Newspaper Page Text
LQNDCU?, j?eptember I.-:-John
Bright publi?e* io-day iv long ami
bloquent address to tho voters of the
cfty of Birmingham. ' He gives his
views on nearly all the great ques?
tions at issue, and explains to his
constituents the defects of th? late
reform bill. Ho reviews at large
the question of suffrage, and repeats'
his1 dtteire for sn'Oh an extension of
the franchise as will call into exercise
moro of ih? enlightened intelligence
of the country. He denounces the
principio of .three-cornered constitu
encos, as applied to Birmingham,
and ho believes tba disestablishment
and disendowmont of the Irish
Churh W?uld strengthen both the
cause of Christianity and the consti?
tution of the country. He oloses by
announcing himself as the champion
of the principles above set forth, and
offers himself as a candidate for re?
election to the House of Commons
at tho approaching general election.
FAB?S, September 1.-A banquet
was given to-day in honor of M.
Pierre Magnet the Minister ol
Finance, at Perigneux, his birth
ploce. M. Magne made an eloquent
and pacifio speech. He declared
that peaCe would continue, because
Europe needed and the Emperor
desired it. France was strong enough
to preserve peace and it was no ODO'S
interest to break it. The declaration
of the Minister was received witl
most enthusiastic applause by thc
LONDON, September 4.-The Stan
dard combats the Times' view of tin
Chinese treaty, and says the treat]
puts eyes in the Chinese wall anc
opens the way for Western civiliza
tion in China.
LONDON, September 4.-Reverdy
Johnson made his first speech at tb
Sheffield cutler's annual feast, sayinj
he came to this country as a messenge
AUGUSTA, September 4.-A larg
Democratic mass meeting was heida
Waynesboro, yesterday, which wa
addressed by Gens. Toombs, Wrigh
and other Democrats. It was a
enthusiastic affair. It is believed t
be the programme to get all objec
tionable persons from the Legislature
and that expulsion will not be cor
fined to negro members, but bo e:
tended to many whites who, it
charged, are not eligible. The De
mocrats are very bitter against thi
class whom they term scalawags ac
carpet-baggers, and are determine
to unseat, all against whom charge
ave proven. ! It is now evident tl
Democrats can do what they pleoi
in the Legislature-the raidcals beii
entirely powerless in the lower Hons
and not able to hold their own in tl
The negro Bradley is out as an i
dependent candidate for Congross,
the first district,, against Clift, tl
regular nominee ona present repi
sentative to Congress. It is believe
that Bradley will be elected, if 1
runs. Turner (negro) is spoken f
Cougress in the fourth district.
The Republicans are working ha
for Grant and Colfax.
Negroes are being organized iu
Democratic. Clubs in various parts
the State. In the cities and towi
the negroes are strong radical, but
the interior will be controlled by t
ATLANTA, September 4.-To-dt
the'House adopted a resolution to p
the expelled negro members 89 t
day to tho timo' of expulsion, a
mileage'one way. Also, a reaoluti
declaring persons having the high
number of votes to the negro me
bers expelled yesterday, be declai
members of this House, if thoy ht
no constitutional ineligibility.
ALBANY, N.T., September 4.-1
r?solutions adopted by the Democ
tic ^Convention, eulogise Presid
Johnson for his unswerving defe:
of the Constitution; and Chase
being impartial in impeachment.
NEW YORK, September 4.-Tho
junction restraining the fourth
t.ional bnplr from issuing July intel
on the Tennessee bonds, has b
HABTFOBD, CONN., September i
George Hall, formerly of Savann
Georgia, but native hore, died
.?> day, nged eighty years, leaving S
OOO for each city-Hartford
Savannah-for charitable purpo
ST. Loma, September 4.-'
Episcopal Convention elected I
Charles T. Robinson, of New Ye
KANSAS CITY, September 4.
train was attacked nt Pawnee Fi
on the old Platte Road, soventy-tl
miles North-west of Fort Dodge,
sixteen Mexicans scalped. T
bodies were bnrned, with the wag
Another train, with 75,000 ponnc
wool, was attacked within twenty
miles of Fort Dodge. The cs
fought till their ammunition was
hansted, when they abandoned
OMAHA, September 4.-It is
ported that a large body of Incl
are moving North, to strike
Pacific Railroad, between the N
Platte and Julesburg.
DENVER, September 4.-The
dian? killed three and wounded
near Colorado City, yesterday.
Affaira In Wuthlngton.
United States Marshal Meriwet
telegraphs that Ids dopufcte* are pre?
vented from serving .process, in
Larne, Nelson and Marion Connues,
Kentucky. He, states that his posse
twas captured/taken to a milli robbed,
their papers destroyed, and they
escaped with their lives only.because
they Were speoial not regular officers.
They were taken to the nearest depot
and warned not to return. Meri?
wether states that Thomas has no
mounted troops, and as procesa must
bo served within two weeks to make
them Returnable at the October terni,
he asks immediate instructions. The
matter was referred to the Secretary
of War, who replies that both Mar?
shal and Gen. Thomas must bo go?
verned by the Attorney-General's
opinion to the United States Marshal
Schenok and Morgan will not meet,
to determine the September session,
until the 17th or 18tb. Representa?
tive Kellogg, of Alabama, opposes
the session, because oven |if the bill
arming the militia could pass over
the veto, the arms could not be dis?
tributed before the election. He
apprehends the session would do
more harm than good. The general
impression is that there will be no
Ro8enoranz's document will be
published in New York, in the morn?
LATER.-Gen. Rosencranz's letter
to Gen. Lee commences: "Full of
solicitude for the future of our coun?
try, I come with my heart in my
hand, to learn the condition, wishes
and intentions of the people of the
Southern States-especially to ascer?
tain the sentiments of that body of
brave, energetio and self-sacrificing
men whe, after sustaining the Confe?
deracy for four years, laiddowu their
arms and swore allegiance to the
United States-whose trusted and
beloved leader you have been." The
letter is quite long. Gen. Lee's an?
swer is also long, and as it would be
profanation, wo will not attempt a
condensation of bit noble letter.
After Gen. Lee's signature follows 30
lending Southern names.
Particular* ot the fall ot Fortress
LONDON, September li-The fol?
lowing particulars of the events pre?
ceding the evacuation of the fortress
of Humaita, by the Paraguayans, are
believed to be authentic: On the
16th of July, the Marquis de Caxias,
commander-in-chief of the allied
forces, received information that the
Paraguayans were leaving the for?
tress. He immediately ordered an
advance, and a column of 16,000 men
crossed the ditches, entered the
enemy's lines, and took possession
of a redoubt. They were there mak?
ing preparations to occupy the rest
of, the works, when the Paraguayan
troops opened a fire of musketry and
artillery, which had a terrible effect
upon the allied column in its crowded
and rather disordered condition. The
Paraguayans then advanced on the
Brazilians, jumping into the redoubt,
and attacking them with the bayonet,
in*the mean time keeping upa sharp
artillery fire on the column, which
had commenced to fall back. The
attacking party of allies were driven
from the redoubt, and tho whole
column retired to its camp, having
suffered severely in killed, wounded
and prisoners. The lowest estimate
of their loss in this attack, places it
at 600 killed and wounded. Some
divisions wero almost cut to pieces,
and large numbers of men were miss?
A few days later, tho allies assault?
ed a Paraguayan fort in the Gran
Chaco. The attacking party was re?
ceived with a heavy firo of artillery,
which created a panic among them,
and they commenced a retreat in dis?
order. The Paraguayans left their
defences and pursued the retreating
troops with great vigor. Tho latter
again suffered a heavy loss, especially
on their retreat, their wounded and
killed amounting to 550.
On the 25th of July, it was dis?
covered that Humaita had at last
been actually evacuated. All the
heavy arms left in the place wero dis?
mounted and spiked, and some muni?
tions of war which could not easily
be moved through the forest were left
Tho garrison retired in good order,
and without interruption, to the now
positions on the Tebicuary. The
fortifications there, which Lopez has
been building for nearly a year, are
believed to be impregnable, and the
communications with the interior aro
secure. The Paraguay River has
been so obstructed, as to bo inac?
cessible to the iron-cluds of tho
FINANCIAL ANO COMMERCIAL..
NEW YORK, September 4-Noon.
Gold 48%. Flour 10@15c. lower.
i Wheat l(<?2c. lower. Corn lc. lower.
' Mess pork 28.80. Lard firm-steam
V?}?(ti?19%. Cotton a shade lower,
at 30. Freights dull.
7 P. M.-Cotton heavy; sales 950
bales, at 29;?@30. Flour dull-State
email@example.com ; " Western 5.90?11.75 ;
Southern quiet; common to fair extra
firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat-Western new
red 2.18(^2.20. Western oom 1.17
1.22)6. Oats 73. Mess pork 28.85.
Lard firmer, at 18%. Whiskey dull
bond 65. 'Money abundant, but de?
mand moderate-?all 8@4. Sterling
9%. Gold more active and fluctuat?
ing-closed at 44. Border States
bonds more activo and higher.
. BALTLMORB, September 4.--Ookton
doll and unchanged. Flour and
i wheat quiet and unchanged. Corn
dull-white email@example.com; inferior 1.10
@1,1.2, Oats dnll and unchanged. Bye
. steady, at 35@40. .
CINCINNATI, September 4.-Fioui
! steady. Corn 90@98.; Whiskey dull
G5. Provisions firm and quiet. Mess
?ork 29. Shoulders 13%; clear sides
1%. Lard firm, at 18>?.
CHARLESTON, September*;- Cotton
easier; sales 72 bales-middling 28;
receipts of the week 80; sales 606:
AUGUSTA, September 4.-Cotton
market quiet but stiffer; sales 57
bales; receipts 25-middling 27J-?.
SAVANNAH, September 14.-Cotton
dull; sales 60 bales-middling 28)<j;
MOBILE, September 4.-Sales of
cotton 60 bales; market dull-mid?
dling 26>?; receipts of the week 968.
NEW ORLEANS, September 4.-Cot?
ton quiet and steady-middling 2/ ;
sales 210; receipts 878. Coba sugar
12@20; Louisiana fair to prime 18>?
(<?ih}.i. Molasses nominal and dull.
Flour steady-superfine 7>?; choice
11@12. Corn firm, at 1.07)?@1.12.
Bacon steady-shoulders 14; clear 18.
( LIVERPOOL, September 3-Even?
ing.-Cotton closed quiet, at *fjd.
decline-uplands 10%; Orleans 11^.
LONDON, September 4-3 P. M.
LIVERPOOL, September 4-3 P. M.
Cotton easier, but not quotablj
lower; stock afloat 672,000 bales
whereof 30,000 aro American. Man?
chester advices less favorable.
LIVERPOOL, September 4-Even
ing.-Cotton easier, but not quotable
Report for Week ending Friday, Sept. 4.
PHOENIX OFFICE, COLUMBIA, Sopt. 5.
Nothing doing in cotton, and quotation
must, therefore, bo considered nominal.
All other articles of country produce ar
in good demand, with a fair Bupply.
The following buying ratos of South Ca
rolina Bank Notes, is prepared by Gregp
Palmer & Co., Brokers:
Bank of Camden.2
Bank of Charleston. 2
Bank of Chester.
Bank of Georgetown.
Bank of Nowberry.S
Bank of South Carolina.
Bank of State of South Carolina, [old,]..]
Bank of State of South Carolina, [new,].
Bank of Hamburg. 1
Farmers and Exchange Bank.
South-Western Railroad Bank, [old,J-!
Planters and Mechanics.:
VV liol ?sn lc I'ri ces Carrent.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY
THE COLUMBIA BOA BB OF TRAD
APPLES-Per bushel.1 25 @1 5
BAGGING-Gunn v, per yard.. @ 2
Dundee ?*?-.. @ 3
BALE ROPE-Manilla, per lb.. 26 ?
N.Y. or West, " 16 '<? 2
BUTTER-Northern, per lb.. 50 ?
Countrv, " .. 20 @ 9
BACON-Hams, per lb. 23 ? 2
Sides " . 19>i@ 2
Shoulders), " . 161? 1
BRICKS-Per 1,000.9 00012 C
CANDLES-Sperm, per lb- 37 ? 4
Adamantine, " .. 22 @ 2
Tallow, M. ... 18 ? 2
COTTON YARN-Per bunch.. 1 70 ?1 i
COTTON-Strict Middling, pr lb 27 ?
Middling, y 25 ?
Low Middling, " 23 @
Good Ordinary, " 20 ?
Ordinary, " ?
CHEESE-English Dairv, per lblO @ !
factory, " 19 @ ?
COFFEE-Rio, per lb. 23 @ ?
Laguayra, ". 23 @ 5
Java. *' . 37 ? i
FLOUR-Countrv, per bbl.. .13 00?14 (
Northern.14 00015 I
GRAIN-Corn, per bush.1 200 1 :
Wheat, " .2 2502 ;
Oats, " .80 ?90
Peas, " .1 00(3)1 :
HAY-Northern, per cwt.
Eastern " .
HIDES-Dry, per lb.12J?
Green, " .
LARD-Per lb.22 ?
LUMBER-Boards, per 100 ft.. 1
Scantling, " .. 1
Shingles, per 1,000.. 2
LIME-Per bbl.2 70?2
MOLASSES-Cuba, per gallon. 6S?
New Orloaus, " 1 00?1
Sugar Uoueo. " .. v??l
NAILS-Por keg.6 0007
ONIONS-Per bushel. @2
OIL-Koroseue, per gallon. 50?
Machiuorv " _ 75@1
POTATOES-Irish, per bushel.1 75?2
Sweet. " . 75?
RICE-Carolina, per lb. 9?
East India, " .
SHOT, per bag.3 25?3
SALT-Liverpool, per sack-2 6502
SOAP-Per lb. 8 ?
SP1 BITS-Alcohol, per gallon 6
Urandy. " .4 00012
Holland Gin, "...5 0007
American " " .. .3 5?04
Jamaica Rum, " .. .6 00?7
N. E. " " ...3 50?3
Bourbon Whiskey,.,3 50?4
Monongahela " . .3 7504
Rectified " ...2 5002
SUGAR-Crushed, per lb.19 ?
Fowdorcd, " .19 @
Brown. '* .121?
TEA-Groen, per lb.1 0002
Black, " .1 0001
TOBACCO-Chewing, por lb.... 50@1
Smoking, " . 500]
VINEGAR-Wino, per gallon_70?
Cider, '? ....50?
Fronch, " ..1 2501
WINE-Champagne, por baskot.25?32
Port, por gallon.3 00@5
Sherry, ? .8 5O0G
Madeira, " .8 500C
?fE? TS-Pork, per lb.
Beof, ".8 (j
Mutton, ? .
POULTRY-Turkeys, per pair.
Duoks, " .
Chickens, " .80(
Geese. * . .
. -MB. EDITOR: Having publisbed-in
your iasno of tho 2d instant, a gross
attack upon mo, Joy a. Jeljow signing
himself O.^E-iHoimer; Assistent
General Agent, you will, of course,
extend the courtesy of giving me on
opportunity to repryi Bjecent illnesff
prevented on earlier notice of this
fellow, Ho8mer, who resorts to tho
language of abuse and falsehood in
order to cover the miserably wretched
and perfidious cbaraoter of the "Un?
derwriters' Agency," of the oity of
New York. His epithet of "bully" is
scarcely worth notice. His other
epithet of "coicard" I will notice, by
saying that, whenever be shall afford
mo'tbe pleasure, I will engage to dis?
abuse his mind of any wrong impres?
sion he may have received of my
courage. He says, in substance, that
I have sought the shelter of acciden?
tal position to libel the "Agency,"
when ho well knows that I have
taken every occasion to denounce it
as the leader of the robber bond of
fire insurance companies; thot,
through agencies in this State, from
shortly after the war and during 'CG,
preyed upon tho misfortunes of those
who were unfortunate enough to suf?
fer loss and bold a policy in the
"Underwriters' Agency," or some
other equally treacherous of the pre?
datory horde. He well knows, too,
that moro than twelve months ago I
wrote to the Agency, freely setting
forth the opinion I entertained of its
conduct towards me and, at the same
time, expressing a determination to
use my utmost exertions to have such
legislative restrictions put upon its
further operations as would, at least,
render it powerless for future fraudu?
lent dealing and infliction of injury.
The animus, then, of the attack of
this fellow, Hosmer, is that I nm
about to endeavor to carry out my
resolution to compel the Agency to
bo honest and honorable, against its
I will now briefly proceed to sum
up and show how much falsehood
this fellow has succeeded in mingling
with a little truth. In June, 'GG, a
fire swept over the town of Newberry,
destroying a large amount of proper?
ty, and entirely consuming the dwell?
ing of my brother and the building
in which wo both carried on business,
together with nearly my whole stock;
involving me in a loss of about
$4,000. So it is not true, as this fel?
low say.s, that my stock was only
damaged. For the little that was
saved, I am indebted to the kindness
of a few friends, who broke open the
doors while the building was burn?
ing and during my absence-hav?
ing been engaged in trying to
stop tho spread pf tho fire, (in which
I came near losing my life,) and in
assisting those in more danger, than
I supposed I was. I sent on my
claim, supported by the affidavit of
my former partner, and was answer?
ed that I hod no claim, because the
dissolution of co-partnership had re?
leased tho company of all obligation
to pay. In consultation with my
frionds, it was suggested that I
should bring suit against the agents
in this State, (honorable men,) which
I was reluctant to do; had I been so
disposed, however, it would not have
availed, the Courts of this State hav?
ing been soon after closed. Thus
matters stood for months, until I put
the policy in tho hands of a friend,
with power to bring suit in the State
of New York. My friend disobeyed
my iustrnctions and compromised,
receiving 81,150- less 8150 paid
attorneys. So it is not true, as this
fellow says, that I gave a receipt and
discharge. The compromise was
made against my consent, and with?
out knowledge that it was to bo
made. My friend, understanding the
situation, and knowing tho worthless?
ness of the company at that time,
acted,jus he said, for my best interest.
I am not the only one defrauded by
this villainous concera. Mr. G. D.
Smith, who suffered in the same fire,
was compiled to make tho best of a
bad bargain, and accepted, I think,
$800, for a claim of $4,000, after, os
in my case, tho lapse of a year. So
much for this prompt paying concern.
"From the foot of Hercules, you may
judge of his proportions." I might
I multiply examples of the worthless
and fraudulent character of the
"Underwriters' Agency," but my
own and Mr. Smith's, must suffice
for the present. I am not alone in
holding the opinion I do, of the wuk
assigned this nefarious concern,
among deservedly popular and
honorable companies. If, as this
fellow says, so largo an amount of
claims have been settled by tho
"Underwriters' Agency," it is to me
but so much evidence of a vast sum
of fraud committed on a poor and im?
poverished people. Quera ? are there
none in this city, who have felt tho
heavy hnud of this prompt paying
company? Very respectfully,
C. D. W. MONTGOMERY.
The radical sheriff of Craven Coun?
ty, N. C., took a large bundle of Re
Eublioan campaign documents with
im during a recent visit to the conn
try, which he gave to a colored man
for distribution among the brethon,
but who, M soon as the sheriffs book
was turned, threw the preoioas bun?
dle in the mad, remarking that "he
wonld not carry the carpet-bag trash
a d-n step further, aa he had been
fooled with it before."
BOPE.^-j-TJa^re is a carious article in
the Moscow Gazeue, in which that
Western Eu ropo, but more especially
those of? London, for preserving
silence on tho subject of the two re?
solutions adopted by tho Congress of
the Unitod States, demanding of tho
Excoutivo to press upon the Porte
the necessity of conceding the com?
plete independence of Crete, and
calling upon the Government to usa
its best efforts to obtain the free navi?
gation of the Dannbe for all kinds of
vessels, whether of war or of com?
merce. The Journal des D?bats hw
some caustic remarks npon this arti?
cle. It does not sOe, it says, what
interest the Moscow Gazette can have
in eliciting on this subject "the voice
of Europe." That voice has only
two things to say for tho moment; in
the first plaoe, that the i ^solutions in
question cannot but be very agreea?
ble to Russia, seeing that they are
conceived in the sense of her policy;
and in the next, that inasmuch as the
famous Monroe Doctrine, so much in
favor at Washington, protests against
any interference on the part of Eu?
rope in American affairs, it does not
seem very clear how the Repablio of
the United States can find any pre?
tence for meddliug in tho affairs of
Europe, and more especially for de?
manding the completo independence
Among several acts just signed by
the Governor, and transmitted to the
office of the Secretary of State, is
one entitled an act to amend the
charter of the city of New York,
which provides for the election of
Aldermen and assistant Aldermen,
and abolishes tho Board of Council?
A despatch was received at Rio
Janeiro, on the 8th ult., stating that
the United States steamer Wasp had
proceeded up the river to Asouncion,
to take on board Minister Washburne
In consequence of a noisy black
rnbblo obstructing the public high?
ways in Chester last Saturday, ladies
were unable to attend a Methodist
A ship sailed from San Francisco
yesterday for Sitka, to take on board
the late employees of the Russian Fur
Company and troops, for transporta?
tion to St. Petersburg. This will close
the business of the Russians there.
The colored troops fought bravely
at Goldsboro, N. C., on Tuesday.
They committed various outrages
upon the citizens, ono of whom was
knooked down and kicked in a most
shameful manner in his own store.
William Homer, a gas-fitter, who
was'injured by the explosion in the
United States Mint, at Philadelphia,
on Monday morning, died during the
A resident of Brooklyn, New York,
bas been fined $250 and sentenced to
three months in the penitentiary, for
raising a false alarm of fire.
The cars on tho Knoxville and
Charleston Railroad reached Mary?
ville, Tennessee, last week.
The negrpes in New York are or?
ganizing Seymour and Blair Clubs.
ON tho FIRST MONDAY in September,
I will nell, at public auction, at the
store, on Assembly street, now occupied
by DENNIS McQUINNIS, all tho STOCK
of tho said Dennis McGuiuuis, consisting
of LIQUORS, ETO.
All tho BAR-ROOM FIXTURES and
Terms cash. Sale to comnionco at 10
o'clock. WILLIAM McQUINNIS,
Aug 23 10_?Assign?e
JACOB LEVIN, AUCTIONEER.
Lewis M. Gillern ra. James G. Gibbes, Ad?
ministrator, Elizabeth C. Starling.
IN pursuance of the decrotal order, in
tho above stated case, I will sell, before
tho Court Houso, in Columbia, on tho
FIRST MONDAY in October next,
All that lot of LAND, in tho city of Co?
lumbia, with JLho Buildings thoreon,
bounded on tho .cast by Richardson street,
on South by Lots of 1'. M. Johnson and
M. Hertzog, West by Lot belonging to
the heirs of J. T. Fleming, and on the
North by Michael Welch's lot-tho Lot
being one-quarter of an acre, more or leas.
TzBMfl.-Sufliciont cash to pay one-third
of tho dobt and costs of euit and Bale.
Balance in ono year, secured by bond and
mortgage. Purchaser to pav for papors,
stamps, Ac D. B. D?SA?SSURE,
Sept 5 sw3_C. E. R. D.
John Davis VS. M. J. Townsend, Adminis?
tratrix, et al.
IN pursuance of tho decretal order, Juno
27, 18G8. in the above stated caso, I will
sell, before tho Court Houco, in Columbia,
on tho FIRST MONDAY in Ootobor next,
Ail that tract of LAND Bltuate in Rich?
land District, containing 57 f acreB, more
or leas, bounded ou the North by Land
belonging to the estate of B. F. Taylor,
deceased; on the East by Land sold to S.
Townsend, by ?aid Davis, formerly belong?
ing to estate of B. F.Taylor; on tho South
by tile South Carolina Railroad.
A TRACT of 1711 acres, adjoining the
abovo, boundod South by the South Caro?
lina Railroad Company, on tho East by
Land formerly of George Davis, on tho
Weet by Traot abovo doacribod.
Tho Tract first above described will ho
sold for sufliciont cash to pay a noto of
1844 82, with interest from Juno 15, 1868;
balance on a credit of ono and two years.
Tho second Tract for cash onough to pay
costs of snit and sale, and one-half the
balance of the debt and interest; balanco
on a credit of one year, secured by bond
and mortgage. Purchaser to pay for
stamp-, papers. Ac. B Dt?iL?8tj
Sept 5 sw8 O. E. R. D.
~ 'Sommiflsionpr'B Sale.
John H.-Kinsler vs, C. B. WiUiwmaon ?nd
** - Oh aries A. Abell. v-*^r
IN pursuanoe of tho decretal order, in
tho abov? Stated oaee, I will BOII, before
the Court House,-in. .Columbia, on the
FIRST MONDAY in October,
AU that tract of LAND in Richland Dis?
trict, containing 207 acres, being part of a
traot originally granted to Zachariah Kirk?
land and Alexander Kennedy, October 7.
1798. on Crane Creek, waters of Broad
River, and conveyod to C. B. Williamson
by D. H. Ruff; situated partly in Fairfield
District but principally in Richland Dis
TEBUS.-Sufficient cash to pay costs of
suit and Bale, balance on a credit of one
year, Beenrod by bond and personal secu?
rity and mortgage of premises. Purchaser
to pay for papers, stamps, Ac.
D. B. DESAUSSURE,
Sept 5 sw8_ 0. E. B. V.
The Theological Seminary of the Evange- -
heal Lutheran Church, of South Caroli?
na and adjacent States, v*. M. A. Bland?
I TN purauancoof tho decretal order,in the
JL above stated case, I wiU sell, before the
Court House, in Columbia, on tho FIRST
MONDAY in October next,
All that lot of LAND in Columbia,
bounded North on Plain Btreet, Eaat by
Land of John W. Powell. South by Land
of James G. Gibbes, West by an Alley ex?
tending from Plain street to Court House
TEBUS.-Cash sufficient to pay coats of
euit and Bale, balanco on a credit of one
I and two years, secured by bond and mort?
gage of the premises. Purchaser to pay
for papors, stamps, fcc.
D. B. DESAUSSTJRE,
Bopt 5 sw8_C. E. B. P.
Henry Davis vs. Moultrie Gibbes.
I TN pursuance of tho decretal order, in the
I above stated case, I will Bell, beforo tho
Court House, in Columbia, on the FIRST
MONDAY in October next,
All that PLANTATION in Richland Dis?
trict, on Crano Creek, bounded North by
Lands of Soloman L?rick and Harmon
Coon, East by Soloman L?rick, South by
Harmon Coon, West by Land of John W.
L?rick; containing 500 acres more or less.
TEUMB.-One-third cash, balance on a
credit of ono and two years, secured by
bond and mortgage. Purchaser to pay for
papers, stamps, ?c.
D. B. DKSAUSSURE,
Sopt 5 sw3_C. E. R. D.
Carl Kopff and Jervey vs. Thomas Sligh
and W. A. Sligh.
TN pursuance of the decretal order, in the
I JL above stated case, I will sell, before tho
Court Houso, in Columbia, on the FIRST
MONDAY in Ootober next,
AU that tract of LAND on the North?
west prong of Crano Creek, in Richland
District, containing 173 acree of Land,
more or less, bounded on the North by
lands of the said W. H. Sligh, Weat by
I Lands of C. Boyle, on the East by Lands
of G. W. Smith, on tho South by Lr.nds of
TERMS".-Sufficient cash to pay the cost
of suit and salo, balanco on a credit of one,
two and three years, secured by bond and
mortgage. Purchaser to pay for stamps,
papers, &o. D. B. DESAUSSTJRE,
Sept 5 sw8_C. E. R. P.
R. N. Lewis vs. M. J. Townsend, Adminis?
tratrix, et al.
TN pursuance of the decretal order of his
1 Honor Chancellor Leseane, June 27,
18G8, I will seU, before the Court House, in
Columbia, on the FIRST MONDAY in Oc?
All that tract of LAND situate in Rich
I land District, adjoining the city of Colum
] bia, bounded North by Lower Boundary
Btreet, East by Land formerly owned by
R. N. Lewis, now by John Fielding and
John Davis; South by Lands of the estate
of B. F. Taylor, deceased; West by Land
of Dr. Howe, co?tai dug acres, more
TEBUS.-Enough cash to nay the debt ol
$1,121.36, and interest, and the costa of
I Buit and sale; balance on a credit of one
and two vears, secured by bond and mort?
gage V?rchaser to pay for papers,
stamps, Ac. D. B. DESAUBSURE,
Sept 5 BW8_C. E. R. D'.
Mary A. Dougherty, Executrix, vs; A. R
TN pursuance of the decretal order, it
I tho above stated case, I will aoll, befon
th* Court House, in Columbia, on th<
FIRST MONDAY in October next,
AU that lot ot LAND ai tu a to in the citj
of Columbia, containing 2 acres, more oi
less, bounded on the East by Wayne Btreet
on the-West by the other hali of tho sann
square, on tho North by Medium Btreet, oi
the South bv Green street.
TEBUS.-Sufficient cash to pay the ex
penses of suit and salo, balance on a credi
of twelve months, secured by bond an?
mortgage. Purchaser to pay for naners
stamps, Ac. D. B. DESAUSSURET,
Sept 5 sw8_C. E. R. P.
F. W. MoMaster, Administrator, cum test
annex, vs. Alfred M. Hunt.
TN compliance with tho decretal order, ii
JL the above stated case, I will seU, befon
the Conrt House, in Columbia, on tin
FIRST MONDAY in October next,
All that lot of LAND situato in tho cit;
of Colnmbia, containing three-quarters o
au acre, more or less, bounded on th
I North by Lot of Joseph Randall, on th.
iEast by Assembly street, South by Gorvai
street, and Westby Lot of Alfred M. Hunt
TEBUS.-Ono-third cash, balanco on i
credit of one year, scoured by bond wit!
peraonal aecurity and mortgage of th
promises. Purchaser to pay for papors
stamps. &o. D. B. DESAUSSURE,
Sept 5 BW8 C- E. R. D.
_ MRS. MARY S. MONTEITI
?4^am W>H resume the exercises of he
tfll-U?jfe Juvenile School, on MONDAY
HQH S tho 14th instant, at the reei
l^^Brdenco of her son, on Starke'
?BF Hill, in thc house formerly oe
cupied by Riobard Davis, Esq.
T\R. TALLEY has transferred his reB
XJ dence and office to the University.
Prpfesaional calls mav be 1er? at his res:
denco, or at Dr. Mt?t's Drug Stejo*
Qb HAVING purchaa jd the stock of th
?ff late Mr. F. Zosterfloth. on Assombl
IBf street, I have re-opened his SALOON
I wiU keep on hand tho finest assortmen
of WINES, LIQUORS and 8EGARS. Pres:
LAGER on draught. The public wUl plea?
give mo a call. W. STIEGLITZ.
.?.FREE LUNCH-? Will be servo
from ll to 1, Sept 4