Newspaper Page Text
Meeting? Thia Day,
Masonic Fair Association, at half-pasi 7 P. M.
Auction Sales This Day.
Leitch A Bruns will seU at 7 o'clock. !d the
store corner Broad and Church streets, balance of
oil pain tia gs._
THB MARINER'S CnntCH.-There will be service
in the Mariner's Church, Church street, to-mor?
row. Sunday, at half-past io o'clock in the monr
THB CHEAPEST YET.-The NEWS Job Office is
now punting bill-heads In the best style and on
fine paper, at $2 50 per thousand. Merchants, think
8ALB OP OIL PAINTTNOS.-The few rare and
valuable paintings, recently on exhibition, still
undisposed of; will be sold by Messrs. Leitch A
Bruns at seven o'clock this evening, without re?
serve. So fine an opportunity of selecting a gem
of art wa: not soon return.
LADIES' MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION".-The re?
port of the receipts and expenditures of this asso?
ciation for the month of October, i860, consists of
the following amounts: To balance, $43 84; to
salesroom account, $44 48; to donations, $25.
Total, $113 32. By cash paid, $104. Balance on
hand November 1st, $9 32.
PERSONAL.-George W. Quintard, E~q..
President of the New York and Charleston Steam?
ship line, arrived in this city by the steamship
Charleston. Go. nor Hoffmann, of New York,
wh? had intend* to accompany Mr. Quintard,
.was detained in,New York by a pressure of official
duties, which made it Impossible for him to leave
TH? CIRCUS.-The large pavilion of Messrs.
Stone A Murray's Circus was crowded to ita ut?
most capacity last night. The juveniles were out
in full force, but the children of a larger growth
seemed to enjoy the fun as well as the smallest.
This circus-is one of the best that has ever visited
Charleston, and the actors are all thoroughly con?
versant with their parts. *
THB MASONIC FAIR.-We are requested by
the president of the Masonic Fair Association to
Invite all ladies who are Interested la the Fair
to meat this morning at Hibernian Hall, and as
s st tn preparing garlands and other decorations.
The bail has been turned over to the association,
and the evergreens are on the spot. Members of
the association and the several committees are
also urgently ?requested to be present, as their aid
- will be needed by the ladies.
THB SURVIVORS' ASSOCIATION_The follow?
ing delegates have been appointed by the Charles?
ton Survivors' Association to the convention
which meets In this city on the 18th, for the pur?
pose of forming a State Survivors' Association:
Colonel Edward McCrady, Jr, Major Theodore 0.
Barker, General James Conner, Colonel B. H.
Rutledge, Captain George H. Monett. Alternates
Colonel C. I. Walker, Colonel P. C..Gaillard, Dr. J.
Ford Brioleau, Isaac Hayne, Esq., T. P. Lowndes.
TONNAGE DUES_A sui' brought by Harbor?
master Sloddara against the schooners John M.
Brooman and D. V. Striker, was heard yesterday
before- Magistrate Mackey. Col C. H. Simonton ap?
peared for the defendants, and Mr. T. J. Mackey
for the plaintiff. Decision was rendered in favor
of the Harbormaster on the ground that the act
of Congress granting thc authority to collect ton?
nage was limited, but none having been enacted
in Its place, Its provisions were still binding. An
" appeal was taken.
DEATH OF GENERAL WILLIAM E. MARTIN.
A Baltimore telegram brings the tidings of the
death of General William E. Martin, which took
place in that city on Thursday. The health of j
General Martin had for some time been precari?
ous, and while in New York he was stricken with
apoplexy. From this attack he never entirely
General Martin was fifty-eight or fifty-nine
years of age, and was born in Beaufort District.
About twenty-five years ago, he came to Charles?
ton and soon took a respectable position at the
har. He was elected clerk of the State Senate,
the duties of which position he filled with dili?
gence and zeal until the incoming of the Radical
administration. General Martin was a general
ia the State militia before the war. As a pure and
upright man, a faithful and conscientious officer,
and a disinter ?ted and devoted son of his native
State, he won golden opinions during ms useful
life, and his death will be long and sincerely re?
CRUMBS.-It ls stated that if no order for an
election ls issued by Council to fill the vacancies
caused by the resignation of the two Mackeys
that a writ of maruXamue will be brought to bear
A performing monkey, whose amusing tricks
have always drawn large crowds, has returned to
the ciiy after a lengthy tour. His owner ls draw?
ing the small change.
The town clock was keeping mean time yester?
The jury who were out all night and failed to
agree, drew their rations and passed their hours
of seclusion more pleasantly than in days of yore.
The Chief of Police has, at the Guardhouse, a lot
of property recovered from the late fire.
It is reported that the police are not cheese?
mongers, yet they like a stray bite.
The new and handsome restaurant of Mr. A.
Stelling, opposite the Hibernian Hall, will be
?pened on Monday next with a free lunch, of
which due notice is given elsewhere ia to-day's
Mr. J. N. M. Wohltmann, who was burnt out by
the fire on Wednesday night, for the present has
occupied the store of Mesare. Farrar Brothers,
corner of Cumberland and East Bay streets.
The South Carolina Railroad gives notice that
on and after the 15th Instant, the local rates on
cotton from Augusta to Charleston will be one
dollar and fifty cents per bale. The Central Road
has established the same rate from Augusta to
THB COMMITTEE OF SOLOMON'S LODGE, No,
1, on soUcltlng contributions, gratefully acknowl?
edge the receipt or the following articles: Walker,
Evans A Cogswell, two fancy inkstands and a
match stand; Von San ten, a wax doll; Jacob
Small, a fancy cake; Wm. M. Bird, a barrel
brilliant petroleum; a friend, a dozen lemon syrup;
A 0 Barbot, a dozen bottles pomatum and three
bottles cologne; H. Bulwlnkle, a box mixed
pickles; Blecke ASchachte, abox E. Morgan's best
soap; A. M. Greer, a quantity of gilded and assort
ed paper for decorations; J. C. H. Claussen, a
barrel family floor; a friend, two fine hams and a
box raisins; H. F. Baker, a ton of coal; A. Mc
Cobb, a barrel of plaster of Paris and two barrels
lime; H. W. Kinsman, a barrel sweet potatoes;
Moller A Nimitz, a box claret; Ottendorf A Co., a
box starch; Wm. Gurney, a box sperm candles;
Forsythe A McComb, a quantity of fancy flowers
and materials for doll dresses; J. B. Duval A Son,
a fancy toilet set of water-pot and slop-pail and
foot tub; Stall A Webb, five dollars' worth fancy
articles; DAILY NEWS, one year's subscription;
Captain Clark, of brig J. A. Devereaux, a barrel of
Irish potatoes; G. W. Steffens, a case, two dozen
cans, cove oysters; Mrs. Solomon, vase, wax fruit
and flowers; L. T. Potter, a cord assorted Ore wood :
Henry Knight, No. 339 King street, a Ave dollar
photograph; E. T. Torck, a fancy gas lamp, com?
plete; Mr. Cosgrove, two dozen Bass' pale ale
and two dozen London porter; Daily Courier, two
years' subscription; J. C. H. Claussen, a fancy
cake; Crane, Boylston A Co., half dozen fancy
neck ties, one fancy box pomatum, one fancy box
cologne, two fancy baby sacks, one baby cap, one
ladles' headdress and four fancy buckles; B. H.
Boring, a fancy box choice cigars; Richard Lewis,
a carved eagle; Rosenthal, a gold Masonic breast?
pin; Dr. Bear, perruuiery and other rlncy articles;
A. D. Flemming, a cake, pyramid; Opdebeeck, of
Victoria House, a set of regalia; Captain Simeon
Adkins, a splendid ride; Alfred A. Barbot, one
hundred Havana cigars, of superior quality;
several other donations will bc mentioned next
A MJ??L ESTABLISHMENT.-We Invite the at?
tention cf the friends of THB NEWS In the city and
throughout the State to the excellent facilities
which our office enjoys for the prompt erecution
cf all kinds of Book and Job Printing. Fully pro?
vided with new type and machinery of the latest
and most approved pattern, and having a large
and carefully selected stock of cards, envelopes
and papers of all qualities, Tua NEWS Job Office Ls
now prepared to fill orders for every description
of plain and ornamental printing in the very best
manner, and at rates at least as low as any other
establishment in the Southern States. Call at
THE NEWS building (up-stairs) and examine our
scale of prices and specimens of our work.
CHARLESTON SAVINGS INSTITUTION.-In thU
day's Issue will be found the advertisement of the
treasurer of this institution, which is being set?
tled under the decretal order of the Court of
Equity. Thc officers have made every exertion to
notify the parties interested, and they now pub?
lish the list of such persons as have not made any
claim for their deposits. The office will be closed
with the present year, and we invite tWattention
of the depositors to this last call. There ls about
$7000 due to such as have not drawn either of the
dividends declared, and about $2500 due those
who have taken the first but not the second divi?
dend. This money should not be locked up, but
distributed among the community. Every little
COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS-HON. R. B.
CARPENTER. PRESIDING.-The following cases
were tried and disposed of:
The State vs. Robert Loyd-larceny. Guilty.
W. J. Whaley, Esq., for the defence.
The State vs. John Heyward-larceny of notes.
The prisoner plead guilty.
The State vs. John Cummings-assault and
battery, with Intent to kill. R. W. Seymour, Esq.,
for the defence. Guilty of assault and battery,
but recommended to the mercy of the court.
The State vs. John Brown, alias Granville
The State vs. Maisey Chisolm-assault and bat?
tery. Not guilty.
The State vs. Alexander Simons-assault and
battery-two cases. Guilty In both.
The State vs. Frank Broughton-murder. R,
W. Seymour and G. H. Sass, Esqs., for the defence.
The facts of the case, as elicited by the evidence
of numerous witnesses on either side and by the
testimony of the prisoner himself, were as fol?
lows: That there was an old feud between Harley,
the deceased, and Broughton, the prisoner. This
had been smothered, and the parties met on ap?
parently friendly terms. Some time In June last
an invitation to a shooting match was given by
Harley, and Broughton walked with him to the
spot-a store near Monck's Corner. After ssveral
shots had been made, a controversy arose between
Harley and Broughton, the? formor being very
abusive and threatening to kill Broughton. The
batter said that he was a boy and unable to
cope with him, and the quarrel was stopped by
some of the party. It was subsequently renew?
ed by Harley, and Broughton thinking that he
intended putting his threat in execution, he
fired the fatal shot. Harley was represented to
have been a violent man, while Broughton was
quite young. The latter' was represented by
counsel who handled the case, with peculiar tact
and ability. Judge Carpenter charged the jury
at some length, showing the difference between
murder and manslaughter. The jury were absent
but a short time, and returned with a -verdict of
The jury in the case of Charles Harrison, triad
yesterday fbr murder, were out ai: night and re?
turned to court about ll o'clock, having failed to
argee. They were discharged and the prisoner
remanded to jail.
The Grand Jury returned thc following true
Benjamin Hernandez, James Rice, John Lewis,
Jennie Chapman and Mary Donohue-assault and
Jake Robinson-breach of trust and larceny.
Sam Bates-burglary and larceny, and larceny
Joseph Morgan-assault and battery.
No bill was returned in the following cases:
Sam Small-assault with Intent to kill, and as?
sault with a deadly'weapon.
Solomon Swinton-assault and battery with in?
tent to kill.
Pompey Virgil-assault and battery-two cases.
Robert James and Kate Richardson-riot and
assault and battery.
THE WORKINGMEN'* MKETINO, of which we
spoke in our last issue, took place last evening in
the lower room of Hibernian Hall, and was a very
respectable assemblage. The Beats were all filled
and many had to stand, the number- present be?
ing, at a rough calculation, between three and
four hundred. Mr. J. M. Rabb presided and Mr.
J. K. Ferris acted as secretary. The earlier por?
tion of the meeting was taken up with a desul?
tory discussion upon the position of the city
newspapers with regard to the workingmen's
movement and upon the expediency of renewing
an invitation which had been extended to the
editors to address the meeting. The committee
who had been charged with the matter had given
the invitation in writing and made a verbal re?
port of the manner In which lt had been received
by the papers to whom it had been sent. The re?
ply of the proprietors of THE NEWS, which wa9
read, was as follows:
OFFICE OF TUE CHARLESTON NEWS, I
CHARLESTON, S. C., November 12, i860. j
Dear Sir-We have the honer to acknowledge
the receipt of an invitation to a meeting of the
workingmen, to be held this evening, and return
our thanks for the same. Tun NEWS will certain?
ly be represented at the meeting. Its proprietors,
however, must respectfully decline to "address
the assemblage." The workingmen will have our
full sympathy and support in any movement, tho
aim ot which shall seem to us Just and reason?
able; but, In our view, any prominence sought or
accepted in a workingmen's meeting by persons
who are not workingmen, would be an Intrusion
and an impertinence.
The workingmen of Charleston, wc know, have
sufficient intelligence to speak and act for them?
selves without the Interference of outsiders.
We have the honor to be,
Your obedient servants,
RIORDAN, DAWSON A Co.
Mr. WM. S. RTAN, Chairman executive Commit?
tee of the Workingmen.
The first speaker was Mr. W. P. Russell, who, in
response to loud and repeated calls, monnted the
stage. He expressed his gratitude for the unani?
mity of the compliment which had been paid him,
and which he considered as great an honor as if
the men before him were the magnates of the
land. Few were aware of the opposition that had
to be encountered by those who took the part of
the workingmen. He himself was a contractor,
a master mechanic, and never expected again to
be, like the hundreds he saw before him, a Journey?
man, yet he was with the workingmen, heart and
soul, in their stand against the employers. Times
had changed since 1868, when the workingmen
had achieved thc first triumph In the election of
the Hon. W. S. Henercy to represent them In thc
State Senate. At that time he wro:e a letter,
(which thc papers had refused to pubilsh,though he
offered to pay $100 for it) in which he predicted
the coming power of the workingmen, lt was
high time that they should take a stand against
working early and late for a pittance. There was
no good reason why they should not have a pro?
per remuneration. He predicted that the move?
ment, the inception of which they saw there to
night, would be fruitful in beneficial results.
Remarks were also made by Messrs. Mclndoo
and J. F. Britton, and also by several persans
who were not workingmen. The burden of the
speeches, generally, was an exhortation to those
present to stand together in the maintenance of
their rights, and to organize at once for mutual
At the conclusion of thc >pecchc3 a resolution
was carried that the chairman be authorized to
appoint, at his leisure, a oouitnittec consisting of
three members from each branch of labor, whose
duty it should be to draw up rules for thc govern?
ment of future meetings, and that the president
be authorized to call another meeting when that
committee was prepared to report.
The meeting then adjourned, the proceedings
having been marked throughout, on the part of
theaudlence, by the greatest order and decorum.
SUITES OF ROOMS are a favorite method of
ho:el life. The American Hou-e, Bus.on, has a
large number of such, which may be secured by
post or telegraph, by families travelling.
1 ri Hi tnAajiLio x
Hotel Arrivals-November 13.
S. Dudley Ross, Philadelphia; B. Togllo, Enter?
prise Landing; L. M. Rcenstjerna, Cainhoy; J. A.
Brook3, Philadelphia; J. Elbe, Savannah; John B.
Russel, Augusta; Geo. Pettit, Cincinnati; Robert,
Douglass, Augusta; Jacob Kahnweiler, New York;
Thomas Butler, Brooklyn; J. K. Vance, Miss B. H.
Watson, Miss N. W. Sims, South Carolina; Geo.
J. Rogers, Newberg, N. Y.; T. E. Block, wife and
child, St. Louis; M. B. Weed, John J. Hassell, Miss
D. J. Hassell, New York; H. Gclssler, Manchester;
Geo. Farmer, George H. Lownsbury, New York:
Colonel W. T. J. 0. Woodward, South Carolina;
Geo. Ewart, Geo. W. Quintard, New York; James
S. McCall, Marion; H. L. Buck, Bucks ville: E. De
Brackeleer, New York; J. L. Taylor, Augusta.
Edward R. Whaley, Colleton; S. M. Keen, R. D.
Cain, Lewisville; G. W. Woiiey, Washington; D.
W. Stone, Murray and Coyle, Hutchison and
Snow, Cooke and lady, Miss E. Chla, Miss Hogan,
Kennedy and Franklin, J. Snows, A. Taffum,
Thompson, Cooke and Johnson, Stone A Murray's
Circus; A. C. Walsh, Georgia; Bunnell and Sheila,
Henshaw and Lacy, Hayse and Major, Geoucey,
R. A. Swarey, New York; George E. Pingree, City:
P. K. Coburn, Summerville: John M. Morris, City;
J. B. Crane, Berkley, Mass.: F. W. Norton, C. J.
Cain, Cooper River.
G. E. Smith, Boston; J. C. Reed, Philadelphia;
H. S. Pilkington, Rhode Island; E. B. Whitmore,
Baltimore; Wm. K. Hennessy, New York; Jesse D.
Horsey, Steamship Falcon; Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Woodward, New York; E. R. Shubrick, Camden
and Amboy Railroad; Jas. Kein, Philadelphia:
Mrs. Randell, Jacksonville; Miss Brigham, Brook?
lyn; J. B. Surely, New York; Daniel A. Klein, Au?
gusta; E. S. Early, Philadelphia; Geo. E. Dcarbon,
Richmond; H. Gibbon, Philadelphia; R. G. Sta
pies and wife, San Francisco; G. W. Lustre and
lady, R. L. Doolittle, C. S. F?on, New York; J.
Strong, Camden, N. J.; S. A. Thompson, lady and
children, New York; W. P. Looper, Philadelphia;
J. C. Ward and lady, H. C. Bullock and daughter.
New York; J. D. Ackworth, San Francisco; C. S.
Benjamin, Albany: C. Mundlch, New York; P. B.
Taylor, Albany; J. D. Alien, Louisville; J. W.
Mitchell, New York; J. B. Pier, Newark; S. M. Ru?
dolph, Jersey City; W. R. Roster, Camden, N.J.:
Alfred Springier and lady, Jersey City.
The Workingmen and Trades Union?.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Thc- meeting last evening, at which there
wa3 an attendance of some three hundred
or four hundred workingmen, is ample
evidenc that a chord has been struck, and
thc responsive feeling was echoed by all who had
assembled with honest intention. The remarks
of the workingmen were conveyed with much
Impressiveness, ami lt is to be regretted that the
speakers who followed did not embrace the same
line of argument. That there ls a desire for the
establishment of a permanent organization there
is no question; but If, as was the case last even?
ing, a rehash of politics ls to bc presented, the
good aimed at will become a dead letter. A necessi?
ty does exist for a thorough organization of the
workingmen of this community, and much good
will be accomplished. Now, it is suggested that
the various branches of tradesmen in tills city call
separate meetings and discuss the plan; and
when a thoroughness of action has been accom?
plished, let a general meeting bc held, and such
speakers selected as know the wants to be met:
Let us avoid all distractions by thc introduction
of political speakers-demagogues who are cater?
ing for their own advancement, and would usc
the workingman for the benefit of self. It ls not
to be supposed that all Ute officers of the meeting
last night were cognizant of the character of
thote who had been Invited to address the assem?
blage; but lt is a source of mortification that
Radical effrontery refused to hide its head for one
season, at least. MANY WORKINGMEN.
THE MAGICIAN HAS COME, and will give a
few gratnltous entertainments at No. 229 King
street, (Von Santen's,) where he will make China?
men throw somersaults, dead ducksswlm and per?
form other wonderful feats, from 7 A. M. to 9 P.
M. every day unUl further notice.
CHARLES KERRISON, Jr., has opened at No.
249 King street, a select assortment of hardware
and cutlery of alt kinds. See advertisement.
THE MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN COMPANY.
In thc course of less than twenty years this com?
pany have grown from a very small beginning
to be the most celebrated and extensive makers
of instruments of the Organ and Meiodeon kind
in thc world, producing and Unding demand for
several times as many instruments as any other
makers. Four large elephant tusks must be cut
np every week to supply them with ivory for
keys; so they must bc said to consume two large
elephants per week. Their Organs rank highest,
not only in this country, but also in Europe,
where the demand for them ts rapidly increasing.
This remarkable success is undoubtedly owing
greatly to their superior skill in this specialty,
and to the very Important improvements they
have effected in this class of instruments; but it
is the result, almost in equal measure, perhaps,
of adherence to, and energetic pursuit of certain
principles. Inflexible rules with them are (1) to
do the very best work only, availing themselves
of every improvement, and being careful to suf?
fer uo inferior instrument to leave their factory;
and (2) to sell always at smallest remunerative
profits, having Axed prices which are alike to alL
Any one buying an organ made by this company
has the satisfaction of Lnowlng that he has one
of the best instruments of the class which can be
made, and this at the lowest price at which such
work can be afforded.
MESSRS. HENRY COBLA & Co., No. 26 Vendue
Range, offer a tempting display of the good things
of this life-the choicest groceries, rope, bagging
and whiskey. The near approach of the festive
holiday season should warn all dealers to secure
their stocks at once, and Messrs. Cobla A Co. can
furnish an admirable selection.
COUOHS, HOARSENESS, and the various throat
affections to which public speakers, military offi?
cers and singers are liable, relieved by "Brown's
Bronchial Troches." Having a direct influence to
the affected parts, they allay pulmonary Irrita?
tion. The freedom from all deleterious ingredi?
ents makes the Troches a safe remedy for the
most delicate female, or youngest child, and has
caused them to be held In the highest esteem by
those who use them.
TUE MILLS HOUSE, heretofore so well and
favorably known, has been reopened for the ac?
commodation of thc public. It has been newly
furnished In elegant style, and is kept in such a
manner as to merit the patronage of the travel?
ing people. novl3 6
DIARIKS FOR THE YEAR 1870.-Just received
a fine assortment of Diaries for the year 1870.
NEUFVILLE A HANNAM,
novl2 2 _ No. 9 Broad street.
CHROMOS ! CHROMOS 1 CHROMOS !-The cheap?
est Chromos in the city at Charles C. Rlghter's,
No. 161 King street.
BUSINESS ENVELOPES.-THE NEWS Job Office
is now prepared to furnish good envelopes, with
business cards priutod thereon, at $4 per thous?
and. Send yeur orders. Every merchant and
business man should have his card printed on his
ONE OK DICKENS' or Scott's Works is present?
ed to every annual subscriber to thc XIX Cen?
S C II L E 1' E G Ii ELL,
No. 37 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KING AND
LUMBER of every description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Lime ami Plastering Laths, Paints,
Oils, oiuss.?', Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Boards, Ac, constantly ou hand at the lowest
market prices. octll mtu?lyr
NSURE IN THE
SECURITY LIFE INSURANCE AND ANNUITY COMPANY,
OF NEW YORK CITY.
President. ROBERT L. CASE. vice-President, THEO. R. WETMORE.
Secretary, ISAAC H. ALLEN.
General Agent for South Carolina, W. HUTSON TOWNSEND, Aiken.
Organized in 1862.
Assets, December 31.1808.$1,854,570 00
Amount Insured In 1868.11,561,389 00
Claims paid. 143,539 00
No restrictions on travel. Only sound lives insured.
Loan of portion of premium allowed when desired.
Dividends declared annually. Last Dividend 50 per cent.
All forms of Life and Endowment Policy issued.
Attention ls especially Invited to the Ten Year Non-Forfeiture and tho Return Premium plans.
Insurance by the latter costs the policy-holder ONLY TRE ?NTBREST eros ms ANNUAL PREMIUMS,
for the Premiums themselves are returned at death in addition to the full amount of thc Policy.
This Company is chartered under the Laws of the State of New York and it invites the closest
scrutiny into its condition as exhibited In official reports of Insurance Departments of New York and
SPECfAL AGENTS IN THE STATE AT LAR .JE :
A. J. NORRIS, J. B. WILKIE, J. M. HUTSON,
C. A. DESAUSSURE, C. G. STEPHENS, J. J. MACKEY,
R. P. GANTT, S. H. SYDNOR, D. K. MOUZON,
G. D. RHODUS, L. 0. STEPHENS.
REFERENCES.-H. Z. LAUREY, Esq., R. M. ALEXANDER, Esq., RICHARD CALDWELL, Esq., M.
EL NATHAN, Esq., Messrs. STOLL, WEBB A CO., Messrs. H. COBIA A CO.
Dr. W. M. FITCH, Medical Examiner.
Agent for Charleston, S. C.,
OFFICE No. 40 BROAD STREET, SECOND FLOOR.
J?rn (Swobs, <?tr.
RY GOODS! DRY GOODS!
J. R . READ & CO.,
No. 2G3 KING STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C
We are now exhibiting the largest and best selected stock of Foreign and Domestic DRY GOODS,
Laces and Embroideries, Cloaks, Shawls, Gloves, Hosiery, Fancy Ooods, Ribbons, Ac, that we
have ever offered, and invite attention of purchasers, guaranteeing to sell our Goods, for cash or city
acceptances, as cheap as the cheapest.
Our stock of Dress Ooods comprises, in part, Black and Colored Silks, Irish and French Poplins,
All-wool Merlnoes, Empress Cloths, Alpacas, Delaines, Popllnette9, Prints, Ac, to which we are add?
ing novelties per every steamer.
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES,
French Laces in variety, Lace Sets, Handkerchiefs, Collars, Embroidered Goods of every d??
se iptlon, Edging and Insertings, Embroidered Sets, Infants' Embroidered Cloaks, Robes and Wals.s,
Embroidered Merino Sacks, together with very many o.hcr articles which may always be found In
our Lace and Embroidery Department.
GLOVES AND HOSIERY.
We are Sole Agents appointed in Charleston foe HARRIS' SEAMLESS KID GLOVES, which have
no superiors. Wc have all sizes, from 5X to 8, In Black, Wl?te and Colors; Berlin, Silk and Lisle Gloves
of every description, for men, women and ch'idren. *
HOSIERY, best English manufacture, in great variety. Men's Half Hose, superior English,
the best quality.
CLOAKS AND SHAWLS.
Our Cloak amUShawl Room ls replete with all the latest novelties of Ladles' and Misses' Cover?
ings. Most of our Cloaks are either our own importations or our own manufacture, enabling us to
sell them at the lowest possible figures.
Black Cloaks tn Cloth from $3 50 to $45. Colored Chinchilla, Cloth Cloaks, Black Silk Coverings,
Misses' and Children's doaks, Broche and Printed Cashmere Shawls, Woollen Shawls, Mourning
Shawls, Ac, Ac.
MISCELLANEOUS AND FANCY GOODS.
Ladies' Ties and Scarfs* Ribbon Bows, Gentlemen's rich Roman Scarfs, Ties and Cravats, Rib?
bons, Belts and Sashes, Perfumery, French Pomades, Handkerchiefs, Parasols, Worsted Nubias and
Sontags, Infants' Knitted Worsted Sacks and Caps, Fancy Worsted .Scarfs, Dress Buttons In variety,
Dress Trim m iug-?, Fringes, Qlmps, Swftaadown, Crap? Coeds, Frildnga, -Baining, and other
articles not here mentioned.
OUR FALL AND WINTER STOCK
Now offers great inducements to buyers, who will find it to their advantage to examine our
Goods before making selections elsewhere. octl4 imo
Srjirts ano Jrnrnisljing <S>oobs.
fl R E S H ARRIVALS!
LATEST STYLES !
COMFORTABLE FIT !
S SCOTT'S S
S S S S S S S S S S S S S S
S STAR SUIRTS S
S AND COLLARS S
S READY MADE S
S A NJ) MADE S
S TO ORDER. S
S MEN'S S
S FURNISHING GOODS S
S AND S
S S S S S S S UNDER- S S S S S S S
S WEAR. S
AT THE GREAT SHIRT EMPORIUM !
LOOK FOR THE STAR SIGN,
NEARLY OPPOSITE MARKET HALL.
no vi 3
~ fJIHOS. H. BLACKWELL'S O
H GENTLEMEN'S ?3
? FURNISHING M
t? No. 219 KING STREET, ^
s, One door below Market street.
H Thc best assortment ol
55 GLOVES, HOSIERY, w
IN THE CITY.
"p ETER TOTA NS,
URNER AND DEALER IN IVORY
ANO MANUFACTURES OP
BILLIARD BALLS AND CURS,
And importer of Billiard Cloth, Cue*, Latter
.'hulk, ami Billiard Merchandise in general
No. so FULTON STBBET, NEW YOKK.
OU?S M c L A I N ,
BROKER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 48 lt ROA 1) STREET.
Charleston, S. C.
Stocks. Itonds and Gold bought, carried and
Old short In New York Oily.
Particular attention paid to the pinchase and
ile of all kinds of Soul hem Securities,
ifoncrj @oo?s, Ut.
JJOLLDAY AND WEDDING PRESENTS.
AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OF
novio wslmo No. 307 KINO STREET.
Once said if we only knew where the resident
citizens made their purchases there wc should get
well served. To such we oiTcr
The ladies who desire thc latest styles of fash?
ionable Head Dressing, Curls, Chignons or
Braids, Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
The gentlemen who desire to be presentable in
Adonis attire, for Wigs,
Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
All who desire the best German Colognes,
Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
For Diadem or Coronal Combs, all
GO to M. A A. ASHTON.
Those who require the best Extracts,
Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
Every one who desires good Hair Brushes or
Combs, Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
Of necessity all who require a good Tooth
Brush, Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
For genuine Talc de Venls, all must
Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
For Hair Dyes and Regenerators, nearly all
Go to M. A A. ASHTON.
In fact, all who require genuine goods from the
following houses :
Henry A Demarson,
Lowe A Sons,
Rowlands A Sons,
As also, Venls Goods In their line from every
reputable manufacturer In the States,
GO to M. A A. ASHTON,
No. 240 King street,
novl Five doors from Market street.
BAZAAR, No. 363 KING STREET,
J. ARCHER, PROPRIETOR.
I would respectfully inform my numerous cus?
tomers that I have returned from New York, and
have received per steamers Manhattan and James
Adgcr 60 cases assorted merchandise, comprising
everything in the NOTION, HOSIERY, SHIRT,
TIES and general fancy linc. My stock, at pres?
ent, is the largest ever offered lu this city. My
position with importers and Manufacturers, "as
a CASU buyer," gives me many advantages, ena?
bling me to sell all goods at least from 2i to 30
per cent, less than those holding old stock previ?
ously bought on CREDIT,
Odd lots given away.
Price list on application.
BAZAAR, No. 303 KING STREET,
The Ladies' Favorite Store.
IT?- Several smart, intelligent louth.-wanted.
TTT I L L I S & C II I S O L M,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
SHIPPING AO EN TS,
Will attend to thc Purchase. Sale ard Shipment
(to Foreign mid Domestic Poris) . f COTTON,
RICE, LUMIIEII and NAVAL STORKS.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston, S. C.
E. WJIJ.IS.A. R. UUISOLM.
Auction Salfs--??bis Dan.
Bj W. Y. LEITCH & R, S. BRUNS,
TgALANCE OF OIL PAINTINGS.
Will be sold THIS BVENING, at T o'clock.
Balance of OIL PAINTINGS left over, without
Unction Soles-ifutnre "JDOTJS.
By WARDLAW\*T CAREW.
TTALUABLE BUILDING LOTS.
Will be sold in front of the Old Postoftlce. foot of
Broad street, at ll o'clock A. M., on TUESDAY,
the 7th December next,
Three LOTS on East Bay, directly opposite thc
new Customhouse, and two Lots on Harket
street, In the rear of the above.
This property is of great present and prospec?
tive value, being situated In thc most largely fre?
quented thoroughfare of the city, with the Market
on one side and the Customhouse in front, and is
a most admirable point for the erection of stores
The Lots will be sold at public outcry at thc
time specified, unless previously disposed of at
private sale, and may be treated for aa a whole
until the 7th of December, on application to,
WARDLAW A CAREW, who will furnish all in?
formation as to dimensions, Ac. *
Terms made known on day of sale. Purchasers
to pay W. A C. for papers.
novi3 stuf3 tuths8
A. c. MCGILLIVRAY,
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA.
SOUTH CAROLINA DISTRICT-IN BANK*
RU ITC Y-IN THE MATTER
OK BONNELL A DRUM?
By virtue of an Order of Sale, to me directed from
the Hon. George S. Bryan, District Judge of the
United States for thc District of South Carolina,
I will sell at Public Auction, on MONDAY, the
15th day of November, 1869, at io o'clock, A. M.,
nt the store No. 20 Boyce's North Wharf, in the
City of Charleston. S. C.,
The STOCK IN TRADE of the above-named
Bankrupts, consisting of the following assorted
Iron, selected expressly for this market, viz:
- Bundles of BAND, half round, oval, square
- Bundles and bars Refined, round and square,
and Swedes, flat and square, bars flat, and re
tined rounds and slats.
Plough Steel, German Stec!. Spring Steel, Office
Stove and Fixtures, Scale.
Terms-All sums of $100 and under, cash; over
that amount, on a credit of thirty days, with city
acceptances bearing Interest, to" be approved by
either the Court or Registrar in Bankruptcy.
novl3_V. J. TOBIAS, Assignee.
By BOWERS & SILCOX.
HOUSES AND VACANT L O T S-A
A RARE CHANCE FOR A GOOD INVEST?
MENT TO ANY ONE WISHING TO
PURCHASE REAL ESTATE.
Will be sold on TUESDAY, November i'd, in iront
of the Old Post?nico, corner of Broad and East
Bay streets, at ll o'clock,
THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, viz:
TWO VACANT LOTS on Pine street, each mea?
suring forty feet OH front and back line, jy nine?
ty-six feet deep, more or less.
Four Houses and Lots on Ashton street, Nos. 2,
4, 6 and 8, each having four rooms, with a one
story kitchen. The roofs of the Houses are tiled;
each lot measuring 27 feet on the front and back
line, by 100 feet deep, more or less.
One Vacant Lot on President street, west t'de,
measuring 39 feet front, and 28 feet on the back
line, by 119 feet deep, more or less. .
House and Lot on President street, west ?ide,
four doors south of Cannon street, 30 feet on tho
front, and 37 feet on thc back line, by 120 feet
deep, more or less. House 24 feet wide, by 45 feet
long; four large square rooms, with fine marble
mantel pieces, dressing room and pantry: on a
brick foundation three feet high, with double
piazza, a large kitchen 15 by 39 feet, carriage
house and stables. Thc kitchen ls tiled; the shed
In front of kitchen slated; piazza tinned, with a
large cistern, which contains 10,000 gallon^tf
House and Lot, next north of thc above, on
President street. Lot 18 feet on front and back
line, by 63 feet deep, more or less. House two sto?
ries high; has four rooms, three Ure places. Roof
and piazza tiled.
House and Lot, next north of the above. Lot
22 feet on front and back linc, by 63 feet dee)-,
more or lesa. House two stories high, with four
rooms and three fire places.
One Vacant Lot, southwest corner of Cannon
and President streets, 13 feet on front and 21 feet
on thc back line, by 03 feet deep, more or less.
Lot next west of the above, on Cannon street,
28 feet on front and back Une, by 65 feet deep, more
Lot next west of thc above, on Cannon street,
28 feet on front and back line, by 68 feet deep,
more or less.
Lot next west of thc above, on Cannon street,
corner of Hargrave's Court, 31 feet 6 inches on
front and back line, by 70 feet deep, more or less.
Lot next south of the above, on Hargrave's
Court, 60 feet on Hargrave's Court, by 31 feet
deep, more or less.
Two Lots, with Tenement Houses on them; each
lot contains 18 feet front on Cannon street, thc
same on back line, by 36 feet deep, more or less.
Two Story House, with roof tiled and piazza
House and Lot on Hargrave's Court, south of
the above, 40 feet on front and back Une, by 36
feet deep, more or less. House has 4 rooms,
tinned roof, with kitchen attached; piazza to
house, and kltched tiled.
House and Lot next south or thc above. Lot
contains. 52 feet on front and back Une, by 36 feet
deep, more or less. House only framed, on a
Large Lot on Cannon street, west of the above
property, 30 feet front, by 139 feet deep, more or
Thc Plats can be seen at our oftlce, No. 506 King
street, and wUl bc exhibited on day of sale.
Terms cash. Purchasers lo pay B. A S. for pa?
pers and stamps. novTO stuthstu5
rjMIE CELEBRATED WATT PLOUGH.
OVER EIGHT THOUSAND SOLD.
GEORGE WATT, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA.
The best Fallow, Subsoil, Ditching and Cultiva?
ting PLOUGH. Superior to aU others by actual
test, being adapted to every sou, and doing the
hoc and plough work without choking.
For sale at manufactory prices, freight added,
by J. E. AUGER A CO., Agents,
No. 62 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Also on hand, a large assortment of other
Ploughs, Corn Shellers, Hay Cutters, and Agricul?
tural Implements of all kinds. cet30 stuth
WANTED, LADIES TO KNOW THAT
they can procure Fancy Goods, Chignons,
Switches, Ac, at ARCHER'S BAZAAR, thirty per
cent less than elsewhere. aov9 thths3*
JQO YOU WISH TO PUT OFF INDEFI?
NITELY Sick Headache, Sour Eructations and
Acidity of the Stomach r
USE SOLOMON'S BITTERS.
For sale by RAOUL A LYHAH.
sept!7 3mos_ _
TXTANTED, THE LADIES TO CALL
ff and examine the Stock of Youth's, Boy's
and Children's CLOTHING, at
GEORGE LITTLE A CO.,
octco stuthlmo _No. 213 King street.
GIVE GENERAL SATISFACTION.
For sale by
sept!7 3mos_RAOUL & LYNAH.
GO TO GEORGE LITTLE & CO.
for Fine Cassimerc SACKS at ?5.
oct30 stuthlmo _
jyO YOU WISH TO~ SLEEP SOUNDLY
at night, and awake in thc morning with a
thorough appreciation of your egg, rolls and
USE SOLOMON'S BITTERS.
For sale by RAOUL A LYNAH.
J T. II U M P II ii E Y S,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION
SALES OF REAL ESTATE, STOCKS. BONDS.
SECURITIES AND PERSONAL PRO
PERTY ATTENDED TO.
No. 27 BROAD STREET,
diaries ton, S. C.
REFERENCES.-Hon. HENRY BUIST. W. J. MA?
GRATH, Esq., General JAMES CONNER, T. R.
WARING, Esq. OCt4
Unction ?wlcs--intnre Ekpg.
TJNDER DECREE IN EQUITY?
EXECUTORS OF R. F. W. ALLSTON VS. BENJA?
MIN ALLSTON, ET AL.
In pursuance of the decree of Hon. R. B. Carpen?
ter, Judge of First Circuit, In the above case,
made the 9th day of November, 1869, will be sold
on TUESDAY, the 7th day of December, 186?,
at ll o'clock, before the Courthouse li? the Town
of Georgetown, South Carolina, the following
IN GEORGETOWN COUNTY.
1. The PLANTATION called "Guendaloi," in
eluding "The Retreat," (or "Bullen's Island,")
and "Holly Hill," with adjoining high Lands, con?
taining in all 1250 acres, more or less, of which
653 acres, more or less, are tide swamp, lying in
Georgetown County, as described in a convey?
ance from P. C. J. Weston to Benjamin Allston,
1st January, 1859.
2. Thc Plantation on Sandy Island, in George?
town County, known as "Pipe Down," contain?
ing 294 acres, more or less, of which 259 acres,
more or less, are tide swamp, purchased from
Mrs. M. A. Petigrn, 1st February, 1859.
3. A Tract of Land on Sandy Island, on Boil
Creek and Waccamaw River, Georgetown Coun?
ty, (annexed by Testator to Pipe Down,) contain?
ing 645 acres, more or less, of unenclosed swamp,
purchased from John Coachman, 1st September,
4. The Plantation in Georgetown County, call?
ed "Dltchford," and formerly called "Rose
Bank," containing 477 acres, more or less, of which
166 acres, more or less, are tide swamp; purchas?
ed from the Trustees of Mrs. Fraser on the 14th
5. The Plantation In Georgetown County, called
"Nightingale Hall," crntaining in all 1219 acres,
more or less, of high Land and swamp Land, of
wlilci: 339 acres, more or less, are tide swamp;
purchased from thc Trustees of Geo. A. Moultrie,
on 31st December, 1846.
6. The Plantation In Georgetown County, called
"Waterford," contalniug on the southeast side of
Waccamaw River 244 acres, more or less, and on
the northwest side 119 acres, more or less, of which
140 acres, more or les, arc tide swamp.
Together with three Seashore Tracts, known as
Nos. 2, 3 and 7, of the lands of Margaret Butler,
conveyed to R. F. W. Allston by thc Trustees of
Trapier, by deed dated 19th March, 1847.
7. The Plantation, In Georgetown County called
"Exchange," containing 482 acres, more or less,
of which 182 acres, more or less, are tide swamp,
purchased 1st February, 1853.
8. The Tract annexed to "Exchange," formerly
part of the Plantation called "Breakwater," con?
taining 117 acres, more or loss, of tide swamp,
purchased from the estate of John H. Allston.
9. Three Islands in Wlnyah Bay, containing to?
gether 25 acres unenclosed swamp, granted to R.
F. W. Auston, on 16th February, 1847.
10. All that Tract of Land, In Georgetown Comi?
ty, known as "Canaan," a seashore tract, con?
taining 344 acres, more or less, of provision and
11. AU that Tract of Pine Land, in Georgetown
County, known as "Bates' Tract," containing 380
acres, more or less.
12. All that Tract of Pine Land, in Georgetown
County, containing 500 acres, more or less, on the
road to Yahanee Ferry, granted to R. F. w, All?
ston on 1st August, 1853.
13. Ail that Tract of Pine Land in Georgetown
County, containing 700 acres, more or less, lying
on Carver's Bay, and purchased from John T.
Scott, Attorney, 2d April, i860.
14. All that Tract of Pine Land in Georgetown
County, containing 400 acres, more or less, lying
on Carver's Bay, purchased from D. B. Johnson,
Attorney, 18th March, 1854.
15. All that Tract of Pine Land in Georgetown
County, known as the "Bossard Tract," containing
141 acres, more or less, purchased from George T.
Ford, 27th June, 1856.
16. All that Tract of Pine Land known as the
"Moore Tract," In Georgetown County, contain?
ing about looo acres, more or less.
17. AU that Tract of Pine Land In Georgetown
County, containing about 228 acres, more or less,
known as the "William Tract."
ALSO, IN MARION COUNTY.
18. All that TRACT or unenclosed swamp Land
in Marion County, on Britton's Neck, containing
727 acres, more or less, purchased of Mrs. Wood?
berry, 27th February, 1856.
19. All that Tract of unenclosed swamp Land la
Marion County, on Britton's Neck, containing SOO
acres, more or less, purchased at Sheriff's sale as
property of Thomas Sanders, on 8th May, 1860.
20. All that Tract or unenclosed swamp Land in
Marion County, on Britton's Neck, containing 460
acres, more or less, purchased from Thomas Par?
ker, 29th November, 1861.
21. All that Tract of unenclosed swamp Land on
Britton's Neck, Marion County, containing about
1300 acres, more or less, formerly of Woodberry,
purchased 18th September. 1864.
ALSO, IN CHESTERFIELD COUNTY.
22. All that TRACT OF PINE LAND In Chester?
field County, near Steer Pen Spring, containing
200 acres, more or less purchased from Hon. J.
J. Evans, 6th September, 1843.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in one, two
and three years, secured by bonds of the pur?
chasers and mortgages of the property. Purchas?
ers to pay for necessary papers and revenue
stamps. HENRY D. LESESNB,
ADELE P. ALLSTON,
Qualified Executors of R. P. W. Allston.
A. c. MCGILLIVRAY,
TJNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
THE HOMESTEAD BUILDING AND LOAN ASSO?
CIATION VS. CAROLINE L. MILLER ET AL.
Will be sold on THURSDAY, 26th November, tn
front of the Old Customhouse, at ll o'clock A.
All that LOT, PIECE or PARCEL OF LAND, with
the Buildings and improvements thereon, situate,
lying and being on the north side of Hudson
street, in the City of Charleston, measuring and
containing in front on Hudson street and on the
back line 45 feet 4 inches, more or less, and in
depth, from north to south, 129 feet, be the same
more or less; butting and bounding to the north
on Land late of Francis Withers, now of 0. J.
Chafce, south by Hudson street, east by Lands of
Dr. Samuel IL Dickson, and west by Lands of Dr.
Terms-One-half cash; balance in ; e equal
successive annual instalments, with interest from
day of sale, payable annually, secured by bond or
bouds of the purchaser, aud mortgage of the
premises sold. Premises tobe Insured and policy
assigned. Purchaser to pay for papera and
stamps. E. W. M, MA??L^t,
nove s3thl B. C. C.
By VV. Y, LEITCH & R. S. BR?NS,
DESIRABLE VACANT LO'r, CHURCH
STREET, ONE DOOR SOUTH OF ST.
Will be sold on TUESDAY, 16th Inst., at ll o'clock,
at the Old Postofflce,
That desirable vacant LOT on the west side of
Church street, adjoining cotton press on the north.
Lot measures 24 reet front by 144 feet m depth.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay us for papera and
By W. Y. LEITCH & R, S. BRUNS.
DESIRABLE THREE AND A HALF STO?
RY WOODEN RESIDENCE, THOMAS
STREET. BETWEEN RAD- ?
OLIFFE AND. WARREN
Will be sold on TUESDAY, the 16th instant, at ll
o'clock, at the Old Postofflce,
That desirable three and a half story WOODEN
DWELLING, with brick basement, on the east
side of Thomas street. Said House contains six
square and two attics, besides two dressing
rooms, pantry, kitchen, Ac. Alse, LOT in rear,
(on the north line,) containing two wooden build?
Lot measures 77 feet front, by 173 In depth.
Terms-One-half cash; balance In one year, with
Interest, secured by bond and mortgage. Build?
ings to be insured and policy assigned. Purchaser
to pay us for papers and stamps. novl2 fstu3
QVnctioncers' J?ritjate Sales, Ut.
By I. S. K. BENNETT.
At Private Sale
Elegant RESIDENCES, small Houses, Lots, in
the city limits.
First-class COTTON, RICE and PROVISION
PLANTATIONS, Farms and Phosphate Lands in
thc adjoining counties.
Apply as above, at No. 40 Broad street.
!3y L S. K. BENNETT.
AVERY VALUABLE RICE PLANTA?
TION ON NORTH SANTEE RIVER,
At Private Sale or to Lease
One of the Ilnest PLANTATIONS on North San
tec River, thoroughly settled, with a large and
very tine Threshing Mill. The lands are rich, on
an excellent pituri or the tide and rree from salt
or freshet This property ls located but three or
Tour miles from South Island-the summer re?
treat. For further particulars, apply ?* nbove, at
No. 40 Broad street.. ' novl3 sws3
Bj I. & K. BENNETT.
For Sale or to Lease
A No. 1 FA KM of Hfl aere-, on Ashley River. 4V?
miles from Hie Courthouse. Thoroughly settled.
Thc shell and plank road leads directly to lt.
Possessnm given at once.
Appiv as above at No. 40 Broad street.
nov 13 st us J