ter Auction Sales, see fourth page. J
?i. Ar Essxow A Co. will sell at ll o'clock, at
hos tore, office furniture, 4c; also;'at half-past
tl o'clock, oe Palmetto wharf, two boats and a
lot of spruoe poles.
.^fffT,T,?tf MCKAY, will sell at 10 o'clock, at his
store, dry goods and notions. *
l. ExcTJEsioits.-The steamer Poco sin will go
en an excursion to Fort Sumter to-day, and
around the harbor to-night.
PEBSONAL.-Blessas. Geo. 8. Kimball and E.
li. Beard, editors and proprietors of the 8a
T?cnah Advertiser, and active members of tbe
Savannah ''Nine," are at the Charleston
THE NEWS IN THE COUKTBI.-Beaders of
Tai NEWS going to the country can receive
their fav in te paper by mail, daily, at seventy
five cents a month, by addressing a note, with
their subscription, to our publication office.'
THE CITIZENS CHABOED.-Who authorized
the police to "charge bayonets" on the citi?
zens standing quietly about the streets Satur?
day night? The citizens generally desire to
know by what authority Captain Hendricks or?
dered his force to do tb is. ^ .'
CLOSE THE 8TOBES,-It has been suggested
that as there is a desire on the part of all citi
3as to witness the base ball match to-day,
e stores be closed after two o'clock in order
that all those engaged in them may have an
opportunity of wi tn ess in fr it.
NOTICE TO LANDO mirras.-Mr. C. P. Leslie
the State Land Commissioner, gires notice of |
the opening of the land office, cr ea ted by an
act pai3od at the last session of the Legisla?
ture. Mr. Leslie is now ready lo receive pro?
posal i from persons haring good land lor sale
at fair market pnces, and will pay cash for all
purehasce made tor the State.
*Wua-CoLCiraia Baun? TO BK BxatrrxT. -A
\ ling of the stockholders of the old Col u m
1 fridge Company waa held on Friday last,
1 William Martin presiding. The following
g. Wea wera elected' directors : Dr. John
?F, F. W. Oreen, Esq., Dr. John B. Adger,
Wallace and Maj. John Meighen.
The Board of Directors frere instructed to take
immediate steps towards rebuilding the bridge,
and moko application to tbs Legislature for an
amendment cf their charter. It is rumored
that CoL E. P. Alexander will he made preta
?vat of the company.
FATAX AocaTEHT.-James L. Clarke, Esq.,
who for maur years was a resident of Colum
bia and an officer of the Branch of the Bank of
the State, was thrown from a buggy on Thurs?
day, and had his neck broken. He had been
for several mont hs residing with his friend,
Colonel (Jad. Jones, near Book HiB. Hr.
Clarke was on hts way borne from th? villase,
accompanied by a yoong lady In a buggy, and
tn going down a hill a portion of the harness
became disarranged, and the horse ran away,
throwing the occupants of the rebiole into a
ditch. Mr. Clarke was almost instantly killed,
and the young lady severely injured. The re?
mains of the unfortunate gentleman were
brought to Columbia and interred Friday
afternoon. His age WT B about seventy-three.
A BOT LSJUBED AND KNOCKED DOWN BX A
^VAD or A G UN .-Ou Saturday morning last a
negro camed Bosom Chapman was arraigned
before the Major- to answer tbe charge of
firing cir bis gan and injurio g a son of Mr.
John Kelly." -
Mr. Kelly stated that the accused fired at
him and piar son, and the waa of the load
strack his Bon on the right side of tao head,
knocking him down and inflicting a painful
Chapman denied firing in the direction of
the spot where Mr. Kelly testified be and hit
son stood, stating that he had ? flied his gan
for the purpose of threatening eff some per?
sons whom he believed were attempting to
xe b him. The Mayor fined him $2.
TWOJLTTTLE TaiEvas-THE NEWS of Satur?
day mentioned tbe arrest of Peter t High grasa,
(colored boy about fifteen years of age,) for
stealing thirty dollars from Lane's tavern on
Tendue Bange. Peler confessed and stated
that Seabrook Milla was engaged in the rob?
bery. ' Seabrook, who is only twelve years of
agei was arrested, and after telling numerous
stories about the affair, admitted that be was
as accomplice ?>f Peter's, and that the money
was hld iu a sutil vault in a chimney near the
orner of Bioad add Mazyok streets. The
officers weut with S abrook to the- spot indicat?
ed and found the v.iult reiy ingeniously hid,
but no money. Seabrook, yoong as he is, once
stole two cows and sold them for fifteen dol?
?an. Both Cf these youths should gd* to the
T^mienriary. * ' - ..
OWn S AT ATTN AS
TlHHlfi ARRIVAL AND RECEPTION
AN EXCITING TIME.
XHB CLUBS ESCORTED AGAINST THEIR WILL
BY A FORCE OF AR HEB POLICE AND UNITED
GREAT OUTPOURING OF THE CITI?
P us ill amlraoiu conduct ot the Mayor
Captain Hendricks saya the I rouble
waa all Owing to The A ewe-An Im?
promptu Meeting OZ* Count il- Threat?
ened Arrest of Preside nt Plc L abe-Int i
da nt> ?fine March-Speeches nt the Ho?
tel -The Serenade-15 lot an Calhoun*
Street-How the Clnbs Spent Yesterday
-Th? Programme tor To-da. y, Ac,?to.
It is hardly necessary to remind our people
of the disgraceful scenes which attended the
departure of the Savannah Base Ball Club
from Charleston three weeks ago; nor do we
deaire to kindle public ?idignation anew by ?
description of the attack then made by a negro
Biob upon a number of white men who came to
Ovarien ton for the purpose sf playing a match
gSaewith the Carolina Base Ball Club. The po?
lice thc* "P's ..powerless;" the eitizeus were not
ready. Tho consequent was that our friends '
and guests were assaulted a?^*i>IW?d, while
C taxies ton on the morrow learned with acute
pain that the gallant sons of a sister city had
been expos od to the violence o' an insolent ne?
gro mob. It was then resolved that if the
Savannah Base Ball Club again came to Charles?
ton, the atizaos would show by their presence
that tbey discountenanced tumult and riot, and
were at the same time ready to act as a guard
of honor to shield their f rion da from insult and
from harm. This spirit caused the white citi?
zen ? of Cb arlee ton lo assemble in large num?
bera upon the arrival of the Savannah Base
Ball Club OD Saturday evening last. There
was no concerted plan or purpose. All that
was intended was to sho w ?chat there were
white ?en as well as colored men in Charles*
Mayor Pillsbury had been informed that
there would be no procession outside of tbe
line formed by the two base ball clubs and
their personal friends. No generarprocesaion
Wu formed; bot the Chief of Police, acting
ander orders from the Mayor, marched apon
the Hoe with a detachment of armed police,
and insisted upon acting as an armed escort
to a body of peaceful and inoffensive citizens.
This unwarrantable action wellnigh led to a
diarorbaDoe, which every decent man would
have deplored. The citizens who met tbe Sa?
vannah, Club were ready and will m g to defend
that club tro m the attacks of tho negroes; but
nothing was farther from their thoughts ?bau
a collision with the police or with the munici?
pal authorities. They desired to give the Sa?
vannah Club tbe protection that the Mayor had
found himself "powerless" to give tueco,, and in
the event of trouble they would have fought
side by aide with the police to res toro pea ie
tnd quiet. There was, however, no sjgn of |
disorder, and we are forced to believe tbat the
urned police were thrust apon tbe procession
3 y Mayor Pi ll abut y and bis henchman, Alder?
man i.f. Mackey, with the expectation of pro
rok?Dg ariol m which the white citizens should
tie wholly in tbe wrong. Our people did not
fall into the trap; nor will they for any reason
per .nit themselves to be brought into col lisian
with the police. The aim of the citizens is
Lbs protection of their friends, not a row with
:ho municipal authorities.
Mayor Pillsbury was asked again and ogaiD
to withdraw his bayonets, and waa assured
that the two dabs woald then maroh quietly
io the hotel. Bat he was deaf to all remon
itrande, saying, in answer to all inquiries, that
ie was charged with being unable to preserve
the peace, and he was sow determined to show
that be could keep order io the city. And how
lid he prove it ? By calling oat a detach m ea t I 1
jr United 8tttes soldiers and a body of forty j <
Policemen armed with Winchester rifles. The
police were to escort the procession, and the ]
United states soldiers to lend a helping hand. <
The anm of the whole is, that when there was 1
i negro riot tbe Mayer could not suppress it,
hut when there was a procession of white men
no could guard them in front and rear and on <
che tanks with Federal and municipal soldiery. <
[hit upon such cowardice. <
Mayor Pillsbury, as the chief magistrate of I
;be city, bas the right to make all necessary *
preparations for patting down a riot. Ia this I
tay he may station forces so that they will I
>e in striking diatanoe if trouble should como. 1
[t is, however, aa unwarrantable interfer- c
ince with the rights ot the citizen where a pro- '
tension of responsible men is handed over to t
he tender mercies of a guard, and is ordered i
0 be escorted with all the care bestowed on J
1 prisoner on his way to the gallows. Did c
day or Pillsbury call oat the Federal troops
ir even the police when the negroes serenad- 1
id bim, and, yelling like demons, marched t
brough the streets? Hid he call oat the 1
ruard on the occasion of any Radical pro- 8
lessioa ? No 1 And yet there was theo
i thousand times more danger to the pub- c
io peace than there was on Saturday last. 1
There was no warrant for the conduct of Mayor '
hlleburry, and it is boped that he will learn a
risdon before it if too late. But b; ot taren ! 1
VE ABB WHITS HEN. That ii a crime which 1
flayer Pillsbury cannot pardon. Yot one
hing is certain, tho white men of ibis city can- *
lot and mast not be provoked into a fi*ht willi '
be soldiery and police. Oar duty IR ro watch -
iver our friends. That, and nothing mere. c
THE A BRI VAL.
The members of the Car J! na Club and a
arge number ol cinzons assembled on the
louth Atlantic wharf aoont ave o'clock Satur*
lay afternoon, and anxiously awaited the
.rrival of tbe steamer Dictator, which a tolc
;ram, received in the mo. mug, stated had left
iavannan at ten o'olouV with tbe Savannah l
Hub, and the Washington Cornet Band, color- 1
d on board. The steamer was soon descried E
iff Morris Island and her approach announced 1
iv Joyful shouts. As ehe'turn od her head m 1
owards the wharf, the m. umber J of the Care- *
ina Club were dr*wn np in line nnder Presi- *
lent McCabe. Wflen within a hundred yards of 1
he wharf a gao in the bow ol the steamer was z
Ired, and the band on board commenced to ]
?lay. Thia waa greeted with cheer after cheer, 2
ind the proposition from President McCabe '
or three cheers and a tiger for the Savannah s
?lub were given wita a will. Amid the cheer- 1
og and music the steamer glided alongside of 1
he wharf, and mntuil greetings ensued. The 1
Jamima's broke rauks and clambered on board
ind welcomed the visitors, and with no for?
mal speeches or cart niau ie*, bat wit o the cor
hal hand grasp And beaming eye, which spoke!
more than words could do tho joy they felt in s
[he reunion. .
THE SAVANNAH CLUB. 1
Tbe members of this club who came are as 1
named: W. F MP.y. Ed. L. Beard, John M
Nulty, Geo. S. Kimball, C. Neidlinger, B. Btu
levant, L. Soaa?er, Charlea ...onignal. B. \
Wilson, Samuel Wheaton, J. Potter'Williax
son, John C. Thompson, Henry Conrvoisie, J
W. Wilson, L. F. Gleason, W. H. Turner ?
Ii. Henderson, M. G. Prendergast, E. A. Sib
and A. W. Haywood, distinguished by whi
silk badges, with Ibe naoOe SAVANNAH print*
on it iu bine letters, and B. B. C. m large re
THE BAND. .
The Washington Cornet Band, colored, whic
accompanied the club on tbe previous tn
and suffered such indignities at tbe hands <
that altogether too large class of vicious, id
negroes tvLich infest otu* city, was, mnch I
the gj-atification of all Chorlestonians, preset
on this occasion. Thc names of the membei
are: J. J. Millen, leader; fc?. B. Myrault. F. i
Myrault, W. A. Geary, B. M. MoroelL W. I
Woodhouse, N. A. Angler, B. H. Burke, Et
J. Colver, E. J. Crivaler, and C. H. Gentr;
They brought with them the same iostn
menta that tbey used on the pr?viens trip, as th
many indentations on them, teceived duri j
the disgraceful riot, conclusively proved. W
A. Geary.*. M. Morcell, W. H. Woodbousi
N. A. Angler, and B. H. Burke, it will be n
membered, received severe woonda during th
assault made upon them it the Citadel gate.
THE POLICE FORCE.
While tho guests wcro engaged in gettio?
their baggage and arranging to march off tb
steamer, it squad of the city police, about fort
strong, armed with their new Winchester (''1
shooter") rifles, fixed bayonets, and under con
marni uf the Chie f of Police, Captain Beti
dncks, wi^h Lieutenants Chapman and lari
marched upon the wharf, and diew np in lin
on the south side of it. In this loree were OD
colored mau and tibe negro. These, as state
by one wno is in s position to kaow, were seo
to satisfy the nine negro Aldermen who migb
have objected to tho torce which was ? jnt t
"protect" the visiting club being composed ec
tirely of white men. As soon as this guard wa
obBCtved by tho m sobers of tb? two dub*
they protested against being escorted t
the hotel by them, stating rightfully that the
had no right to bo tiicrd nor to escort them
that there was no danger of a disturbance, and
therefore, no escort whatever was seeded
Finally a committee was sent to Captain Beti
dricks to'ascertain what he proposed doini
with his force. He stated tbat he had beet
instructed by the Mayor and Council t<
come down to 'the wnarf and protect ibe
visitors from any insult, and if there were i
procession of citizens to escort them, to fora
his police in suoh a way as to make them th
escort, and to do everything that could b,
done to prevent any disturbance, and to ched
at once any* movement that tended to provoke
He was informed that there would be no pro?
cession of the citizens ; that the line would
be formed with the band in front, then the
Carola a and then the Savannah flab, and
proceed quietly to the Charleston Hotel.
The Captain abruptly terminated tbe inter,
view with the statement that the "whole affair'
was caused by tbe editorial in THE NEWS ol
that morning, and he bad received bis instruc?
tions Lnd intended to carry them out.
This statement of tbe Chief of Police flow
like wildfire, and created great excitement.
The members pf the clubs collected m gronos
agd dieeussed the matter. Ihe Savaunah
Club" declared that they would not go under
the escort ol the guard if it could bo avoided;
tbat they were confident tbere was no occasion
for a dtsturbanco, and if there were they were
satisfied that the Carolina Club could protect
A prominent member ot the Carolina Club
suggested that a committee be sent to the
Mayor to request bim to remove the police,.
Carious other snrrrre?Tiol* were oflarod, but
;he discussions were concluded by tbe sending
if another committee to Captain Hendricks,
irho said ho had orders to have nothing to do
?nth the affair so long as tbere was nq>nrooes
lion of the citizens; if the clubs and baud
marched up in lino, he would not interfere,
rle then repeated what his instructions were
n regard to makiog his torce tbe escort in
jase the citizens attempted to escort the clubs.
The committee returned and reported what
aad occurred at the intorview between them
md tbe Chief of Police. The clubs not know?
ing of any intention, which there was not, of
ibe citizens to form a line, commence* them?
FORMAT ION CF THE LIKE,
Saving the band m front, tbe Carolina and
hen the Savannah dub. As aeon as the line
iras formed the drummers of tbe band com?
menced to beat the step and the line moved off
jf the wharf. Toe citizens, not members ol
the dab, who had assembled, without concert
)f action or organization, for the purpose of
welcoming the "visiting dab, followed the
ilabs. walking on either side of the Uno as
.ssemblages always d ) when fo'lowing a pro
session in which they are interested. As the
ine reached the gate ot ibe wharf, a small
iquad ot policemen flied oat from tbe side, and
ilacing themselves in front of the band,
iroceeded on in the line of maroo. Tee clubs
lalted, and demanded to know what was thu
ibjeot of the escort, when they had bjen in
Orraed by tbe Chief of Polioe that there would
ie cone, so long aa tbe line was only com
tosed of tbe band and clubs, as it then was.
They received no satisfactory reply for this
.utrafic, and alter some deliberation marched
m. The line proceeded to East Bayt and
urned towaids Broad-street. Here the police
uen formed on either side of the lino and
narohed along, the officers in command ae
inming, by what authority is not known, the
m tire command of the line, Tbe appearance
if this guard caused shalt of the line, and the
nembers ot the clubs refused to go any
arther under guard. After some discussion,
md it being ascertained that there was no
ray of getting rid of the police, they deter
mned to go back to ibo wharf. The command
'right about" was given, and tue line, with Ute
land bringing up the rear, marched quietly '
tack to tue wharf. The police rcmatued on
Sast Bay, ready, as trie a 'quoi proved, to take
marge ot' the chiba if they came off tho wharf
OM THE WHARF.
Re-arriving ou tho ?hart, au inlorm.il iudig
lation meeting was ho d. Some proposed that
is it seamed impossible to got i id ot tbe police,
be clubs should much along to thc hotel, ?nd
illow them to follow, lead, or do whatsoever
ileaeecl them best. Others were in favor ol
iroceedtng to the hotel without formality j to
?nd the band in an omnibus, and for each
nember of the Carolina to take a member of
he Savannah Club and carry bim quietly up
o the hotel. As tbere waa no appearance of
he police, and it was reported that tbey had
?e tur ned to their quarters, it wes suggested
md resolved that the ciubs Bbeuld first form
ine with the band in Iront, and tbeu the citl
?ens should form in front and rear, and the
ine then march to the hotel. This was dono,
md to tho music of the band this ?me. eom
>08ed of from one thousand to twelve hundred
if the tax-pay iug, law-abiding citizens, marched
ip by the old postoffice, turned ?ato East Bay j
ind then into Broad, taking tho pavement on
?be south s.de of that street.
A BLOODY BI OT min XE ST. 1
As the bead of the line nearly rea -bed State- i
itreet, the police ran up East Bay, cut diago- i
lally across Broad-street, and rushed into the
ine, be'ween the citizens and the band. Tbe i
ine was ordered to h?lt; many ian ic broke j
ranks and cvpwded areund tfae chief of f
and demandtiu vP Know' what was the cat
this indignity. Hd replied fha. thtre v
procession <>f the citizens, aod ha had ina
tiens to prevent one; fae kuew his duty, ax
intended to fulfil it to tbe letter. He
drew bis men up in the middle of the st
and suddenly care the order for thea
"charge bayonets," whictrble men did, nu
ing towards the south pa?? ment the assemt
gradually falling back before them. As
reached tho pavement a policeman stru
oitizeu, who immediately seized hts u\
chester" and nearly wrench id it oui of
band. A scene of tbe wildest excitement
ensued, and but for the feeling m tbe brea:
every respectable citizen that there most
bc, for any reason, a colli .ion between tho
zeus and the police, there would bare be
on the spot the bloodiest conflict wi
Charleston has ever known.
lt is proper to say bore, and to say it n
emphatically, that the only element of di
der attending Ibo procession was the prese
and conduct nf tho pob'ce. There were no *i
of trouble; there were not fifty colored pen
in the street; there was no earthly occasion
any guard, because there was no prospec
disorder. But the presence of the police ra
a riot imminent, and bod it taken place,
person responsible for it all would hare t
Mayor Pillsbury, who was determined to pi
that bo ctmld ''protect the Savannah ?
irom danger," by putting them nnder gai
when they were already as thoroughly safi
they would have been in their beds at bomi
THE SCENE IN BUOAD STREET,
At the time of this oatt, beggared deso;
tion. Xhe police were standing on the del
sive; their officers were shooting themas!
hoarse; the crowd was surging backwatd) t
?orwards-all having a look of uncerti
ty-each face asking the question, "ff
is to be done next?" - Around the Cl
of Police was an excited crowd, finding, fi
the assertions of Captain Hendricks, that
bad no discretionary power?, a committee \
sent to the Mayoi to ask bun to remove
police. Captain Hendricks offered to ct
promise by marching his men up on one e
of tho street and let the line go on the otl
but no one was willing to assent to this, i
the committee, consisting of Messrs. Tl
Stoney, B. Smith, B. A. 8mythe, 8. T. Tupi
E. WlffiS and B. F. McCabe, started in sea
of the Mayor, tt was reported that thia
ricial, backed by two Aldermen, waa on ?
Buy-s reet; ?>ttt a fidarch there was futile, I
the committee proceeded to tbe Com
UNOFFICIAL MEETING OF COUNCIL,
The following members of Council, for ac
cause unknown to ns, some of whom ass
that they were nob summoned, assembled
the Council Chamber about four o'clock, a
bad an informal meeting : Mayor Pillsbury,
W. M. and I. J. Mackey, L. F. and E. P. Wi
colored, i rown, colored, Voigt, Greene, B
row, Collins, Cunningham, Small, colon
With themwere A. J. Banaler, colored, Mag
trate De Largo, colored, Captain J. H. Jeu ks.
lt is reported that Alderman T. J. Mack
introduced a resolution authorizing the May
to instruct the police not"tn penni' the band
play at all during thoir stay, which was u
About six o'clock, the Mayoi becoming u
easy, sent word to Colonel Edie that tbe s<
vicos of the military were required; for wb
purpose, it is understood, he did not stal
and we feel assured he did cot know of ai
occasion for them. When they arrived th
wJIG drawn up in Iront of tho City Hall, ai
from this fact it was surmised that they we
required to protect Council - from what
Ab jut one hundred soldiers were sont und
command of Colonel Andrews,
pine committee came into tho chamber abo'
seven o'clock and held an interview, which" te
minated in the Mayor reluctantly giving h
consent to allow Captain Hendricks "discr
tionary powers,"and the committee left bavic
gained hardly anything by their visit.
THREATENED ABBX3T OF SIB. M'CAB E.
During tbe interview the Mayor said t
looked for a disturbance of this kind, to wbi:
Mr. McCabe said : Allow me to interrupt ye
by stating that yon bad no auch expectation i
two o'clockayesterday, by your own assertioi
Mayor. You assured me that there would t
Mr. McCabe. Will yon inform me of tho def
nit ion of the word processitn; does it mean a
assemblage ? I protest that there is cot a prc
cession, and therefore there is ns necessity c
an escort. These gentlemen present to rc
ceivethe Savannah Base Boll Club hare a ngb
to receire their visitors a. the wharf and folio*
them to the hotel it they so desire. If a fir
company were to como here on a visit, am
with a band paraded tbe streets, would yoi
eil) the crowd that followed a procession
lhere was and is no danger of a disturbance
tnd there ia no necessity for the escort of th
Mayor. I am. the best judge of tbe danger
Ihe whole affair seems to bo a mob, aud heno
the necessity of the presence of the police.
Mr. McCabe denied that the crowd was at
ill riotously disposed, aud asked the Mayor bj
what right or upon what information he pre
tuned to make such an assertion; to whicli
the Mayor answered by informing bim thal
ihe clubj oould either go under the escort ol
the police or do without them altogether.
Mr. McCaoe replied thst neither be nor any
jther members ot tba dabs desired to go under
the escort of the Ma> or's minions.
At this stage of the oonveraation Alderman
r. J. Mackey rose from bis chair and said:
''Mr. Mayor, I'd oust that man; If you will
tuthorize mo, I'll arrest bim as au Alderman."
The Mayor then jumped up and ordered Mr.
McCabe to leave the room, which he did, and
itood in tho doorway.
Some officious person sung out for a euard of
;wo men to arrest Mr. McCabe, whereupon
l?verai negroes, with Winchester rifles in
land, rushed out of tho Guardhouse, ready
:o obey any orders whatever, but their services
were not required.
BEiUirrnoN OF THE MABCH.
By the time tho con mutee ret urned to thc
I pot where the line had halted, thc United
States soldieis were then manoeuvring about
.ight and left, for what purpose is not known.
Ibero wore now fully two thousand citizens
31-esent. to whom tho committee stated tho re?
mit of the interview, and also informed Cap
ain Hendricks, who exercised his "disorc
?lonary powers," by informing the committee
hat ho would go on the north side of the
itieetandtho clubs and citizens could go on
.he other. Under these circumstances tbe
ino was reformed, a large number of citi?
ons being in front and in rear. Tbe sol?
diers and police formed on the opposite side of
he street, and at the ,tap of the drum ot' thc
laud, both lines moved np Broad-street. Not ti?
ng occurred to intcrtupt tho order of march
intil the line arrived at the comer of Meeting
ind Chalmers streets, when in response to the
iniveraal call for 1 Dixio" the band gave that
avoiite tune, dear to all Southern hearts,
lu tbs strains rose upon the air, one long,
cud and con tin ned shout bur.-t tram the
ihroats of the deligjted crowd, aud made tue
?velhin riug. Mot ou I j' d.d the whites cheer,
jut negroes who were about sheafed fully as
roeiferoasly. At this inomont some polic.;
neu ordered the band to stop playing Dixie,
? crowd gathered around; the po:ice rushed
icrosa aod attempted to stop the hue, which
lor a moment recoiled sud then quietly walked
I throagh the opposing force, and soon arrived
! tc trout ot
TBM CHARLESTON HOTEL.
I Th? Lino filed across*the street and entered
the eoatheC? end of the portico, and to the
music of 'Hosatf Sweet Home !" marched np
to the entrance, and filed toto the spacious
vestibule. Tn a moment it was literally pack?
ed. Loud calls for ''Dixie" were made and; tie
band responded, tbe cheerio g which followed
completely drowning the music. At the con?
clusion of the music turee cheers and-a tiger
were given for tbe band, and then tbe same
for Major Edward Willis. He was loudly oalled
for, and fl.lally got upon tbe hotel counter.
Beside him stood Mr. Geo. S. Kimball, captain
of the Savannah "Nine."
REMARES BY MAJOR WILLIS, "ag}
After the loud cheering which greeted him
had ceased, the Major enid :
Gentlemen of the Savannah (Jlub-You have
trot a bad man np; [Kimball, aside, that's me. |
1 am much pleased to see the havannah boys
here, bot I tell yon again, my friends, you have
gotb? the wrong person np to express the
pleasure we all feel at their presence. [Cries
of oh I no, yon are the right man for all times
and places.] I am gratified that we have
brought yon to the hotel without a disturbance.
If tbere haa been more daylight left to ns we
could have arranged to have brought you here
without the escort of the police, which was al?
together unsought for, and entirely without
t-nr consent. We do not need policemen to es?
cort ourgaeats or lo protect them. lhere are
enough ?ld soldiers [oueers]bere todo tbat;
and if there were not, the ci use ns wonld be
able to do it,'and wonld do it. We sincerely
regret thc disgraceful occurrence during your
Inst visit, lt was totally unexpected, bat it
will nat occur this time. As I've said, gentle?
man, I can't make a speech, und you shouldn't
have called upon me; DUI if you want a leader,
one who will stand by you, and do all tn his
power to protect our guests, tben yon eau call
upon Ed. Willis. [Cric** of "that's so, "we
caa depend upon bim,"&:.]
BEX ABES OF MB. KIMBALL.
A short time previous ito tho conclusion ol
the remarks of Major Willis, Mr. Kimball was
observed to slip down from tbe oounter and
mingle with the crowd; but "au ere was kept
upon him," and aa soon as the Major cease i
Speaking, he was called for, and responded sub?
stantially as follows:
Gentlemen-lu behalf of the Savannah Club
I cordially thank yep lor the ovation yon have
given us from tbs wharf to the hotel. We
have come to Charleston apon your invitation,
having tull confidence in your desire, ability j
and pluck [cheers] to protect ns and our band i
from a repetition of (he occurrence which was j
the only tbing that at all marred the pleasure
ot oar lu-ii visiti Toa promised to take care
Bf tts and you have done it. I can, in behalf of
tba blab, exclaim. " Teni, vidi," and. with your
assistance. "Diet'. ' We have come prepared
to be conquered, and we now gracefully yield
to your hospitality as we expect to do on Mon?
day next to your prowess on the field, :
REMARKS OF MB. M C VEE.
When Mr. Kimball concluded, Mr. McCabe,
present of the Carolina Club, was loudly
called foi", aD(* responded in substance as fol?
Gentlemen of the Saoatimh Club-Fot the
second time as prudent of the Carolina Club
1 have wen called upon to perform the pleas?
ant daly of extending in behalf of my dab and
the citizens of Charleston, a welcome to tbe
Savannah Clob and the Citizens of Suv nnah;
and it is a source of grattai ion to all that
there has been no disturbance. ? nope there will
, be no occasion for a disturbance; hope that tho
moral influence of our force will have the effect
of e>terrmg the turbuleot portion of oar color?
ed population from giving cause for any breach
of rhe peace. We wish :t to be understood,
gentlemen, that you are to be protected; that
in case a disturbance occurs, you are to bave
I nothing to do with it, but ?o etona aloof, and let
us take care of you, wbicb we pledge our?
selves to do at overy sacri&ce. [Cheers, and
cries of "that wo will."] We wish, during your
stay among as, to show that while wo feel nd
deeply regret the disgraceful affiir which
marred your last visit, we are determined to
take such good care of you that there will not
only be co similar occurrence, but that il will
bc erased from memory, or lost sight of m tbe
pleasant recollections of this.
At (he conclusion of tbe speeches tho band
' played several more tun:s and then went to
supper. Tbe members of the club "registered"
and went to supper. After supper tbe band
assembled in front of tbe hotel and favored
the assemblage w.th good music, concluding
their voluntary serenade about ten o'olock;
after which the crowd gradually dispersed.
BIOT ON CALHOUN-STBEET.
During the serenade, about two hundred ne?
groes collected in tbe vicinity of the hotel, and
after it was over, moved up on King near
Wentworth-streets. Here some citizens weie
assembled, to whom they made some insulting
remarks. A pistol was bred and thc negroes
scampered. Shortly alter this, near George
and King-streets tbe negroes commenced
throwing bricks at some citizens passing
quietly along. Being aroused by this
insult, the citizens, abont thirty strong,
charged tbe negroes who were m very
large numbers. They ran HP King and turned
ap Calhoan-street. Near Coming-street they
tamed and fired upon the whites, who re?
turned tbe fire, wounding a negro throne h the
arm. One citizen bad a portion of bis finger
shot off during this firing. The negrwes did
not stand long, but ran ont of range. The
police cime no, and after dispersing the ne?
groes, oharged bayonets on the citizens, who
after remonstrating, which bad no effect what?
ever, quietly dispersed.
On Calhoun-street, near where the distur?
bance occurred, small piles of recVs aud bats
were found. They bad evidently been placed
lhere by the n?groes, who anticipated a riot,
and intended drawing tbe white people in that
direction so they could pelt ibem.
Tbe members spent tbe time yesterday by
attending church in tbe morning aid in look?
ing around the city in the afternoon. Mr. Jack?
son, proprietor of the Charleston Hotel, pat
some of his carriages at the service of the
members of the Savannah Club, and a number
avdled themselves of the opportunity of enjoy?
ing the fresh country air and viewing points of
interest outside of tbo city.
' THE OAME TO-DAY
Will be called on the grounds at the foot of
Broad-street, at two o'clock. Thc grounds are
now randy. ?Stakes havo been driven at equal
d stitic?s. and a space six hundred feet long
by f;ur hundred wide cnclosod. This will be
(.evoled to the players, and spectators will
kc. p at.i respectful distance. After thc game
Hiere will be a supper given to thc Savannah
The names of the ' Nines" eel cted for the
game ari as follows :
J. C. McNulty.
W V. Mav.
E. L. Leard.
J. f. Flanders.
E. F. Sccacute.
D. V. Toohey.
W. Hestia. '
F. W. Meyer.
R. T .ubey.
J. P. Royce.
ABBA NOEMENTS FOB TO-MOBROW.
To-morrow the clubs will epend the day at
Mount Pleasant, and there will be a game in
the afternoon. Tbe Mount Pleasant ferry
Boat Company have tendered the use of their
boats to the clubs. Il is expected that the
trip will bo most delightful.
Which escorted ibo Savanuah Club toBtho
hotel Saturday night was tbe largest tbat lr s
been witnessed in Chat leaton since tho war.
and was romposod of the most respectable and
influential citizens. It was au outpouring of
the white people, the citizens, which made
every true hcatt throb with pleasure, for it
manifestly proved that there was life in the old
city yet. It needed but one glance to show
that each and every m?n there deeply felt and
regretted the occurrence three we*?k?) ago. and
wera determined to prevent a recurrence of it?
ALDEBXAN SK ALL SPBiKS.
During the Council mer ting, Alderman
8mtll, negro, was very mooh exercised, and
when It was announced that the clubs had
been s top oed at the corner of Broad and East
Bay streets, and were therefore very indignant.
Small's eyes commenced to roll and it became
necessary for him to speak, which he did, sty?
ing : "Mr. M ay h er, I learn dat de base baller
cinta bab done been stopped by de perlice.
Why am dey stopped dere, sir; next thing we
know dey will be stopping in front of this City
Hall, sir; better let dem go 'long, sir; we don't
want dem to stop here."
THE Wons eros THE BLUE RIDGE RALLBOAD.
The Anderson Intelligencer is advised that the
contract with Creswell & Co. has been con?
summated, and that the details have all been
arranged. The work upon the tuonela is to
begin on the 1st of November.
WET om Captain Hendricks station his force
across lice ting near Queen-streets and charge
bayonets upon the line that was marching
along, creating no disorder, unless cheering
the'tune of "Dixie" can be considered such ?
ia the general inquiry among the citizens.
- A TT EMPTED BuBOLAKY.-A little negro boy
named Jim Hayden was arrested about one
o'clock Friday night while attempting to open
some shut tera on King-street. Jim of course
protested that he was a "most sinned against"
fellow imaginable, and the Mayor dismissed
him with the admonition to retire early here?
after. . _ .
TOE SOUTH C ABOLIS A CEN TB AL BALLOO AB -
The clarendon Presi baa trustworthy informa?
tion that the prospect of tho Sooth Carolina
Central Railroad being constructed has re?
cently taken an encouraging turn. It is said
that a wealthy brm in New York City, Henry
Clews ic Co., are willing to subsoribe the
amount necessary, in addition to wu at has al?
ready been aubsoribed, to Becure the charter.
It is further proposed to call a meeting of the
stockholders of tbe said road, in Sumter, on
the 18th of this month, for the purpose of elect?
ing tho president and directors. The Press
urges a full representation from Clarendon
County, and adds:
We hope that many names may be added to
the subscription hst of the road; those who
cannot spare money can subscribe bv^,
which will be taken for the road ''-hft-.ih'
Kt ?Tet.hem U- - CO^V MS?
ELS - - ?"*ong and united effet, and
DciCo me flowers of another summer shall
have faded, the clanging cars and puffing loco?
motive will be running through our qmst and
pleasant little town, bringing with them addi?
tional enterprise and capital. ,
HOTEL A B BI VA LS , Aoous? l-l AND 15_Charles?
ton Hold.-E.. E. Brown, H. Cha?nant, New
York; P. Heller, Kingstree; H. Getty, A. A.
Brown, A. M. Kiikland, F. W. Dawson, City;
A. C. Foroa, B. F. Guinean and lady, John
Belmke, John ?. Hailey, B. Don lop,' Jr., Au?
gusta; Ga.; W. LT. Dane; E. C. E. Dodd, Ex?
press; F. H. Blowelsmnn, Baltimore; W. C.
Sheffield, Columbia*. J. Maller, Crabtree, N. C.;
John Ha i le, Mrs. A. Haile, A. Hilling, wife aod
child, Mrs. A. L. Euue, Florida; W. F. May, E.
L. Beard, Jno. McNulty, George S. Kimball,
C. Neidlinger, B. S tur levant, L. Schafer Chas.
Rosignal, B. W. Wilson, Sam'l Wheaton. J.
Toiler Williamson, John C. Tnompson, Henry
Courvoisie, E. W. Wilson, T. F. Glasson, W.
H. Tnrner, M. M. Henderson, M. G^nrender
gost, E. A. Miva, A. M. Haywood, Savannah.
Pavilion Hotel-CN. Smith, N. ?. Slrirgo,
J. L. Lacbmupd, City; B. Hamilton. Columbia;
G. W. Walker, C. E. and E. A. Walker Charles?
ton; S. S. Week, A. Gary, Waldo, Florida;
Wm. Ludlow, United States Army; js. H.
Thourou, Steamer Dictator; Wm. M. Sarey,
St. Btepnen*B; C. E. Washburn.. Roy tan; A. J.
Bradly, Millville, Ga.; Robert S. Taloon, New
York; J. Jayne, Woodruff, New Jersey.
ALDERMAN SHALL ASP REPRESENTATIVE
WEIGHT-Two RIVAL SEXTONS HAVE A SET-TO.
Be it known that there is a cemetery ou Cal
huun-street, and that Alderman Thomas B.
Small, negro, and John B. Wright, negro,
member of tho State Legislature, have for
some time past bees in a most hostile attitude,
each asserting that be was the rightful sexton
of the cemetery, and therefore entitled to all
the emoluments of the office. Ii words would
exterminate people, both of these individuals
would be, ai Mr. Mant ci ni used to say, nothing
ont "damned bodies," and flt subjects for some
rival in the sexton business. Ou Friday after?
noon last, while Wrigbt was engaged in pre?
paring a grave for an infant, Small cime np,
and gave Wright some "mouth," which Wright
returned with any amount ot "lip." Tb is ir?
ritated Small to snob a degree that he forgot
tbe dignity which should be observed by all
Aldermen, and seizing a sounling-rod, be?
labored tho "member'' to his heart's content.
It is reported that Wrigbt has issued a war?
rant for the arrest of Small upon the charge of
assault and battery. It is farther reported
that Small bis gotten a friend to draw up a
resolution, to be offered at the next meeting of
Council, providing that as tbs said Wright so
far forgot himself os to give his "Up" to an
Alderman of the "Honorable Council of the
Cily of Charleston," tbe Council do resolve
that ils just indignation ba heaped upon the
bead of tue said Wright; that he be enjoined
from having the warrant ot arrest served, and
that if he do not receive the indignation wh'.ch
is to be heaped on his head in the same way
that be would the gentle dews from beaven, or
refuse to comply with the injunction of Coun?
cil, he shall be plaoed in a condition that will
ouly mike him fie for tbe "wurruma."
LATEB.-A later report hath it that Wrigbt
on hearing of Small's resolution, ceased to
take further action in tho matter, contenting
himself with the bope that at the next meeting
or the Legislature be would be able io bave a
bill passed setting aside tbe resolution of
As INJURED HUSBAND AVENGES HIS WBONGS.
At niue o'clock yesterday morning a uegro
nuined Charlie Jicobs, iged about twenty'
years, Dod who has bceu married alout eight
months, shot and killed another negro uaaied
John Seabrook. The affair took place on tho
tann ol Dr. Waddell, near the Four mile
HOUHP, and Jacobs was immediately arrested
by some negtocs and brought as far us Line
street, v?on Officers Coates and Quinn, who
met them there, took charge of him und locked
him np in the detective cells.
Jacobs states that on Friday night last he
became convinced that his wife aud Seabrook
were, as he bad before suspected, too intim it?.
On yesteiday morning he, accompanied by
Benjamin Glover, went to see Seabrook, and
demanded that ho should give him satisfac?
tion. Seabrook refused aud threatened to
shoot him, and started into the house. Some
one yclle*1 that he was going for bis gun, ard
be (Jacobs) drew his revolver-a cap-cartridge
pistol-a'd fired twe shots at him when be waa
five paces off. Ono shot went through Sea
brjok's heart, and hie died in twenty minutea.
Coroner Whiting held an inquest and the
jury tendered a verdict in efl".ct that the de?
ceased tas murdered by Jacobs, and that Ben?
jamin Glover was an accessory.
It appears that Jacob;- stole tbe pistol with
which he sbou the deceised. Sheriff Mackey,
Lieutenant Philippy, Officers Coates, Quinn
and Lovett were at the inquest, and when the
verdict was rendered arrested Glover and lock?
ed him np.
OT/Jw MOD BRIT CAIN.
fhts Insolent TOKO ?nfl Bloody Tin ill
inc? or the Mlwlaamry Boeaid.
[rrom the MUeionu-j H>oard, Aagnet H.J
STorrjso ?OB A MOT.
While ai tiing in a car on 8a urday evening
aat. we orerheard a conversation between tho
lassengers, relative to the late riot In Charles.
on. The most prominent speaker was a gent
rom Augusta, who said he had come down to
Charleston to see the base ball players oa
donday, and to have a hand m thrash ng the
Jbarleston "niggers," who he said were not
iroperly taught to keep the peace. He was
aunt i n g the Charleston peope abo ^t their
>eine kent in consternation by their, mruty
nigger population." He said that they ought
o "come to Angosta, and see how we keep
hem in their places." He said ho bad comev
lown tor the purpose of seeing the fuj which
vas anticipated during tbe game on Monday,
expecting that the negroes wonld create a
Tot, or rather wo snape ct that it was the
purpose of these gents to get up another dis?
urbance. We suggest to these gents thai
he colored people of South Carolina, are
is peaceable and law abiding class of citi
!ou8 as can be found in any laud} -abey
.annot be made mobocrats byan the threats
md taunts which may be heaped upon them
to long as there areno overt acts of personal
doleni e used to make them feel degradation,
rhey deprecate every act, of whatever cuss of
lere ons, which tends to destroy the peace and
urdar of this comma ni ty ; bat us can assure
mr friends from Georgia thal (here U not a
trop of cowards blood in the veins cf fte
South Carolina negro. He is very Jika
iis former instructors and assoc tates ia
ile; he has a contempt i of. life when
lis rights are at stake, and whenever
he Georgians want to test (keir mellie they can
Ind fifty thousand in fais Slate who witt gratify
heir ambilionfor a riot in five rmnu<?*. These
individ?ala have been under the instructions*
if Montgomery, of Kansas notoriety, and- af
Benjaman F. butler, well known to tue South?
ern chivalry. They have no more fear of the
Georgia unreconstructed than they have of the
Chinese. That class of this community are
'eady al almost any time to ??ratify those ?ano
ire anxious for "a fray" They have had some
experience in that Kind of thing. Yet we be?
love that that class are law-abiding men, and
will be thenart to break the peace, unless pro
roked to defend their rights against what they
regardas flagrant violations. The Savannah,
papers state that the negroes in that city are
kept in their places by theo* efficient poica
force. They suggest "that tbs killing of %
few of tho leaders wo"ld effectually put a eStrp
to their insubordination." It might put a Step
to it in Goorgia where tbe colored people asa
not yet free, nat we doubt not that auch a
course here would only, tend to, increase the
trouble. Blind fury is not easily stayed; and
we hope the time will never come to our city
wheo such an oecmirence shall tAeplaee.' Wo
counsel peace and desire the Jews to pw*
the ?Taiity; for the attempt to kill thesapiweed
ffniltj, in the tune of a not, frequently resolte,
S the death of mora ?^oa,^?
otherwise. We are glad to know that we ure
in a community of white men who have more
consideration for tbe welfare of the coman ii
ty, anrT the maintenance of law and order,
than the gratification of their hatred of the
colored man. We have a ela sa of white etti*
zens who know the pe pie among whom thef '
live, and whose judgment prompts them to
heed not the urgings of certain hotheads, who
would bring on a collision simply because a
few unwise persons among the colored com?
munity may happen to err oa some occasions.
We are law-abiding in this State, and will
make tbe laws so respected that a? riotously
disposed white man may come from Georgie
or any otber place to regulate oar efisirs. - Let
them obey the laws when in this State, aod we
shall have no reason to complain of them, and
we shall be sure to compel oar citizens to dor
no less than that within our borders. We?
need no more turbulent spirits in tbia State
than those we have now; but we heartily wish,
we hid less to disturb our prosperity and tag
nish our good name. LET G KO BOU KEEP ass.
ROWDIES ar H ME.
WHOSE BABI?-A little negro boy, while
wandering about last Friday night, heard a
faint cry proceeding from auder the front
steps of a citizen living near the foot of Can?
not.-street. He looked under tbere and foond
a small b?ndle which contained a fe?
male mulatto baby about eight hours' old. He
carried it to bis mother, who took care of it
until saturday morning, when ahe brought it
before the Mayor, desiring to know what waa.
to be done with the "wellspring of joy," ae
Tuppor calls the things. The Cbief of Police
suggested that as the city allowed five dollars
a month to a woman who took care of a found?
ling, a wet nurse be employed for it. A colored
woman present volunteered her services abd
the baby was given to ber. The detectives
have tbe case io band, and will endeavor to as?
certain the names of the parents.
CRUMBS.-It is reported that Alderman Ged?
dings, oa bearing of the arrival of the club
Saturday, locked himself ap in the fireproof
building and would not be comforted, nor go
to the Council meeting, tbjateh urgently re?
quested to do so. rr^efc
By tbe recent ohange of the schedule,' the
steamer for Mount Pleasant and Sullivan's Is?
land leaves the city at half-past six A. fd. This.
will enable the subscribers at those points to
obtain THE NEWS at as earlier hour thad bere
Oar Washington telegrams inform, ns thai
Congressman Bo ven bas instituted a suit'
against tho Mackey family fer hann g slander?
ed him in th*ir recent letters.
A match game of base ball was played oa
Saturday afternoon, at the corner of Charlotta
and Alexander streets, between the Emerald
and Charleston Clubs-the score standing in.-*
favor of the I me raid Club 26 to li.
Little "Major" Fickling got excited Saturday
night and went for che Cbief of Police and then
went to the Guardhouse.
Roundsman Scully, of the police force, was
arraigned before the Cbief of Police lately, to
answer for being drunk while on duty, and
summoning the policemen to him and deliver?
ing absurd orders to th m. He was reduced
to ranks and fined ten dollars.
Cato Find, colored, who stole one dollar
and fifty cents from Richard Jackson, was
conimittedto jail Saturday bj Justice Kan
A rowing match will take place to-morrow
afternoon in front of Sooth Battery. The
amateur oarsmen are well known, and there
ff ill be some excitement.
Chief Constable Hubbard advertises a re?
gard of $1000 for the re-arrest of the confessed
murderer. William K Tolbert, wbo was suffer?
ed to escape fr on the State Penitentiary a short
Isaac Josey, a colored convict from Darling
.on, while attempting to escape from the peni
:entiary in Columbia, on Satori lay morning, at
tn early hour, waa ?red upon and killed by the
An adjourned meeting of the Cotton and
Ebee Factors will be held to-dap at twelve
A .Monicntoua Question.
IO TOE EDITOR OP THE NEWS.
CHARLES TON, August H.
What do the five (5) respectable gentlemen
nd merchants, who are sureties ou the now
^Hector's bond, think of the complexion and
b ,i ruc i er of the appointments made ia tbe cas
umhouse, by Messrs. clark, Sawyer, Bowen
t Co ? CITIZEN.
KINSMAN & HOWELL have removed from Nos.
53 ano 155 East Bay to No. 114 on the same
FBESOH CALF SHOES-John Commins, No.
31 Meeting-street, offers three cases Men's
french Calf Shoes at a grear sacrifice-from
2 50 to $:) per pair. Sold at retail.
August 12 tbm4
LIGHT READING FOB THE WABM WEATHEB._
)ur mends in the country wno desire to obtain
ight read ng f T the worm weather, at strictly
lopular prices, are re-erred to the advei tise
nent of Mr. C. C. Biirbter, the very enterprla?
ng and trustworthy Kinjr-strect dealer in books
tad periodicals of a l kinds. His list will be
ound to inc nee sometbi ig to sait every taste,
nd ii scpms to us a marvel how he con afford
o send bis books by mail over the country
wsi-paid, at the ridiculously low prices naaoedl