Newspaper Page Text
Keetlngs This Dar.
Walhalla Lodge, at 8 P. M.
Carolina Ritte Club, at s P. M.
Eagle Fire Company, at s P. M.
Pbonix Fire Companv, at S P. M.
Vigilant Fire Company, ats P. M.
A?tna Fire Company, at half-past S P. M.
Washington Fire Company, at hair-past S P. M.
Hook ami Ladder, No. 1, at 8 P. M.
Hook and Ladder, No. 2, at S P. M.
I. 0. 0. F., at 8 P. M.
Coast Trade Society, at 3 P. M.
Auction SalesTbls Day.
"Louis D. DeSanssure will seit at ll o'clock,
at the Old Po3toilice, real estate.
A. C. McGitiivray \v?U sell at ll o'clock, a: the
Old Postoflice, real estate.
J. A. Enslow A Co. will sell at ll o'clock, on
Palmetto wharr, sugar and molasses
R. A- A. P. Caldwell will sell at half-past 9
o'clock, at their store, bacon and butter.
Henry Cobla A Co. will sell at half past 9
oStfock, at their store, New Orleans molasses.
Latbej A Alexander will sell at 10 o'clock, at
their stare, pork trimmings; and at half-past 10
o'clock, on Middle Atlantic wharf, damaged hay.
John G. Miluor A Co. will sell at io o'clock, at
their store, dry goods clothing, Ac.
' Schachte A Touhey will sell at hair-past 9
o'clock, a: their store, bacon, lard, Ac.
TUB SBVKXTY-NINTII ANNIVERSARY OF THE
PALMETTO STEAM ENGINE COMPANY will take place
, to-morrow night at thc Market Hall. Messrs. Jo?
seph Baldock, Thomas Miller, A. 0. Stone, P. L.
Daily and J. Armstrong, Jr., compose the com?
ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.-A colored woman
named Nancy Weston, living In Queen, near State
street, made two attempts to cut her throat, and
only partially succeeded. She assigns depressed
spirits as the cause for the attempt upon her
life. _ _
SISTERS OK MSRCT.-It will be seen by our
Washington dispatches that the bill which passed
""the House, giving the Sisters of Mercy of Charles
tau an appropriation of $20,000 to rebuild their
orphan asylum, has been reported to the Senate
witina, an amendment.
PARADE.-The German Fire Company pa
raded yesterday afternoon with their new steam?
er, and gave her a trial.. She threw two hundred
and fifty feet, bnt would have done better, if the
company had bad stronger hose, those they used
bursting just as the pressure was put upon them.
However, the trial was deemed' satisfactory, and
the steamer was accepted.
EASTER ELECTION.-The following gentle?
men were elected for St. Paul's Church, Summer?
ville: Vestrymen-E. B. Scott, Thomas Celzer,
R. A. Pringle, C. R. Holmes, E. M. Gilbert, Dr.
Daniel Fludd, S. H. L. Price. Wardens-Thomas
Celzer, R. A. Pringle. Delegates to the Conven?
tion-C. R. Holmes, R. A. Pringle, Dr. Daniel
Fludd, E. M. Gilbert.
CELEBRATION.-The colored people are la?
boring earnestly to have a grand celebration on
the 2d May, In honor of the adoption of the Fif?
teenth Amendment. There will be a parade In
'the daytime and a torchlight procession at night.
Speeches are expected from Governor Scott aud
others. Wendell Phillips, Sumner, Boutwell and
Howard have been invited to be present.
PERSONAL.-A private letter from New York,
undoer date or the-2lst, contains the news that
1fr. F. Rankin, formerly of Charleston, died at
the residence of his brother, General WUliam S.
Hillyer, in New York City, in the 41st year of his
age. Mr. Rankin was a member or the old firm
of Egleston A Rankin,, of Hayne street, and, dur?
ing thc war, was a member of the Twenty-seventh
Regiment, South Carolina Volunteers.
A NOBLE CAOSE.-Messrs. J. G. Holmes. Jr.,
G. E. Mills and G. N. Leitch have been appointed
a committee of thc Survivors' Association to col?
lect subscriptions.-for the purpose or defraying
the expeuse of interring thc remains of our
braves who fell at Gettysburg. This pious task
ha3 been undertaken by the Hollywood Memorial
Association, of Richmond, Va., and an appeal
for aid will not be made in vain to the men and
women of Charleston.
ARRIVAL OF GENERAL LEE.-General Lee
arrived from Savannah yesterday afternoon, at
five o'clock, and ls th: guest of W. Jefferson Ben?
nett, Esq., whose residence Is at the west end of
Montague street. There were quite a number of
ladies and gentlemen at thc depot to sec thc gen?
eral, but he having specially requested that there
should be no demonstration, there was uone.
General Lee is accompanied by his daughter. Miss
Agnes Lee. He will remain In the city a day or
COTTON RATES BY STEAM TO LIVEKPOOI. AT
JAILING PACKET RATES.-The agents or the steam?
ship South Carolina, to sall on 28th; P. M., will
issue through bills lading to Liverpool, In connec?
tion with Messrs. Williams A Colon's steamship
Nebraska, to leave New York on 4th May, at the
following very low rates: On sea islands at 11-lCd.,
on uplands at Mod. By this route cotton should
be landed in Liverpool in seventeen or eighteen
days from Charleston, and witina twenty days
from Augusta or Atlanta.
FORT SUMTER TO BE PCT UPON A WAR FOOT?
ING.-uuder the order of Major Ludlow, United
States engineer, workmen have commenced re?
moving the rubbish about this fort, preparatory
to making it a "heavy temporary battery." Wc
learn that the shape or the fort will not be materi?
ally altered. The outer wau will bc built to a height
ranging from thirteen to twenty-six feet above
low water mark. Above the wall a heavy earthen
parape: will be constructed, and all the bomb
proofs and casemates yet visible wlU be filled la.
A new dock and sallyport are to be constructed
on the wen side, and the present dock and stairs
will be removed. The battery win consist of
eleven fifteen Rich smooth bore and two twelve
bach rifled guns.
UNITED STATES COURT-HON. GEORGE S.
BRYAK, JUDGE, PRESIDING_The fallowing busi?
ness was disposed of yesterday In the Circuit,
District and Admiralty Courts:
Circuit court.-In tho case of James Deighnan
vs. McGorty A Deighnan, it was ordered that the
case be struck from the docket.
Ia re Baldwin vs. C. A. L. Lamar-petition to
enter np judgment and return. Ordered that
judgment be entered.
^District Court.-In the case of the United
States vs. David Risley-debt for penalties-lt
was ordered that the amount paid In be dis?
tributed among informers, as fallows: W. J. Pin?
tan, J. H. Wiggins and J. C. Dutch. $1104 77 each,
In thc case or the United States vs. David Ris?
ley, in re J. C. Dutch, J. H. Wiggins and W. J.
Pint?n. United States appeal from the order or
distribution filed by the District Attorney.
W. J. Allen, bankrupt, ex parte B. E. Dupont
petition to seU real estate. It was ordered that
the property be advertised for three weeks and
then sold to the highest bidder.
Admiralty Court.-la the case of Thomas Slat?
ter^ vs. the Bark Ella-libel far wages-lt was
ordered that a warrant or arrest be Issued, re?
turnable on the 29th instant, at 12 If.
Hotel Arrivals-April 85.
N. B. Gardner and Mrs. N. B. Gardner, New
York; T. J. Check, New Orleans; J. B. Laughlin,
Pittsburg, Pa. ; T. J. Shepard, Providence; G. B.
Lamar, Savannah; D. S. Wright and lady, Augus?
ta; 0. Richardson, St. Simons, Georgia; lt. Peck
and wile, Miss H. Goodrich and M L. Peck. New
Haven; a. M. M. Wilhams, Beaufort, S. C.; W. H.
-Ollderslsve, Phosp?atevllle, S. C.; Professor, C. N.
Shepard. Jr., city.
W. H. Smith, South Carolina; E. V. Duffy. New
York; H. J. Brabham, Dr. W. F. Holmes and lady,
Bamberg; Jas. A. Parker, J. S- Hart, Orangeburg;
L. M. Maurice, M. J. Hasely, W. W. Ward, L. M.
Brown, S.Dnke, J. M. Brown, Kingstree.
The Richings Opera Troupe-Travlata.
In consequence ot the unavoidable detention
in Savannah of one of the members of the com"
pauy. Verdi's Opera, La Traviata, was played, in?
stead of Wallace's Maritana, by the Richings
Troupe last night. The Academy of Music was
fairly filled, and will, we hope, during the rest of
the week, be crowded from pit to dome. This is
the least that thc mellings Tronpc deserves.
The whole burden of La Traviata rests upon
thc prima donna, and it is well that accident
caused Mrs. Bernard to make her first appearance
in a role which gave full scope for the display of
her histrionic and musical talent. Thc audience
were charmed with the gay opening scene, with
its lively Brindisi, (Llhiamo.) and beforo the cur?
tain fell, at the close of the first act, Mrs. Bernard
had well nigh established her claim to popular
favor. Throughout the second act lier singing was
as brilliant as passionatc.and tlte famous duo (Vio?
letta and Alfredo) was warmly applauded, as lt
deserved to be. In the second oct, Mrs. Bernard,
keeping pace with the growing Intensity of the
dramatic situation, sang and acted with a fire
and force which have seldom been excelled. The
third act was still more fervent, and a fit crown
to the whole was the splendid sh ging and act?
ing in the last act, where Mrs. Bernard,
witli the good taste of a true artist,
displayed a pathos of manner aud purity of vo.
calization, which were all that the tragic denoue?
ment required. Mrs. Bernard is a fine actress
and an accomplished singer, and, as wc have
hinted, was londly applauded through the opera,
and saluted at its close with a storm of bravos
and a call before the curtain.
Mr. Brookhouse. the tenor of thc troupe, was a
conscientious Alfredo. Uis voice is fresh and
clear, but, now and then, slightly uncertain in
tone. This can be remedied with a little care.
Mr. Bowler, we may add, received his full share
of praise. Mr. Henry Drayton was an excellent
Germont. His singing or Di Provenza was an ar?
tistic blt or work, which came near being en?
The chorus or the troupe Ls rsr better and strong,
er than we had any reason to expect.and would do
credit to any metropolitan opera-house. A taste
of Its quality was given In the Brindisi In the first
act, but the finale of the tldrd act was thc gem or
the perrormance. The chorus was kept well In
hand by the experienced conductor, and its sing?
ing was marked by a fullness and clock-work pre?
cision, worthy of the strongest praise. In this
finale, the rich rolling basso of Mr. H. C. Peake3
(Dauphol) was particularly admired.
The orchestra played well throughout, except?
ing a slight slip in the overture.
We now repeat, what we have sall be?
fore, that the Richings Troupe ls by far
the most complete opera company which
has visited Charleston since the close of the war,
and we trust that the public will show by their
?teady attendance that they appreciate flue
music and good acting. Savannah ls very anxious
to get the Richings Company back to that thriving
city, and unless they are weil supported this week
they will probably go over to our sister city on
Monday. Next week will be a gala week for
Charleston, and we should like to have the Acad
?my open with a troupe which will make the
leisure hours of our guests and visitors pass
pleasantly aud willi profit.
To-Night thc Bohemian Girl.
As a matter or general interest we give an out
lae of the story of the opera of the Bohemian
?Irl, which will be perrormed by the Richings
Thc action of this lyric drama commences at
;he chateau of Count Arnhelm, In Austria. The
jeasantry and retainers or the Count are making
reparations for the chase, when Thaddeus, a
Polish exile, arrives in search of shelter. Here he
mcounters a band or gipsies, who, being iuform
td that he ls pursued, conceal him. Just at this
?ime shouts of distress are heard aad Florestine,
a nephew of the Count,) rashes on, surrounded
>y huntsmen. The Count's child and her attend
in t have been attacked by an Infuriated stag In
he forest, and probably destroyed. Hearing
his, Thaddeus hastens to their relier, shoots and
His the animal, saving them from destruction,
bc Count overwhelms Thaddeus with Kratern)
Hanks, and invites him to join In the festivities
bont to take place, which Invitation he accepted,
he Count proposed as a toast, "Health and long
fe to the Emperor," which Thaddeus refused to
onor." The assembled guests became Infuriated
nd threatened his life. At this moment, Devils
oof returned and took his part, but was arrested
nd carried into the castle, from which he short
r afterwards managed to escape, taking with
Im the Count's infant daughter, Arline. Every -
ody hastens in search or the fngitlve; lie ls seen
earing the child across a dangerous precipice,
1 the unhappy father sinks in despair as thc
rst act ends. Twelve years are supposed to
lapse, and we are transported to the City of
resburg, In the suburbs or which the gipsies
re encamped. In whose tents dwells the
ount's daughter, now a woman. Thad?
eus, who has joined the tribe, became
namorcd or ber, telling her lt was ht that saved
er lire in Inrancy, but conceals the secret or lier
lrth. Arline conresses her love for him, and
tey are betrothed according to the custom of
ie gipsies. A fair ls In progress In the city, and
tither go the gipsies, where they meet Count
rnhclm, now an old man. His nephew calls his
ttention to Arliue, whose beauty has fascinated
im. While looking at her, ue perceives that she
os around her neck a medallion, which had been
:olen from him by Dcvilshoof and his compan
ins. He charges her with having stolen it, and
ae is arrested and brought before the Count for
rial. Thc latter perceives the mark left by the
round Indicted by thc deer. He asks Its orl
ln. She repeats the story ns repeated to her
y Thaddeus. The Conut recognizes her as
ls daughter, and the act ends with a fine fab?
ian. In the third act we discover Arline rc
torcd to her raak ana home, but the change
oes not diminish her love for Thaddeus. Every
bstacle ls thrown In the way to prevent a meet
ig. Here wc find that the glpsey qneen, who
Iso loves Thaddeus, lias been plotting against
irllne. But Thaddeus tells his story lo the count,
ruo lu his gratitude bestows his child upon him.
'he glpsey queen Induces one or her tribe to fire
it Thaddeus as ho was embracing Arline. The
mltet, however, missed him and killed Devllshoor,
rho ls standing by. The lovers are united, and,
s nsual In such cases, all ends happily.
INQUEST_Yesterday, at No. 90 Anson street,
)oroner Whiting held an Inquest over the body of
i colored woman named Rosa Lee. The pom
nortem examination showed that heart disease
lad caused her death, and a verdict was rendered
CRUMBS.-A horse and hearse driven togeth?
er through the streets, yesterday, should have
leen carried to the place "Where the woodbine
wlneth," or elsewhere, so that they could be bld
Friday Nixon will be rc3enteaccd this week.
The drunken follow who entered the Centri.l
Jhurch Sunday and wa3 disorderly, was tined $5
y tho Mayor yesterday morning.
ODO FELLOW'S CELEBRATION'.-Tito fifty-first
inniversary of the introduction of this order In
he United States will be celebrated this evening,
it Odd Fellow's Hall, at 8 o'olock. Addresses will
ie delivered by Past Grand H. Buist, Brother J.
Jarrett Cohen, Past Grand Sire W. G. DeSaus
lure, r.nd the Rev. Brother W. B. Yates. A pro
essloaal choir have kladiy offered their services
or the occasion._
THE MACOS AND BRUNSWICK RAILROAD DIS?
ASTER.-The accident on this road a few days
Unce, referred to in yesterday's NEWS, resulted
n the killing of three and the wounding or twea
:y persons, as named: Killed-C. W. Knowles,
>r Dlackshear; John Parker, or Quitmau;
Winn, eolored ehlld, of Quitman. Seriously
Wonuded-Hasty Wlnu, Monroe Greiner, A.
Grcluer, Ben Hllyard, Celia Fry, (all of the above
are colored and belong to Quitman;) Wm. Baker,
colored, train hana, right leg broken. Slightly
Wounded-A. Fleming, C. Wilkison and C. Foy, of
Quitman; J. Boston, Thos, Cook, B. Goodwin, H.
Bragwell, A. A. Harrold ana H. Lane, of Valdos
ta; Mrs. Harper, T. L. Strickland, W. L. Cole and
D. B. Patterson, or Blackshear; Mrs. M. Knowles,
Captain A. S. Canuet, Savannah.
THE EIRE HEPA RT3IEXT.
Correspondence Between thc Mayor and
Chief Engineer-Action of the Board
It will be remembered that on Prlrtay last
the Mayor, acting under instructions from the
Council, Issued a "proclamation ordering each
and every of the incorporated companies of the
Fire Department of the City of Charleston to at?
tend the annual parade of said department Tor
exercise and Inspection, as aforesaid, on the 27th
day of April, A. D. 1870, as by ordinance required;
said parade to be conducted according to thc es?
On the same day the Mayor sent the following
letter to Chief Engineer Nathan :
CITY HALL, MAYOR'S OFFICE. l
CHARLESTON, April 22.1870. f
M. H. Nathan, ESQ., Chief Fire Department,
Charleston, S. C. :
SIR-I respectfully call your attention, (and
through you, the attention of the Board of Fire
masters,) to section 17 of tlte ordinance of 1852 to
organize anew the Board of Firemasters, Ac,
which directs said board to extend the proper or?
ders for the annual parade of the Incorporated
companies of the Fire Department of the etty for
exercise and inspection by the Mayor and Alder?
men, Ac, which takes place on the 27th instant.
1 enclose berewltn tor your Information a copy of
a proclamation Issued this day, relative to said
Very respectfully, Ac,
G. PILLSBURY, Mayor.
ACTION OF TftE TIREMASTERS.
A meeting of the Board of Firemasters was
held last night, when lt was resolved to reply to
the communication as follows:
OFFICE CHIEF FIRE DEPARTMENT, l
CHARLESTON, April 25, 1370. J
To the Honorable Gilbert Pillsbury, Mayor of
DEAR SIR-I have the honor to inform you that
at a meeting of the Board of Firemasters," held on
25th instant, at which was submitted your com?
munication to myself relative to the Annu?l
Parade of the Department, lt was
Resolved, That the Chief of the Fire Department
do inform the Honorable Gilbert Pillsbury. Mayor
of Charleston, that lt ls the intention of the Fire
Department to comply with the requirements of
the 17th Section of thc ordinance of 1852.
Your obedient servant,
M. H. NATHAN.
Chler Fire Department.
THE ORDER FOR THE ANNUAL PARADE
BOW states that, "in accordance with the pro?
visions or thc seventeeuth section or the ordi?
nance or 1S52, the Annual Parade aud inspection
or the Fire Department will take place ou Wed?
nesday, 27th Instant. The line wUl be formed,
according to charter, on Bread street, right rest?
ing on Meeting street, at 4 o'clock P. M. precisely,
when the department will be Inspected by the
Honorable Mayor and Aldermen."
The section referred to provides that "an Annu?
al Parade or the incorporated companies for exer?
cise and Inspection by the Mayor and Aldermen
of the city, shall take place on the 27th day of
April-or if the said darbe Sunday, then on the
Tuesday next thereafter-In each and every year,
and the board aro hereby authorized to extend
the necessary orders for the same."
TUE LATE HONORABLE RICHARD YSADON.
Mr. Yeadon was born In Charleston October 23,
1802, and was the only son of Colonel Richard
Yeadon. He graduated wit h honor at the South
Carolina College, and commenced the study of
law under B. F. Hunt, Esq. In 1830 he commenc?
ed writing for the Charleston Courier, and at?
tracted considerable attention by his vigorous
style. The late A. S. Willlngton was so well satis
fled with thc merits of thc editorials, that lu 1833
Mr. Yeadon became a partner In thc Courier,
Arm. About the year 1840 Mr. Yeadon was elect?
ed to the General Assembly, and until the war
occupied a leading position In the House, having
been re-elected ror successive terms. His legal
attainments soon caused him to take a front rank
among the members of the bar, and this position
was retained to the last moments of his public
life. At thc late session or the Court of Common
Pleas, Mr. Yeadon appeared as defendant's attor?
ney, in the case of Wm. Whaley ada. Hugh
Mccrea, an action brought by the plaintiff
against the defendant as a stockholder of thc
Farmers' and Exchange Bank. H ls argument was
one of the clearest and most conclusive ever de?
livered, and elicited the attention and admiration
of the members of the .???.. Mr. Yon.ion waa
then suircrlng from the disease that finally sapped 1
the foundation or his life, ami brought his labors
Having acquired a competence early In hts 1
career, he never withheld his mite, but his chari?
ties were given with a willing hand, and the '
donors name withheld wherever lt was possible. 1
He took a leading position in the various public '
socitlcs, and was president or the Fellowship tor 1
a numberer years. Although the closing years of '
his life were enfeeoled by disease, his mind retain?
ed its nristine vigor, and one or his last actions
was an earnest effort to raise the rands necessary i
to rebuild the Circular Church, where his ramUy 1
had worshipped tor several previous generations. <
His death was not unexpected, and at 5 o'clock i
yesterday afternoon he passed from time to cter- !
nlty. Thc mournful Intelligence was soon made t
public, and the body visited last night by a num- ]
ber of friends. The obsequies will take place this I
afternoon at halr-past 4 o'clock, at the Central i
Presbyterian Church. I
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION.-An adjourned i
meeting of this body was held last eveulng, Prest- j
dent Pettigrew presiding. ?
Mr. Hobson, from the Committee on Transpor- ,
tatton, reported that the Spartanburg and Union j
Railroad would also pass delegates for half i
Mr. Averill, from the Committee ou Corrcspon- ,
dence, reported that letters were coming in from .
all quarters, and that there would be a large at- |
Mr. Gregory, from the Committee on Entertain- i
ment and Reception, asked ror ftirthcr time to :
make a d?duite report.
The committee was requested to notity the |
delegates, through the pres?, that when they ar- ,
rived in the city tuey would immediately repair
to Trinity Church, where they would be met by a
committee, who would assign them to resi?
On motion or Mr, Harral, the chair was re?
quested to appoint a committee of two from each
church to act as a committee on reception.
A Hst or delegates were read, and several gen?
tlemen present volunteered to accommodate
Mr. Averill, from the Committee on Maslc and
Devotional Exercises, reported progress.
Dr. Hicks suggested that the committee, dur?
ing thc week, prepare a Hst of the hymns to be
sung at tue children's mass meeting, and that it
basent to each Sabbath School by next Sunday.
Mr. Averill accepted the suggestion.
Dr. Hicks, on behalf or the Committee on Sub?
jects, stated that they would be prepared to re?
port Tully at the next meeting.
Mr. Cook moved that the Committee on Sub?
jects be permitted to print their report or pro?
gramme without subinlttiug a Anal report to this
body. The motion was seconded by Mr. Fra/.or
Rev. Dr.;IIicks moved that the question ot print?
ing the minutes bc left to the convention, and
that the Committee on Subjects be authorized to
procure the services or a short-hand reporter.
The motion was seconded by Mr. Cook and car?
Letters were read from prominent Sunday
school workers In Kentucky and New York.
On motion of Mr. C. N. Averill, an invitation
was extended to Rev. J. H. Vincent, of New Jer?
sey, to attend the convention.
Tho following committees were appointed on
reception : Messrs. John II ce som an aud M. Ld Inn?
thal. German Lutheran Church; Benjamin Lucas
and J. H. Stelnmeyer, Jr., St. John's Lutheran
Church; J. H. Honour, Sr., and W. j. Wiley, Went?
worth Street Church; G. L. G. Cook and W.H.
Houston, Jr., Second Presbyterian Church; James
P. Caldwell and David Briggs, Central Church; G.
W. Eagan and James Fogartle, Zion Church; B.
P. Seymour and Edmund Bolger, First Baptist
Church; M. S. Aimar and A. Prince, Citadel
Square Church; John Quincy and E. Rivers Bethel
Church; H. C. Stoll ami W. W. Pemberton, Trinity
Church; James Martin and J. W. Turner, Spring
Street Church; F. P. Elford and E. M. Grlmke.
Grace Church; John F. Roberts and C. W. Styies,
Circular Church; Professor Holmes, St. Paul's
Church; C. C. Plnckney and G. L. Buist, St.
On motion or Mr. Cook, the meeting adjournsd
to meet next Monday night. 1
A OSE AT WORK.
What Energy and Perseverance wHl
Accomplish-A Visit to Russell's Manu?
Among the many improvements in thc city,
which we have been called upon to notice, there
has not been one since the war, ora private
character, that will be or more benefit to the
city, than the steam sash, blind and door manu?
factory recently completed by Mr. W. p. Russell,
on Hasel, near East Bay street,
Nineteen years ago Mr. Russell commenced the
business he is now engaged in, on the same spot.
Ten years later, the Are which swept from river
. to river, known as "the great fire of 1881," origi?
nated by an accident In his shop, and destroyed
all of his tools, materials, Ac. Nothing daunted,
however, he resumed work shortly afterward, In
a room In the Phoenix Iron Works building.
Since the war, Mr. Russell determined to rebuild,
the result of which determination ls a large man?
ufactory, supplied with the best machinery now
In use, and all driven by steam.
THE FIRST STORT.
On the first floor of the main building, which ls
three stories high and forty reet wide by eighty
feet long, arc the office or the proprietor, several
pieces or machinery, or which more hereafter, and
a thirty-horse power engine manufactured at the
Phoenix Iron Works. This engine, driving nine?
teen pieces or machinery, ls a model or simplicity,
strength and heanty. The boiler ls out in the
ynrd, enclosed within brick walls, with tile roor
and no windows. It Is red by machinery which
draws cold water from an artesian well and
sends lt hoi Into thc boiler. By the simple turn?
ing of a crank water can also be drawn from
the cistern. Thc most noticeable piece or ma?
chinery on this floor ls tho Russ Monitor Mould?
ing Machine ror cornices, Ac, only Tour or which
are in use in the United States. A rough plank
will be put in the machine and when it comes out
ls moulded to suit-either or the largest pattern,
medium or the smallest size, the latter being no
larger than an ordinary lead pencil. There are
one hundred and fourteen patterns of moulding,
all of which are made in .this shop. Near the
moulding machine are two lathes (made lu the
shop,) large and small size, by which anything of
wood, from a small banister rall to a column two
feet in diameter and twenty reet long, can be
turned. A circular saw tor ripping out planks
ror the moulding machine completes thc machi?
nery on this floor.
THE SECOND FLOOR
is devoted to machinery especially adapted to
the making of blinds, doors and sashes. The
first piece the visitor comes to ls Tor making blind
slats. A rough piece or wood Ls inserted, and, in
a moment, comes out planed smoothly on both
sides, and the edges beaded. The piece ls now
long enough lor four slats. R ls taken to an ad?
jacent machine, and, at one stroke, the slats are
cut the required length, and thc pivot also cut
on both ends. Now the slats are ready for the
It Is generally known that the slats In the up.
per portion ora blind are inserted in grooves, and
are stationary, while those in the lower part are
on pivots, and can be turned at will. Here there
ls a machine for cutting the grooves for the sta?
tionary slats, and another cuts the holes for the
pivot slats. Still another machine mortises to
any desired depth, width or length. Another
machine does the tenoning, 1. e., cuts the tongue
of any size desired to flt io thc mortises. A small
scroll saw, under the hands or a skilful work?
man, such as Mr. Russell employs, ls well worthy
or noting. Scrolls or any design can be sawed
out in a moment. During our visit, Mr. Russell
amused himself and the visitors by cutting wood
lutoall sorts or fantastical shapes. There are one
or two circular saws for ripping out wood for the
frames of doors, sashes and blinds. When lt ls
known that fifty pair of blinds can be turned out
lu one day, that most of the machinery can cut
out one hundred slats, or cut one hundred ton?
nons or mortices while one wa3 being done in
the old way by hand, the advantage of thh, ma?
chinery, aad thc benefits of such an establish?
ment, may be readily conceived.
THE THIRD STORV
iS Used .IS a store roo,,., ia, --mei, ia etorcil nie
work or thc establishment. All descriptions or
moulding, scroll, sash, blind and door work arc
io be round here, and will compare favorably
with any work of the kind made elsewhere. Our
citizens need no assurance of the truth of this as?
sertion, for everywhere throughout thc city are
to be seen specimens of Mr. Russell's manufac?
ture. Mr. Russell also receives large orders from
the Interior or this aud the adjoining States.
TUE OTUER BUILDING.
Having finished an inspection of the main
wilding, we will go to the other and lesser one.
lt ls f uc story in height, thirty feet wide and
sixty feet long. In lt ls a tonguelng and grooving
nacl: nc, one of the largest in use In thc United
States. It cuts rapidly, and at the same time, a
:ongue on ono edge, a groove on the other and
planes both sides. This tongued and grooved plank
s used for flooring and' celling. Planks of all
ivldths, from thirty to one and a half Inches can
i?e tongued and grooved.'Another planing ma?
rline smoothly and truly planes any sized tim
Dcr.rrotn twenty-four Inches to three-eighths or an
nch In thickness. Still another machine, known
is the seir-reedlng reslittlng saw, the only one In
ase lu South Carolina, ls acre. Its chler use ls for
making weather-boarding. Thc usual way to
treather-hoard ls to take planks oran Inch in thick
icss and lap one over thc other, but this method
lid net make the covering as close and solid as
was desired. By this machine, a board or the
usual thickness is slit Into two pieces, In such a
way that when they are placed on a house, over?
lapping one another, they lay very close, and
make, by far, a much better weather-boarding.
This machine also cuts out backs for picture
frames, of any size and thickness, from one
eighth of an Inch thick and twenty-eight inches
rnOTBCTION FROM FIRE.
What danger there must be from fire, is a most
natural thought of all who visit this manufactory
before they become aware of the precautions
which have been taken to prevent such a calam?
ity. We doubt If any other building lu the city
is as well protected agalust fire. Thc first things
the visitor notices are huge placards, warning
him that '?smoking Is prohibited." Everywhere
throughout the buildings are stands on which are
several large buckets always Ulled with salt
water. Underneath the first floor ls a cistern
twenty feet wide by eighty feet long, capable of
containing twenty-live thousand gallons or water,
and now has twenty-two thousand gallons m it,
from which In case of fire, water can be gotten by
mean sof the pumps In sn trident quantities to pre?
vent thc spreading ot flames. All around the
factory are the docks convenient Ter usc or the
eBglnes. The only fire used anywhere near the
manufactory ls that which makes the steam, and
lt is so well protected, that it ls Impossible for fire
from it to be communicated to thc blindings. In
most shops the glue used Is heated by Ure, but so
careful ls Mr. Russell that he has lt warmed by
One would expect to sse a great many planes,
chisels, Ac, where so much carpentering ls done;
but no, nothing or thc kind Ls observed. The ma?
chinery ls so complete, and does thc work so
thoroughly, that it ls very seldom a plane is
used. If Mr. R. could get a raachlue to put the
various pieces together after they leave the other
machines, he could put wood under them, start
the engine, lock up the establishment, go off and
spend the day, return the next morning, lind the
machinery still at work turning out railings, col?
flooring and weather boarding, while lying aboat
would be enough or the articles completed to lill
thc henviest or orders.
Within a few feet of and In rear of the builllngs
ls the ralmetto dock, In which ls kept the timber
or the establishment, and thus resolving the bene?
fit or salt water seasoning.
It ls with pleasure that we can record the busl
niss success or Mr. Russell, although it is nothing
more than was to be expected, A man or his en?
terprise, practical knowledge and untiring ener?
gy cannot fail to succeed.
BILI. HEADS printed on fine paper at S3, $4,
$5, $6 so and $8 ?0 per thousand, according to
size, at THE NEWS Job Office.
ATTENTION- ls called to the sale o? sugar and
molasses by J. A. Enslow & Co., on Palmetto
wharf, at ll o'clocir thia day.
BUSINESS ENVELOPES.-THE 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 bis card printed on his
?Brr) ?oo?s, Ut.
BEAT FALL IN PRICES!
MELCHERS <fc MULLER,
No. 217 KINO STREET,
Are offering their LARGE AND CHOICE IMPOR?
TATIONS at prices below anything known ta the
market since 1860.
Their stock contains a full and complete assort?
ment of the folio wing articles:
Plain Colors, Check, Stripe and Black Silks,
White Goods, Linens, Notions, Hosiery, Gloves,
Embroideries, Laces, Shawls.
BAREGES, as low as 10 cents per yard, Prints,
Domestics, Casslmeres, Table and Piano Covers,
And every other article known to the Drv Goods
Trade, all of which are offered at the lowest
prices. apr: 2 tutus Imo
I T ? Z E N S'
INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW YORK.
INCORPORATED 183 6.
JAS. M. MCLEAN, E. A. WALTON,
THREE-FOURTHS OF THE PROFITS DIVIDED
TO THE ASSURED.
BY THIS PLAN OF INSURANCE THE ASSURED
become Interested In the prouts of the business
without Incurring any liability.
The management of affairs of the Company
heretofore gives almost positive assurance of
LARGE YEARLY DIVIDENDS to the holders of
Non-participating Policies Issued as heretofore.
A. L. TOBIAS. Agent, No. 100 East Bay,
mch26stu3mos Next South Courier Office.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN 1859.
ALL POLICIES NON-F0RFEITABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH WVIDBND (FIFTY) 50 PER CENT.
Polices In force.$25,000,000
Annual Income. 800,000
Losses Paid. 600,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, vice-President.
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary.
Hon. John A. Dix, New York.
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper ? Bros., ex
Mayor New York.
John J. Crane, President Bank Republic.
Wm. M. Vermilye, Banker, (YermUye A Co.)
Chis. 6. Rockwood, Cashier .Newark Banking
Hon. George Opydyke, ex-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney A co.
benj. B. Sherman. Treasurer New Yorx steam
Sugar Relining Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm or Arnold, Constable A Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore * Bowne, lawyers.
E. V. Haughwout, Firm E. V. Haughwout A Ca
Wm. Wllkens, Firm of Wakens A Co.
Julius H. Pratt, Mercian:.
Wm. W. Wright, Merchant.
Charles J. Starr, Merchant.
William Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Cuyler, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Geo. T. Hope, President Contmeatal Fire Hisnr
John G. Sherwood, Park Place.
Walton H. Peckham, corner Fifth Avenue and
Edward H. Wright, Newark, N. J.
Geo. W. Farlee, Counsellor.
W. L. Cogswell, Merchant.
KEIM" k ISSERTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia.
Office No. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, S. O.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, Examining Physician,
Cumber, StuU Ut.
LUMBER ! LUMBER ! LUMBER !
Constantly on hand, all kinds and sizes of
Southern PINE LUMBER, also Shingles, Plaster?
ing Laths, Ac. Lumber Sawed to order and de?
livered along thc line of the Railroads on the
banks of the rivers. Sales will bc made on time,
when required, with approved city acceptances.
Planters and others wishing Lumber would do
well to examine my stock before purchasing
elsewhere. Office, Yard ana Planing Mills on
Horlbeck's Wharf, near Northeastern Railroad
Depot. JOHN C. MALLONEE.
Q J. SCHLEPEGRELL,
No.*87 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KING AND
LUMBER of every description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Lime and Plastering Laths, Patnte,
Oils, Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Boards, Ac, constantly on hand at the lowest
market prices; also, Vegetable Boxes
Si)ir 13 and *nrnisl)ing (?oo?s.
g C O T T * S
STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM
S SCOTT'S S
SSS s sss sssssss
S STAR SHIRTS S
S AND COLLARS S
S READY MADE S
S AND MADE S
S TO ORDER. S
S _ sa
s MEN'S S
g FURNISHING S
S GOODS. S
THE LATEST STYLE
PATENT MOULDED PAPER COLLARS.
LOOK FOR THE STAR SION,
NEARLY OPPOSITE MARKET HALL.
IF YOU WANT SCHOOL AND TEXT
BOOKS of all kinds, eheaper than you cen
Duroha3e elsewhere, go to
No. 165 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hote
Charleston, S. C. deon cmos
Unction ?alea-irnmte man?.
RESIDENCE ON WATER STREET,
NEAR THE BATTERY.
Win be sold at Anctlon on THURSDAY, 28th
instant, at ll o'clock, at the Old Poatomce, with?
That three and a half Storr WOODEN DWEL?
LING on a brick basement, known as No. 0 Water
Lot measures 24 feet 4 inches on Water street,
and thence back for 30 feet;.then 27 feet In width,
and 112 feet In depth.
Terms-One-half cash; balance In one year,
with bond and mortgage and interest. Property
insured, policy assigned. Purchaser paying us
for papers and stamps.
Possession to be given sixty days after sale.
By W. Y. LEITCH & R. S. BRUNS,
TTNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
U Falk vs. Jacobi, Administratrix, et al.
On THURSDAY, 28th Instant, will be sold at ll
o'clock A. M., near the Old Customhouse,
All that LOT OF LAND, with the Buildings
thereon, situate In St. Philip Street, Upper Wards.
Bounding north on Land of James Adgcr, east on
Land of Mary Campbell, south on Land of Robert
Wing, and west on St. Philip street; measuring
50 feet on the north line, 54 feet on the sonth line,
and 25 feet on the east and west lines each, be
the Bald dimensions more or less.
Terms-One-third cash; balance In. two equal
successive annual Instalments, with Interest from
day of sale, payable annually: the buildings to
be Insured aud the policy assigned. Purchaser
to pay for papers and stamps.
J. W. GRAY,
aprA2 ftutli3 Special Referee.
By W. Y. LEITCH & B. S. BRUNS,
LOT WEST SIDE OF WHARF STREET,
sold by order of the Executors of Estate ol
wm bo sold on THURSDAY, 28th Instant, at the
Old Postoftlce, at ll o'clock,
That desirable LOT OF LAND, situated on the
west side of Wharf street, measuring and running
as follows: On Wharf street, east line, loo feet;
north linc, 128 feet; then running southward 57
feet; theu eastwardly 40 feet; then again south?
wardly 44 feet; then again eastwardly 89 feet, be
the said dimensions more or less. Plat wUl be
exhibited on day of sale.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in one and two
years, with Interest. Purchaser to pay us for
papers and stamps. aprlO tuftuwth?
By W. Y. LEITCH & R. S. BRUNS,
ELEGANT WOODEN MANSION, ON
Brick Foundation, with Iron Railing, south?
east corner of Lynch and Montague streets-by
order of the. Executors of the Estate of John Fer
Will be sold on THURSDAY, 28th Instant, at the
Old Postonlce, at ll o'clock.
That elegant three and a half story CYPRESS
MANSION, with large vegetable and flower gar?
dens, situated at the southeast corner of Lynch
and Montague streets, containing ten square, be?
sides four large attic, pantry and dressing rooms;
also, store and coal rooms, with fine brick kitchen,
stable, carriage house, Ac. Water works ia dres?
sing and bath rooms. The fences on sides and
front are brick. The Lot measures 121 feet frost
on Lynch, by 181 ieet \a depth on Montague, more
In rear of the Above, on Montague street, that
pleasant two story BRICK DWELLING, contain?
ing tour square rooms. Lot measures 32 feet
front on Montague by 120 feet In depth, be the
said dimensions more or less.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in one and two
years, with interest, secured by bond and mort?
gage; property to be lusured and policy assigned.
Purchaser to pay us for papers and stamps. .
By J. A. ENSLOW & CO.
CHOICE HAVANA HONEY, FOR AC?
COUNT of Underwriters and all Concerned.
On THURSDAY MORNING, 28th instant, at ll
o'clock, will be sold at New Customhouse, for ac?
count of underwriters and all concernai,
23 barrels Choice Havana HONEY.
Conditions cash on delivery. apr26
By J. A, ENSLOW & CO.
SAILS, RUNNING AND STANDING
RIGGING, Anchors, Chain Cables, Ships' Boats,
?nd other sundry materials, from wreck of British
Bark Eliza-for account of Underwriters and all
On THURSDAY MORNING. 28th Instant, at ll
o'clock, will be sold IR New Customhouse yard,
for account of Underwriters and all concerned,
2 Topgallant Sails
. 1 Main Spencer
1 Flying Jib_
1 MatntopmuBt Rt ay?an ~"**
l Malntopgallant Staysail
X MUzcmopmasl sall
l Forctopmast Sall
1 Boat's Mainsail and Jib
2 Ships' Boats
All of Running Rigging
All of Standing Rigging
2 Large Anchors
1 Kedge Anchor
1 Large Chain Cable
And sundry other materials, Blocks, Davits,
Water Casks, Ac. apr26
R. M. MARSHALL & BRO.
WOODEN TENEMENT, No. 6 PITT
On TUESDAY, May 3, at ll o'clock, will be sold
it thc Old Postoftlce, Broad street,
The above DWELLING, containing four or Ave
Kooms, with Kitchen, Ac. Lot 20 by 82 feet, more
Terms-Third cash; balance in one and two
rears, secured as usual. Purchaser to pay for pa
pers and stamps._apr2? tufm4
By R. M. MARSHALL & BRO.
&ROCERY STORE CORNER OF MA
ZYCK AND BEAUFAIN STREETS.
On TUESDAY. May 3d. at ll o'clock, will be
mid at the 0!d Postonlce, Broad street,
The above Brick DWELLING and STORE, con?
taining 4 rooms, piazzas, cistern and brick out
buildings. Lot - feet by - feet deep.
Terms-Half cash; balance in one and two
rears, secured as usual. Purchaser to pay us for
papers and stamps. Can bc treated ror at private
sale. apr-JO tu fm 4
By R. M. MARSHALL & BROTHER.
ON TUESDAY, MAY 3, AT ll O'CLOCK,
will be sold at the Old Postonlce, Broad
The BUILDINGS ou the Lot In Charlotte street,
southside, ene door east of Alexander, consisting
of Cottage and Stables.
Terms given on day of sale, or on application at
No. 33 Broad street. aprMtBtM
By WM. McKAY.
FURNITURE AND SUNDRIES,
will be sold at io o'clock TO-MORROW,
?Wednesday,) at No. 140 Meeting street.
pHONIX IRON WORKS.
JOHN F. TAYLOR & CO.,
SUCCESSORS TO '
CAMERON A CO.,
ENGINEERS, BOILERMAKERS, dc,
NOS. 4, 6, 8, 10 AUD 12 PRITCHARD STREBT,
(Near the Dry Dock,)
CHARLESTON, S. C.
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS-MARINE,
STATIONARY AND PORTABLE. ,
RICE THRESHERS AND MILLS OF EVERY DE?
SHAFTING, PULLEYS AND GEARING.
IRON FRONTS FOR BUILDINGS.
CASTINGS OF EVERY KIND, IN IRON OR
Guarantee to furnish ENGINES AND BOILERS | j
of as good quaUty and power, and at as low rates,
as can be had tn New York, Baltimore or Phils
REPAIRS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
pAUL C. TBENHOLM,
(LATE COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,)
BALTIMORE AND CHARLESTON
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION JfrfiCQANT,
No. 2 UNION
auction Boleo-at,i0 sj^
SALE UNDER MORTGAGE, BY ORDF?
v THIS DAT, 26th instant, at ll o'olook A. M.
a>the north of the Exchange, I will sell atPnbiio
All tirar, LOT OP LAND, with the Buildings
thereon. sit?ate, on the east side of Mee ting street
in Charleston, known bj the Na. 178, measuring'
in fro~t on Meeting street 68 feet 4 Inches; on tho
sooth by a Une nmningeast 135 feet, thence by a
line running north 41 feet, thence by a Une run?
ning east 40 feet to the back line, on the back une
119 feet, on the north by a line running east 134
feet, thenee by a line running North* Ol feet 4
inches, and thee ce by a Une running east 44 feet
to the back Une. Rotting and bounding to Ult
wast and north by Meeting street and Landa now
or late of Mrs. ?. L. Levy, Christopher Meyer,
Emellle Brown and James Brown; to the sooth
and east by Lands now or late of Mrs. E. fl.
Locke and estate of Mrs. Barnard Elliott; as per .
Elat of tbe same made by Charles Parker, City
urveyor. In February, 1858.
Terms-So much cash as will eunice to pay tba
expenses of sale; the balance ona credit'of two
years, secured by bond, with Utterest at u per
cent, per annum, payable seml-annuaUy, and
mortgage of the property; the premises to oe In?
sured and the policy assigned. Purchaser to pay
for papers and stamps._ap26
Bj LOUIS D. DeSAUSS?RE.
ESTATE SALE EY ORDER OP THE
Executors. Brick Residence In Meetus;
THIS DAY, 26th Instant, at ll o'clock; A. M., .
at the north of the Exchange, I win seU at public
The three story BRICE RESIDENCE, No. 88
Meeting street, containing ten rooms, pantry, don
ble piazzas, cistern, Ac, with brick kitchen, car?
riage house and stable, he premises b&vereoeetly
been repaired. The lot ls or Irregular shape, mea?
suring about 42 feet front, 211 feet deep, and 115
feet on the back Une. .;. .
Conditions-One-fourth cash; balance by bond
searing semi-annual Interest, payable In five
:quai successive annual Instalments, to bese
:ured by a mortgage of the property; house te be
nsured and policy assigned. Purchaser to pay
"or papers and stamps._apreS
By A. C. McGILLlTRAY,
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
John C. Bickley, Trustee, vs. James Copes
W1U be sold THIS DAY, the 20th of April
nstant, lu Iront of the Old Customhouse, at ll
l'clock A. M., -
All that PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAND, eall
sd "Woodstock," situate In St. James* Parish.
Soose Creek, containing nine hundred and sixty
960) acres, more or less; bounding southeast on
ands now ?rlate of General Izard and John Par?
ter; south on lands now or late of General Ed?
wards, deceased; to the west on lands lately mt
'Vin. McKenzie Parker, deceased; and north oat
ands or Michael Keckely, deceased.
Terms-One-half cash; balance In one yean
lecured by bond of purchaser, bearing interest
rom day or sale, payable seml-annuaRy, and
nortgage or the property. Purchaser to pay for
capers and stamps.
E. W. ?L MACKEY, Shealff 0. 0.
By R. & A. p. CALDWELL.
BACON AND BUTTER,
THIS DAY) jhe 2?tu.instant,will b? foidJe?..
fore our store, at uau-past 9 oxiocc,
300 BACON 8HQ?LPER9.
28 tin palls GOSHEN BOTTER. r
Conditions cash._ apr26
By HENRY COBIA * CO. .
VTEW ORLEANS MOLASSES.
Ll THIS DAY, at half-past 9 o'clock, In front
>fonr Store, will be sold,
25 barrels NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES. - -
Conditions cash. apr?
Bj LAUREY ft ALEXANDER.
?NDERWRITERS' SALB OP HAY,
SLIGHTLY DAMAGED. . ..
THIS DAY, 26th instant, will be sold on Middle
atlantic Wharf, at hair-past io o'clock,' on ac?
cent or the Underwriters and all concerned,
58 bales North River HAY, slightly damaged.
Bj LAUREY & ALEXANDER."
THIS DAY, 26th instant, will be sold before
iur store at io o'clock,
10 barrelB PORK TRIMMINGS.
Conditions cash._._apr2g .
By SCHACHTE & TOUHEY.
SHOULDERS, LARD, CHEESE, ?kc.
WEI sell THIS DAY, at half-past 9 o'clock,
300 Bacon SHOULDERS
50 packages Lard
50 packages Butter
25 boxes Cheese
20 bbls. Floor
25 boxes Soap
Ground Spices, Paper Bags, Ao.
25 bbls. Sugar.
apras_- - ? -_
Bj JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, HATS.
Pines, Ladies' Trimmed Hats, Ac
THIS DAY. 26th instant, at io o'clook, we will
tell, at our Store, No. 135 Meeting street,
FANCY L1NBN DRILLS, Farmers' Linen DrUL
Jrown Linen Coating, Kentucky Jeans, Cotton
ides, Slate Linen Drills, Black Alpacas, Fancy
ind Mourning Prints, White Pique, Blue Plaids,
Hue Denims, Black and Brown Shirting, ShlrtLbg
Stripes. Tickings, Women's Head Handkerchiefs,
'rlnted Lawns, Ginghams, Hoops Skirts, Tucked
Skirts, Lawn Hemstlched Handkerchiefs, all
Vool Casslmere Sacks, Casslmere Yosts, Bina
Iveralls. Under Shirts, Linen Dusters, Ken
ucky Jeans and Casslmere Pants, Men's and
toys' Felt and Wool Hats, Ladles' Trimmed Bou
An Invoice assorted MEERSCHAUM and Briar '
AT PRIVATE TALE,
4-4, and 64 White and Red Check CANTON MAT-"
Conditions cash._ apr26 .
Bj J. A. ENSLOTV & CO.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES.
THIS DAY. the 26th instant, will be sold at
Palmetto Wharf, at ll o'clock, alongside Schooner
'Young Teaser," from Havana,
600 bbls. Choice Cuba MOLASSES
50 hhds. Choice Grocery Sugar.
Selected expressly for this market.
Conditions at sale. apr28
Auction Soles-iratnre ADage.
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Executors of R. F. W. Allston, vs. Benja
um Allston, ct al.
By authority or the decree of Hon. lt. B. Car
tenter, In the above case, made on 9th day of
November, 1869, will be sold on THURSDAY, the
?Stli day of April insi ant. at ll o'clock, in front of
he Old Customhouse, at toot of Broad street,
All that LOT OF LAND, With the Dwelling
louse and Buildings thereon, situate, IJIUR ana
>elng in the Town of Georgetown and state afere
lald. known by the No. 237, being the corner lot
in Bay street and St. James street, conveyed to
lobert F. W. Allston by Theodore S. Gourdin, 8th
All that TRACT OF LAND, with the Dwelling;
louse and Buildings thereon, situate on Pawley'a
island, In the County of Georgetown and State
iforesald, containing twenty (20) acres, conveyed
;o the said R. F. w. Allston by Peter W. Fraaar
ind wife, by deed, dated 3d July 1854, and deune
ited on the plat annexed to the sold deed, to?
gether with all the right, title and Interest of the
?aid R. F. W. Allston In the Causeway leading to
ONE SHAKE In the West Point Mill, Charleston.
Terms-For Real Estate, one-third cash; bal
mee in one and two years, secured by bond of
he purchasers, and with interest payable annu
illy and mortgage of the property. For Weet
Vint Mill Share, cash. Purchasers to pay for
lesessary papers and revenue stamps.
HENRY D. LESKSNE.1 Qualified Executors Of
ADELE P. ALLSTON, J R. F. W. Auston.
[\. The Home Loan and Building Association
rs. Hutchinson, Administrator of McCall, and
?tilers. Under decree Tor foreclosoure of mon?
tage. Tuesday, loth May, 1870.
By virtue of a decretal order in this case made
>y Hon. R. B. Carpenter. I will offer for sale, at
'ubllc Auction, at the Old Poatofflce buUdlag, la
iroad street, In the City of Charleston, on TOE8
>AY, the 10th day of May, 1870, at ll o'olook A.
All that LOT OF LAND, with the three-atory
Jrlek Building thereon, lying on the sontb side of
bannon street, In the City of Charleston, moatrar
ng on the front linc on Cannon street one hundred
loo) feet* on the east Une two hundred and ave
?05) feet; on the west Hue two hundred and aeren.'
207 fact, and on the son th line one hundred (100)
eet be the same more or less, Bounded to the
?orth on Cannon street; to tbe east on Land now
>r late or E. C. Cochran; te the south on Landa of
vt rs Plnckuey and - Darrel; to the west on
Jands now or late of the Estate of Mrs. E. c.
Terms of Sale-One-third cash; the residue on
?redit of one and two years, with interest from,
lay of sale, payable semi-annually, seoured by
joad or bonds of purchaser with mortgage or
premises. Purchaser to Insjwe tho premises anet
isslgn the policy. Purerer to payfer stamps
ind papers. / VnecKferee.
apr? stuthJ y_ Speclal Kcreree
TTT ppprfl'ON DOWLING AND
\y\5reorge F. Crawley against R, N. Terry
^tfv^irtJ ofaid order of Court in the above .
tSL r2 - expose for sale at Publlo Auction, ea
rnrmsTJAY'the 23th day or April, at no-clock,
u r e SroYtlorner or the Courthouse, the
* rlwin* articles, attached In the above case,
r?i ffior raonR. lbox Merchandise, snorted
?tffi?l box Soap, 1 %T*?fcTr
Terms cash. E. W. M. MAOK? ?.
april tastutal 3.0.0.