Newspaper Page Text
Meeting This Day.
.faaulngton Lodge, at 7 P. M.
Voung America Fire Company, at half pas? 7
Auction Salo? This Day.
John S. Ryan will sell at ll o'clock, at thc old
*.ntofllre. real est a'e.
^vLouls l>. DcSaussnro will sell at ll o'clock, at
tho old Postofflca real estate.
Atonzo J. White A Son will sell at ll o'clock, at
thc old Postot'.lce, real estate.
T. li- Cater will sell at half-pa3t 6 o'clock, at his
store, golden drip-, butter, &c.
John 0- Milaor ft Co. will sell at 10 o'elook, at
moir Btorc, dry goods, ftc.
Tut: CIIKAPEST YET_The NEWS Job Office is
now printiug bill-heads in thc best style aud on
. nnc paper, at $250 per thousand. Merchants, think
PHRSONAL.-Mr. J. B. Brlttou, of t'".o Char?
lotte Bulletin, ls now at thc Pavilion Hotel, and
.?..ill represent the advertising claims of that jour?
nal to this community.
The Rev. P. L. brantley, travelling agent and
correspondent or thc Augusta.Chronicle and Scu
ttnol, ls now in '.his city, and will visit our mer?
chants In behalf of that journal.
SOOTH CAROLINA RAILROAD STOCK m NEW
VjjjiK.-We have seen a letter rrotn a large ban k
ing house in New fork, to a gentleman in this
eity, ia regard to South Curnuuu Railroad stock.
Tho writer 6ays that there ls much inquiry for thc
stock, but no Boilers. The holders have made up
?heir minds that the stock will advance, and some
iclleve that by July 1st, lt will sell as high as 75.
Verily I the eyes or Gotham are wide open.
HALB OF REAL ESTATE.-Mr. Hntson Lee
sold, yesterday, at the old Postonlce, a rloc, cot?
ton, and provision plantation in St. Thomas' Par?
ish, Known as Northampton, and containing 972
acres, lor $1575.
A plantation in tho same parish, on thc French
Quarter Creek, and known as Sliting Hill, con?
taining 73? acres, tor $2200. The terms, iu each
instance, were one-foarth cash and the balance lu
THB MAPES' PHOSPATK 6ecm3 to be not only
holding Us own, but ls conressed to be superior to
many of the fertilizers now thrown upon thc
market. In another column wo prese, t to oui
readers statements from experienced planters,
showing the results accruing from a careful com?
parison or the cfreots -ot the different rertillzers
on the crops. Figure? have a remarkable charac?
ter for veracity, and the statements furnished arc
worthy ot a prosont caretu! study and future ap?
plication of Manes'Phosphate.
OHRMAM Finn COUPANT.-At the anniversa?
ry meeting of this company, the following mern
oers were elected officers tor the eusuingycar:
J. II. Albers, president; J. Br?ning, first vice-pre?
sident; II. II. Von Eitzen, second vice-president;
Gerhard RIccke, secretary; Wm. Brunjes, trea?
surer; F. J. Lilienthal, first director; H. Wohlken,
atfl?nd director; J. Wittpen, third director; J.
aiarienhoff, fourth director; Max Bclitzer, nrth
director; H. Schr?ge. sLxth director; L. Schwabe,
first asman; D. Graver, second axmau; J. lleis
scnbuttcl, hail Keeper.
HHATT COCK FIGHT. - SOOTH 'CAROLINA
AUAINST ALABAMA.-We learn rrom the Augusta
Constitutionalist that Colonel Thomas G. Bacon,
or E?gefield, S. C., and Ur. Gee, or Selma, Ala.,
have arranged for the array of twenty-oue cocks
each, on the 22d instant, at the Lafayette race
course, near Augusta, Ga., to test the fighting
qualities of thc game fowls of thc respective
States. Of the number shown, all matches made
will be fought for a stake or $100, with a stake
of ?i"CO :M upon the main. A large attendance
of the patrons of the pit ls expected to witness
this contest for thc belt.
COOMBS.-The new building of Messrs. Boll
mann Brothers, north of THB NEWS office, ls ra?
pidly approaching completion.
rt. H. Gleave, a bright and shiny llg'.it tn ma?
sonic circles, and Grand Master or the M. W. N.
O. Lodge or the United States, will visit Charles?
ton early In March.
The steward ot the schooner Nera was badly
boaten and stabbed on Tuesday afternoon, by two
ot the crew who have been arrested.
Colonel Edie, commandant of this post, has
kindly granted a portion or the Citadel green to
thc workmen employed OH the German Lutheran
Church, and they are now engaged in framing
In consequence or some delay in the arrival ot
thc Wilmington train at Florence, yesterday, that
or the Northeastern Road, which waited lor the
mails and passengers, did not reach thc city until
. noaffy o P. M.
AN EXCELLENT STOCK COMPANY.-It ls the
unanimous verdict cfall who attend the Acade?
my of Music that the stock company now sup?
porting Mr. Warner ls not only thc best that
lia3 been gathered together lu any Southern
theatre tor years, but that it will compare most
favorably with tho strongest companies to be
lound on the Metropolitan stage. The writer of
this paragraph, a fort nigh*, ago, saw the tragedy
or Hamlet, as produced at Booth's splendid
theatre in New York; and though thc 6ceuery
and costumes were or that superb character that
only a run ot a single play through many weeks
could justify, the conviction rorced itself upon his
mind, that the support given to Mr. Booth by thc
other characters In thc cast was ia no respect
better, and In some particulars decidedly more
weak, than that received by Mr. Warner, in the
same play, from the company we now have with
us. The company go.'s to Savannah at the close
of the present week, so that there will be but
three more chances for our people to see lt.
RAILROAD MATTERS IN GEORGIA.-Tho Au?
gusta Constitutionalist says: "Meetings of Ute
.directors of the Augusta and Hartwell and Barn?
well Railroad Companies were held in this city on
Monday. From the reports made to the several
boards, the early completion of these roads can
bc 8arely expected. Tho surveying or the route
or the Augusta and Hartwell proceeds (notwith?
standing the bad weather we have had) with en?
ergy, and as soon as thc same ls completed thc
road will be Immediately put under contract
The parttes Interested In this enterprise are de
ternJ?ned and pushing men of means, and sec in
it the great through trunk route to the West, that
when completed will result largely to the ad?
vancement or Augusta and the country traversed
by the roads, in the scale of material wealth aud
The Chronicle states that thc Georgia Railroad
Company have decided to postpone action upon
thc proposal to lease the Port Royal Railroad un?
til next May, when lt wilt be placed berore the
stockholders or thc company, who will meet there
in convention during that month.
Loss or THE SCHOONER ELIZA PIKE.-The
schooner Eliza Pike, Captain Larkin, which was
cleared rrom this port on thc 3d instant, fer Phil?
adelphia, by Messrs. J. ft T. Getty, having on
board 390 tons phosphate rock, 125 bales cotton,
150 barrels rosin, 212 pieces pig iron and sundries,
and which sailed heneo on Tuesday last, struck
very severely on this bar when going out, there
bel?g a heavy swell on. and at once commeuced
leaking; the hands immediately began werking
the pumos and the colors were hoisted Tor assist?
ance but none were obtained. The vessel remain?
ed at anchor a part or the night, when thc water
gained so rapidly, increasing rrom rour feet to six
in the hold, that she was got nuder way and run
on the southern end of Long Island beach to keep
her rrom sinking. The pilot boat Mystery went
to her ant in thc morning, sud took part or her
canvas, rope and other movables, and brought
them and the ?Ulcers and crew to the city yester?
day afternoon. Thc Eliza Tike 13 a new vessel,
bnllt last year a: Eastport, Mc, and ls about 2?0
tons, lt is thought that tr a steam pump and
othersssistance could bc immediately secured,
Qiat Bhe mig h : be got off.
JUSTICE WITH A YES GEA WOE.
Jlew ?hs Negro Magistrate Logan Con?
ducts Himself in Christ O li ii ix ix Par?
ish-Tho Latest Iustance of his Bru?
In September last there waa published In
TUB NEWS a somewhat extended account, of Mic
outrageous proceedings or one Aaron Logan, a
ucgromagistrate In Christchurch Purish, who,
in the days of m ill ts ry rule had been a notorious
fomenter of riots, and had even served a term at
Fort Macon, breaking stones as a punishment for
his turbulence and disregard of law. This fel?
low, being, In nomo sort, a leader among thc
black*, was of course made the recipient of a
magistrate's commission at the hands of our mo?
del Executive; and although thc grossest abuse
or his petty authority, thc most unbearable in?
solence and thc most brntal tyranny were pub?
licly charged against him by gentlemen of thc
highest character, including several citizens from
thc North who had recently becomo resident.!? of
our State, the crimes laid to lils charge were
never even investigated, much less punished.
A fresh instance of the kind orjnstice adminis?
tered by this specimen Radical official has just
been brought to our notice, lt seems that some
trifling complaint was lodged with tho black
magistrate, by a negro named Pollardo, against
Mr. John Ferabee, who plants near tho Klftcen
milo Rouse, on the Georgetown road. That gen?
tleman was accordingly arrested under the fol?
lowing circumstances : On the evening ortho 2">th
ult., a negro constable named Ball, who ls In Lo?
gan's employ, appeared un Mr. Fcrabec's place,
and, exhibiting a writ, arrested him in thc name
ot thc State. Nr. Pcrabcc urged that he had been
qui'e sick for two days, and was not in a fit con
diiion to venture ont that evening, and he asked
that the matter might be delayed until morning.
This being refused, he ordered his horse, when
thc black constable informed him that he would
have to walk unions he would furnish transporta?
tion so that both could ride. Mr. Fcrabec's buggy
was accordingly got ready, and they started.
Thc night wa3 dark and rainy, ami thc mud in
many places was np to thc axles. On their way
they were obliged to cross a canal, which was
60 swollen that the horse was rorced to swim, and
both constable and prisoner, leaping from their
con veranee, kept themselves afloat by holding on
to the boggy. They finally arrived at Logan's
about ll o'clock at night, when the prisoner was
coolly Informed by that functionary that he could
go home, as he would not bc wanted until another
?time. Mr. Fcrabco remonstrated against the
treatment he had received, and asked fur quar?
ters until morning, us he waa utterly unable
again to race thc in dement night. Ila was ac?
cordingly altu'.ved to remain in a miserable apart?
ment, without Ure or other comfort, until day?
break, when he mad j the best of his way home.
On the following Thursday, Mr. Feral ice was
again ordered berure Logan, when he waived an
examination and gave bond for his appearance in
court to answer any charges.
An aggravating circumstance of the case is to
be found In the Tact that thc negro, who. In thc
flrst Instance, had sued out tho writ against Mr.
Kerabeo, hail repeatedly been thc recipient of his
bounty, and is at this time considerably in his
debt for money und provisions advanced him.
The facts above related can bc vouched for by
several of the most respectable residents of thc
TUB PALMBTTO ZINC AND COLOR WORKS.
This is a new enterprise commenced by Messru.
Holmes ? Calder, about three months since, and
put in operation for thc first Hmo yesterday. The
works ure located ia Cumberland street opposite
thc coal yard of Messrs. H. F. Baker A Co., and
arc in a large building formerly used as a coop?
er's workshop. Thc increasing demand for white
leads, paints and colors, lndoced Messrs. Holmes
A Calder to establish a factory of their own,
where better material could be furnished and at
better prices than that obtained from the North.
The present works aro larger than any south or
Philadelphia, and arc put up In a superior man?
ner, the englue and machinery being made by ?
Messrs. John F. Taylor A Co., at thc Pheonix Iron i
Works of this city.
The process of making whitelead ls commenced
In the upper story or the building, where the crude
lead and linseed oil of the purest quality arc put
In a huge retort and thoroughly mixed by revolv?
ing knives. Zinc ls treated In thc same manner,
and the moss ls then taken by a flue to the grind?
ing mills, on thc lower floor, where it is subjected
to the closing manipulation that produces the
white lead of commerce. Amachine for mixing
am: manufacturing putty ls also on the lower
floor, together with mills for grindiug different
colors, both coarse and flue. Tuc while lead mills
are or tine French burr stone, thirty inches in
diameter. At the present capacity four tons or ]
white lead can bc produced per day, and two tons
or putty, besides colors in proportion.
All the tinware used ls made in the establish?
ment. The hoistlug la done by steam, thc weight
of the packages used would tax thc strength too
Ten persons are now employed In the establish
meut, and thc work that ls turned out is conced?
ed by competent Judges to bc better than Hom
Northern factories. The demand for while lead '
and other material or the character furnished by
Messrs. Holmes A Calder ls constantly increasing,
and tho Palmetto Works, though a new enter- J
prise, cannot fail to bc a success.
CODRT or GENERAL SESSIONS AKD COMMON I
PLEAS-HON. R. B. CARPENTER, PRESIDING.-Thc i
following cases were heard : |
Eugene Bowers-assault and battery. IL W. ?
Seymour, Esq., for thc d?fonce. Guilty. 1
Jennie Chapman and Mary Donohue-assault ]
and battery. T. B. King, Esq., for thc defence. ?
Not guilty. 1
W. C. Humbert-assault and battery. Samuel <
Lord, Esq.. for the d fence. Not guilty.
II. Pauzerbcitcr-assault and battery. Wilmot ,
G. DeSaussurc, Esq., for the defence. Guilty.
Mark Reynolds-assault and battery. Quilty. i
John H. Murray and George C. Gibbes-assault |
and battery. R. W. Seymour for the defence. ?
Guilty or assault and battery. I
D. and C. Bulwluklc-assault and battery. Sim- ,
ons A Sicgling for thc d?fonce. Guilty or assault. ?
Thomas E. Calms-assault and battery. M. P. |
O'Connor, Esq., for d?fonce. Not guilty. i
James Garaty and Michael Curley-assault and
battery. Guilty. i
Joe Bronson, Joe Hazzard and Richard Single?
ton-grand larccuy. Guilty. ,
Ben Hayes-larceny of notes. Guilty.
Thc grand Jury returned the following true ;
Julius Fickling, James Gallagher, Bridget Reeves
and Henry Reeves-assault aud battery.
James Drayton-burglary and larceny.
AntouloTomaro-assault with intent to kill and
assault and battery.
No bills were rendered In the following cases :
Margaret Stewart-assault and battery.
Claus Schroeder and James Walker-assault
The following cases will be heard this morning:
The State vs. John Lewis-assault and battery.
The State vs. Juke Robinson-breach of trust
The State vs. Ben. Hernandez-assault and bat?
The State vs. Cyru3 and Minda Washington
The State vs. Louis Buck and John Mappus-re?
ceiving stolen goods.
The State vs. Robin Nelson-burglary and lar?
The State vs. Edward J. Black-assault and bat?
Thc State vs. Michael Terry-assault ord bat?
Thc State vs. Francis Sarau-assault aud bat?
The State vs. Julius Fickling-assault and bat?
The State vs. Bn?gct and Henry Reeves-as?
sault aud battery.
The State vs. James Drayton-burglary and lar?
Thc state vs. Antonio Toraxso-assault with In?
tent to kill.
The State vs. Lawrence Washington-assault
with intern to kid.
?fOUTa CAROLINA ItTBTITXJTJE.
IMPORTANT MEETING OP MEMBERS AND
A Grane? Pair to ba hold at tho Wash?
ington I tuc a Cou.-.?3 In november
In pursuance- of tho oall made by tho board
of directors, a meeting or thc South Carolina In?
stitute was held at the Market Rall last night, for
thc purpose of considering the propriety of re?
viving tho old South Carolina institute fairs.
Hie meeting was organised by calling William
M. Lawton, Esq., thc president of thc Institute,
to the chair, and requesting Gcncrul W. G. Dc
Saussure to act as secretary. On laking his scat,
the chairman made thc following remarks:
Gentlemen ami Members of inp institu?s-Thc
board of directors of yonr institute being duly
impressed with tho importance of a more
thorough development ol thc agricultural re?
sources of the State, and to encourage manufac?
turing and inechauical arts and industry gene?
rally, have resolved io hold a fair in this etty, to
he opened to visitors on thc 16th of November
next, and continued for several days.
To this cud the Institute was organized twenty
one years ago, ami incorpor ited hy thc Legisla?
ture willi a perpetual charter, so long ns thc asso?
ciation continued to promote the objects set
forth, and thereby stimulate thc wollare of the
commonwealth by holding fairs, .tc, Ac.
Tue distribution of premiums, us awards of
merit for thc largest yield of staple or Heid crops
of tho South, and excellence in thc varied
brauchen of manufactures and mechanism, as
also for thc Quasi animals and all specimens of
iiigi-uiiiiy und thrift, have been fouud the highest
Incentives to material progress.
Contemplating this laudable object, and desir?
ing to in-pirc a generous emulation among our
people, the co-operation und ay m pa thy tn behalf
. .f the efforts of the Institute is solicited from all
Your counsel and cheerful encouragement, will
Infuse energy and spirit among those who are
striving und giving their time to promote thc wel?
fare of all classes.
Thc chairman then proceeded to show how snc
oessrul a fair Iud been held lu Columbia without
uny money to commence with, and how before
ibo war the Institute had always been enabled to
pay its expenses by thc proceeds of thc fairs, and
lu: thou i tu ibo same thing could bc done again.
Tits eliuirmau then stated that lt had been re?
solved by Hie board of directors to Invite the co?
operation of tho Jocky Club and the Charleston
County Agricultural and Horticultural Society, In
the mjvemeut Tor holding a fair, and said that,
If any delegation was present from those bodies,
he would bc happy to hear from them.
Major Varden, oa behalf of thc Charleston
County Agricultural and Horticultural Society
pledged their hearty co-operation. The chairman
stated for the information of persons, not mem?
bers of thc institute who might bc present, that
before thc war tho Bociety numbered about 200
life members and 1000 annual members, but that
all the papers had been lost when tho hall was
burnt, but all life members could still claim thc
privilege, aud others could become life members
on payment of $10, or annual members on pay?
ment of $2.
Colonel u. F. Evans stated that he had visited
both tho South Carolina State Fair at Columbia
and the Georgia State Fair at Macon, in Novem?
ber lust, and said that he was satisfied that if thc
merchants and other business men of Charleston
would realize the practical benefit a large fair
would be to the city, they would at once set to
work with all their energy to promote that ob?
ject. Rc said that at thc fair In Macon, there
were sometimes as many as 20,000 people on the
fairgrounds at one time, and that not only was
every vehicle of every description pressed Into
service to convey the people to and from thc fair
grounds, but that two trains of cars, of twenty
cars each, were run every half hour, and they
were always so packed as to endanger life and
limb. Thc benefits to bc derived from such an
assemblage of citizens, not only to tho city, but
to thc State, would suggest themselves at once to
every thinking man.
General W. G. DcSanssure then offered the fol
Resolved, That the mcmhers of the South Car?
olina Institute approve of thc determination of
ihe board of directors to hold a fair In Charleston
an thc 15th of November next, and will concur
with and sid the hoard In all thesteps necessary
for thc accomplishment of such purpose.
in support of the resolution General DcSaus
sure made a lengthy and effective speech, setting
forth the resources of the society and thc mo?
tives that Induced the board to come to the deter?
mination, In which they now asked the concur?
rence of the society at large. Thc board had la?
bored earnestly for two years to resuscitate
thc society, and are now determined to
make one grand effort, which, if lt failed,
lt would be because there was not life
enough ia the community to sustain them.
There were three great objects to bc sought
arteria planning a great fair. 1st. A large area
where ploughing matches, and other trials or
skill requiring much room, conld take place. 2d.
stables to Bheltcr horses and cattle. 3d. Large
and substantial buildings to hold articles put on
exhibition. Thc two first had been kindly put
within the reach or thc Institute by thc Jockey
Club, who had consented to (.How them thc aye ol
thc Washington Race Course, and stables thereon,
iud thc third he thought was within thc means
~iX thc society, which, he believed, could raise
$8000 on Us property, quite enough to put up good
buildings. For premiums and other transient ex?
penses, he thought lt was sure to depend on the
liberality or thc community and the proceeds ol
I lie fair. Ile estimated that the whole expenses
if thc fair, first and last, on a liberal scale, woald
be about $15,000, and the experience or other fairs
showed that more than that som would bc real?
ized rrom it. Thc South Carolina Agricultural
\an Mechanical Society had a surplus rrom their
last fair of about $ :coo, and thc Georgia society
Had a surplus or over $20,000. This society aimed
it nosurplus, but merely wished to pay expenses,
laying out all thc money lt received for thc benefit
3f the pcoplo at large.
The resolution was then put and unanimously
Hon. W. D. Porter congratulated the society on
Hie adoption or the resolution, as it rendered the
lidding ot a rair on Washington Race Course,
next November, a Axed fact, lt was a pleasant
thing lo contemplate. His heart thrilled with
emotion on every occasion like the present, when
lie was called on to meet again thc old familiar
faces he had all his life been accustomed to seo
when engaged In any effort for the good or his
native city and State, and the fair which they con?
templated was but another such reunion, only on a
larger seale. Thc Columbia and Macon fairs were
successful, because men were glad to seize an op?
portunity of meeting their old friends once more
and discussing with them thc great events which
had occurred since they had met before, and to
shake hands with those who carried their hearts
In their hands. Our rair would be successful for
the same reason. Our people are anxious to sec
each other. In conclusion, Mr. Porter said that
he hud ticen irresistibly Impelled to make these
remarks, which had no direct bearing on thc re
solution which he hud to offer, but would never?
theless indirectly Illustrate the motive which led
him to make lt. He then Introduced the following
Rosoitwit. That the president or the South Caro?
lina Instituto tie requeestd to Invite delegations
Iroin thc various county agricultural and me?
chanical societies, and immigrai ion societies
throughout the S ate, to assemble in Charleston
on the llrst Tuesday In May next, to take Into
consideration theques'lonsof labor and Immigra?
tion, und means for the rurther development of
thc agricultural iutcrests of thc State.
Thc object of appointing the first Tuesday In
May for the convention ls to make lt convenient
and cheap tor thc delegates, as an adjourned
meeting or thc stockholders of the South Carolina
Railroad Company will bc held on that day, and
the fare will be reduced.
Colonel J. D. Aiken spoke m support of the reso?
lution, and snid that if any doubts had hitherto
been reit about the success or thc fair, they must
now vanish. For hlmseir, he could never think or
lt except as a great success. He thought that,
without nny exaggeration, at least thirty thous?
and strangers might bc expected to attend. In
thc immediate neighborhood or thc great City or
New York, where not one man in a thousand
knew or a rair going on, he had seen a large one
that was crowded for thirty days, and that hun?
dreds ol'thc exhibitors had asked him whether
there was any opportunity for them to show and
sell their wares at the South. The benefits, direct
and indirect, to be derived rrom a great rair, not
only to the farmers and planters, but *? meohan
les, merchants and others, could not b9 calcn
Tho resolution was then pat, and carried with?
Mr. John Camp?en oalled the attention of the
meeting to the objects of thc South Carolina Ger?
man Immigration Society, of which he is presi?
dent, and a number of those present added their
names to the roll of members.
At thc rennest of Mr. Lawton, Mr. Kirkwood
occupied thc chair for a few moments, while Mr.
L. spoke earnestly and pointedly In explanation
and support of thfi objects of the meeting. In thc
course of his remarks, Mr. L. took occasion to
pay a high compliment to Rev. Mr. Boincst, the
energetic president of the Newberry Immigration
Thc chairman then resumed his scat, and, on
motion, the following committee was appointed to
make arrangements for tho convention to be held
In November: MnjorW. G. Varden, Captain J. T.
Welsman. James Murdoch, Esq., C. C. Trurabo,
Esq., G. il. Moffatt, Esq.
On motion of Joseph Walker, Esq., lt was
Resolves, That a committee of three should be
appointed to arrange with thc Charleston County
Agricultural und Horticultural Society the details
?i ' co-operation.
On motion, the meeting then adjourned.
STATU BONDS.-Thc New York market for
South Carolina bonds is overstocked, and the
holders or large lots arc growing uneasy. Mil?
lions or them are stowed away ag collateral, and
arc unloaded as thc market shows the least elas?
ticity, lt is expected that the "sinking rund"
bill will give the bonds another hoist.
TUR PARLOR ENTERTAINMENT-Tho Hiber?
nian Hall was largely attended last night, and
the performance presented by thc Taylor A Sil?
vester Combination Troupe was cvory whit what
had been promised to the public. Taylor, as a
comedian, was a perfect success. The hugo post?
ers on the street corners that have astonished thc
natives were outdone, and his Impersonations
were admirable. Pi'ofo33or Silvester proved hira
scir to be a thorongh adept In the black art. und
the Illusions, sleight-of-hand, Ao., were superior to
those attempted by most modern necromancers.
Thc ladies of thc troupe, M'llc. Marie and Miss
Ada Alexander, were thc stars, and their acting
gave au Increased zest to the performance. Thc
troupe will repeat thc performance, with varia?
AKOTUSR SHOT AT THIS SOOTH CAROLINA BAn,
KOA? SOMPANY.-It will be seen by our Columbia
telegrams that a resolution has been Introduced
in thc Senate requiring tho Attorney-Oeneral to
bring suit against the Soath Carolina Railroad
Company for violating sealion 30 or thc act to in?
corporate the Cincinnati and Charleston Railroad
Company, passed in 1535. That section ls as fol?
SECTION 20. Tltat the said oompany shall have
the excludive right, of transportation or convey?
ance or persons, goods, merchandise and pro?
duce, over thc said railroad and Its branches, by
them to bs constructed: Provided, that the
charge ol transportation or conveyance shall not
exceed thirty-live cents per hundred pounds on
heavy anieles, and ten cenlB per cubic foot on ar?
ticles or measurement, for every hundred miles,
and live cents a mile for every passenger; and
provided, also, that the said company may, when
they sec nt. farm ont their right of transporta?
tion on t hc said road, or guy of its branches, sub?
ject to tlie rates above mentioned.
As wc hare said before, the stockholders must
expect to hear of all manner of dodges and tricks
in thc Interest or thc speculative ring. Thc stock
is going too high, and the speculators want to
bear lt down so as to get lt at a lower price, ir
the stockholders stand Arm, they hove nothing to
THE DVKR'S MOTTO.-Mr. Neil Warner ap?
pears at the Academy of Music this evening In the
new romantic drama of "The Duke's Motto."
This play, which has been made so famous In the
last month or two by Mr. Fechter's masterly im?
personation at Niblo's Garden el Us leading role
Henri de Leaardere, Is founded on Paul Feval's
novel or Le Bossu, aud has been played with
great success, both at Paris In theorginal dramat?
ic version of thc author, and in this country by
Mr. Fechter,' under whose direction it waa thrown
Into its present form by the veteran playwright,
Mr. John Brougham.
The plot or "Thc Duke's Motto" ls very simple,
but it has all that artifice or situation in which
the French mind excels, and which ls so effective
tn dramatic representation. Without going into
details, wc may say that tho pivot on which the
piece turns ts thc killing or a malicious hunch?
back by a bold, dashing soldier or fortune (Lcgar
dere,) who then assumes his victim's place with
a gay and fearless audacity, and transforms him?
self from one to the other so opposite character
with Induite skill and vraisemblance. With this
central Incident ls Interwoven a touching love
story; and thc general effect of thc play has been
such as to draw immense houses, night after
uight, In New York, and to win from the best crit?
ics no grudging praise.
Mr. Ford has shown great enterprise In thus of?
fering to thc Charleston public thc greatest nov?
elty of thc day, una we hope lils efforts will be re?
warded with a crowded house. With his man?
agement, and Mr. Warner's acting, the play san
hardly fail lo be a brilliant success.
TUE BAL MASQUE OK TUH S?RNGBIHJDND.
The new music hall or thc Academy or Music was
graced last night by a heterogeneous collection
of grotesque, fantastic and hideous nondescript.
The masks and costumes wcro bewilderingly
strange, weird and curious, and it was almost im?
possible to delect any one who pretended to con?
ceal their individuality. There ls no place of pub?
lic amusement in thc city that ls better adapted
for ball purposes than thc Music Hall. On enter?
ing, the doors ut either side ot the stairway lcd to
the gentlemen's and ladles' cloak aud hat rooms,
where thc outer wrappings, hais, canes, and arti
tides or personal property were carcfolly preserved
and returned to ihc owner without confusion. The
lower hall was retained as a supper room, and the
long tables were crowded during the evening by
the masqueraders. Thc upper aod larger hall,
with Its wide galleries, ls capable of accommoda?
ting one thousand persons, and was admirably
suited for a marqucradc, affording ample room
for the promenaders, convenient scats for those
couples of either sex who sought to penetrate
each other's disguise, and abundant space for the
dancers. The floor was waxed until it shone
again, thc music sounded allnnngly, and the vota?
ries of Terpsichore were not backward In prov?
ing that though they might bo Quakers. Yahoos,
or what not, they were certainly good dancers.
The entrance to thc Academy or Music on King
street was crowded by a mixed assemblage or
white and colored, who hailed the advent or any
costume or mask that was outre with loud
shouts or applause.
Dp-stalrs lt was all Jollity. There was the
usual number ot clowns, Indians, warriors, and
an endless variety or curious conglomerations
that were particularly good. The fow instances
where the men counterfeited the opposite sex
were admirably well done. Some cake women,
gingcrpnp venders and other similar characters,
all old maumas, were, perhaps, the best disguises
in thc hall, though lt was necessary to Keep com?
paratively qulut in order to act their characters to
perfection. Thc ladies were, without exception,
costumed well, and their disguises were perfoot.
One who represented a maid of honor in the
Elizabethan era was particularly good; but In
every instance all efforts to penetrate their In?
Although thc hall 13 the largest In thc city, lt
was hardly able to accommodate tho crowds that
poured Into the building between io and 12
o'clock. At the hour ot unmasking thc floor was
covered with animated masked humanity, and
thc surprises on thc veil or mystery being re?
moved were about equal. At 12 o'clock thc danc?
ing commenced, and the enlivening strains of the
music soon caused willing feet to twinkle in and
out ot demure skirts, and round and square
dances, and dances or every description, were
performed with a vim that proved that the own?
ers or the aforesaid reel to be used to thc exer?
Thc refreshment rooms were well managed and
well attended, though nothing occurred tt. mar
the pleasure ul thc evening, and all passed off m
merry asa marriage bcIL Tue new hall was thor?
oughly inaugurated as a place of amusement,
aud those who attended thc bal masque or ihe
samgerbund will ever remember lt aa a period of
I AcADRMT OF Moaio-OTHELLO.-lift War?
ner's "Othello" last evening waa a magnltfetot
ploco or acting-elevated in ita conception, mi?
nutely correct In its details, and very nearly per
reet lu its execution.
Indeed, the overmastering attraction which he
exerted was such as nearly to dwarf the rest ot
As in a theatre thc eyes or men,
Arter a well graced actor leaves thc stage,
Are idly bent on 1dm that enters next.
Thinking lils prattle to be tedious.
Nothing could bc finer than the >-truggle or con?
flicting emotions depicted In Ids race on dismiss?
ing Cassio; nothing more exquisitely modulated
than the gradual progress or his jealous eye be?
neath the subtle poison or Iago's wiles; nothing
more grandly tragic than the culmination or his
We have already intimated that we do not like
Mr. Fannin's Ingo. It has the merit or being a
clear cnnoeptlon consistently carried out, (i-xcept
that there ls too much levity in the crisis or his
action;) but lt Is nether plausible nor Intellectual
enough for thc matchless villains or thc dramx
This ls, however, a matter or critical Judgment,
in which opinions may fairly differ; and lt 1B du?
to Hr. Pannin to say that he la a correct enough
actor to bc always effective, even when his audi?
ence are not in sympathy with thc spirit of his
Miss Eldridge's "Desdemona" ls still somewhat
lacking In force, though she has Improved greatly
on hor former rendering. She has thc power,
however, to do much better with the role, and
she has improved enough lately to warrant ex?
To-night wc have Fechter1? famous play or
"Thc Duke's Motto,'- to which we reror else?
Hotel Arrivals-February 0.
T. Sargant and J. Oldcnahaw, Now Tork; W. G.
Nugent and P. Brune, PittBon, Pa.; D. Macon
tosh. New York; U. Johnston, Baltimore; W. Lyon,
St. Augustlue, Fla.; W. IL Bett*, New York; E. B.
C. Cash, South Carolina; W. T. J. 0. Brownlow,
Knoxville, Tenn.; 0. IL Mills, Hare Farm, S. 0.; P.
E. Willis, St. Thomas', S. C.; Captain M. S.
Woodhull, steamship Manhattan; M. W. Yenning,
Monnt Pleasant, S. C.; H. Miller, Columbia; H. V.
L. Sprigg, city; M. H. Joseph, New York; J. A. Dun?
can, Barnwell; J. J. Bronson, Barnwell Sentinel:
J. H. Cathcart, Winnsboro'; J. J. McOluro and G.
J. Patterson, Chester. T. Ross Robertson,
Winnsboro'; J. J. 0. Smith, Philadelphia;
William Bond, Baltimore; S. W. Wald
son, New York; Geo. J. Burt, Elmira; Mr. and
Mrs. Partridge, New York; Mr. and Mrs. Thomp?
son, Rochester; John H. Abed and wile, Alfred
Abeel, wire, child and nurse, New York; 0. Van
Benthuysen and wire, Albany; H. C. S. Jenkins,
Newburg; A. Stevens, New York; John M. Rose?
crans New Jersey; John Fitzpatrick, Washing?
ton; B. Manning, Clarendon; Theo. Lang, T. H.
Goss, Oamdm; Jonathan Baker, S. F. Will, New
0. Rnsh. Indianapolis; James R. Scott, Green?
ville; W. P. Pollard, Montgomery; Samuel Maul
dln, W. H. Hamson. Creen vide; James Taylor,
Miss Alexander, Protes-ior A. Silvester, two Misses
Silvester, Alfred Silvester, P. Ritter, New York;
Elias McGinlcy, Brooklyn; J. F. Jennings, Orange
burg; J. E. Britton, Charlotte; John P. Riley,
Ora ii g eu ur?;; Tracey Titus, agent Mrs. J. A. Oates'
Company; G. J. W. McCall. Darlington.
Captain Gannon, Steamer Pocosln; John Thomp?
son, Macon; o. E,._ Emeu, Geo. H. Wheeler, Chi?
cago; James If,' Wheeler, Montreal; J. T. Jennings,
?ri7jgcburg; W. Henderson, Sumter; A. 0. Rice,
Onion; M. D. Berry. Reading;. Robert A. Greca,
Troy; J.R. Livingston, Miss Livingston, .New
York; Qcorge J. Burt, Elmira; C. B. Walch, Syra?
cuse; Miss M. M. Rlkcr, H. V. Rlkcr, New York;
W. Y. Fletcher, Westfield; F. E. Merrriman,
Mrs. Merriman, Boston; F. 0. Pratt, Albany;
W. R. Johnson, Brooklyn; E. Dickenson, Fannie
E. Fletcher, Massaohusetts; Mrs. H. S. Lorlog. W.
B. Warner, Boston; S. II. Brush, Mrs. Brush, Con?
necticut; Mrs. J. 9. Johnson, Iowa; V. Mllandcr,
Sweden; W. S. Adams, J. B. Bassett,New Orleans;
S. S. Zabrlskl, Miss G. L. Zabrlskl, New York; W.
B. Tompkins, Philadelphia; R. SwafUcld, Colum?
bia; James Watson, New Jersey; Rev. J. II. Pol?
lard, Brooklyn; J. E. Stewart, New York; Charles
0. Flynn, Atlanta; J. 0. Weatherley, Jersey City;
Wm. Coaler, D. H. Fecks, Colonel J. R. Gilmore,
E. J. Butler, Mrs. Blank.Mlss M. White, New York;
J. Asherley, Jr., Norfolk, Ya.; Captain J.D.
Horsey, steamship Falcon; E. L. Anuln and J.T.
Ball, Newark. N. J.; J. R. Banner, Petersburg,
Va.; W. V. Gillett, Richmond, Va.; G. IL Gale,
Mrs. Gale, J. B. Cornell and Mrs. Cornell, Kalama?
zoo, Michigan; IL L. Wilson, E. J. Jackson, Mrs.
Jackson, child and servant, New York; W. Lura
my and W. Haas, Reading, Pu.; G. Walker, Boa
ton; M. Bresch, Berlin, Prussia; P. G. Spenliam
and G. R. Smith, New York.
A r.ARO ii estate sale ot property in thc city
and the adjacent parishes will be made to-day by
Mr. J. S. Ryan, nuJ Ls especially worthy thc atten?
tion of capitalists.
IMPORTANT TO FROIT KAISERS.-All Interest?
ed in trait culture, whether for market or other
purposes, will lind, in addition to numerous other
topics or great practical interest, a valuable meth?
od to prevent thc attacks or insects, by consulting
Dr. Porcher's "Resources or Southern Fields ami
Forests." The suggestion, which ls now, for thc
first time published, ls worth more than thc price
of thc book.
BUT your new novels at the Hascl street
WUAT DOCTORS, M DUSTS RS ANO PROPDSSORS
THINK OK THRU.-"1 recommend their usc to pub?
lic speakers."-Itev. E. II. Chap?n. "I have never
changed my mind respoctlng 'Brown's Bronchial
Troches,' rrom thc first, excepting to think better
ofthatwhioh I began thinking well ol."-Rev.
Henry Ward Beecher. "Great service In subdu?
ing hoarseness."-Rev. Daniel Wisc, New York.
"The Troches are a stair or life to me."-Professor
Edward North, president or Hamilton College,
Clinton, New York. "A simple and elegant com?
bination for coughs, Ac."-Dr. G. P. Bigelow, Bos?
ton. For -jaie by Dowlc, Moise A Davis.
LA ni KS, have you seen that nice noto paper
at the Hascl street Bazaar, price 25 cents for two
BUSINESS ENVELOPES.-TUE NEWS Job Office
ls now prepared to furnish good envelopes, with
business cards printed thereon, at $4 per thous?
and. Send your orders. Every merchant and
business man should have his card printed on his
A NEW STTI.H of fino initial note paper and
envelopes, 40 cents a box, at the Hascl street Ba?
Unction Sales-Snlnxe tDarjs.
By W. T. LEITCH & TL S. BRUNS.
IN EQUITY -BLACKWELL ET AL, VS.
HAMLIN, et al. At Auction.
The undersigned, by order inane in the above
entitled cause, will ?eil at public outcry on Til b'RS
DAY, tho 17th February, at ll o'clock, A. M., ut
the Old Posiofllcc,
All that LOT OF LAND with thc residence thereon,
situated on thc west side or Gadsden street, City
orCharlcstou, bounded north by lands or late
Philip Moore. Measuring lu depth one hundred
and twenty feet, and in width ouc hundred and
Terms-One-third cash; balance In one amt two
years, credit portion to be secured by bond or
bonds of purchaser, with interest puyado annu?
ally aud mortgage or thc premises; buildings io
bo Insured ?ind policy assigned. Purchaser to
pay Referee for papers and stamps.
Thc properly csu be treated for at Private Sale.
feb3 tbtu5_Spec-al Reforc?.
By VY. Y. LEITCH & U. S. BRUNS,
DESIRABLE BUILDING LOT ON RUT
Will bc sold on TUESDAY, lSth day of February,
at ll o'clock, ut the Old Posiofllcc.
That desirable BUILDING LOT on Rutledge
Avenue, measuring t)5 feet front by 173 feet in
depth, more or less. Bounded on thc north by?
lands now or late or H. L. 'loonier, Esq.; south
on residence and grounds of It. C. Gilchrist, Esq.;
eas: on Rutledge Avenue, and west on lauds now
or formerly or Estate or Haig.
Terms-Oiie-luuf cash; balance In one year, se?
cured by boud and mortgage, with interest at
Beven per cent. Purchaser to pay us for papers
and stumps. Jan27 thStul
Section Sttlcs-Ol)is Bar).
BT JOHN ti. MTLNOR ? CO.
DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS AND
THIS DAY, the loth Instant, at 10 o'clock, will
bo sohl, at onr Auction Salesroom, No. 135 Meet?
Black SATINETS, Heavy CoUonarfea. Kentucky
Jeans, Cotton Casslmercs, Fancy Drills, Fancy
Print*. Purple Prints, Bleached and Brown Shirt?
ing, Ulue Plaids, Whlre Hose, Men's brown Hair
nose. Chene Lenos, Whalebone, White and Color?
ed Cotton Gloves, Men's Linen Cambric Pocket
Handkerchiefs. Colored Pocket Handkerchiefs,
Brown Linen Table Covers, Embroidered Collars
and Cuffs, Sets Sleeve Buttons and Stnds. Balmo?
ral and Boulevard Skirts. White Tucked Skirts.
CASSIMERE VESTS, Cottonade and Jean
Bj T. M. CATER.
p OLDEN DRIPS.
\JT Will be flr>ld bcrorc my Store, No. 23 Yen
due Range, THIS DAY, at hair-past 0 o'clook,
100 bhls. GOLDEN DKIPS-now landing
76 tubs and arkins Butter-all grades
60 tubs Lard
CO bbls. Brown Sugar
400 hoses Herrings
Lot upon Craulteware, direct from the potte?
JOHN S. RYAN,
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Von Gohren vs. Habeulcht-In Equity.
By virtue of an Onfar of Sale In the above cause,
to rac directed, by the Hon. ll. li. Carpenter, Judge
or the Court or Common Pleas for the First Cir?
cuit, sitting m Equity, I will offer for sale at pub?
lic auction, THIS DAY, the loth day February.
1870. at ll o'clock A. M., at the Old Postofflce, in
the City or Charleston.
All those TWO LOTS OP LAND, situate, lying
and being in the Town of Mount Pleasant, known
in a plat or John A. Michel, Surveyor, ?lated May
8th, 18.14, by thc letters O and N, measuring and
containing In rront on Pitt street ninety (90) reel-,
and in depth two hundred (200) feet. Bounding
to the north on Lot. No. 42; easton Lot lettered M;
sont h on Friend street, and west on Pitt street, as
per said plat.
Ail that other LOT OK LAND, situate In the said
Town ol' Mount Pleasant, known in a plat by the
said John A. Michel. Surveyor, dated 6th May,
1854, by thc letter "B." measuring In rront thirty
live (35) fee', more or less, and in depth one hun?
dred and thirty-live (13?) feet, more or leas.
Bounded on north by Lands or the Ferry Com?
pany; east on Lauds or James English; south on
Queen street, and west on Land or John M. Bryan.
Terms-One-hair cash; rusldue on a credit of
one and two years, secured by bond of the pur?
chaser and mortgage or the premises. Purchaser
to pay for titles, stamps and all necessary ex?
penses. WM. J. CAYER,
JOHN S. RYAN,
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Stanton vs. Rook, Administrator of Rod
din et al.
By virtue or an order or sale In the above cause
lo mc directed by the Hon. R. B. Carpenter, Judge
or the Court or Common Pleas for the First Cir?
cuit sitting in Equity, I will, THIS DAY, Hie
lots day of February, 1870. oriVr for sale at pub?
lic auction, at thc Old Postotllce, foot of Broad
street, In the City or Charleston, at ll o'clock A. M.,
The following pieces or Real Estate, to-wlt:
All that LOT OF LAND, with the buildings
thereon, situate on the east side ol Archdale
street, In the City or Charleston, between Clifford
and Beresford streets, known by No. 10. meas?
uring In fount thirty (30) feet, more or less, and
one hundred and twenty foet (120) more or less io
depth; bounded on the south by the Lands or Al?
bert Elfo, on the north by Lands of Henry Horl
beck, and west by Archdale street.
All that PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAND
called Moonhorn, situate, lying and being on
Daniel's Island. In thc District of Charleston, con?
taining 312 acres, more or less; butting und bound?
ing north partly on Moonhorn Creek, and partly
ou L nds or Robert Ralston. The boundary lines
arc reprosented on a plat by nenry Ravenel. Esq..
14th November, 1831, and recorded In the onlce ot
Register or Mesne Conveyance for Charleston
That PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAND called
Ooddar's Island, situate, lying and being In the
P*r!::r.c.".orst. Thomas and St. Denis.In the District
ol Charleston, containing 300 acres, more or
less; butting and bounding northeast by Beres?
ford's Creek, dividing the marsh between the
said Island and Daniel's Island, which ts tne di?
viding llnA bet ween thc said tract and Benjamin
Parker's Land, now estate-Jenkins, together
with the marsh belonging to said Island, more
particularly descrlhed by deed of rcoord In the
o in ce or Register of Mense Conveyance for Charles?
All that TRACT OF LAND situate, lying and
being on the linc of thc Charleston and Savannah
Railroad, in St. Paul's Parish, measuring and
containing one hundred and Arty acres, more or
less; butting and bounding north by Druyton
street and Lands or D. aud R. H. Rlker, and
others, east by Fairfield Plantation and Spring
street, south on Lands or Oates and others, west
bv Lands or Rlker, as per plat drawn by H. H.
Mellard, Surveyor, In July, 1859.
A TRACT OF LAND containing twenty-three
and one-hair acres, situate in the Parish or St.
James Goose Creek, on Mount Holly, In Charles?
ton County; bounded north on Lands ol Fltzslm
mons, south on Lands of Estate of Reith, and west
on Lauds of Benjamin A. Donnelly.
All that TRACT OF LAND OR FARM, in the
Town of Ravenel, on the line of tho Charleston
and Savannah Railroad, In thc County of Colic
ton, measuring and containing five acres, bc thc
same more or less; butting and bouuding north
on a road rrom Drayton street, east on Lauds or
Biker, south on lands or Rose, west by Lands or
Those rertain PIECES Oil LOTS OF LAND oppo?
site the above described iract of Land or Farm,
containing tineen and one-hair acres, more or
loss, embracing what is known as Long Pond, ns
will more tully appear by refarencc to the plat or
the Town or Bavcncl, laid out by W. H. Mellard,
Surveyor, In ISM).
Terms-One-third cash; residue In one nnd two
years, secured by bond ot the purchaser, with In?
terest rrom dav or sale und mortgage of the prem?
ises sold. Purchasers to pay for Hiles, stamps,
and all necessary expenses.
WM. J. GAYER,
fabio _Special Reforc?.
By LOUIS 1). DeSAUSSURE.
DWELLING HOU-E ON SOUTH BAY
THIS DAY, thc loth instant, at ll o'clock
A. M., will bc sold at Auction, at the Old Posttllce,
on Broad street,
Tho Desirable WOODEN RESIDENCE, No. 8
South Hay Battery, a lew doors west of Meeting
street, adjoining thc residence of Wm. K. Ryun,
Esq., (lately Colonel John S. Ashc's.) Thc House
contains four upright and two garret rooms, dou?
ble piazzas, Kitchen, Ac. The Lot measures 28
feet front, by 188 feet on west line, and 190 rcet on
thc cast line, more or less. The passage-way,
which is Included in the Raid dimensions, is to
remain open for thc usc 04. he two tcuements for?
Conditions-One-third cash; balance by bond
bearing Interest, payable lu one and two years,
from day of sale, to be secured by a mortgage of
thc property; buildings to be kept insured, and
policy assigned. Purchaser ?0 pay for Revenue
stamps and papers._fabio
By ALONZO J. WHITE & ?SON.
ESTATE SALE-A DESIRABLE RESI?
THIS DAY, the 10th Instant, at ll o'clock,
at the Old Postotllce, will bc sold, without re
Tluit handsome and commodious RESIDENCE,
No. 47 Anson street, immediately opposite to
Laurens street; Lot measures 80 fact rront on An?
son street, by 230 faet deep, more or less; mal?
Residence 3 stories, or wood, on high brick base?
ment, 2 story piazza; attached to thc same
is a brick addition or 3 stories, having an
accommodation or 0 upright rooms with Ore
places, a well fitted pantry and storerooms; 011
premises are extensive accommodations for ser?
vants and horses, 8 Chambers and 2 kitchens, a
cistern and good well ?r water, a large flower
and vegetable garden, yard paved; altogether one
of the most desirable Residences In the city.
Conditions-One-quarter cash; balance paya?
ble In one, two, three and faur years, with in?
terest, payable annually, secured by mortgage;
premises to bc kept insured and policy assigned.
Purchaser to pay for papers and stamps.
liy LOWNDES & ti KIMBALL,
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Executors or IL F. W. Allston vs. Benjamin
Allston et al.
In pursuance of the Decree or thc non. R. B.
Carpenter, Judge First District Circuit, lu the
above case made on 0th day or November, 1S69.
will be sold on MONDAY, 14th day or February.
ISTO, at ll o'clock, In rront or thc Did Custom?
house, at root or Broad street, Charleston,
AU that LOT OF LAND, with the large and ele?
gant BUICK MANSION thereon, situated on the
west side of Meeting street, In thc city of Charles?
ton, measuring and containing in rront on Meet
bist street one hundred and thirty (130) faet, and
in depth two hundred and twenty throe (22.?) fact
six Inches, more or less, hutting and bounding to
elie north on the Scotch Churchyard, tu ihecast
011 Meeting sireet, to thc south on Price's Alley,
and io the west mi lands formerly of C. fi. Nor?
throp ?incl Mrs. Jones, conveyed to Hon. IL P. W.
Allston, bv Pani Traplcr and wire, William Dcliou
and Theodore Hehnn. in August, 1857.
Terms-One-fourth cash; balance In one, two
and three years, seemed by bond of the purcha?
ser, with interest payable annually and mort
?ture of the properly. The building 10 be insured
and the policy assigned. Purchaser to pay far
uecessan papers and revenue stamps.
HENRY I). LES ESN E,
ADELE P. ALLSTON,
Qualified Executors of R. F. W. Auston,
Unction Salts--?mure Daus.
Bj Z. B. OAKES.
SPLENDID IBON FRONT BUILDING,
No. 64 Br 0,1 il street, near Oh urah.
Will be sold on TUES DAT, 15th Insunt, at tl:e
OM Post?nico, at ll o'clock. .
That splendid modern-built Three-story IRON
FRONT BUILDINO, No. 64, north side or Broad
street, the lower part occupied by Messrs. W. B.
Heriot & (Jo.. Insurances Agents, and the npper
part by the New york Lire Insurance Company.
Together with the Lease or the Lot upon which
the Building stands, having three yeats to run
rrom 19th March, i?70, at aground rent o? $830
per aunum and taxes, with the prlvllogo or a re?
newal or the Lease for an additional term of three
ypars. at $400 per annum and taxes. At the ex?
piration or thc Lease the Buildings and improve?
ments are to be paid lor in cash by the owners of
the Lot, at a valuation to be placed upon them by
Conditions oasli. Purchaser to pay Tor papera
By Z. B. OAKES.
ESTATE SALE OF VALUABLE PBO
PERTY, by order or the Executors.
Will be sold on TUESDAY, 1st of March, at th?
Old Postottlce. at ll o'clock, .
The ENTIRE ESTATE or thc late Moses D. Hy?
ams, by ord r or thc Executors, viz:
No. 1. That Elegant three story BRI OK RESI?
DENCE, No. 0, south side George street, near
Meeting, built ot the best materials, and llnlshed
lu superior style, almost regardless or cost-gas
throughout thc house and handsome chandeliers
in thc parlors. It ls furnished with all modern
conveniences, and ls in every respect suitable for
a large and respectable Tamby. On thu premises
arc large and commodious outbuildings or brick,
carriage hons*, stable, cistern, weU, Ac Lot -
reet rrout, - reet deep.
No. "i. The VACANT LOT adjoining the above to
the west, measuring - reet front, and - feet
No. 3. The two story donblo Tenement Brick
Building, In the rear or Ne. 339 Ring street, west
side, containing six rooms, piazzas west and
east. Lot - reet front, - reet d^p.
No. 4. The East Tenement of tho two story
brick double Tenement Building In the rear of No.
395, west side or King street, containing six
rooms. Lot - reet front, - reet deep.
No. 5. Thc West Tenement ot the above describ?
ed, building, also con tain lug six rooms. Lot -
rc?t iront. - foet deep. % '
No. 0. The two story Wooden Building, No. 383,
west side Klug street, occupied us a store below
and dwclliug above. Lot - feet front, - feet
No. 7. Tho two story Wooden Building, occu?
pied us a shop and dwelling, adjoiuiug above to
the north. Lot - feet rrout. - reel deep.
No. 8. The two story Wooden Building. No. 3ST
west side King street, occupied us n store and
dwelling. Lot - feet front, - feet deep.
No. 9. Thc Bmall Wooden Building adjoining
above to the north, occupied as a shop and dwell?
ing. Lot - feet rront, - reet deep.
No. io. The two story Brick Store ?nd Dwelling?.
No. 395, west side ol Ring street. Brick Kitchen
on the premises. Lot - met Iront, - leet deep.
No. ll. The two story Brick store and Dwelling,
No. 397, west side of Klug street. Lot -feet
Tront, and - foet deep.
. No. 12. Thc tivn story Brick Store and Dwelling,
No. 399, west side ot King street. Lot - reet
rront. and - reet deep.
These three Buildings arc similar In construc?
tion, and aro regarded as excellent business
No. 13. That vacant Lot west side Archdale
street, opposite Clifford's alley, measuring 37 fcot
front, and 113 feet deep.
No. 14. Vacant Lot west sido Archdale street,
adjoining above to thc south, 40 feet front, and 36
reet in depth.
No. 15. Vacant Lot south side of Clifford street,
near King street, 19 feet 4 Inches front, and 40
reet 3 Inches deep.
No. 10. Vacant Lot south side Clifford street,
adjoining ubovo to the west. Same dimensions.
No. 17. Vacant Lot northwest corner East Bay
and Uulgnard streets, measuring - feet front on
East Bay and - reet deep.
No. 18. Vacant Lot west side East Bay. adjoin?
ing above to the north, - feet front and - feet
No. 19. Vacant Lot north side Llnguard street,
In the rear or Nos. 17 and 18, measuring - feet
rront and - reet deep.
No. 20. The Tenement No. 107, sonth side Went?
worth street. Lot - reet rront and - feet deep. .
No. 21. Thc Tenement No. 109, south side Went?
worth street. Lot - reet Trout and - reet deep.
22. The two story Wootton Store and Dwelling,
southeast corner King street and Price's Alley,
measuring on King street-feet front and - feet
No. 23. The two-story Dwelling, south side of
Price's Alley, near King street. Lot - feet front
and - feet deep.
No. 24. Vacant Lot, sonth side Price's alley, ad?
joining above to the cast, ?- feet front, - feot
No. 25. The two story Wooden Store and Dwell?
ing, northeast corner Church and Chalmers
streets. Lot - feet on Church, and - feet on
No. 28. Thc two story Wooden Building, north
side Chalmers street, adjoining above to the east.
Lot - feet front, - reet deep.
No. 27. Thc two story Wooden Building, north
side or Chalmers street, adjoining above to the
east. Lot - reet rront, - reet deep.
No. SS. Thc two story Brick Building, on east
side Church street, No. loo, next north of Chal?
mers street. Lot - reet front, and - feet deep.
No. 29. Thc substantial three story Brick Store
and Dwelling, No. 79. west side of East Bay, with,
thc range or two story brick stores In the rear,
with right or passago through the alley-way on
the south, to Berton's alley. Lot 23 feet front and
160 reet lu depth.
No. 30. The two-story Brick Store, south side
Vendue Range, bounded south by Brown's wharf.
Lot - reet rront, - reet deep.
Conditions-For the residence on George street,
one-fifth cash. For the other property, one-rourth
cash: balance In one, two and three years, with
interest at 7 per cent, rrom day of sale, payable
semi-annually, secured by bond with mortgage of
the property. Buildings to bo Insured and poli?
cies assigned. Purchasers to pay. Auctioneer for
necessary papers and stamps._reb2 w4d5
~ Br J. S. BYAN.
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Anne E. Earle vs. Julia Earle, et al.
on THURSD.n. the i*th of February next, win
bc sold, near thc Old Customhouse,
All that LOT OF LAND, wiih the Buildings
thereon, situate on thc west side ol Anson, adja?
cent lo Calhoun street, In thc City or Charleston,
measuring 32 feet G Inches front on Anson street,
193 reel n luches ou the north line, 20 feet 6 Inches
on the west linc, aud 183 feet on the south line,
be the sumo more or less, with the Buildings
thereon, consisting or a two-story Frame House
and a ouc-stury shed-room: bounding on the north
by Lot No. 2, cast by Anson street, west ou Lot
No. 6, and south by Lands ot sundry persons, ac?
cording to a plat or survey made by Charles
Parker. City Surveyor, dated 1st February, 1854,
on which plat said Lot or Land ls designated as
Lot No. 1.
All that, LOT OF LAND, next adjoining to the
north, willi thc Buildings th- rcon, measuring 32
reet o indies rront on Anson street, 204 reet on
north line, on the west line 29>? feet, and 103 feet
? inches on the south linc, bo thc same more or
less; bounding on thc north by lands of estate of
Mrs. Marshburn, Jolin Mann, and others, on the
East by Anson street, south by Lot No. 1, and
west on Lot No. 2. designated as Lot No. 2 in plat
ol' Charles Parker, as stated above.
All that LOT OF LAND, with tho buildings there?
on, situate south side of Calhoun street, measur?
ing lu front 40 feet, uud on thc rear 50 reel, by 199
reet In depth on thc cast, and 202 reet on the west
Mnc. designated in plat, above mentioned by the
No. 3, bc the same more or less.
All that LOT OF LAND situate on the south side
or Calhoun street. In the City or Charleston, meas?
uring In rront und rear 43 ny 202 feet In depth on
the east line, ami 205 on west line, designated on
above mentioned plat by the No. 4, be the same
more or less.
All that LOT OF LAND, with Buildings thereon,
consisting or fourteen tenements, eacli being two
story brick buildings on a court 203 reet on the
east liue, by 43 reet on the south, and the same
on thc west line, fronting on Calhoun street.
This property is known as Mills' Row, designated
as Lot No. 5 bu plufcas stated above, be thc same
more or less.
All that LOT OF LAND, with thebnildlngs there?
on, consisting of a two story Frame Building,
with double piazzas, at the south and west, and
a two story Wooden Building next adjoining; a
two story Brick Douse, and a brick range of
kitchens, one story high These buildings are all
upon the extreme back line, having a fineview
rrom the south and west, situate south side of
Calhoun street; measuring lu Trout 40 Tcet 6
Inches, In the rear 34 foet, by 263 reet 6 Inches in
depth on the cast line, and 217 feet on the west
line, designated on thc above plat by the No. 6,
be the same more or less.
All that Lot or Land, with Buildings thereon,
consisting or a two story Wooden House, with
piazza to thc south; a two story Rrick House
imihcdiaiely adjoining on the back line, and a
two story kitchen in the rear, situate on the
southside or Calhoun street; measuring in Tront
36 Tcet, and In rear 36 foet 6 inehes. by 217 foet 6
inches on the east line, and 218 feet on the west
line, known tn above plat as No. 8, bo the same
more or less.
All that LOT on the south side or Calhoun street*
measuring in rront 36 reet. in the n ar 35 feet, by
218 feet in depth on the cast, and 219 foet eu the
west Une. and desi nated on said plat by the No.
9, be the same more or less.
All that LOT OF LAND on Cove street, Sulli?
van's Island. ... ,
Terms-tine-third cash: balance on a creditor
one and two years, to be secured by b?ud or
bonds bearing Interest, payable annually, and
mortgage or the premises. Buildings to be iu
surednnd policies assigned. Purchasers to-poy
for pnpers and stumps. A plat, of th- aboie men?
tioned Lots may bc seen at tram?e.
JAMEb Vt. liltAI,
Jan29stuMi9 Special Referee.
gTJPERlOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and for^Sr^by
Dr. H. BABB.
oe ts No. 131 Meeting street.