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CHARLESTON BAILY NEWS,
G. B. CATHCART, EDITOE,
CATHCART, MCMILLAN & MORTON,
Ko. 18 KAYNE STREET.
DAILY-STX MONTHS. 5.00 I
DAILY-THREE MONTHS..:. ??50 j
SINGLE COPIES.."-5 cents \
TO NEWS DEALERS.-.-3 cc?ts ]
Gen. BASIL DUKE'S history of MORGAN'S cavalry
Trill be published this month in a volume of about j
five hundred pages.
Judge D. R. MAGBUDEB, of Maryland, is to be
-tried at the December term of the United States
Circuit Court, at Baltimore, before Judge GriES,
for having violated the Civil Rights bill, which he
declares to be unconstitutional.
The Richmond (Va.) Advocate gives the follow?
ing statistics of Methodism in that State: Member?
ship-whites, 34,843; colored, 1212. Local preach?
ers-whites, 167; colored, 4. Sunday Schools, 386; '
officers and teachers, 3006; scholars, 18,979; volumes j
in libraries, 31,507.
Two sets Masonic jewels, stolen from Lodges in
Mississippi, and the charter of Eastport Lodge,
No. 94, were found in a pawnbroker's shop in In- '
dianapolis, and have beer -.orwarded by the Grand '<
Secretary of the Gran Lodge of UlinoiB to the
care of the Grand Lodge of Mississippi.
A private of the 100th Regulars, stationed at Ot?
tawa, last, Saturday received fifty lashes. The
prisoner was tied to a gato by the thumbs, and in
that position was flogged in the presence of the
entire garrison, for stating that Canada would be
annexed to the United States before two years.
On Monday last there was a sale of pews in Dr.
CHAPIN'S Church, New- York. About one-naif the
number of sfips were disposed of. by .-auction to
the highest bidders. Tho largest premium paid
was $1200, and the next largest 51000. These were
doubtless the "upper plaoes in the Synagogue."
Advices from New Orleans state that on account
of the failure of the cotton crop and other depress?
ing influences, a financial crisis bas been expected
this fall. There have been, however, no failure of
any consequence, one cotton factor and a few
small dry goods merchants only having suspended,
making no impression in business circles.
Sugar-boiling is going on satisfactorily in La
fourche Parish, Louisiana. The sugar cane isl
yielding well and the quality of sugar is excellent.
Extensive preparations are making for the cultiva?
tion of sugar in 1867. Several plantations, now
idle, have been leased, and the high price of two
hundred dollars per arpent for seed cane does not
The oil wells in Southeastern Kentucky, which
promised so fairly last fall, have disappointed the
owners. The drills have been almost universally
abandoned, and : many persona have been ruined.
; This gfobmyinten^ence lr partially relieved by
the remark that the health"of th? country is good
and the crops are doing well.
AABON D. NUNNALLY, THOMAR NALL, LITTLETON
D. BLADWOBTH, CHARLES WEIGHT, CHARLES C.
STABE and WILLIAM S. EEOWNE, were arrested at
Griffin, Ga., Decpmbe?S^oVjf o^e^JTrnj^d jJig&jg
BUL They ordered a Union man to leave the town
in twenty-four hours, under penalty of hanging.
The adoption by the House of an act for the as?
sembling of the Fortieth Congress on the 4th of
March, will throw ont of representation six loyal
States, unless otherwise arranged for by special
act, namely: New Hampshire, which votes for Re?
presentatives in March; Rhode Island and Connec?
ticut, in April; California, in September; Kentucky
and Tennessee, in August.
The news from Ireland is of absorbing interest,
and it seems inevitable that an outbreak.of some
kind must occur before long. Both sides are pre?
paring ; Ireland is full of excitement and commo?
tion from end to end ; there is a nm on the banks
of Dublin, Belfast and Cork, and'the mail news
justifies the most recent cable dispatch, that the
situation is "alarming."
The Milwaukee, "Wis., Sentinel states, that as
some workmen were digging a well in that city,
on Wednesday, they struck a large pine log, in a
good state of preservation, at the depth of eighty"
five feet below the surface. The depth at which-it
was discovered was tully fifty feet below the bot?
tom of the marsh, and over it a thick bed of hard
clay, beside several layers of sand and gravel were
The election of two mulattoes to the Massachu?
setts Legislature does not come quite up to. the
standard of the English negrophilists. The Lon?
don Spectator demands that more negroes be
chosen to an elective office next time, and the Old
Bay State is berated fer ber compromising temper
in not going the entire African at once. At the
next election, Exeter Hall expects Faneuil Hall to
do its duty.
The Minerve, of Montreal, says: "After the
arrest cf bis accomplices, SUBBATT took refuge, in
Canada, where b.3 remained Ju hiding for several
months. The police were on bi3 steps, and more
than once bis place of refuge was very near being
discovered; Thanks, however, to the fidelity of his
guardians, who refused the brilliant ?fters made
by some of the American police, he was able to
rcrnain-at liberty till the moment of ; his:departure
for1Europe.*'- f '>.K?..?.~y.iJx-?'?
Traces of pre-historic civilization have been
found in St. Anthony, Minn. A trap door, secured
by a curio4?bj shaped lock, was discovered ?iii t?i?
floor of a cellar, and on pushing investigation far?
ther it was opened and a spiral staircase,' leading
down one hundred and twenty-three steps, appear?
ed. It ended in a passage which led into an artifi?
cial cave, about which were strewn iron and copper
instruments, and at one side of which was an ele?
vated platform' and rude sea's. A stone sarcopha?
gus was also found in another apartment, which on
being opened disclosed a human skeleton.
The Government has received a communication
from SANTA ANNA in relation to Mexican affairs.
The foll tenor of the letter has not transpired pub?
licly, but it ie known that SANTA ANNA protests
against the contemplated action of the Adminis?
tration, so far as the latter- proposes protection to
the de facto Government of Mexico as against
SANTA ANNA, ORTEGA, or other Mexicans who may
choose to contest the authority of JUAREZ. It has
also come out at Washington that SANTA ANNA has
planned and contemplates an expedition into
Mexico with the view of establishing a Government
in tho Republic according to his peculiar opinions
A dispatch from Nashville, December 10, ' s ays :
} "Q?ite.an exoitement waa produced ia the Legisla^
tore to-day by a message from the Governor An?
nouncing that the State Treasurer, wi&oniairjr;
^ "??aiority ,whhteves;bj^ last June, loaned to the
Tennessee National Bank of Memphis over , $6?0,?
. it -?-sin: >vr?K } oiY&'-rt?t
GOO in United] States bonds. The fact waB not
brought to light until yesterday. A joint commit?
tee was dispatched in hot haste to Memphis to en?
deavor to withdraw the money."
Tho Atlanta New Era says : "Oar streets yes?
terday presented a very animated appearance, be?
ing thronged from "Wesley Chapel, on Peachtree
street, to SEAGO'S corner on Forsyth. We counted
one hundred and twenty-five country wagons,
drawn by from four to six mules each, loaded with
various kinds of country produce. Two-thirds of
thc wagons were covered, and drawn by from two
to five mules each. This reminds us of old times,
and indicate that Atlanta is again becoming a
point of interest to the surrounding country."
President JOHNSON and his Cabinet, with one.
exception, axe said to be dissatibfied with tho re?
ply of tho Fronch Government in regard to the
withdrawal of the French troops from Mexico.
There seems, however, to be complaints on both
sides. The French Emperor, it is hinted, regards
I the arrest of ORTEGA and varions other objection?
able acts on the part of the United States as
breaches of the neutrality which it was agreed
upon should be observed.
The Boston Daily Evening Voice, for NoTember
30, has an article on "Factory Girls," which shows
that, while the manufacturing corporations "are
making divid<n.ds to stockholders from 30 to 100
per cent., the girls in the milla are sadly over?
worked, underfed, and underpaid, and at the same
time subjected to a rigor of discipline which ad?
mits of no relaxation until nature itself gives way."
The Royal Life and Fire Insurance Company of
No. 76 Wall-street, New York, was on Monday rob?
bed of Government securities of the value of over
$250,000. Two young men entered the office, and
while one engaged the agent in conversation in re?
lation to a heavy policy they wished to obtain, the
other slipped into the vault and carried off a tm
box containing the bonds. A reward of $10,000 is
offered for their recovery.
The Federal troops have all been withdrawn
from Matamoras and now occupy the Texas side
of the river. Both ORTEGA and JUABEZ condemn
General SEDGWICK'S occupation of Matamoras, and
the news from tue Bio Grande is thonght to indi?
cate an implacable hostility to American interven?
tion. Any effort " of the kind, we are told, would
cause a more united opposition than is now made
against French intervention or the establishment
of the Empire. '
aSS~ Ail communications intended for publication in
this Journal must be addressed to the Editor of the
Doug News, No. 18 Hayne-streei, Charleston, S. C.
Business Communications to JPublisfier of Daily
We cannot undertake lo return rejected communica?
Advertisements outside of the city must be accompa?
nied willi the oaslu
FRIDAY MORNING, BECEMBER 14, 1866.
Our readers will remember the feelings of
kindness inspired by the very manly position
taken, a year ago, by Mr. RAS^OND, in support
of the present Government. His courage in
separating himself from the party of which he
had been an acknowledged leader, and his firm?
ness in sustaining himself in that. position
through the many stormy scenes of the last Con
! gress, induced towards him a feeling of regard
which went far to overlook the many acts of
hostility he had exhibited to the South, and to
make him., in public regard, one of the most
prominent men at the North.
oT.??k.ifr.Kit'k feelings more of borrow than of
anger mat we UUVCTIUWCU ms imua uuuuuov
ing exhibition in the Radical caucus at Wash?
ington, and of his purpose to return again to the
ranks of that party. His purpose to return
was of itself sufficient to dispel much of the
illusion thrown around his character, hut the
humiliations through which that purpose has
been pursued rendered the fact greatly more re?
It is not our purpose to make heroes of North?
ern men. We are not inclined to hero-wor?
ship, and if inclined we could find characters
here among ourselves more fitted to inspire the
feeling; and our experience' of the treatment
to he expected from men of position at the
North when under the influence of the power?
ful motives their political fortunes often give
them to disregard their obligations, would be
sufficient to deter us from again erecting politi?
cal idols in that quarter of the world.
It were but fair to say, however,.and it were,
perhaps, all the use that we will ever have the
power to make of Mr. RAYMOND, that he fur?
nishes us with a clear and forcible illustration
of the nature and strength of that party, which,
from the circumstances of our history, has
come to act upon the subject of our fortunes.
In charity to Mr. RAYMOND, if the fact were
not sufficiently probable from his intellect and
character, it is to he assumed that he intended
firmly and finally to breast the surges of the
Republican- jarty upon the .'Constitution and
the liberties of his country ; and .that he was
fully aware of the animosity his action had in?
spired, and the difficulties, almost insuperable,
through which he must labor to regain his
standing in that party. It is to he supposed,
therefore, if, in the far e. of these obstacles, he
felt-impelled to re-enter, it was from a convic?
tion of the necessity of re-entranc-efrom an
assurance that with that party was the power;
that all outside of it must fall under the strides
of dominion; and that bad and unbecoming and
painful as must be his experiences-in working
"his way "back to that organization, it were bet?
ter than those perils and' privations he must
encounter in his efforts to sustain himself with?
In this we find a confirmation of the idea we
haye always entertained and advanced upon
the subject of that organization, now moving to
disturb and subvert the liberties and fortunes
of our country. We have not thought that it
was subject to the control of individual intelli?
gence or volition. We have believed that it
rolled, and was destined to roll on, of motives
of its own; that its power consisted in its ex?
pression of the tendencies of such a population
as had become aggregated at the North under
the' influences of horizontal suffrage. From
this view ?of the subject we have had little re?
gard tb the individuals who seemed to act as
the leaders of that party, and we have not par?
ticipated, therefore, in the feelings of hostility
tc people at.tie North which have, perhaps,
been too common among us here. We have
not regarded them as sui juris upon the subject
of their political actions. We have believed
that it we,? thc condition of political promi
nonce, or of any participation, in fact, in public !
affairs, that they should represent the mass
that lay behind them, and that urged them on;
that while it was possible for them to refuse to
represent that mass, and so decline position and
office, it was practically of no advantage to us,
in the fact that others more objcctioDablc would
take their places.
In this view of thc subject we find little
ground to hope that the movement will bc less
disastrous; but it is satisfactory at least in this:
that it furnishes a clue to the course of coming
events. In consistence with this assumption,
it is not to be supposed that the movement is
destined to die out-at leastin the way that
some of the most sanguine among us had sup?
posed. If Mr. RAYMOND, with whatever of j
popular feeling he had been able to inspire by j
his acts in support of the war, and his promi?
nent position in connection with the movement
of the Republican party, could not sustain him?
self in one single deviation from its policy; if |
Mr. SEWARD, for a time regarded as the em?
bodiment of the extreme principles of that
party, must now knuckle down, as it is reported j
he has done, to its still more ruthless leaders
it were simple to suppose that others, not so fa?
vored and sustained by an unexceptionable re?
cord, can stand against them. All who havs
yet stood apart must paBS away into political
oblivion, or they must take humble office in the
ranks of that powerful and victorious party.
The hopes of a reconsideration of its purposes
and policy, by the people of thc North, may
now be abandoned. They will come to the
ai'bitrament of tho great question affecting the
further fortunes of our country with all the
physical and political power of the whole re?
gion of the Northern States.
The party, as a party, is destined, doubtless,
yet to fall. It would seem to be impossible
that mere party cohesion can combine them
longer than ^Yill be necessary to sweep - away
the few remaining impediments to their abso?
lute and imperial power; but though they fall,
it will not be by disintegration or by pressure
from without. The tendencies to disintegration
are checked and broken; the spirit of opposi?
tion is completely crushed; the Government
may yet have, perhaps, the physical power to
block the track against them; but it is not now
to be supposed that it will incur the tumults
and perils necessary to exert it. But though
free of such dangers, the party, we believe, is
yet destined to fall from some creation of its
own. From the Roundheads of England came
CROMWELL; from the revolutionary leaders of
France came NAPOLEON. In every revolution?
ary movement upon the order and structure of
a state, there are tendencies to anarchy and
outrage, which society can stand only while thc
movement is in progress. The time always
comes when there must be order and an author?
ity sufficient to enforce it. That cannot be
found in a tumultuary mass of revolutionary
leaders. One must take dominion over the
rest; and in the very violence of this political
effervescence at the North we find assurance of
its more speedy composure under the dominion
of a single man..
WHITES AND BLACKS.
JOSEPH E. DAVIS, of- Mississippi, having
ugiu f..-v?>.j ojriM rreaiueui, ann au omer
issued for the restoration of his property, con?
sisting of two plantations, at the end of the
present year, has leased the said properties
for a term of years to B. T. Montgomery and
his associates, colored people. T. J. WOOD,
the officer commanding the Federal troops in
that section, in speaking of this action on tha
part of Mr. DAVIS, says: "This noble and wise
charity, and judicious business arrangement,
is hailed as a most favorable omen of the in?
troduction of such arrangements for .the culti?
vation of the soil as will tend largely to the
improvement of the interests of both the white
and black races in the State."
The leader of the association, B. T. Mont?
gomery, once a slave of Mr. DAVIS, in his cir?
cular to the colored people, with reference to
the projected enterprise, announces that he in
I tends to organize a community composed ex?
clusively cf colored people, and "hopes by the
pursuit of agriculture, horticulture, and manu?
facturing and mechanical arts, as well as the
raising of stock, to. attain as much prosperity
and happiness as. are consistent with human
; nature. Regarding the suffrage question as of
doubtful and remote utility, the discussion of
it and other political topics as more likely to
produce contention and idleness than harmony
in the community, such discussion will be dis?
couraged. In their dealings the members of
j the community will aim to be strictly juBt, and
hope their humble efforts will be regarded with
charity, .ana/generosity by those of superior
knowledge and position, whose good opinion it
will be their earnest endeavor to deserve.". -
CHRISTMAS IS COXING, v
This is a pleasing fact with younj and old, and
j the consciousness of the coming enjoyment in?
cidenttp'so glad' a season, is having its effect in
advance upon social life and external things in
town and . country. It is . the period of "gifts
and of feasts, and the shrewd yet-kindly ven?
ders bf wares, fabrics, and things artistic and
tasteful, useful and beautiful, will be busy now
in their rivalries of advertising to meet the
wants of those, among ali classes, who would
indulge th? reciprocal "exchanges of the sea?
son." Let' the stores and shops be ever so full,
the variety be eyer so great and attractive, the
people look to the columns -of the newspaper to
have it all epitomized before them, and to dis?
cover the exact place whereat to find the par?
ticular things needed, and the cheapest and
the best..;; This enterprising sellers and lib?
eral buyers both well understand, and now
in th?se'bright days bf December -the streets
begin/to grow lively with shoppers, and house?
holds become cheerful in regard to purchases,
present and prospective. "Christmas is com?
ing,"' as the evidences round about us begin
clearly to show. . - ?
The Memphis Qpapers represent that city ss en
j oying unusual prosperity. New houses ar? going
up on every street. The ?river trade is increasing.
Tko existing railroads are doing a heavy business,
and projects for new linea are rife and promising.
It is predicted that in five years tho city will -have
one hundred and fifty thousand inhabitants. -
WANTED, A FEMALE SERVANT TO
nurse a sick person. Apply at Nb. 362 KING
STREET. 1 December 14
HOUSE SERVANT WASTED AT NO. 5 j
Pitt street. To one who understands her business a ]
good borne and good wages will be given.
December 14_ V*
AYOUNG GIRL, SIXTEEN YEARS OF
AGE, of respectability and good character, desires a
situation and permanent employment in a private fami?
ly, either in the capacity of nurso-girl, seamstress or
waiting maid. For further information leave address at
this office, stating where an interview may be had.
WANTED TO RENT OR LEASE, FOR A
number of years, a HOUSE, with modern im?
provements, six rooms, below Broad street. Apply to
December 10 mwf3 North Atlantic "Wharf.
WANTED, A WHITE COOK TO GO INTO I
tho country. To a good one liberal wages will be
paid. Apply at No. 40 VANDERHOR8T STREET.
December 7 fmw6
WANTED-FARM HANDS. APPLY BE?
TWEEN 8 and 9 o'clock A. M., to
H. "W. KINSMAN,
December 13 2 275 King-street (up-stairs.)
WANTED, A COLORED GIRL TO MIND j
a child. Recommendations required.
Apply at No. - REED STREET.
WANTED-AGENTS-875 TO $300 PER|
month for Gentlemen, and $35 to $75 for Ladies,
everywhere, to introduce the Common Sense Family i
Sewing Machine, improved and perfected. It will hem,
fell, stitch, quilt, bind, braid and embroider beautifully,
price only $20, making the elastic lock stitch, and fully
warranted for three years. We pay the above wages, or
a commission, from which twice that rmount can be
made. Address or call on C. BOWERS & CO., Office No.
255 South Fifth-street, Philadelphia, Pa. AU letters an?
swered promptly, with circulars and terms.
December 2 su4 lr
WANTED, A RESPECTABLE WHITE 1
SERVANT, to cook and wash for a small family. I
Good recommendations required. Inquire ot Mr. PANK- |
NIN'S Drug Store, No. 123 Meeting street.
December 1 _
TO RENT, &c.
TO RENT, A VERY CONVENIENT RESI?
DENCE, with large Lot, Stables, Carriage and Wood I
Housrs, and a g rod, roomy Kitchen. House contains six
good Rooms, one Dressing Room, Pantry, tte, Sic, with
gas fixtures and fine Cistern of good well. In Upper j
Wards, within two minutes' walk of City Railroad. Lot i
high and dry,- and situation healthy. Possession given
1st of January next Apply at THIS OFFICE,
rpo RENT, THE THREE-STORY BRICK
JL DWELLING No. 34 CHALMERS-STREET, with kitch?
en, good cistern, well and store attached. Possession
given immediately. Apply to
November 28 wfm BISTJ. MoINNES.
TO RENT-THE ELLIOTT MANSION, NO.
10 George street Apply to LOWNDES & GRIM
BALL, Law Range, Broad street tufG November 27
TO RENT. THE STORE AND DWELLING,
No. 601 King-street-one of the best stands in the
upper portion of the city for business. The dwelling
contains 10 Square Rooms, with Gas and Fire-Places.
Also, a fine Kitchen, large Yard and Garden. Apply on
the premises to Mr. BURK. To a desirable tenant the
premises will be leased on moderate terms.
TO RENT.-PART OF A HOUSE, CON?
SISTING of three Rooms, Kitchen and Stable, in a
central location. Rent moderate. Apply at THIS OF?
FICE. December 7
TO RENT, THE THREE STORY BRICK
RESIDENCE, No. 27 VANDERHORST STREET,
having stable, carriage house, and all other necessary
outbuildings, cistern and wclL Apply to SCREVEN St
NESBIT, Accommodation Wharf. December 7
TO RENT, ROOMS OR HALF OF HOUSE
No. 1 Society street near East Bay. Apply at house.
TO LEASE FOR A TERM OF YEARS,
the VACANT LOT OF LAND at the northeast corner
of Queen and Archdale streets, suitable for the erection
|of a Corner Shop. Apply to WM. B. RYAN,
December 5 No. 7 State street.
TO RENT, THE THREE-STORY BRICK
STORE on the north side of Hayne street running
through to Pinckney street, second door from Charleston
Hotel-No. 24. Possession given Immediately. Apply
to WM. H. GILXJLAND,
December 3 No. 33 Hayne street
OFFICE TO RENT--A LARGE AND AIRY
HALT, to rent, suitable for an office. Apply at No.
20 BROAD STREET._Decembers
TO RENT.-ONE ROOM IN A GENTEEL
JL private family. Also KITCHEN and Servants' rooms.
For-particnlarB BPPIV at this Office. November 27
AT PRIVATE S AXE-THE WELL KNOWN
BAKERY, No. 115 Church-street The whole Es?
tablishment Carts, Horses, Ste., wiU be offered at private
sale until Monday next JOHN E. SCHMIDT.
December 13 3*
F>R SALE-A PEW ON SOUTH AISLE OF
StBPhOip's Church. Apply to
S. L. HOWARD,
December ll_6 Boyce's Wharf.
AT PRIVATE SALE-A FINE FARM, IN
GOOSE CREEK PARISH, containing 62 acres of
land, 34 of which are cleared and under fence; the bal?
ance well wooded. This place is situated 16 miles from
Charleston, on the State Road, and within a quarter of a
mile of the Northeastern Railroad. There is a fine or?
chard on the place..
For information apply to
Dr. H. BAER,
December ll ._No. 131 Meeting street
T7>OR SALE-A SCHOONER OF ABOUT
JU Twenty-five Cords Wood capacity, in good order.
Apply to E. STURGE8,
December 3 Foot Vendue Range.
BOARDING.-MRS. H. KAMLAH IS PRE?
PARED to receive BOARDERS at No. 146 MEET
I TNG STREET, up stairs. Her many friends and acquaint?
ances will please bear this in mind. mf2 Devember 10
BOARDING.-THREE OR FOUR SINGLE
GENTLEMEN ean be accommodated with good
Board in the large and spacious mansion, No. 69 Church
street below Broad, recently put in thorough repair.
Transient and Day Boarders will also be accommodated.
BOARDING.-PERMANENT AND TRAN?
SIENT BOARD, with comfortable rooms and at?
tentive servants, can be obtained at the southeast corner
of Meeting and Market-etreete. November 20
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
rftHE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
JL between PAVED C. EBAUGH and N. H. GUYTON,
known as N. H. GUYTON St CO., is this day dissolved bv
mutual consent D. C. EBAUGH. v
December 13 12 for GUYTON & CO. -
f lim S HOTEL IS NOW OPENED ON THE EUROPEAN
JL PLAN. It has been remodelled and refurnished
throughout. The travelling public, transient visitors, or
others, will find in it aU tho luxuries of a FIRST-CLASS
ESTABLISHMENT, combined with the comforts ol
home. \ .. ;;
The location is one of the russ* airy and pleasant foi I
summer. A Billiard Saloon for the lovers of this health- '
fal exercise is attached. No pains os expense spared to
give entire satisfactions ? F. OPDEBECK.
BR. T. E. HERTZ BAS REMOVED HIS DRUG AND
APOTHECARY STORE from No. 348 Meeting
street to No. 78 KING STREET, west side, below Broad,
where he keeps on hand, as usual, a select assortment cf
DRUGS, MEDICINES, Sus..
? PRESCRIPTIONS carefully compounded at any hom*
of the day or night .
JtW Office and Residence as above.
December 10 _.? -;r mwfS*
A. Ho ABRAHAMS ?& SONS
HAVE REMOVED FROM VENDUE RANGE TO THE
large and spacious Store formerly occupied by
Messrs.. Courtney, Tennent St Co., No. SS HAYNE
City and Country Merchants wishing to take advantage
of the market, will do well to give us a call at Nc 36
HAYNS STREET, where they .witt find a general assort?
ment of DOMESTIC and FOREIGN GOODS and CLOTH?
ING, all of which are consigned.
' We also shall have Regular Sates at Auction. Con?
signments solicited. By attention and promptness in busi?
ness, we bops to meeta share of the patronage so liberally
bestowed upon us heretofore. .
- ... " A. H. ABRAHAMS & SONS,
Decembers wfmlmo ? Na 3S Hayne street
> " . " REMOVAL. ' r~~
"O OBEBT MURK St CO. HAVE REMOVED THEES
3\,L2^.?^ISSff^^?0a? Attsntlc Wharf, Office
of MARSHALL, BEACH St CO.
December J3. 8
X. O. O. F.,SOUTHCAROLINA U?DGB, No.l.
AN EXTRA MEETING OF THIS LODGE WILL BE
held This Evening, at 7 P. M. The officers and
members are respectfully requested to attend.
By order of N. G. L. C. LOYAL,
December 14 1 Secretary.
JETNA PIKE ENGINE: COMPANY.
YOU ABE HEREBY SUMMONED TO APPEAR AT
the Eugine House This Day, 14th iuBt., in Full
Uniform, for Anniversary Parado, at 2 o'clock P. M.
Attend Anniversary Meeting at Market Hall, at 7.J?
o'clock P. M. The annual cloction for officers will be
hold. The Arrear List will be read, and the rulo relative
to thc sam? strictly enforced. The attendance of hon?
orary and exompt members is particularly requested.
By order. JOHN MoLKISH,
December 14 1 Secretary.
mHE MEMBERS OF THE ORGANIZATION FOR
I tho purpose of forming a "B'nai Bcrith," aro hereby
notified to attend a meeting Sunday Morning, the 16th
instant, at No. 275 King street, for tho purpose of pre?
paring the application for the charter.
By order of the Chairman.
Dec- mber 14 _2_
PORT ROYAL RAILROAD.
AN ADJOURNED MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLD?
ERS will be held in the building of tho Allendale
High School, on the Second Saturday in January next, at
ll o'clock, A. M. J. C. DAV ANT,
November 22 40 Secretary.
LOST, ON THE 13X11 INST., IN KING [
street, between Hasel and Wentworth, a round !
PEARL BROOCH, with a Topaz Stone in the centre.
The finder will be rewarded by leaving it at No. 1 Hayne
December 14 1* WM. D. GAILLARD.
CI3W3SR PLATE FG?JJSB^-A PIECE OK
0 SILVER PLATE, belonging to some of the Taylor
family, was taken from a negro some time since, which
can be had by proving property and paying for adver?
tisement. Apply at this office. November 23
WOFFORD COLLEGE, SPART ANBURG
C. H., S. C.
mHE SECOND SESSION OF THE THIRTEENTH
1 JL Collegiate year will begin on Tuesday, 8th January,
1867, with a Faculty of six Professors. The Preparatory
I School, under the immediate supervision of the Facul?
ty, will also begin at the same time.
Tuition and contingent fees in advance, per year, $64.00
Board, payable monthly, about..12.00
Bills payable in specie, or ita equivalent in currency.
A. M. SHTPP, President.
December 14 fmwll su
INSTRUCTION ON PIANO.
MRS. H. E. BRYAN WELL GD7E INSTRUCTION ON
THE PIANO to a limited number of Pupils. Terms
moderate. Apply at No. 53 MEETING STREET.
GIRLS HIGH ANY* NORMAL SCHOOL,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
mHE COMMISSIONERS OF FREE 8CHOOLS TAKE
I pleasure in announcing to the public that the Exer?
cises of this Institution will be resumed on Wednesday,
the 2d January, 1867. The services of the Rev. HENRY M.
MOOD, A. M., late President of the Columbia Female Col?
lege, have been Recured, and a competent corps of in?
structors will be engaged.
In consequence of the failure of the Legislature
to make any appropriation for the support of this School,
the Board will be compelled to charge for tuition an
amount sufficient to cover the actual expenses of the
School. The terms will be fifty dollars per annum,
payable quarterly, in advance. This charge covers all
branches formerly pursued in the Institution, including
French, Vocal Music and Drawing.
In addition to the regular Classes there will be a Pre?
paratory Class for less advanced Scholars.
Pupils desiring admission must signify their intention
immediately, to the Secretary of the Board, at his office,
in the Norman School Building.
Pupils from the country de siring information in regard
to board, will address the Principal at Charleston, Key
Box No. 3. C. G. MEMMXNGER, Chairman.
E. MONTAGUE GBDEKE, Secretary.
November 19_ mwfl9
MISS A. L. SALOMON,
HAVING LOCATED IN WENTWORTH STREET,
one door east of the Artesian Well, has resumed
the instruction of ORNAMENTAL WORK, in the various
branches, comprising WHITE AND COLORED EM?
BROIDERY, Tapestry and Tufted Work, Wax Fruit and
Flowers, Oriental and Grecian Painting, Shell, Leather,
Hair and Paper Flowers, Braiding, Knitting, Netting and
Crotchet. All orders executed with promptness. MUS?
LINS and LACES renovated. Also, FLUTING and
CRIMPING done to order.
Terms moderate. Apply at her RESIDENCE.
December 13_ Imo
P?1IE ALL WB? WM TO BE TAUGHT.
NIGHT HOL! MGBT SCHOOL !
J. REEVE GIBBES',
ROOMS CORSER BROAD ARD CHURCH SB,
FROM 7 TO 9 O'CLOCK, P. M.
BOYS OVER 12 YEARS OF AGE, YOUNG GENTLE?
MEN, and all who are anxious to learn, are invited
to call and see him. Terms moderate.
Bookkeeping, English, Reading, Writing, and Mer.
cantile Arithmetic taught.
BOOKS WRITTEN UP, Errors Detected, Bills Made
Out, and all manner of Writing dane by applying at the
ROOMS, CHARLESTON LIBRARY BUILDINGS.
September 25 Smo
FINANCIAL. e "' .
GOLD! GOLD!! GOLD ! ! !
GOLD, SILVER, BANK BILLS
UNITED STATES COMPOUND INTEREST
UNITED STATES 7-30 BONDS
STOCKS, BONDS, ta, of all kinds, purchased at highest
rates, by ' .- : -- .< ,
ANDREW M. MORELAND,
Broker, No. 8 Broad street.
December 6 fmw2mos
STERLING, FRANCS, AND DOMESTIC EXCHANGE,
C. T. LOWNDES & CO.,
NO. 10 BROAD STREET.
MAGRATH & LOWNDES,
No. 69 Broad-street
A. G. MAGRATH.
SAMUEL R. MARSHALL,
(FORMERLY CO-PAETNER O? J. E. ADOBE & CO.),
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN HARDWARE, CUT?
LERY, GUNS, AND AGRICULTURAL
KO. 810 KING ST. , THIRD DOOR BELOW SOCIETY,
CEABLaeroN, e. C. :-.,
October! .. , Sscioa
THAT MASSIVE WATCH AND CHAIN WILL BEL
RAFFLED at No. 29 BROAD STREET, This Even?
ing, at 8 o'clock. Chnucet* must bc paid for in advance.
Absont owners of chances win be thrown for.
December 14 1*
PETER CARROL ENTERS.EDDY COOPER
BEN J. HERNANDEZ ENTERS.LAME BAY.
PURSE OP $4W.
Mile and repeat Three o'clock, FRIDAY AFTERNOON.
December 13 2?
mHE UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY CALLS THE
JL attention of the public to their large and wol? selxA
ed stock of MEN'S, YOUTHS' and BOYS' HATS AND
CAPS, which they are offering at prices to snit the time?
BOYS' HATS from.75 cte. to 52 50
MEN'S HATS from.tl CO to SO 00
GENTLEMEN'S SILK HATS.$5 00
XS?* Our motto-"Quick Salt s and Small Profite."
WILLIAMS & CO.,
December 3 m vsfG No. 29 BROAD STREET.
WHITE CAPES, MUFFS AND CUFFS.
Just opened an invoice of SUPERIOR BROWN, BLACK Jjjtt
AND GREY CUFFS, at S2. Thc above aro very suitable
for Holiday Presents. STEELE'S "HAT HALL," ^
No. 313 King strcot 1
Between Liberty and Wentworth streets.
December 6 th 3
mHE SUBSCRIBER WILL HAVE A "NO. 1" ARTICLE
I of well baked LOAF BREAD delivered to families in
all parts of the city at the above reduced rates.
Como to the store, buy tickets, and leave your address.
J. C. MARSHALL,
December ll 5 No. 60 Trodd street
E. M. WHITING-, A
CORONER AND MAGISTRATE,*?
HAS REMOVED HTS OFFICE FROM CHALMERS
street to No. 83 CHURCH STREET, one door
north of Broad street_August 31
mHE UNDERSIGNED ARE ASSOCIATED AS PART
IL. NERS, and propose to practice in the STATE
COURTS OF LAW AND EQUITY for the Districts of
Barnwell, Beaufort and OoUeton, under the name and
style of "DATANT."
Office, for the present at GTT.TJ.BONVTT.TiE, South
Carolina. R. J. DAV ANT.
November 23 fm_g J. C. PAVANT.
PHILADELPHIA UNIVERSITY OP MEDI?
CINE AND SURGERY.
Organized, 1848-Chartered by the Legislature, Feb. 26*
1853-Amendments to Charter, Feb. 15,1860, and March
mWO FULL SESSIONS OF LECTURES EACH YEAR,
I commencing the first of October, and continuing
until ApriL The Dissecting Rooms are open, and pri?
vate lectures and quizzes continued during the entire
year. The first session continues until Christmas, or foe
three months, and the second until the first of April, or
three months; the two constituting one full course ol lec?
tures. Examination of candidates for graduation wffl
occur at the end of each session.
Requisites for Graduation.-The requisites for gradna- rn
tion are three sessions of lectures, and three years study; 4m
or four sessions, including two years spent at the Uni-^flP
versity. .. .
The System, of Medicine Taught.-The University is a
liberal medical school, in which all branches of medicine
and surgery are taught including the preparatory studies,
without regard to any sectarian views. Hence, while -
they deprecate the exclusiveness of Allopathy, Homoeo?
pathy, Eclecticism, Hydropathy, etc., they believe that
all principles of cure and therapeutical agents should be
taught in all well-regulated medical schools, and that
every intelligent, honest, and thorough practitioner ia
entitled to all the courtesies and privileges of the
profession, without regard to his peculiar notions in
Fees.-The fees for all branches, including all the
tickets, matriculation, and dissection, are S60 a session,
or $120 per year. Those who purchase tickets only have .
to matriculate once, which makes the second session S56,_
including demonstrator's fees, or $116 for a full course.
To aid young men of moderate means, the University
has issued five hundred scholarships, which are sold to
first-course students, for $75, and to second-course stu?
dents and clergymen for $50, each constituting the holder
a life member, with the perpetual privileges of the lec?
tures, and all the teachings of the school. The only ad?
ditional foes are a yearly dissecting and matriculating
ticket each of which Is $5.
The Advantages of Scholarships.-The student holding
.a.scholarship can enter the College at any time during
the year, attend as long as he chooses, and re-enter the
' Institution as frequently as desired.
It requires no previous reading or study to enter the
University on scholarships, hence all private tuition fees
Students, by holding scholarships, can prosecute other %
business a part of the time. A
The candidate for graduation can present himself at JR
any time, and receive bis degree as soon as qualified. "r^
In case a student should hold a scholarship and not be
able to attend lectures, it can be transferred to-another,,
thus preventing any loss.
Parents, guardians ar friends of students wishing te
purchase scholarships for them a year or more before
their attendance at the University, can secure them by
advancing one-half the price and paying the balance
when the student enters. Physicians and benevolent
men can bestow great benefit upon poor young men by
presenting them a scholarship, and thus enabling them
to obtain an honorable profession.
THE SEOUL AS FACULTY.
JAMES MCCLINTOCK, A M., M D., Professor of the
Principles and Practice of Surgery.
WM. PAINE, M. D., Professor of the Principles and
Practice of Medicine and Pathology.
C. S. GAUNTT, A M, M. D., Professor of Chemistry,
Pharmacy and Toxicology.
E. G. DALTON, A. M., M. D., Professor of Physiology.
H. J. DOUCET, A. M..' M. D., Professor of Materia
Medica and Therapeutics.
A. R. THOMAS, M. D., Professor of Anatomy; General,.
Special, Microscopical and Pathological
JOSEPH S. LONGSHORE, M D" Professor of Obste?
trics and Diseases of Women and Children.
E. D. BUCKMAN, M. D., Professor of Minor Surgery.
PROFESSORS OF SPECIAL BRANCHES.
A LTVEZEY, A. M, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medi?
j J. S. LONGSHORE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Ob?
I Ol J. LANE, M. D., Professor of Diseases of the Eye
and Ear. -
.J R. H. KLINE, M. D-, Professor of Malignant. Diseases.*ii
L. OLD8HUE, M, D., Professor of Urino-Pathology. w?
L" LTJKBN8, M D., D. D. 8., Professor of Dentistry.
C. MURPHY, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprn
' denoe. ,
W. M. CORNELL, M. D..LX.D., Professor' of Hygi?
ene and Physical Culture. '
R. B. WEAVER, A M., M. D., Demonstrator of Anato?
my. :.. 1
G. W. MARRIOTT, M. D., A M., D. D., Registrar and
NEW BOOKS. .
? " PAINE'S PKAOT?CE or MKDICTKK.-The work is now
completa. It is a royal octavo of ona thou sand, pages, and
contains a full description of all diseases, including those
of surgery, and of women and children; together with
their pathology, his ?orv, symptams- and treatment and
is claimed to be one of tine most complete, elaborate and
extensive works upon those subjects ever issued from
the American press. Price, $7; postage SO cents.
-Nsw SCHOOL R?USSITES.-An octavo; containing a full
.description of all the concentrated \nd new remedies.
used by all schools of the profession, and a complete al?
phabetical Materia Medica. Price, $5. To those who
order both booka, $10, postage paid. '.- .
UNIVERSITY JOURNAL OF MEDICINE. AND 8UR
vv .. GERY. ..
A 8Em-S?ONTHLr JOURNAL. <?Ot KKDICINX, B?K?KBV, PHV
BTOnOOT, HXOrjOtS, AND GENERAL IJTEHATTJB?, DKVODSV
TO THE FROEBSSION AND TEDS PBOPtE,
The j&ear-est medical paper in the worldj published
eoutnof?Wamfc* 6 'P*5*73*8*ty Bmlding, Ninth street*
.7 .S^?opws toons address................. 4 SS
Ten copies to ono address.. . 7 60
- Fifteen eopios to ene address..... 9 36
Twenty copies to one address.." .10 00
.?T"8?88*^"? ot t*1* sbAILhave ono copy gratis,
tt ?also tho cheapest advertising T?edmm in th? world,
aa it roaches nearly all physicians and druggists, beside?
paving:alarge,popular circulation. Tho price for adver?
tising is ten cents, per Uno, seven words making a line.
No papara sent or advertisements inserted unless pre?
paid. Address, -J
>~: :--??.:.! ? 'C- W. PAD?B, M. D . Editor,
^?SCqssrli ; PhiMsioni?, r*.
FALL IN THE PRICE OF BREAD,
15 LOAVES FOR ONE DOLLAR
15 LOAVES FOR ONE DOLLAR
15 LOAVES FOR ONE DOLLAR.