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VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1827.
CHARLESTON, f H UK S DAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2. 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR
THE REIGN OF TERROR.
THITHER ACCOUXTS FROM THE FRO
CLAIMED CO VS TI ES.
A Powerful Letter to ttl? Hon. Keverdy
(From the Baltimore Sun ]
The following letter was received on Satur?
day by the Hou. Reverdy Johnson, to whom it
was written. He has placed it in our hands,
at Hie request of the writer, and tells us that
he ku9ws that he is a gentleman of high char?
acter, and that his statements may be confi?
dently relied upon. Although Mr. Johnson is
authorized to give the name of the writer, he
deems it proper to withhold it from the lear
thai it mig'u subject him to the tyranny which
now prevails in many portions of his State.
After referring to some matters of personal
business, and stating that he is deeply inter?
ested in the proceedings now going on in his
Stale, he writes as follows :
ROCK HILL. YORK DISTRICT, S. C.. /
October 26. 1871. )
Mon. Reverdy Johnson, Baltimore, Md. :
DEAR SIR: ? * * One of my brothers has
been arrested ami thrown into the common
jail by the United States soldiers without
cbtfcse or accusation, without form or war
ram of law. without the shadow of right or
justice. Before the suspension of the writ o?
tobtus corpus protound quiet prevailed la this
section of country; men were pursuing their
business avocations in the most peaceful man?
ner, and a season of prosperity, was beginning
to dawn upon us; but now words are almost
inad?quate to describe the reign of terror that
is existing among us. Bands of United States
soldiers are riding the country, arresting citi?
zens by the wholesale, U.nring them from
thetr homes in ti.e night time, terrifying wo?
men and children, hurrying the prisoners off
^^oj.ii!, and cramming them in dungeons and
^Pk'lij c-I.s. T:.c;e arrests are made without
Warrant. Men are ?gc Tact of the offences tor
which they are thrown in jail. No explanation
is given the prisoner as to the cause of his ar?
rest ; no hearing is allowed him. The innocent
and the guiltv fare alike. The fury of the
Radicals is levelled against the best of our
citizens. Old and young, gray-haired men in?
capable ot commuting outrages, mere boys
Innocent of crime, are arrested Indiscrimi?
nately. In a time of profound peace, when
farmers are engaged in gathering In ir vir cora
and cotton, we are declared to be ia a state ot
war. We are suffering for crimes that have
never been committed. We are punished for
offences of which we are not guilty. We are
warred upon by the United States Govern?
ment on account ol a rebellion which-God
save the mark-has existence only in the im?
aginations of President Grant and the vile
politicians who have poisoned his ears with
lalse and malicious reports. There is no re?
bellion; there i3 no hostility to the United
States Government; there is no resistance to
lawful authority, either State or Federal; the
reports ol collidions between armed bands of
Eu-Elux and Federal troops are utterly false,
base and slanderous fabrications, uttered for
The cruelty, the inhuman barbarity of this
most unrighteous war upon us ls enough to
bring the blush of shame to the cheek of a
Nero, and soften the heart of a Tiberius. Our
women and children are the greatest Bufferers
by this monstrous act of wanton oppression.
They are pale with affright; they are distract?
ed! with grief and anguish; those loved ones
upon whom they lean for support are torn
from them, and they are left defenceless and
at the mercy of brutal, lawless negroes. And
all this suffering ls entailed upon our people
that a few wicked politicians may continue in
power and batten on the spoils of offl^
Grant's proclamation, alleging that the up^er
districts ot South Carolina are in a state of
rebellion, is the most stupendous lie that was
ever promulgated to the world; the most in?
famous document that ever bore an official
seal. In its utter falsehood, tts cool audacity, its
paring assumption, its sublime mendacity and
its damnable Iniquity, lt ls without precedent or
parallel in history. There ls no document on
record comparable to lt. The cruel tyranny of
the measure Is only equalled by the arbitrary
despotism which has been practiced upon a
Poland or a Hungary, a Greece or an Ireland.
And the worse of it is there is no help for us.
When the President of a free country, la a
time of profound peace, deliberately turns his
"dogs ot war" loose upon aa unoffending, de?
fenceless people, and the cold eye of the world
bears in it no sympathy for us, there ls no
heln tor us under the sun. and little hope.
Pardon me for trespassing upon your time,
and believe me to be, with the highest senti?
ments of esteem and regard, your obedient
Kore Arrt?ta-Depopulation and Fears
of Guerilla Warfare.
The New York Herald has the following spe?
cial dispatch from Newberry, S. C., of the 27th
Affairs In Laurens County are the same as In
Newberry-there has never been a Eu-Elux
raid in the county. At the election last year
there was a riot between the whites and negro
militia, in which several were killed, but since
then there have been no trouble whatever. A
negro school-?uuse was recently burned, and
both races charge each other with the incendi?
arism. Cases or negro criminals having been
whipped are also reported, but no political
outrages. The whites feel no confidence in the
?Stale official?, because ol the partisan spirit
they exhibit. For some months post, however,
Laurens has been perfectly quiet. Radicals
themselves admit that there has never been a
single case of resistance to the enforce "ent
ol either State or Federal laws.
The proclamation of martial law created
much surprise, and the people are exceedingly
indignant. United States cavalry continues to
scour the upper counties, arresting numerous
persons. Thus far they have not met with any
resistance. Some of the arrested confess to
be'onging to the Eu-Elux, but deny that they
. any political object. The majority of prls
.ers assert their Innocence. Some Radicals
nave voluntarily come forward and declared
that they belong to the Eu-Elux, which is be?
lieved to be for political effect at the North. It
is asserted that ex-Lieutenant Governor Ga?
briel Cannon, of Spartanburg, has been arrest?
ed. He ls an old man, one o? the most Influ?
ential citizens of South Carolina. Making all
altowance for exaggeration, there is no doubt
tum the military are displaying great severity.
Almost all the arrests are made In the night,
and lt ls believed that two-thirds of the pris?
oners are victims of perjury.
Thus tar Spartanburg. Union and York coun?
ties have been the principal country of opera?
tion, but I learn that the black lists tor the
other counties are made out, and that arrests
will begin in a few days. The excitement con?
tinues unabated, but nothing like hostility has
been yet exhibited.
Eyldence of the purely political character of
the martial law accumulates cn all sides. The
people speak with great bitterness of it as a
deliberate attempt to place them wholly li the
?ower of negroes and disreputable, white men.
he exodus into Georgia and North Carolina
continues, and unless a stop is put to the mili?
tary operations this portion ot the State wHl
lose all Its valuable citizens. Already there
has been an almost complete suspension of
business, while terror, anxiety ?nd excitement
prevail in the entire district, apprehensions
are expressed lest the young men who have
been driven from their homes, or whose rela?
tives have been arrested, become desperate
and begin a guerilla warfare. The older citi?
zens, it must be said, are exerting themselves
to prevent this, and are counselling quiet sub?
mission to whatever the military may do; still
it ls true that everything is in a chaotic condi?
tion and may end in bloodshed.
A Washington morning paper, yesterday,
semi-officially gives the following intimation
that the infliction now visited upon South
Carolina ls to be extended to Georgia :
Intimations have been made to the President
that certain portions of Georgia are ?ufferluz
from the bold actions of bands of Eu-Klux
Members ol the outrage committee are ot
opinion that evidence has been produced which
would warrant decisive steps to be taken by
the administration in suppressing disorders in
Georgia, and, therefore, efforts will be made
to put down these disturbances. Although the
president has not been fully advised concern?
ing the exact situation of affairs In that Slate
In this connection, it is firmly believed among
senators weil posted in regard to the South
that when Ibe lacis come to be laid before the
administration, it is not at ail improbable that
the writ of habeas corpus will be suspended ic
ABOUT TUE Kl-KLUX.
(From the Columbia Union ]
The following information was brought by a
gentlemen from Yorkville, yesterday, of the
situation of affairs there:
Two hundred Ku Klux in all have made vol?
untary confession of their connection with the
Kian, and have surrendered themselves lo the
authorities, toia'.ly disgusted with their con?
nection with lt. Thirty-seven of this class
came In Monday afternoon. These make their
confessions ot their connection with the nefari?
ous organization In writing.
Three hundred, it ls estimated, have fled to
escape the penalty of their crimes or to avoid
arrest. Among this last number is General
Avery, the Grand "Cyclopa," who is reported
as being in Canada, at Hie present time. This
is the report; our informant was not aware of
the full amount of credit that should be at?
tached to it.
One hundred and two are confined in the
jail at Yorkville. These are the men who have
been arrested by the officers.
One person confined among this number wa3
ascertained to have been innocent of the
charge against him and promptly released.
The prisoners state that they have every
comfort to be expected under the circum?
stances; that they are well treated, have plenty
to eat, and that their friends are allowed to
visit them, the reception hours being from ten
till twelve o'clock each da}'.
Captain Ogden, United Slates Army, has im?
mediate charge of the jail.
The preliminary examinations before the
United States commissioner will be made so
soon as the conlessions can be gone through
wiJi. The latter embrace so numerous a
class that it na3 been found necessary to parole
them to report on stated days, that their con?
fessions may be taken down in full. This has
been done in the cases thus far. and lt is
stated will furnish some choice reading tor
some of th??r Democratic friends.
The statement contuined in the Columbia
Phouix, of Sunday, is denied in toto, as being
false from beginning to end, os no women
have been arrested.
FIRE-PROOF B UIL DIX G S.
An Interview with Supervising Archi?
The Washington correspondent of the Cin?
cinnati Commercial has recently had a conver?
sation with Mr. Mullett, supervising architect
of the Treasury Department, on the subject of
fire proof buildings. In anster to a remark
made by the correspondent, he said:
"Why, iay friend, you don't know what
you're talking about. You now know that
there was not a tire-proof building in Chicago.
I could.have told you that beforehand."
"Why the Tribune office was regarded a3
fire-proof, and other marble and granite build?
ings were so regarded. I trSleve they only
lacked Iron shutters." I ventured to reply.
"Iron fiddlesticks," he answered snappishly.
UI hope you don't think that a granite or mar?
ble building ts flre-proof. Don't you know
that granite, when subjected to a strong heat,
crumbles like dry plaster. It ls the best build?
ing stone In the world; It will resist time, and
damp, aad rain, and everything else, but it
won't resist fire. Marble ls not much better,
but lt is some; marble will not burn up as soon
as granite. Sandstone is about the same,
with some few exceptional varieties. Now, a
good many blessed idiots think that if a vault
is built of granite It ts fire and burglar-proof.
Nothing ol the sort. If I wanted to make a
secure vault, I shouldn't make lt of granite.
A skilful burglar can get Into a granite vault
in no time. With a large blow-pipe and a
Zuitx?, sharp blaze well handled a burglar can
crack a block of granite to pieces before you'd
know it. When subjected to a severe heat it
cracks and splits off In flakes, and you can
crush it Into sand with your Angers. Oh, no,
a granite building is not fire-proof."
"Well, what sort of a building ls flre-proof?"
"A granite building," he answered, without
apparently noticing the question, "will stand
heat a great while, so will marble a great
while. But a wooden cupola, or steeple, or
tower, must not be put on top of lt, like that
on the Chicago Courthouse. A man must be a
tool to do a thing like that. I'd also like to
know how a sensible man could be such a fool
ii he language ls Mullett'?) as to think the
'hlcago Tribune office was flre-proof when
more than half the windows did not have Iron
shutters? It don't take Are long to crash
through glass and sash. People ought to un?
derstand these things when building what
they call flre-proof buildings; for a flre-proof
building that isn't flre-proof ls no better than
one that isn't. Do you understand? Now I
can't always do as I want to In the erection of
public buildings. Sometimes I have to leave
Iron shutters off, and sometimes I have to put
wood In places where stone or Iron ought to
be, but lt Isn't because I don't know better.
Congress never thinks of these things. They
think that If a building ls made of granite or
marble, that's all that is necessary. Iron
shulters and all such things cost something.
I make my estimates for a public building, but
they are always cut down, so I have to cut
down my plans. Now in this Chicago horror
you see the effects. I'll bet you the proprietors
of the Tribune will have iron blinds on their up?
per windows ia their next buildinz."
"What difference will it make," I asked, "if
granite ls not fire proof ?"
"Granite Is not flre-proof," he continued,
"but, as I said before, it will stand a good
deal. It is probable that the courthouse
would have stood had it not been for the
wooden cupola and the open windows. The
Tribune office would probably have stood it if
lt had Iron shutters outside and Inside on all
the windows. Yet it is by no means certain,
lt the fire raged with the Intensity that is de?
"What, then, is to be done," I asked, "if
granite and marble and sandstone are not flre
proof? Is not the capital, tue treasury, the
patent office, the pestoffice department, fire?
"Why, bless your soul, no ! Not one of
them. But they are probably safe, for all that,
because they stand away from other buildings
-all except the postorfice. If we should have
such a Are in Washington as that in Chicago, I
should fear for the postoffice building. Why,
my dear slr," he..continued in a more snap
Elah tone than ever, "do you know there ls
ut one fire-proof government building in the
[Country? That's the appraiser!&-?tores in
Philadelphia. The material is brick. Brick ls
the only absolutely fire-proof budding material
I know of. They say the Seneca stone is flre
Eroof, and lt has stood some wonderful tests,
ut none of the goverpment buildings have
been built of lt. Of course, granite and mar?
ble are good enough, if buildings are apart
(rom others. That's the trouble. Govern?
ment buildings ought to have big grounds I
around them. Then lhere would be no danger.
But I have great aita in iron shutters."
ALSATIAN COITOS COMPLICATIONS.
The complications among the cotton manu?
facturers or Germany and France, arising
from the annexation ot Alsace and from the
new commercial treaty, are interesting.
Before the recent war the number of
spindles In France was 7,000,000, and in Ger?
many 3,000,000. In 1368 there were 6.250,000
spindles in France and about 2,335,000 in Ger?
many. Ol' the 7,000,000 spindles in France,
before the war, 2.000 000 were in Alsace.
This transfer of 2,000.000 spindles into the
Zollverein, which already possessed 3,000,000,
caused serious alarm among the German spin?
ners, who feared that their market would be
flooded with Mulhouse cotton fabrics. The
removal of 2,000,000 spindles from France,
with a slightly diminished population,
would, under " protective duties, have
been very profitable to the manufactu?
rera of Rouen, Roubaix and Condee. The lat?
ter, however, now fear that tinder the com?
mercial treatv other German cottons will be
smuggled into France, and that so-called Alsa?
tian goods will flood their own market. '1 he
Mulhouse spinners, to quiet these fears, have
united, and have agreed that all Alsatian
fabrics shall be stamped, and that certificates
of origin shall be attached, the united manu?
facturers being represented by a "syndicate."
The spinners of Rouen still grumble, however.
Monsieur Ponyer-Quertler, who acted an Im?
portant part In arranging the treaty, and who
is secretary of the treasury, is himself the
leading manufacturer of Rouen. It has been
hinted, on this account, that his resignation
would not be Inappropriate.
THE WAR ON THE RING.
PROSECZrTIOX OF THE PUBLIC PLUS
DERERS Bf SEW YORK.
Charles O'Conor after Wm. 91. Tweed.
Mr. Charles O'Conor, the eminent New
York lawyer, to whom the State's attorney
general bas delegated all his own official pow?
ers for tbe pursuit and punishment of the city
"Ring,'' bas been tendered a nomination to the
State Assembly by the Reform Democracy,
and in reply writes a remarkable letter, in
which he pays the following tribute to the
Tammany Sachem, Wm. M. Tweed:
The atrocious frauds now attracting univer?
sal notice were committed during the control
o? lour persons over our local administration.
The nature and measure ol their guilt may, in
deed, greatly vary in a moral point of view;
but, nevertheless, those three ot them who
are still In possession of power are acting in
perfect concert tor mutual protection. They
have evidently no scruple about means, and
they are capable of accomplishing, by united
effort, nearly all the mischief attainable by the
four, bad their union remained unbroken.
One of these three, the Grand Sachem of Tam?
many, has been rightly enough denominated
by hi's friends their chief. The cant or classic
designation of "Boss" or "Casar" is applied
to him indifferently, according to the taste of
the speaker, and each appropriately; for his f
bad pre-eminence is indisputable.
Since the secret abstraction ot the vouchers,
by which the precise details ol the frauds com?
mitted might have been easily developed, no
honest and intelligent citizen bas doubted the
guilt of this leader. Whether manifest proot
could be brought home to him may have hith?
erto been a matter of speculation with some;
bur. in my judgment, the last lingering doubt
on this point must now be removed lrom every
fair mind. The recent developments made In
connection with the regular acts and accounts
of the comptroller's office and the Broadway
Bank, in which the public moneys were denos-1
?ted, must have bad this effect.
The statutes which gave to this body of men
its vast powers were procured from Legisla?
tures in which their chiel sat as a law-maker.
It is boasted by some as a proof of his clever?
ness, Indignantly asserted by others as mani?
festing his wickedness, and conceded by all,
that these statutes were mainly procured by
bribing our Stale legislators with moneys rifled
lrom the public treasury. The precise cost of |
a vote in the horrible shambles where they
were thus purchased is almost as well known
as the prices current ot merchandise. One
senator's vote was, of course, as valuable as
the votes of four assemblymen.
In the fuce ot these undeniable and publicly
notorious facts, the chief before alluded to,
with an audacity absolutely more impressive
than bis precedent crimes, has presented
himself as a candidate tor senator from the
first city district, bis name appearing at the
bead and iront of the local ticket put in nomi?
nation by the triumvirate. And we are assur?
ed by their friends that ui.on the canvass he
will appear to have .received a greater ma?
jority than ever has at any lormer period
ushered bim Into the sacred seat ol a senator.
Beyond any doubt the intent and power to
realize this prophecy do both exist; for
many, if not all of the other legislative dis?
tricts of the city adherents of this chief, more
or less notorious as such, have been or will be
put In nomination with like Intent on the part
of the corruption;?!s. and in many instances
with equal power and facility of controlling
Mr. O'Conor goes on to explain that he can
render more effective service to his ledow
citlzens by giving his labor to the prosecution
ot the suits against the "Bing" which he bas
already instituted In the name of the State,
than by going to the Assembly, and declines j
the nomination. This has since been offered
to Hon. Horatio Seymour.
Trying to Get Hld of Tweed.
A New York letter ol Monday Bays :
An effort is making by prominent and influ?
ential Democrats (not connected in any way
with the committee of seventy ) to persuade
"Boss" Tweed to decline being a candidate for
the State Senate In bis district, on the ground
that, situated as he ts now, his election can do
bim no good, while the fact that he ls a candi?
date even is calculated to do the party much
barm. They do not place this advice on the
assumption that he is guilty of the grave
charges against him, but that pubic opinion ls
so strong against him that it ls no U3e to seek
any longer to resist lt. Mr. Tweed is also re?
minded that In case he ls found guilty in a
criminal suit he will be disqualified from tak?
ing his seat in the Senate even lt elected.
Tweed replies to these gentlemen that,
come what may, he will remain a candidate,
and he bas no doubt the people will elect him.
As to not being permitted to take his seat In
the Legislature, he says his advisers are look?
ing too far ahead, and taking too many things
for granted. He says he can prove his Inno?
cence, and that being the case, he has nothing
to fear, and no concessions and no compro?
mises to make with anything or anybody.
As a result of this decision, there ls good au?
thority for saying that Mr. Tweed will be pub?
licly repudiated at a Democratic meeting to be
held In the Third Senatorial District, to be
held In the course of the ensuing week. He
is too heavy a load 'or any party to carry that
expects lo have t!>e people on Its side, but at
the same time ther 5 ls but too much reason
to fear that, in splto of all these opposing in?
fluences, enough of "Ring men" and roughs
will vote for bim to re-elect him.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON. November L
The area ol high barometer In the Ohio Val?
ley will probably move north and eastward,
with brisk northerly winds, to-night fora
short time from Virginia to New York, fol?
lowed by partially cloudy and clear weather
on Thursday in the Middle States and on the
lower lakes, and with southwesterly winds
and rising temperature on the upper lakes.
Northwesterly winds veering to southwest
will continue on Lake Ontario on Thursday,
and fresh northwest winds continue on the
New England coast, Increasing lo a moderate
gale at some distance off shore. The low
pressure on the coast of Maine will probably
produce a severe storm in Nova Scotia. Cau?
tionary signals are ordered from Chesapeake
Bay to Maine for the evening.
Yesterday's Weather Keports or th?
Signal Servit e, I . S. fi.~i. ll P. M.,
Loi al Time.
Boston. 29.48 6u SW
BuiraiO. N. 1*.... 29.901 45,NW
Or.anestoa.29.8s 77 SW
Cheyenne, W.T.. 2J.30 62'S
Chicago. 30.10 42?SW
Cincinnati. 30.12 52|SW
Uleveland.130.02 43 NW
Corinne, Ctah...l29 S4. 53Valm
Detroit.30.OJ: 41 |W
Duluth. Minn... 29.74, 47,SW
indianapolis .... 30.ll: <5.SW
Key West, Fla.. 2?.91 83 E
Knoxville, Tenn. 30.04! 53N
take city, Fia..;29.S7i 83 SW
Memphis, Tenn.. 30.13 60 SE
Milwaukee, Wis, 29.99j 46 SW
Naauviile. 30.18 47iN
Sew London, Ct.|:9.58! 56;SW
New Orleans....'30 oil 59IN
sew York.'29.661 5s|\w
Omaha, Neb.;29.89 66W
Oswego, N. Y....U9.8' 43 NW
Philadelphia.'?9 71 64 SW
Pittsburg, Pa....[30.ii 44 NW
Portland, Me.... 29.39 61 *
Rochester, N. ?. 29.87 40 NW
san Francisco.. Iso.ioi 58 w
Savannan.129 87 81 sw
sr. Louis.?30.12 48 8
8t. Paui, Minn.. 24.^ sa sw
Toledo, 0.. 30.05 45 W
Washington^u. 29.79 60 SW
WlJmlngtoU.N C.|29.84 76 sw
Norfolk.??9.74 06 NW
Lynchburg. 29.82 67 SW
Leavenworth.... 30.16 60 iW
i'upc Mav.?29.68 62 W
Mt. Washington. ;29 491 27 NW
NOTB.-The weaner rantin Hated ?.4TU'Ctuun,
this morning, will be posted In the rooms nf the
Chamber or commerce at 10 o'clock A. M.. and,
together with the weather chart, may (hy the
courtesy of the chamber) be examined by ship?
masters at any time during lae day.
THE LATE EMPIRE.
Sale of the Empress Engen le's Personal
[Paria Correspondence of the London News.]
In passing by the new galleries of the
Louvre, facing the quay, I he?rd the tinkle of
a bell, and the voice of a crier inviting the
ublic to come in and buy what remained
e sold of the Empress Eugenie's personal
effects. Accepting the Invitation, I entered
the little court, standing in the midst of the
Imperial Btables. Another bell-ringer was
the door of the man?ge where M. Buch?n used
to give the Prince Imperial riding lessons,
is a long-vaulted chamber, with a sanded floor
Its even temperature was the reason why
it was chosen for the equestrian practice
the boy whom pr?fets were bound to deslg
nate at public banquets "the hope
France." Though all the steeds have long since
disappeared from the Louvre stables, a faint
smell of horse-litter floated through the air
The man?ge was last used by Jules Ferry and
and Bochefort, who were accustomed to take
riding lessons in lt during the siege. But on
the occasion to which I now particularly refer
it was occupied by old-clothes sellers of both
sexes, curiosity dealers, a few friends ol the
fallen dynasty! whose faces I had often
seen grouped around the throne of the Salle
des Etats, some dirty students, a reporter ot
the Gaulois, attracted, like myself, by the noise
of the bell, and a sprinkling ot those antiquated
gentlemen In white gaiters who pass their lives
in hover ng about the book-stands on the para
pet of the Quay Voltaire and crossing and re
crossing the Pont des Arts. The auctioneer
was a sell'-sufflcient sort of common-place
bourgeois. He did lils best to be jocular at
the expense of fallen greatness. In liquidat?
ing the Imperial effects he was assisted by
un old clerk, two men wearing thread"
aare Imperial liveries, and a strong
roiced valuer, who, contrary to the traditions
if Paris auctioneers, puffed the wares he
wanted to vend. To some he attempted to
jive a historical value. Each article he seemed
o think was worth its weight in gold, if only
is a relic. The dresses, laces, shawls and man
les, had been disposed of on a previous day
ind it was now the turn of the underclothing
ind "intimate house linen" to be liquidated
Pillow-cases of fine cambric-so fine that one
jvooders how they supported the elaborate
imorolderles and deep real lace borders-were
lolly contested for by a "petite dame," ashab
)v Jew of the Rue des Victoires, and a party
>f buyers belonging, I should say, to the Quar
1er Breda. The little lady carried off a dozen
[t "poses" one, she cried, tittering as she
ipoke, to press the pillow on which an Im pe
.lal head reposed. The cypher E happened to
itand tor her name, which she volunteered to
ell one ot the old friends of the fallen
iynasty was Eulalie. As for the crown
inder lt, mai foi, she was Just as worthy
o wear lt as any one else. The old
Tiend was not loth to cultivate the acqualn
anceolthe sparkling fair one. He assented
:o this proposition, and volunteered to hold a
jlllow-case which the auctioneer had allowed
ier to take. The toweling was endless. Bun
ile after bundle of fine Saxony damask nap
tins, all with the E, the crown, the eagle, the
)iisy Carlo vi nglan , bee, and a profusion of
aurel wreaths, were handed round the vaulted
room to be examined by bidders and then dis?
posed of. Some breakfast-table nape ry, the
present of a king, now Emperor William, first
teudatory. was bought by one of the former
habitu?s of the Salle des Etats. He got lt
:heap. One o? the old gentlemen, who hap?
pened to be deaf, was furious when he found
that he might have had the lot at 130 francs. I
lo not know why the brokers and students
were so Jocose when an Inside garment was
rjeld up by two dainty little sleeves and the
public asked to examine lt as a fair speci?
men of the large bale from which lt
was drawn at hazard. American modes?
ty cannot bring itself to name this garment
any more than lt can to speak of a
shirt. If Paul de Cassagnac were as good
as his oft-repeated oath, ne would have run
bis sword cane through the profane auction?
eer's showman who held the article in ques?
tion up to be scoffed at by the males ana ad?
mired by the women. French hands turn out
under clothing in a way none other can. Give
a Rue de la Paix lingere fine Irish linen, Va?
lenciennes lace and a Lorraine embroiderer to
execute her Ideas, and she will get up a tros
seau so natty, pretty and dainty that a Hotten?
tot Venus would be tempted to exchange her
bracelets and colored garters for lt. In France,
where the bump of veneration ls depressed
and modesty a weak virtue, they do not mind
setting up to public auction body linen. A
Baron whom I know eats salt fish on Fridays,
and alms ata character for piety and respecta?
bility of behavior; yet I saw him preside In
his chateau at the sale of his defunct mother's
under clothing, and smile at the coarse re?
marks of peasants who were disputing for
her night dresses. None of his aristocratic
neighbors thought the worst of him. I confess
that I felt shocked at what seemed to me a
want of filial respect. But nobody could under?
stand why body linen should not be put up to
auction with other assets, and when the arti?
cles were held up to view, bow could one ex?
pect that country louts would net make merry
in their rough way about them ? I make this
digression to guard against English persons,
sympathizing with the Imperial exiles, from
feeling angry with M. Thiers for what may
seem to them a profane action. When M.
Thiers dies his shirts and hosiery will be dis?
posed of by auction without any ceremony by
his nearest of kin. There were peignoirs and
dressing gowns, clearly furnished by
Chapon, the famous ladles' outfitter in
the Rue dc la Paix, ami all wonderfully
elegant, but dusty and somewhat blue
moulded. Tue stockings ot thread, silk
and Shetland wool were of gossamer lightness.
An infinity of bath and toilet sponges were
knocked down at a hundred francs. They
were all of the best quality. The little lady
said she would have bee a the purchaser it the
auctioneer had guaranteed that he was selling
her something which had actually passed
through the Empress' hands. As for the boots
and slippers, ihey instilled the eu login ms
passed by MM. Franc and Lockrey in their re?
port on Parisian shoemakers. Then there
were, the ladies thought, delicious things In
the way of petticoats, flannel bustles, robes de
chambre, sorties de bain, and woollen wraps.
Some baby's robes, which, according to the
saleman's legend, belonged to the Prince Im?
perial's layette, were bought by a Russian lady.
THE OLD WORLD'S NEWS.
LONDON, October 31.
The roval family has held a council and ask?
ed Queen Victoria to consent to the marriage
ol the Duke of Edinburgh to a Russian Prin?
cess, and also to the establishment of a regen?
cy under the Prince of Wales. The Queen at
once and Indignantly refused to consent to
the latter portion of the arrangement. Her
Majesty subsequently refused to sign the
?ublic papers laid before her by the ministers,
he Cabinet at its meeting discussed the ques?
tion of a regency. A proposal was alao made
to obviate the difficulty which would be
caused by the Queen's refusal to sign the pub?
lic document by authorizing the Lord Chancel?
lor to perform thal duty for the present.
ARREST OF ADMIRAL FISK.
Startling Revelations-A Palace or
Sing Sing-A Polygamist Plot.
NEW YORK, November I.
James Fisk, Jr., waa formally arrested last
evening on the suit of Josephine Mansfield, on
a civil action to recover fifty thousand dollars
of Mans leld's which Fisk used, but failed to
account for. He pave bail In thirty-five thous?
and dollars A letter from Mansfield to Fisk
upbraids him for lils perfidy to her, and savs
it is a shame to compel her, who grew dp
with him from nothing to the now great Erle
Impre8aarlo, to vindicate herself In the courts.
She refers to his scheme revealed lo her four
years ago of stealing the Erle books, and of
Staying with him in Jersey City, and how,
when he was buying the New York Legisla
ture, he said it would result In either a Fisk
palace in New York, or a stone palace at tiing
Sing, and requester her, If it was the latter,
to take a cottage outside the prison. She is
willing to have the affair arbitrated by Wm.
M. Evarts, but says if his power over the
courts ls still supreme, and Tammany is still
able to protect him, the reward may stilt be
SEW YORK AGAIN ALARMED.
NBW YORK, November L
The board of health has declared Charleston
and Key WeBt Infected ports, and vessels
thence will be quarantined until after the 8lh
THE RUNAWAY GOVERNOR.
BULLOCK'S PRETEXTS FOR HIS RES?
Infamous Slanders Against the People
of Georgia-The Last Official Act of
the Absconding Governor.
The Augusta Chronicle of yesterday says:
"The latest on dit that obtains currency with
reference to our absconding Governor, makes
him to have confessed his crimes against the
State in the presence of his private secreta?
ries, and then, formally, as Governor, and as
the last act of his official life, granted to Rufus
B. Bullock a full official pardon." Accompa?
nying the formal resignation, which Bullock
left behind him, was the following infamous
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT STATE OF GEORGIA, }
ATLANTA, GA., October 23, 1871. f
To my Polit ical Friends and the People of Geor?
I bave this day received Information, the
truth of which I cannot doubt, that the politi?
cal conspirators who seek the overthrow, not
only of the reconstructed government of
Georgia, but of the United States, have secured
the pledges ot a sufficient number of the in?
coming members of the lower house of the
General Assembly to vote, without previous
investigation, for articles of impeachment
against me Immediately after they have as?
sembled and organized on Wednesday, the
first day of November next; and that having
adopted such articles In the House, a suffi?
cient number ol Republican senators will be
unseated to Insure conviction upon the articles
so presented. I also learn that the Judge o'f
the Supreme Court, who is personally and po?
litically bitterly hostile to me. has Informed
his friends that this programme has been per?
fected, and that he has been selected to pre?
side over the Senate during the trial; and that
the senator representing General Toombs's dis
trlct ls to be elected president of the Senate
and Immediately announce himself as, and
claim to be. Governor during the pending im?
peachment and thereatter tor the balance of
my unexpired term.
Upon this state of facts I have decided to re?
sign the office of Governor, to take effect before
the meeting and qualification of the new mem?
bers of the new body, and thereby defeat the
nefarious schemes of these desperate political
By this course I shall protect my political
friends in the Senate from the expulsion that
has been foreordained in order to secure my
impeachment, and, at the same time, save the
State from the disasters that would be sure to
follow In the wake of success ou the part ot
the unrepentant rebel leaders, who, though
comparatively few in numbers, move the
masses by the irresistible pressure of sectional
hate and social proscription.
I have maintained my official position
against the assaults of these people upon the
course ot equal rights and Republican govern?
ment, just as long as it ls possible for me to be
ot service, and now, for the purpose of again
defeating this latest onslaught ot these de?
stroyers, I have resigned inls office Into the
bands of that noble and unswerving friend of
right and justice, the Hon. Benjamin Conley,
who, under the constitution, by reason bf
being president of the Senate, becomes Gov?
ernor during the unexpired part of my term,
or until a successor ls elected by the people.
No charge has yet been brought against him,
because he has not heretofore been supposed
to be an obstacle In the way of the conspira?
tor's success. If assaults are now made upon
him, the country will understand the purpose
for which they are made.
As for myself, being divested of official posi?
tion, the charges ot every character which
these people are sure to make and proclaim
against me can be brought before the courts,
and I shall never shrink from any Judicial
inquiry that ls divested of political blas and
and prejudice. Hay I be pardoned for a word
of warning to the men who fought for the
Six months ago in Georgia the mass of the
people were acquiescing in the results of the
war. and were willing to accept those results
as being finalities, but under the later public
teaching of certain old leaders who need not be
named, the whole situation has changed, and
leading gentlemen, even In the Democratic
party, who dared to speak in fa/or ot acquies?
cence and peace, have been assailed and de?
nounced, and the people so 1 uti mid r? ted that
they dare not follow the advice.
The conspirators tear, above all else, the re?
election ot General Grant. Their insidious
efforts to mislead bim as to the true situation
In the South having utterly failed, they now
tear that some persistent and Irresistible
maintenance of the right under civil adminis?
tration which so brilliantly marked General
Grant's military advances In the overthrow of
the rebellion may deieat their revolutionary
I am now fully persuaded and satisfied that
these men propose to control the government
and reverse the political results of the post
few years by peaceful means, if they can, or
by loul means, if they dare. Falling In this,
another attempt at separation will be made.
If evidence of this were wanting we need
but point to the public and private utterances
of those who were foremost In secession and
rebellion, and now denounce end Ignore the
fundamental law-the Constitution ot the
Will the country heed and take care before
lt is too late to prevent another war, with its
frightful con;equences ?
If my action in this emergency had been
postponed until after the meeting ot the in?
coming body of legislators, the executive
branch" of our State government would have
been absorbed by the conspirators in the legis?
lative branch, and there would have been no
check upon the wholesale repeal and destruc?
tion of all the great measures of reform and
progress that we have labored so hard to
establish. The free school system would be
abolished, the colored citizen denied every
right guaranteed to him, and the whole work
of internal improvement carried on by North?
ern capital would be swept away. The grow?
ing spirit of lawlessness and proscription for
opinion's sake ls dally rendering the property
and lives ot Union men and Republicans more
and more unsafe, and I fear the worst conse?
quences of the executive office should be filled
by one not only in sympathy with those who
urge on and Inflame this feeling, but who ls
moved and actuated by them. With no one in
the executive office to call upon (he General
Government for protection, its friends and
supporters would be handed over without mer?
cy to the assaults of their enemies.
For these reasons I have determined on this
step, believing that much which bas already
been accomplished can be preserved through
the wise and Arm check upon revolutionary
measures that will be given by Governor Con?
ley In control of the executive branch of the
government, and that thereby the good of the
whole people of Georgia will be promoted:
and I shall cheerfully give to Governor Conley
all the Information and assistance within my
power that he may desire.
RCFUS B. BULLOCK.
PROtJECTS OF THE COTTON BOND?
The London Standard, of October 10, pub?
lishes a letter from a correspondent, who
signs himself W. M., urging the Confederate
cotton bondholders to send in their claims for
prosecution before the Washington commis?
sion. The letter closes as follows :
Whenever an arrangement ls made for lhe?e
cotton bonds, the United Slates will nave a
very powerful body of British subjects, who
now hold aloof, to Invest in their securities,
aud a suggestion has been thrown out which
will be well received In the United States, viz.,
that, in lieu of claiming cotton at 6d. per
pound, the principal and Interest of the bonds
should be capitalized, and a stock bearing 4
per cent, in gold should be Issued. This would
be the means of enabling the United States to
introduce their 4 and i\ percent, gold bonds in
England, Into which meir 5-20 bonds might
ultimately be converted, and thus an enormous
amount of interest be saved to the United
ONE MORE EXPLOSION.
BALTIMORE, November L
A boiler in the Calvertou Sugar Refinery ex?
ploded, killing one and scalding a number of
THE RELIEF OF CHICAGO.
How the Work ia Managed-Interesting
The management of the relief contributions
having been made over by the mayor to the
Chicago Belief and Aid Society, and the city
subdivided by them into eight districts, the
work ot distribution promises to go ahead
with as few blunders as possible. The Tribune
The committee on shelter have on their
hands about as much as a dozen men In the
office can attend to. If the family consists of
only three persons, an order is given on any
lumber dealer, who will honor the order of the
committee, for lumber for a house twelve by
sixteen feet, with amounts of lumber speci?
fied. Should the family be larger, the house is
to be fifteen by tweBty feet, for which a corres?
pondingly large amount ot wood is ordered.
I The committee have prepared diagrams, and,
I as the pieces are cut in readiness for use, the
applicant has only to set to work and build.
The report of the committee on employment
should be an index to the condition ot the suf?
ferers as regards their willingness to give quid
pro quo for the bounty they receive. But meir
report is not encouraging. When an applicant
.for relief comes for food and clothing, the
question as to whether he or she ls willing to
work is Immediately put. The reply ls in?
variably In the affirmative; but the situations
do not suit. Mr. Wirt Dexter yesterday
showed to our reporter a call for eight hundred
men lo work on the St. Mary's Falls' canal, at
two dollars per diem, which hundreds had al?
ready refused to accept.
The committee on sick, sanitary and hospi?
tal measures ls composed of Drs. Johnson,
Bauch, Ash and Mcvicker, and their duties
are pressing, arduous and unenviable; but
they have yet made rapid progress towards
systematizing their resources. The city has
been divided into three grand division?, with
districts and sub-districts. Physicians have
been appointed to visit charity patients and
decide whether or not they deserve medical
aid. Dispensaries have been established in
various parts ot the city, and more will shortly
Mr. Alfred Spink has a large room in Stan?
nard Hall, and ls nearly buried in business.
Twenty-tlve assistants are equally burled
wiih work. Every bill presented must go
through their hands, and receive the indorse?
ment of the auditing committee. The amount
received in clothing, provisions acd fuel is al?
ready immense, but no authentic record ap?
pears to have been kept. About $2,000,000
have been received In money, $400,000 In
drafts and money, and the balance In open
credits. This committee has charge ol the
finances of the society.
SEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, November 1.
It was stated to-day by a high executive
officer that lt was probable the Ku-Klux pris?
oners, with the exception of some of the most
prominent ot them, would be admitted to
Emery, who gave way for Stokes, has been
reappointed supervisor ot revenue for Ten?
Grant offers his Interest in the Seneca Stone
Company for sale. .
The debt statement shows a decrease during
the month of nearly nine millions of dollars.
The gold in the treasury amounts to ninety
nine millions, and the curreucy to ten and a
Colonel Bobb, collector of customs at Savan?
nah, has gone home with high assurances that
he will not be molested.
A military order, issued to-day, transfers
North Carolina from the Department of the
East to the Department of the South. The In?
dian territory north of Texas and south of
Kansas is added to the Department ot Texas,
under the command of General Auger; and
the Department of Texas ls added to the Mili?
tary Division of the Missouri. The Depart?
ment of the Platte is discontinued, and the
territory embraced ls attached to the Depart?
ment of Missouri. Louisiana, Arkansas, Mis?
souri and the Gulf posts, as far eastward as,
and embracing Fort Jefferson and Key West,
constitute a new command, called tbe Depart?
ment of the Gulf, under the command of Col?
onel Emory, ot the ?tb Cavalry.
THE ALABAMA STATE FAIR.
MONTGOMERY. November 1.
The State Fair is to-day a decided success,
notwithstanding the bad weather of yesterday
and last night. The articles exhibited are
numerous, and show the great progress of the
Slate In manufactures. The great races are
yet to come off. The most noted running and
trotting horses of the So,uh and West are
present to contend Thursday, Friday and Sat?
A RAILROAD KING FOR PRESIDENT.
CINCINNATI, November 1.
The Dally Enquirer, a leading organ ot the
Democratic party of Ohio, contains this morn?
ing an editorial expressing its preference for
Thomas A. Scott, of Pennsylvania, as the De?
mocratic candidate for the Presidency. The
article discusses Mr. Scott's fltuess for the office
at considerable length.
TUE MEXICAN TROUBLES.
MATAMORAS, October 27.
A courier brings news from the capital to the
23d. All was quiet. Diaz not In the field. All
the Governors bad offered Juarez their con?
gratulations and support to suppress the Mon?
terey pronunclamentl8ts. The Juarlsts deny
the capitulation o? Saltillo. The revolutionists
hold the communications between Monterey
and the border.
THE METAIRIE RACES.
NEW ORLEANS, November 1.
The races will commence on December 5tb.
There will be three races each day. and ten
thousand dollars In prizes and stakes; also
two hurdle races and one steeple chose dur?
ing the meeting.
AN AFFRA F IN MARION.
[From the Marlon Crescent.]
We learn that a difficulty occurred near Lit?
tle Beedy Creek, in the upper part of the coun
tv, between Messrs. James Ik uer and Joseph
Lane, both whites. Mr. Ikner, who, by the
way, lost an arm during the war, was struck
In the forehead and stunned. It ls said that
the blow was given with a heavy stick, though
another account says that no such weapon
was used. Mr. Ikner is, however, very
severely Injured. Wine is said to have been
the causes of the disagreement.
SUIT FOR Two MILLION DOLLARS AGAINST
SECRETARY BOUTWELL.-The New York Sun
has the following: "On Friday evening Sec?
retary Boutwell was arrested on the suit of B.
Clifford Galvin, as he wa3 about to deliver a
lecture at Steinway Hall. Bartholomew Clif?
ford Galvin is an Irishman, a graduate of
Trinity College, and received a financial edu?
cation. He ls a lawyer and member of the
Canadian bar.'' Mr. Galvin, according to the
Sun, claims to have given Mr. Boutwell, In
the summer ot 1869, a sketch of what hos
since been put in practice by that gentleman
as his "financial policy;" also that before
giving the secretary said sketch, Galvin
claimed to be paid tor it; by accepting it and
acting upon lt, he Insists that the secretary is
bound to pay Its value, which, as above stated,
he lays at $2,000,000.
-The chairman of the Chicago Belief Aid
Society makes a further appeal for aid for
the sufferers. He says that they are now car?
ing for over forty thousand people, wicha
very small stock of vegetables on hand, and
very little coming In. ^_
ipr ON MARRIAGE. -S^
Happy relief Dr Yjuag Men .'rom the elects
of Errors aaa Abuses in early life. Manhood re?
stored. Nervous debility cure!. Impediments
to Marriage removed. New method cf treat?
ment. New and remarkable remelles. Boots
and Circulars sent free, in sealed envelope.?. Ad?
dress HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No. 2 South
Nlnti street, Philadelphia, Pa. octl2
i1 an er ai riot i reg.
pm* THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintance* of Mr. and Mrs. CHAS. G. RED?
MAN are respectfully invited to attend the Fane?
rai Services of the former, at St. John's Chapel,
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock. nqv2
^.OFFICE CITY TREASURER,
CHARLESTON. NOVEMBER 2D, 1871.-PeM0D8
having claims against tbe City council for bills
contracted ander the late administration, are re?
quested to present the same, at thia office, with?
out delay. 8. THOMAS,
pa* SOUTHERN AND ATLANTIC
TELEGRAPH COMPANY, OFFICE CORNER
BROAD AND EAST BAY STREETS.-Cabte Tele?
grams will be received and forwarded with dis?
patch on favorable terms.
A. J. BALDWIN,
General Superintendent S. and A. Telegraph CO.
^NOTICE-OFFICE COUNTY COM?
MISSIONERS, FIRE-PROOF BUILDING,
CHARLESTON, S. C., NOVEMBER 1ST, 1871.-AU
persons having claims against this County, from
November 1st, 1870, to present date, will please
present same, at this office, forthwith.
F. C. MILLER,
A CARD.-MR. R. WHITE, No. 88
Hasel street, furnished a Metallic Case for the
remains of our dear father, also hearse and car?
riages. It gives as pleasure to say that we are
mach gratified with Mr. White's delicate and
perrect mode of en sas lng the body, as well as all
his other arrangements and moderate charges.
novl-l? M. J. TOBIN AND BROTHERS.
?SB- COLLETON COUNTY-S TATE
AND COUNTY TAXES, 1871.-COUNTY TREAS
CRtR'S OcFI0E, COURTHODSE, WALTER
BORO', S. C.-Notice is hereby given that this
offlce.win be open for the receipt of STATE AND
COUNTY TAXES for the year 1871, on the 16th day
of November, 1871.
Taxes not paid on or before the 16th day of
January,1872. will be liable to a penalty of twenty
All Taxes remaining unpaid on the first day of
March, 1872, will be liable to be collected by dis?
tress, or otherwise. All Real and Personal Pro?
perty is charged with seven (7) mills on the dollar
for State purposes, and three (8) mills on the dol?
lar for county purposes.
The Treasurer will visit the following named
places In the coanty to facilitate the collection or
Taxes, and os the days named below the office
la Walterboro' will be closed:
George's station.December sta and ?th
Sommerville.December 8th and otb. .
Adam's Ran.December nth
Smoke's Cross Roads.... December 14th
Bell's Cross Roads.December 16th and 16th
JAMES W. GRACE,
DOT! 13_Treasurer Colleton Coanty.
pm* 3. E, SOLOMONS, LL D,
Has retained to the city._octtO
pa* NOTICE-THE UNDERSIGNED
do hereby give notice that neither they nor any
member of their firm have any business connec?
tion or association of soy kind with Mr. E. E.
BEDFORD, No. 276 King street, Charleston, s. C.,
Grocer, and that the ase of their name by E. E.
BEDFORD in any way fs entirely without authori?
ty. W. S. CORWIN A CO.
NOTICE.-A LATE CARD OF W.
S. CORWIN A CO. having notified the public that
they were in no way connected with the under?
signed in business, snd not responsible for any
use of their name, In order tee more effectually
to advertise tte same, the undersigned hereby
announces that be has had no business relation?
with tbe said firm since April, 1870, except of
belog their debtor for tho] stock then purchased,
and since paid for.
EVERT E. BEDFORD,
oct26_Successor to W. 8. Corwin A Co.
pm* NOTICE-"WE HAVE ESTAB?
LISHED a branch of oar house In Savannah un?
der the name or HOWARDS A SMITH, Cotton and
Rice Brokers, sod will carefully attend to any
business entrusted to as.
novl_8. L. HOWARD A CO.
pW* OFFICE HOWARD ASSOCIATION,
CHARLESTON, CCTOBER 27, 1871.-At a regular
weekly meeting of the Executive Committee of
this Association, held this day, the folio wi ng'reao
lutlon was unanimously adopted:
Resolved. That the continued demands upon the
Howard Association make lt necessary fer us to
appeal directly to the public for ianda. Oar Im?
mediate necessities are pressing, and we feel as
aored that it la only necessary to make oar wants
known to receive prompt relief.
From the min?tes.
GEO. S. PELZ ER, if. D., Secretary.
JAMES H. TAYLOR. Presldeot._oot80
pa* THE CHARLESTON CHARITA?
BLE ASSOCIATION, FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
FREE SCHOOL FUND.-OFFIOAL RAFFLED
CLASS NO. 191-MORN ruo.
51-33-7-64-21 -23-72-52-74 -50-60 -29
AS wltneas oar hand at columbia this 1st day of
November, 1871. FENN PECK,
oct8 Sworn Commissioners.
pm* A SAFE, SURE AND SPEEDY
remedy for Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholera, Som?
mer Complaint and all Bowel Affections may be
bad n JAYNE'S CARMINATIVE BALSAM. Com?
pounded with care from the best understood in?
gredients known to the Medical Faculty, its ac?
tion ls prompt and always to be depended apon;
while the reputation lt has attained as a Standard
Household Remedy should induce all, at this sea?
son of the year, to keep a bottle of so userai a
medicine by them. Sold by all Druggists. GOOD?
RICH, WIN EMANA CO., Wholesale Agents.
pa* NOTICE TO PLANTERS.-Di
order to accommodate my planting friends who
may wish to ase the COMPOUND ACID PHOS?
PHATE for compostlag wita cotton Seed, pre?
pared at Rlkersvilie by the Pacific Guano com?
pany, under the personal supervision of Dr. ST.
JULIEN RAVENEL, and which has given such,
general satisfaction, I am wtllfng to deliver NOW,
charging no fnteres: until the 1st of March next
at that time to be paid ia cash, or on time, at Ute
price and terms I am then selling at.
J. N. ROBSON,
No. 63 East Bay and Nos. 1 and -i Atlantic Wharf
pm* COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON,
OCTOBER 2511871.-The WINTER TERM or this
College will commence on WKDXISDAT next,
November L Candidates rjr admission in the
Freshman or the Sophomore Class will present
themselves at the Pres.dent'a room at io o'clock
A. M. F. A. PORCHER,
oct 26-12_ secretary Faculty.
~UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT._By an Order of the Hon. GEO. S.
BRYAN, Catted States District Judge, tue nearing
orall petltlona and motions In Bankruptcy, or of
the general business or the District Conn ls post?
poned until the firs: Monday or November next.
Eep30 _DANL. HORLBKt'K. Clerk'.
pa* SHAVING SALOON.-MR J. H.
WEICH? AN will ?uperlntend the business lately
conducted by Mr. LOMBARDO, and will be
pleased to see his friends and the patrons or the
establishment, at the Old stand, la M*rket street?
where BO palas will be spared to please.