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rs M L Vantz mrs C C Vaden miss F S Vaden miss M E Wilde mrs C M Washburn mrs A M Watson mrs A Wagner mrs Wm E Walden mrs M E Walthall mrs A G Walker mrs J White miss H F Walton miss M F Wallace miss M F Walker miss S J Watkins miss S E Ward miss S J Woodson miss B M Wilson miss J N Willeroy mWalker miss S J Watkins miss S E Ward miss S J Woodson miss B M Wilson miss J N Willeroy miss M A Woodfin miss Martha E Young miss L Gentlemen's List. Acree W C Anderson Mr Avey F F Aldridge S R 2 Aldworth R Auld E Anderson G N Ashby H C Abrahams H Archibald H M Adkins Jos Atkinson Jas Adams H Abrahams C Allen L S Abrahams A Archer B O Anderson W P Areny W F Armidon A O G S Vandsen L Williams W H Wallace J Woody J E Whiteford J Willia J Wickett H F Week G B Weston G W Waldron G Wilson G W Whiteford F Williams E Winfree D C Whitman D C Wiljans C Wei C F Whitm A Wood W P Woodward M Walls W West A E We T W T White R C 2 Weir P Walker P J
We call the attention of the printing community to the advertisement of Walker & Pelouze, the proprietors of the Richmond Type Foundry. It appears in another column of our paper.
e through as passenger. He reports very dull times in New Mexico; also, that the Indian troubles on the plains are assuming a very serious aspect. At McKee's creek the mail party were charged upon by thirty Camanche Indians, and it was only by decided and prompt action that they succeeded in keeping them off. The Indians were well armed with rifles. The mail party were detained an hour by the attack, and then retreated to a train seven miles behind. The outgoing mail was also forced to retreat by the Indians to Pawnee Fork. Mr. Whiting says that from the Cemorore to Pawnee Fork the Indians were seen every day on the high ridges, and there is no doubt that they will cut off all small parties traveling on the road — Since the raid on Mr. Walker, a few days ago, and the subsequent killing of the two men that escaped, the citizens of this county have organized themselves into patrol companies, and should any more such bands make their appearance they will be summarily dealt with.
s B T Tailor mrs Emily Vauniss miss Georgia Willis mrs E A Wise mrs E Wingrowe mrs E Wingfied mrs J E 2 West mrs E F Watkins mrs H W Warwick mrs A E Wimbish miss E C Wilson miss India Westbrook miss M E Wilson miss J A Walker miss Alice Wallace miss Ann Walker miss S J 2 Gentlemen's list. Adams L Anderson P Ed Addison Thos Allen R C Adams T E Angel Jno S 2 Allison Jas Armstrong W R Anderson W Armstead Wm P Acton Wm 2 Austin Wm S Bart Walker miss S J 2 Gentlemen's list. Adams L Anderson P Ed Addison Thos Allen R C Adams T E Angel Jno S 2 Allison Jas Armstrong W R Anderson W Armstead Wm P Acton Wm 2 Austin Wm S Bart Chas W Brooks E W Bragg Ed Brown G A Bryant H Brand, Starr & Co Baldwin & McRae Berger H A Baker Basil (colored) Brown Henry Burnley Henry Bond Jno O Burnett Albin Baldwin C C Brunard Dr Batters Jno Burgess Jas Baldwin W N Brimmer Will Boggs Wm R Bolton Wm H Bowles Wm K Brumley L Bowers Macrus Brien Mathew Batkins Ro E Betz Russell Burnard S Bellows S H Barreck T B Black Thos Black T J Burwell W H Bruce W B Bailey Chas M Blake
False alarm. --Between 10 and 11 o'clock on Saturday night, an alarm of fire was sounded in the lower ward, and a crowd assembled at the corner of Main and 14th streets, where it was supposed a disastrous conflagration was about to break out. Nothing was seen to confirm the idea, except two thin volumes of smoke issuing from the chimneys of Green & Anderson's store. The Hook and Ladder Company examined the premises, and reported all safe, but a light in the room over Noah Walker's clothing store, adjoining, renewed the apprehensions of the throng. A fireman mounted a ladder and opened a window, and found the gas burning and the occupant slumbering quietly within. Had he "waked up" at that moment, his amazement would have been considerable. Finding no fire in this neighborhood, the brigade rushed off down town, where another chimney was reported to be smoking, but we believe no exertion was necessary to "prevent the spread of the flames."
d passed our batteries. Water communication with Charleston had been cut off by the blockade at Scull Creek. Reinforcements are being sent from South Carolina and Georgia. Wilson's regiment of 1,000 men leaves Tybee to-night. [Third Dispatch] Savannah, Nov. 7. --The steamer Savannah arrived about 6 o'clock P. M., having been struck three times. She has received no serious injury. She reports fifteen vessels as having passed the batteries at Port Royal up to 12 o'clock. Walker's battery was doing good work. Several of the enemy's fleet were crippled. Commodore Tatnall landed his marines, munitions, and stores, at Hilton Head, and has gone to Fort Walker to take a part at the battery. A dispatch, dated at 3 o'clock, says that twelve of our men were wounded at that battery. A large steamer, supposed to be the Roanoke or Wabash, was crippled and towed in past the battery. She fired a broadside into Forts Watker and Bay Point while passing. Latest fr
Just received --100 doz. Brown Jeans Drawers. 50 doz. Bleached Canton Flannel Drawers. 20 doz. Grey Merino Socks. Noah Walker & Co., no 9 Corner Main and 14th sts.
Tents, Tents, Tents. Wall Tents. Bell Tents, Sibley Tents, and Tent Flies, Made at short notice, by H. C. Jenks, Corner of Main and Pearl streets, over Noah Walker & Co.'s Clothing House. oc 26--1m*
ey, and Richard Anderson, were each bound over in the sum of $150 for riotous conduct. Ben, slave of Mary Malley, was ordered twenty-five lashes for smoking in the street. D. Bachagaluppo was fined $5 for selling liquor without a license. The case of John Hagan, charged with extortion, again came up, and was argued at length by his counsel, Judge Caskie. The accused was finally sent on to the Hustings Court to answer the charge, and bailed in the sum of $1,000. Hiram J. Wynn, charged with the murder of Daniel McKay, was sent on to the Hustings Court. Nicholas Kesley, for being drunk and disorderly, received a lecture and was discharged. Andrew, slave of M. A. McGee, was ordered fifteen lashes for stealing a coat from Noah Walker. John Hall and William Jones were bound over in the sum of $150 for fighting in Metropolitan Hall. William Johnson, charged with breaking the glass of John A. Belvin's hack, gave security for his future good behavior.