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title: 'The Charleston daily news. (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, March 01, 1867, Image 2',
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CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS,
G. R. CATHCART, EMJVK
CATHCART, MCMILLAN & MORTON,
Ni. 18 HAYNE STREET.
DALLY-; ITS MONTHS. ?MW
?DAILY-1 Hl?EE MONTHS.....
MNGLE COPIES.. .5-cents
TO NEWS DEALERS.3 cent?
A student of Yale College was indefinitely sus- I
pended last week for breaking gas-pipes.
So many people arv ont of employment in New
York that recruiting officers axe doing a good
A man in Cincinnati', while cleaning his cellar of
dirt that had accumulated for years past, found a
leather purse containing seventy-six dollars in
The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania has just de?
cided that the shares in National Banks are sub?
ject to State taxation in the hands of tho share
A gold mine is said to have been discovered on
the farm of JOHN WILSON, in Marion County, Ken?
tucky. Lots twenty feet square are held at $20,000
Since the enforcement of the Sunday law in
New York, some dealers put np the sign in
their shops, on Saturday : "Load your pist?te for
A girl who had been supported by public chari?
ties died in Cincinnati on the 13th, and in her
room was found the sum of $6000, of which $1500
. The recent freshet made a gully in a sandy road
? in East Bridgewater, Connecticut, three hundred
feet-long, forty feet wido and from tentoseven
*Hr. "Boira has just recovered a horse which was
stolen from bim early in the war. Although BOTTS
has recovered his horse; if the horse lias the bots
. be te past recovery.
The Princess of Wales has her third baby, a
daughter, born on Wednesday, the 20th. Shebas
been married not four years, and has three chil
- dr en, which te doing as well as could be expected of
The Jesuits who fled from Borne on the with?
drawal of the french troops, and returned to
Austria, are being received very coldly, and in
some oases with decided opposition by the Catho?
The area of the valley of the Mississippi te 1,200,
000 square miles, while that of the Amazon te
more than 2,500,000 square miles, and is equal to
the whole area of the United States, except the
States of California and Oregon, and Washington
An old hotel keeper in Washington once posted
on bte dining room door the fellowing notice :
"Members of Congress will go the table first, and
then the gentlemen. Rowdies and blackguards
must not mix with Congressmen, as it is hard to
tell ?as from 'tether."
The London Unitarian Berala" publishes statis?
tics ol the Sunday Schools of that denomination,
from which it appears that the Unitarians have
about one-hundred and seventy-one such schools
in England and Wales, and twenty-one thousand
and thirty scholars on the books.
The San Antonio Ledger says that fine fat chick?
ens are Belling at three dollars a dozen, and tur?
keys at nine dollars a dozen ; venison hams, six
dollars a dozen ; sweet potatoes at seventy-five
cents to one dollar a bushel ; pork, four and five
dollars a hundred, and beef of splendid quality at
five cents a pound.
The Denver News says that there is a curious
rumor from the mountains, by a gentleman just
down, that a remarkable pocket or cavity has been
found in one of the mines near Gregory Point, thc
walls of which are absolutely lined or plated wi tl
gold. Its informant bad seen a email specimei
from it which was valued at $200.
_fWNaw, york TWZmaf ??"?.. '?V?ai
fion plan of Congress will astonish the country
the South even more than the North. We accept
it as proof that the calmer thought of the South?
ern people begins to appreciate the fact that there
te but one way to reunion-acquiescence in thc
The authorities of the town of St. Albans, Ver?
mont, recently made a raid upon all the liquors tc
be*'found in the village, arrested the venders, in?
cluding the hotel-keepers. As an offset, the land?
lords have pulled down their signs. That lovel;
and important town te, therefore, at present with?
out any public accommodation for man or beast.
On the Ogdensburgh frontier, RICHARD KANE
was detected, on Tuesday, in the ant of smuggling
liquor from Canada. One of the beams in his
sleigh rack was bored about seven feet with a two
inch augur, and;.contained about three gallons of
whiskey. It was so constructed as to deceive the
most prying eyes, and was only discovered by the
While a theatrical company were singing the
"Star Spangled Banner" upon the stage of the
Portland (Me.) theatre on the evening of Washing?
ton's Birthday; a fellow in the gallery commenced
to btes, which caused the greatest indignation
among the audience. He was hustled from the
- house, Down East fashion, and compelled to give
three cheers for the flag.
The Chicago Post says : "Several medical stu?
dents were arrested on the 18th inst, for carrying
their scientific ardor to an uncivilized pitch. On
their premises were found a barrel containing hu?
man legs, arms, hands, hearts and entrails, parti?
ally decayed, and emitting a hideous a teach. On
a table was a lifeless body minus one leg, and else?
where five or. six other corpses were found await?
"Data," of the Baltimore Sun, states that it is
rumored that the President will nominate to the
Senate a negro for some important office. The ru?
mor grows ont of the fact that a petition has teen
presented to the President asking him to appoint
fred. Douglass Commissioner of the Freedmen's
Bureau. The President is reported as haying said
tiafc it -would be a good opportunity to test the sin?
cerity of Radical affection for the. negro bysub
probaUy it will be done. '
The Richmond Tones kays: "Judge THOMAS re?
cently rendered a very lengthy decision in the case
of HUNTER ns. BENNETT, FOWLS and SNOWDEN VS.
MABTTX, and others of a similax nature, declaring
the titles to the property purchased at the United
States tax sales invalid, principally upon the
ground that .the Commissioners were not empow?
ered to sell more than sufficient to pay the taxes,
penalties and costs. We learn that these cases will
be carried to the Supreme Court of the United
The chief spring election contest te this, year to
be fought in Connecticut, on the first Monday in
ApriL Both parties have selected their candidates,
v the Governor on the Republican ticket being Gem
HAWXSZ, and on the Democratic ticket JAKES EJ
EHGLISH. Last year, after a most anim?t 3d con?
test, in which both parties brought out their full
strength, .Gen. HAWLEY was elected Governor by
Ml majority, ina total vote of86,974. This year
the Republican platform endorsos colored suffrage
and supports the . course pf the majority in Con?
gress, whilst the Democratic platform opposes the
congressional majority and supports the Presi?
The"-Russian Government has made another step
in advance. It bas partially thrown open to the
Jews two important towns formerly closed against
.Abfirn Jewish merchants of the.second and third
guild may now settle at Sebastopol and Nikolaieff,
trade there, and evan acquire real estate.- A still
greater boon to the Jews, and one which has also
apolitical, mgnificance, is the offer made by the
Russian Government to tho, Jews of Bokhara and
other central Asisti? countries, to take them lin?
dar its protection. The offer,'it te said, has been
eagerly accepted by thom, ea they were fearfully
oppressed by tho Mohammedan rulers and popula?
tion of those countries. 'J;
~ The Houma (La.) Civic Guard speaks thus of
the crops: "Our planters have had a delight?
ful spell cu* weather for planting ?ne, and,.from
all we cain learn, have boan improving the time.
All the large plantations aie being plaited in cane.
Only the smaB jfarma, where there are no sogar
houses, will be Vplanted hi cotton.-' Most of the
freedmen have c^tractecf -for' theyear. Inmost
cases their wages have boon increased; the aver^
age price paid for men is about fifteen dollars per
xnonth, ?od satiate." Tho' Baton .Bonge* Bagar
Plaider says ?inete too s-oa^-ihere to make
y? much sugar before 1863, by which time there win
be plant -end rattoon ' cano enough to make a full
LARGEST CIRCULATION.-The DAILY
NEWS publishes the O?cial List of Let?
ters remaining in the Fostojj?ce- '?t the end
of each iberfc, agreeably to the following
section of the J\rew Posto?ce ?tic, as the
r' wspaper 7t<n??y ike larj^U cireiuation tn
the City oj Charleston:
SECTION 6. And bo it further enacted. That lists of let?
ters remaining uncalled for in any Postofnco in any city,
town or village, wbero a newspaper sholl be printed,
shall hereafter bo published once only in tho nowspopor
which, being published wookly or oftencr.-shall hove the
largest circulation within rango of delivery of the said
tsr AH communications intended for publication tn
this journal must be addressed lo the Editor of the
Da?y News, No. 18 Wayne-street, C?iartcston,S. C.
Business Communications lo Publisher of Bauy
We cannot undertake lo return rejected communica?
Advertisements outside of Hie edy must be accompa?
nied witli the caslu
"CHTB LE STO N .
FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 1, 1867.
DEATll OF J. D. B. DcBOW.
Our citizohs -will bo grieved to see tho announce?
ment, by telegraph, of tho death of the abovo named
distinguished Charlestonian. Mr. DEBOW was
born in this city about the year 1819; received hi8
elementary education chiefly at some of the free
schools of that day, and was for some time a clerk in
the wholesalo grocer}' house of Messrs. E. & J. B.
DELANO, well known at that day. By his own indus?
try and the assistance of Borne relatives ho was
enabled to enter the Ookosbury Institute, in Ab?
beville District, S. C., whore he prepared for col?
lege. Ho then returned to this city, and ontcrod
the College of Charleston, where he graduated in
the same class with the Hon. WM. POBCHER MILES
and the Hon. W. H. TRESCOT.
The next few years he spent in the study and
practice of the law in this city ; but being more in?
clined to literary pursuits-and especially every?
thing connected with statistic and economic sci?
ence_ho soon relinquished tho bar and com?
menced the publication of the Review, which has
been identified with Iiis name from that period to
tho close of his life.
In 1849 ho was appointed Superintendent of tho
wo have ever had in this country.
As editor of the Review be was ono of^the best
known, as he certainly was one of tho best inform?
ed, of cotemporary public writers in America.
He has been cut down in his prime ; at a time,
too, whon the country and State ho loved needed
his, wisdom and experience. In privato life be en?
joyed the friendship and esteem of all with whom
he came in contact, and tho announcement of his
untimely death brings a pang to many a heart,
already surcharged with public woes and private
griefs. m----^^--^^mmm '
SCHOOLS AND SCHOOLMASTERS..
That education is a boon, knowledgo desirable,
and even a littlo learning not a dangerous thing,
all tho world believes. But all the world is not
agreed as to tho best method of imparting this
privilege or.blessing. Some hold that the surest
way of educating tho masses is by addressing our?
selves to thom directly, establishing common
schools, sufficiently numerous, to reach all, and
thus dt least to impart tho rudiments of scienco to
the rising democracy of tho land.
Othors, and among them some of tho wisest and
most thoughtful of our'public mon, have all along
held that education cannot be forced, any more
than refinement of manners, and the various otbei
social graces, characteristic of a high state of civ?
ilization; and that, in order to ensure a real and
rbiding interest in the subject of education-a full
appreciation of its blessings-wo must first en?
gender and awaken a desire for it-a thirsting aftei
knowledgo-and that this can only be done effec?
tually by raising the standard of education among
tho upper classes. It was held, furthermore, bj
tho advocates of this view, that by increasing the
i faculties for tho attainment of a liberal education.
a number of competent teachers would be secured
i whose mero presence in the State would contribute
; much toward oreatiug an interest among the peo
t pie in favor of education. This, in the main, wai
, the opinion of Dr. THOBJTWEIX, SO ably advocated
L in his interesting paper on Common Schools, pub
t lished about ten years ago in the Southern Quar?
terly Review, and in his letter on this subject, ad
. dressed to Governor MAN?OSO. ----
. to reside exclusively either on the one side or th<
other. It is so, in our opinion, with tho two theo
. ries just stated. Each contains truth, but neithei
, is perfect, or altogether practicable, in the exist
, ing state of things. We . will speak of the las!
first. Tho objections to it are in tho fact, that bul
very few of the graduales of our colleges make
, teaching their profession in after life. Teaclrnf
. is a laborious pursuit, especially so when there is
. perhaps, no natural fitness, no training with thif
special object in view; no real apprenticeship oi
practice. Itis "taken np" generally tfll something
else presents that will "pay better." It is consid?
ered a "stepping stone? merely to something mar?
' congenial, less laborious, or more profitable. Thie
has been the rule to such an extent, that while il
is considered quite in order for a young gentleman
to teach a year or two after leaving college, his
friends are not pleased, if ho is contented to wield
the ferule beyond that time. Teaching is badly
paid; not, perhaps, as compared with other coun?
tries, ii the mere number of dollars aro taken into
consideration; but inadequately paid, when com?
pared with the reward of monta! and physical
exertion that awaits men in other walks of life;
men of the same natural endowments, and equal
or perhaps inferior scholastic culture.
Hence teaching has never attained to the dig?
nity of a profession in this part of the world ; nor
have teachers enjoyed the social recognition due
to so useful, honorable and intelligent a class.
There is no reason why the teacher of youth should
not have the same consideration that is readily
awarded to the clergyman, the lawyer and the
physician. His status is still in the formative
stage. It should be determined. His pay should
be equal to the average pay of members of the
"liberal" professions. With such inducements,
the community would then have a right to look for
a man of character, ability and fitness, to fill the
position. Until then we have little hope of the
reflex influence of the higher educational institu?
tions on the character or intelligence of the people
at large. . . .
? We think the first stated method,-that of free
or common schools,-preferable as a means of dis?
seminating the elements of knowledge. True, the
fi?d, and the system a^^t?d"t?~ Massachusetts
may be ont of place in South Carolina. We are of
those who think that systems of theology, philoso?
phy, or even school-teacliing, aro not like shoes
and hats, that may be manufactured in Lynn or
Albany to suit given "numbers," whenever a foot or
a head of the prescribed size may bo found, ihium
cuiq?e. If every man is a law to himself, certain?
ly every nation and every State has aright to claim
as much individuality; and could we read the pro-,
tests of the' native teachers Of China and Japan,
of Turkey, Algiers and Hindost?n,-we doubt not
we should hear objections very similar.to those we
hold ourselves. : The French, Dutch and English
traders, soldiers and teachers are doubtless aharp
er than tba aborigines .of those countries; and Eu?
ropean civilization to our eyes may appear prefer?
able, to the effete state of Asiatic''society. But
this, in our opinion, does not settle the question of
right and propriety in regard to forcing our sys?
tem upon them by a holy cn-usade. Chango is not
always progress. Mulato nomine de le fabidd
narralur. ?'. _
Much has been said nf 'the Prussian system of
education, and very often by persons who know
notting of it. This system now obtains all over
Europe, or very nearly so ; and its corner stone is
I in tho faot that the Minister of Public Abstraction,
j a mern bor of tb e Boyal Cabinet, is the head school?
master of tho State. Attendance at school is com?
pulsory. The school is aa muon an institution of
the State as is the Church. Teachers are carefully
trained, undergoing a preparation iii government
schools, for five or six years, during which time
they pass annual examinations, thus ridding tho
graining school every year of such as ara deemed
unfit for the carear they had catered upon. It is
only thus a competent body of school teachers,
can be secured: only thus thai a vivifying esyfrii
Jn.corp8 wOl sering np. and Webing' will ? be re-,
cognized as a liberal profession. Theteaeher
there looks lor '^ething better? only in tba. line
pf his proton, /.Promotion ia open to' him by
regular gradation, just as it is in the army, or
navy, orTn the t?v?,service..,.,,
. After ho graduaWin ?ie:"Senimoiy," a epectes
of Normal SehooL^he is ? ?caii?idaie:? The num?
ber of adm?wions into theSexoinary being limited,'
Government Boon finds a place for tho candidate,
usually an assistant in some village schcol, . if
there he gives satisfaction .' fcTthe?people ?wh'ani he',
serves, and td the "scholastic"; authorities, he
rises to & higher position; but promotion generally
is slow. After some years ho becomes tho princi?
pa! of a common schcol; ho may then riso from a
village to a town or to ? city, ?nd enjoy the best
positions in Bociety, with a very respectable salary.
He may even rise to be a "Master" in the "Semi?
But it novor entern his head to ab indon his pro- I
fession, and " tako up" this or that employment,
with a '.??cyr of bettering his condition. Indeed, if \
tho truth must bo told, bc is not altogether at f
liberty to do BO. In tho countries of tho old world,
a man cannot lay down one trade or profession and
tako up another as ho docs his coat or bis carpet.
To obtain "tho mastery*' in any pursuit, prepara?
tion is necessary and this fact has a strong tenden- j
cy to mako a man content with whatsoever con?
dition he finds himself in. He must either do that,
But is the Prussian system tho all-potent educa?
tor it is claimed to be ? There is an ancient
proverb saying that a Mercury could bo made of
every tree ; but there wero thoso who made bold to
sav, that a Mercury could not be made of every
tree. There is a homely old English proverb, cor?
roborativo of tho lattor positior, arid declaring
that a silk purse cannot be made :>ut of every kind
of material. The Prussian system is the best for
tho State, but takes little account of the individ?
ual ; in this respect resembling the Spartan train?
ing. Tho "apt" can learn, and have every facility
aflorded them for progress, the sluggard, and he
who is less gifted by nature, receives cuffs and
blows, but no other "aids' to reflection." Hence
wo not unfroquently meet, oven in Prussia, boys
and girls of seventeen or twenty, who can norther
read nor write, notwithstanding they had attended
school from the ages of six to thirteen, or from
seven to fourteen. However curious or even in?
credible such a statement may appear, it is strictly
But compulsory attendance at school has here?
tofore been hold at variance with the . Constitution
of the United States, and with the spirit of our in?
stitutions, and very properly so, we think. ' Liberty
of conscionco, perfect tolerance m all matters of
religion have ever boen held among the chief and
most characteristic privileges of American liberty,
and those would soon bo found incompatible with
a compulsory system of common school education.
H the State prescribes who shall teach the young
on Monday, it will soon extend this prerogative
and designate who shall teach them and their
ciders also on Sunday. If the State appoints
teachers of science and of tho arts, why not of
morals and religion ? The experience of every
country has proven this. ?
based upon the principles of our government, as
it was. They do not apply with the same force to
tho existing stato of things. We think it not un?
likely that after wo aro militarily and civilly recon?
structed, we shall bo put through a similar pro?
cess, morally and religiously, and bo taught tho
three B's by a gentleman nominated by the Presi?
dent of tho United States, and confirmed by the
Senate in Executive Session, Quien sabe ?
The PEABODT. FUND, it is suggested, should be
devoted exclusively to the education of teachers.
We fully approve such use of the donation. Our
educational wonts aro perhaps greater now than
they have boen for years, and our State is not in a
position to do much at presont. Assistance from
abroad is welcome therefore ; and it should be put
to the best uso ; and this we unhesitatingly say is
in tho cducatioa of teachers. Proper precautions
should perhaps bo takon, however, that the per?
sons educated for tho purpose, should carry out
the design, and make teaching their profession.
WANTED, FIFTEEN OR TWENTY
HANDS, Hen and Women, to work a cotton plan?
tation in Darlington District. Terms liberal. Apply at
the office of Messrs'. J. & J. D. KIRKPATRICK, No. 6
Accommodation Wharf. im2 March 1
LABOR WANTED_WANTED FIFTEEN
or TWENTY HAND i-Men and Women-to work a
Lotion Plantation. Apply for terms to Messrs. J. & J. D.
KIRKPATRICK, No (i Accommodation Wharf. Suitable
compensation will be made to any party bringing hands.
March 1 . t'stu3*
ANTED, A SITUATION AS CLEF" ?T?"
Wholesale or Re'ail Store, by a respectable young
man. Best of city reference given. Address.(K) at this
oWce. 3? . February 27
AGENTS WANTED FOR. THE UFE AND
GENERAL BOBEKT E. LEE.
BY JAS. D. MCCABE, Jr., of Va.
Scud for Circulars and soe our terms, and a full de?
scription of the work. Address NATIONAL PUBLISH?
ING CO., corner 7th and Main streets, Richmond, Va.
February 14 Imo?
TO RENT, THE TIIKEE-STORV BRICK.
HOUSE corner of St. Michael's Alley and Caurch
street, containing two stores, and a fine dwelling of eight
rooms, well calculated ipr a private Boarding House. In
1-quire On the PREMISES, or at Na 93 BROAD STREET.
February 25 . rawi3
AWIDOW LADY WISHES A SITUATION
in some respectable family. Is capable of doing any
kind of Sewing. Any one desiring such a one will
please make application at thia o Hi ce.
his employer, and who writes a lair hand, and can give
satisfactory recommendations. All he asks is a small com
pausauon for his service, his object h-lng to secure
employment. Address INTEGRITY, at Daily News.
AITANTEO, BY A RESPECTABLE LADY,
.Tia Situation as Child's Nurse, or as Seamstress. Ie
willing to make herself useful about a house. Moderate
wages aakod, as the cluer object is to ot lain a home
Apply at No. 9 STATE STREEr._ l ebruary 18
AGENTS WANTED FOR ?THE HIS?
TORY OF THE WAR BETWEEN THL STATES
>?4ACING ITS ORIGIN, CAUSES AND RESULTS," by
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens; and for "THE LIFE, LET?
TERS AND SPEECHES" ol Hon. Alexander H. Stephens,
by Henry Cleveland. Send for Circulars, aud sec our
terms. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO.,
Corner 7th and Main streets, Richmond, Ya.
February 7 Imo
?rt -.- -.- -
X house in George street, two doors cast of Coming
street. Apply to FRANCIS LANCE, Coming street, near
Wentworth._ March 1
?VTUIVAN'S FARM, WEST END OF 1SXTSA'.
IA STREET, TO RENT. Apply on the premises.
March 1 .
TO RENT, A THREE-STORY BRICK
HOUSE in Wentworth street, between Smith and
Rutledge streets; contains ten rooms, with gas and
water fixtures complete. Apply at the office of WILKIN?
SON & GILCHRIST, Attorneys at Law, No. d8 Broad
street. fmw January 12
TO RENT, FOR ONE, OR A TERM OF
YEARS, toe commodious RESIDENCE and exten?
sive PREMISES, No. Si, western.extremity of Bull street,
Apply to T. GRANGE SIMONS,
Februry 18 mwf_No. 38 Montague street
TO RENT, THAT DESIRABLE THREE
Story Wooden House, northeast corner of Laurens
and Wall streets. Apply to
' . . .. .. W. Y. LEITCH & R. & BRUNS,
February 25 mwg ' No. 25 Broad street.
TO RENT OR FOR SALE CHEAP, THE
delightful RESIDENCE No. 8 Ashley street For
parderoora, address B. F., Doily New? Office, i
XTSOLVED THIS DAY, 1st March, 1887. Parues hi
??????J? S16 to** &zm "i11 mat0 payment to C. C.
WIGHTMAN, who is alone authorized to receive na
ments and settle the indebtedness of the same.
WIIX CONTINUE THE BUSINESS AT THE OLD
STAND, QUEEN STREET, NEAR MEETING on
his own account C. C. WIGHTMAN.
. March 1,1867. _fra? Marchi
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP^
rIE FIRM HERETOFORE EXISTING UNDER THE
title of MILLIGAN, MELCHERS & CO. is this day
dissolved by mutual consent J. T. MILLIGAN
W. E. MILLIGAN.
TO THE ABOVE FIRM, AND AT.T. -WHO HAVE
claims against the firm, will please call on the under?
signed, who will settle thev same ; and who will continue .
the .'notion and Commission business at tho old stand
No. 22 Vendue Range, under the firm of MILLIGAN &
aoS' . " JOHN T. MILLIGAN.
Marchi_2 WILLIAM E. MILLIGAN.
HE FIRM OF JAMES CANTWELL k CO. IS
this day dissolved by mutual consent
JAMES CANTWELL is authorized to sign the name of
,,?,Prm 111 Uguidation only, and is alone responsible tor
all liabilities of the same, and to whom all indebted wfll
make payment JAMES CANTWELL.
_ , : "1 . .LAURENCE CANTWELL.
Charleaton.S. C., March 1,1867. 8 Marchi
fTIHE COPARTNERSHIP OF JOHN A ARMSTRONG
JOHN* A ABS?NG54-'"1 *E M <*
<?__i V "'TEDS' BUSINESS . .
WTji OTCONTTJSUED AT THE OLD STAND, No. Si
VT MARKET STREET, by the subscriber, .
- Febrnary27 '?? -0 . , " . PATHK5K WALSH. "
STRAYED OR STOLES FROM TBE SUB
,^8CHraEB'd plantation,fou* zones below Green Pond
Station, e. and C. Railroad, on ltsth or lah tanta., a email
dark bay HORSE MTTJ^OTicnlortlia baiahoeaonan
M. teat; and hi? hair bore the marks of toe trace. Md
breeching ci hornet?.. A reward of. Twenty Dollars will
be pain mr his recovery, or any information tb at will lead
to it, and the conviction of" the thief. ? '.\?Z
'?? J ' ROBERT CHISOLM
. Near Green Pond Station, February 22,1867.
February26 ,- .,v, - tuf? -
A SOUTH CAROLINA STATE
STRICT OBSERVES CE LODGE, No. 73,
ri THEI REGULAR COMIUNICATION WILL BE HELD
J_ at Masonic Hall TUs Evening, at 7? o'clock. Tho
Arrear Ust will bo read. Candidat** for degrees will be
By order of W. M. A. S. DOCGLAS,
r l^?" S^iS??S *?T"'" OF SOUTH.CAROLINA.
mHE REGULAR MONTHLY MKETING WILL BE
X hold at 8 o'clock. TUs Evening.
FEANCIS L PARKER, HJ)..
lJSzz~ A x_'2_ Sooietary.
A^&Si'^i.JSP*** ENGINE COMPANY.
TTEND THE BEGJLAB MONTHLY MEETING
oryour Company, at your Hall, This (Friday) Even?
ing, at 8 o'clock precisoly.
Marchi l_J. O. NOLTE, Secretary.
AMJ^LMCW FIRE REGINE COMPANY.
TTEND THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF
. CoIp8. ThU (Friday) Evening, March 1st, at
half past Seven o'clock precisely.
By order. A. S. BEAUS8ANG,
Maren1_1_Secretary M. F. E. Co.
GERMAN SCHUETZEN CLUB.
Tt MONTHLY MEETING AT LINDSTEDT'S
,^rJ' .corDeJ Etag and Calhoun Btrcets. Thin
1,, ? 5 "'i,"i^ut7o'QO0k- A large attendance is re?
quested, as the Committee on the Scbuetzenfest will re
March 1 ?- ?- DUCK?K* Secretary.
CRRESTOMATH1C SOCIETY OF THE
THE ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT OF THIS SO?
CIETY will be held :n tho College Chapel on Friday
Evening, the 1st of March Tho public are respectfully
invited to attend. The exercises will commenco at ly,
fTTHE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE GRANITEVTLLE
I Manufacturing Company are hereby notified that a
Meeting is called, to take place at Granite ville, on Thurs?
day, the 18th April next, st 10 o'clock A. M. Stockhold?
ers are earnestly requested to attend In person, if possi?
ble, as matters of vital importance to tho Company will
be presented for their consideration.
The first Thursday after the third Monday in April,
which was the day of the annual meetings for several
years post, was changed to the 17th July at the last an?
nual meeting. As the Annual Report will be presented
to tho Stockholders on the 18ih April, that day may be
substituted for tho regular annual meeting in July.
February 22_ftu _President.
i ~ LITERARY LECTURES.
ALECTURE WILL BE DELIVERED AT ST. STE?
PHEN'S CHURCH, Anson Btreet, on Monday
I Evening, the 4th instant, by the Rev. DB. LORD, for the
benefit of the Church.
Tickets can be hod at the Book Stores; HAY?
DEN'S, AIMAR'S, DES. RAOUL A LYN AH'S Drug Store,
the Committee of the Church, and at tho door.
Price of tickets 60 cents. Doors opened at 7 o'clock
JOHN BUNYAN AND LEIGH HUNT ; the Tinker-poet
EVafnfyFafif.""1'"" ?* how "Mlgrim" is esteemed
? What great poet ever wrote his poem in prose ? or
where is there a good prose poem to be found ? Tho
Pilgrim's Progress indeed has been called one, and
undoubtedly Bunyan had a genius that tended to make
I him a poet, and ono of no mean order, and jet it was of as
ungenerous and low a sort as was compatible with so
lofty an affinity, and this was the reason why lt stood
I where it did. He had' a craving ofter beauty, but not
enough of it in himself to echo to its music."
[Leigh Hunt's "Imagination and Fancy."
" The author or Telemachus had a sense of tho beauti?
ful, but waa prevented by the ? cold and feeble spirit of
devotion' from giving it expression. He (Fenelon) was
not ono who, ir he had had a wife and children, would
I have run away from them as Bunyan's hero, did to
I get a place by himself in Heaven."-Ibid.
I ABSTRACT OF LECTURE.
I (1.) Defence of the hero of the Pilgrim's Progress.
(.'.) The Pilgrim's Progress os a prose poem.
I (3.) Bunyan's conception of the heroic character com
I pared with that of Homer.
I (4.) The Pilgrim's Progress as on allegory. Bunyan
I compared with Sponsor ; contrasted wita Milton ; his
I affinities with Shazfr^are.
I (5.) Bunyan as a writer of the English language His
I book the only instance of written speech.. .His doggrel
I verses not in constatent with his poetic endowments. His
I want of learning no misfortune to the literary world. .
I (6.) Bungan os man and Christian, the'hero of his own
allegory ; of whom, like Cowper and Coleridge, " we ask
I to be forgiven for praise." March 1
??TRAME BUILDING FOR SALE_A MSW
1 LY FRAMED TWO-STORY BUILDING, 30 feet by
I 120 feet. The first story 14feet; second 12 feet high, lt
I contains over 25,000 feet Lumber; is built of best yellow
I pine, and originally intended for a Double Saw Mill. It
I will De sold ut a low rote if applied for immediately.
I Mai ch 1 1 East Bay, corner Auger's Wharf.
MULES_JUST A1UUVED AND FOR
sale a lot of YOUNG BROKE MULES. May be
I seen ot P. WEST'S LOT, Queen street, between Friend
I and Mayzck. 2 March 1
FOR SAXE.-TWO TWO-HORSE WAGONS,
Apply to H. COMEH7?I?D,
I .ifarcn x_2*_ No. 108 Chnrbh sn^et.
STEAMERS, SLOOP AND FLAT ?TOR
1 THE FINE STEAMERS CROTON, GOLDEN GATE
I AND ONKOTO. All well lound, in good order, and
I ready for sea. Thc Oueoto bas been a Ferry Boat, ply
I lug between New York and Brooklyn, having ample oc
! commodanons for Freight and Passengers, with gang
I ways tor horses and wagons.
I The new sloop MAitY ANNE, 40 tons, n&- measure
I ment, 60 feet in length, 21 fc<.t breadth of beam, and
I draws 6 icct ot water with 60 tons dead weight on board,
I well found with new sails and rigging, and adapted lor
I river and coasting trade. Suitaoie tor carrying rougn
I rice. AUSO,
I A new FLAT, 26 feet in length, ll fr?*-itr?"^ilv?i
j uara, rt miliuna, ex., cm ooartl.
Apply to JOHN TOOMEY,
February 28_3 No. 48 East Bay.
FOR SALE AND TO RENT IN PH IL ADEL
PHIA. PA-FIVE YEARS LEASE AND FURNI
I 'x o RE for sale of a large and handsome first class
I DWELLING, newly and splendidly furnished throngh
! out with every convenience and comfort. Location cen
I tra I, in the most desirable part ot the city. The owner ls
I o Virginian, and intends to settle in. Charleston. 1m
I proved property in Charleston will be taken in exchange,
I and imm?diate possession given, If desired. For mr
I th er particulars, address
j GEORGE WASHINGTON CR08S,
February 28_6_Philadelphia Post-office.
ASPLENDID RESIDENCE AND FARM,
situated within the corporate lim-ta of the town of
I Alien, s. C.-The residence is large and commodious,
I containing eleven rooms, all with fireplaces; piazzas are
I attached to the first and second stories, with all the con
I venlences necessary to a complete residence. The
I grounds are handsomely laid out with Evergreens, Roses,
I ?c., and the vegetable garden very ample. The outbuild
I togs, servants' nouses, stables, Sc, are all in complete
order. The Farm consists of about firry acres ol mae
I planting land ....
I This property, now the residene of Mrs. M. M.
I Schwartz, ls offered lor sale at a reasonable price, and on
I accommodating terms,'for the purpose of division among
I the heirs or the late o?o. Parrott. The entire lurnitura
I oi the house and premises u ay be purchased with the
Address - ' W. S. WALKER,
? * W. G. MOOD,
I February 23 _Executors Estate Geo. Parrott.
FOR SALE, A DESIRABLE PIECE OF
LAND, FOR MARKET GARDENING PURPOSES,
I about three miles from the city, opposite Dr.- North's
I place, on Magazine Road, containing nearly twenty-six
I acres, with a landing on ship Yard creek. It is divided
I into three lots, of five acres each, and one of 6 4-10
I acres, and balance on Ship Yard Creek. It will be sold
I upon accommodating terms, in separate lots, or alto
! getter, as may suit purchasers. Apply, to J. MCCABE,
I No. 86 Broad street, where a plat can be seen.
I February 15 fw
TTOR SALE, TWENTY LARGE, FAT,
j JD 4 and 5-year old broke-MULES; and THIRTY 3
I and 4 year old. For sale at Mills House Stable. Apply
toB. W. CARTON._January 14
THTOR - ALE, A SCHOLARSHIP IN A PHILA
JC DELPHIS University of Medicine and Surgery.
This Scholarship entitles students to rall instruction un?
til graduation lu the MEDICAL DEPARTMENT, embrac?
ing Anatomy, Surgery, Physiology, Materia Medica,
Chemistry, Oostetrlcs, and Diseases of Women and Chil?
dren, Principles and Practice of Medicine and Patholo?
gy. As this ls one of the first Medical Universities of
the country, a favorable opportunity is ottered those
studying medicine for a scholarship. " Apply at this
Office. _? ... December 15 "
A T PRIVATE SALE-A FINE FARM, IN
J\_ GOOSE CREEK PARISH, containing .62 acres ot
land, 34of which are cleared and under fence: the bal
rmro w.Jl a^r-^-r*?=<f. ia si tuaiau "> mliSo.iiv>Mi
rSfiSiU iditC on the State Road, and within a quarter of a
mile of the Northeastern Railroad. There ls a fine or?
chard on the place.
For information apply to J;
Dr. H. BABB,
December ll. No. 131 Meeting street.
BO AR Di MG.
BOA^?-?ii--?,LEA8AKT BOOMS, WITH
?A?JSII BXttEET, next Trinity Church. Terms mode
??P be accommodated with good Board and o
STO?& ^.^OU "PP"?*** at 1?r sTcHTOCH
STREET, west side, near Trodd. -. , ? r""*"-"1
XjTIRST-CLASS BOARD CAW BE HAD AT
PRIVATE BOARDING.-A FRW BOARD
' EBS can.be ??comniodated at No, 09 KING STREET*
east^near Broad. A few Day Boorder^c???
- ^ . Janna ry 31
E DI! C AT 10 N Al?... \
.A- ?' '~Z.Z T''7iintGHa<.8CHOOL^-> ? ,. i o
*V A?*M^^MONDATTBSiarj63CISES OF THE
Term? mod?rate. Apply aa above. *
_JJ" Jl_ JJ aoaooj? NOTICE. ? .
np^H^^SE^N OP MISS E. A. KELLY'S
J^^??&P* "S0**?*2* ?* Ohfldr^.wurlSn:
HTSS^ZS!^?' 5?Sk3ff., -*U ?be branches of airbe.
^ri^^t^^^^ Drawing ^?d
. THE 0RAN?E31JB? NEW^
P1^^^:S^^ ??XOB?Ar MOBNDI?i AT
^Orar^eburg, 8. a Terms ?2 per annum,i? ad
During the spring and fen seasons extra'conies oi W
rELE USDE SIGNED RESPECTFULLY INFORM
their friends and patrons that tlioy ha va removed
Wm No. Si Soeioty ttrcetto the MEUCHANXS' HOTEL,
vhcro they .will bo pleased to soo tbrm.
MEYER & WIEOKTNG.
FREE LUNCH from ll to 1. 1* March 1
COAL ! COAL ! -COAL !
0*7 fT TONS R. A. EGG COAL
JJt) 60 Tons Blacksmith's Coal.
Now landing from Schooner F.. ?: L. Marte, and for I
?lo low for cash. Orders received by
March 1 5 Coal Yard, No. 51 Market b?-eet
COAL ! COAL !
200 TONS BEST RED ASH PARL0R COAL (EGG
SIZE), per schooner Richard Vaux.
Lauding and for sale at low rates by
March 1 2 East Bay, corner Adger's Wharf.
BARRELS REFINED PETROLEUM, JUST
received per schooner Daniel Chase and stoom
WM. M. BIRD A CO.,
No. 203 East Bay,
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, S. C.
COLUMBIA, TEBITOABT 22, 1867.
THE GENEBAL ASSEMBLY OF THIS STATE, ON
the 20th of December, 1800, adopted tho following
"Resolved, That His Excellency the Governor bo au?
thorized to call for plans and estimates for covering tho
new State House building with a light tin roof, and to
closo the windows and door openings with ruff shutters
to protect it from injury; that he appoint tho Architect j
whoso plan shall be adopted Superintendent of the work,
after be has fully matured his plans and drawn up speci?
fications willoh shall fully sot forth all the work to be |
contracted for, and that tho same bo done at the earliest i
Pursuant to this resolution, p!ar.r, -.zC csrltn?u? will be
received for the foregoing work until the 4th Monday in
March next, when a plan will bo selected and proposals
for building according to the samo will be invited.
By owler of the Governor.
Pobraorj SS 2 Private Secretary.
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, S. C.
COLUMBIA, FEBnoABX 21,1867.
PBO POS ALS 'WILL BE RECEIVED AT THIS DE?
PARTMENT for furnishing all citizens of this
I State, who have lost their legs during the recent war,
with Artificial Legs, until tho 4th Monday in March ; at
which time such specimens as parties desire to exhibit
j will bo examined.
Parties submitting proposals will please specify the
I patent under which they ore operating, and indicate their
wildngncss to establish branch manufactures in Colum
? tia or Charleston, or both places.
About three hundred limbs will bo required.
By ordor of the Governor.
JAS. S. SIMONS,
February 28 2 Private Secretary.
CITY TAXES-MONTHLY RETURNS.
OFFICE OF THE CITY ASSESSOR. )
Cm HAIX, llorch 1, 1867. J
"XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL CONCERNED
J3t that the Monthly Beturns for the month of Febru?
ary past, in compliance with the Tax Ordinance, ratified
j on the 38th day of December, 1866, must be mode on or
1 before the 15th instant. D. O. GIBSON,
March 1 13 City Assessor.
ELECTION OF A CITY CIVIL ENGINEER.
OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL, J
FEBBUABX 28,1867. j
rpHE CITY COUNCIL WILL PROCEED AT TTS NEXT
I Regular Meeting, to be held on the 11th of March
next, to an election for o CITY CIVIL ENGINEER, un?
der the following Ordinance, which is published for in?
formation. Applicants will please name their sureties.
Bond required is for ?6000.
Letters received up to 12 o'clock M., on tho above men
tioued day. W. H. SMITH,
Clerk of Council.
] TO ESTABLISH AND REGULATE THE OFFICE OF
CITY Civn. ENGINEER.
SEO. 1. Be il ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen oj
< Charleston, in City Council assembled, and it is hereby or?
dained by U,e authority of Ute tame, That an office shall
be created to be colled the Office of City Civil Engineer,
I and the election of an Officer who shall be skilled in Civil
Engineering, Surveying, Architecture and Building, to
meeting ot Council after" the r?l??caBot?"5f ??n?"??XS!
nance, and the expiration of tho usual notice, thereafter,
ot the regular time of electing City officers by GotmciL
Said Officer so elected shall hold hil office for four years,
and until his successor is elected and qualified, and shall
have such power, and perform such duties as are herein
prescribed, pr as may be hereafter prescribed, not incom?
patible with the nature of bis office.
SEC. 2. Tho said City Engineer may, upon assuming
the duties of his oftlco, or at any time during his
term of office, with the consent of the Mayor, appoint an
Assistant Civil Engineer, to be approved by the City
Council, who sholl act under his directions and be re?
movable at his pleasure.
SEC. 3. Said Civil Engineer, before acting as such,
sholl give bond and surety, to be approved by Council,
in the penal sum of five thousand dollars, conditioned
for the faithful performance of tho duties of his office;
and that he ls not and will not, whilst in office, be direct?
ly or indirectly concerned or interested in any city con?
8EC. 4. Said Civil Engineer sholl provide a Skeleton
Map of tho City, on such o scale os will admit full details,
and upon which he shall locate all information which may
from time to time be obtained by him, or received into
bis office, and shall os early os practicable provide a com?
plete Topographical Map of the Cir/, showing such en?
virons as the probable growth of the City may hereafter
include. This Mop to be on such a scale aa to show the
width of streets and sidewalks, tho levels of oil corners of
blocks with reference to mean low tide, tho directions of
proper drainage, and the true mode and means of such
drainage-both superficiel and subterranean. All lines
of the City Boundary and of streets, and levels of streets
and drains, whenever ascertained, shall be marked upon
the ground by permanent memorials, and also be located
on the Mop and duly recorded. He shall prepare
and lay before City Connell plans and specifications of
all Improvements which may be in contemplation,
together with an estimate of the expenses ot the some.
And all applications for improvements made to the City
Council shall be referred to said Engineer, who shall re?
port thereon. He shall receive proposais to do all the
public work; and with the aid and concurrence of the
Committee on Contracts, sholl decide upon thc same and
make contracts therefor, subject to the approval of the
City Conn CiL He or his assistant shall superintend all
the public works ordered by the City Council, and super?
intend the opening and closing up of the public
drains to admit private drains, or for other purposes.
He shall Inspect all materials used, or to be used in the
construction or repairing of oil publie works of the city,
and sholl reject ab. such as in his opinion may be unsafe
or defective; and all tho public works to be done by the
city shall be done unaer completely advised and matur?
ed plans and specifications, prepared by the Engineer,
with the concurrence of the Committed on Contracts, and
to be approved by the City Council, sad shall be carried
out under the strperintendonce ot tho Engineer and his as?
sistant; and all contracts shall be BO made that the City
Engineer shall direct the work; and whenever, In his
opinion, the said work is not progressing ina manner
agreeable to the terms of the contract, ho shall call it to
the notice of the "Committee on Contracts, and, with their
I consent, shall have power to suspend the same, and have
any rm faithful work removed and rebuilt at the expense
of the contractor, in accordance with the terms of the
contract- - Sureties in all cases to be furnished ; and in
. cases of failure of the party or parties of the second port
j Mi?a??W1Euguacer Tiaiir with^o^?pprovaTof ^"undL
make new contracts to complete such work at the expense
I of the sureties for any amount the sai?Twork may cost
over and above the amount of original contract. And
no ' payment of money shall bc mode ca any public work
until the said Engineer shall certify in writing that such
work hos been done according to tia requirements of
I the contract.....
Ssa 5. No contractor for city work or materials shan
receive any relief over and above his contract unless
there should bo some unforeseen cause for granting such
relief, and then the application must be recommended
by the City Civil Engineer, and pass Council by a vote of
two-thirds of the whole Board.
Ssc. 6. Said Civil Engineer shall perform all Survey?
ing, Engineering, Architecture, or work relating there?
to, as he may deem necessary, or as he may from time to
time be directed in writing by (he Mayor or Council.
SEC. 7. Said Civil Engineer sholl lay down, and have in
charge, a standard measure of fifty feet, which sholl be
authority, and govern in all cases of contested measure?
.SEC. 8. The ; Engineer, or his assistant, shall superin?
tend the opening and closing up of aB Ihe public drains.
All persons, companies, or corporations, intending- to
open any public drains, must give timely notice, so that
. the Engineer can make his orr.mgements; and all parties
so applying shall berequiredt^peya foe of one dollar for
each case.. Any party opening o publier drain without
-gi' ' said notice of his intention so todo, shall be liable
toauueof twenty donara. - >
Sxc. 8. All pipes for gas or water, cr tracts for City
Railways, hereafter to belaid, shall bo laid In accordance
with the orders of said Engineer, ?u as to occupy that
portion of the street which he moy direct.
Ssc. 10. Said City Engineer shall be furnished with a
suitable office and instruments, either in the City Hall
or some other convenient location, Which shall be kept
open during the usual business boura. He shan therein
be provided with me necessary conveniences for record?
ing and keeping, and shall there keep carefully, as city
property, all maps, plats, profiles, drawings, estimates,
books, Instruments, and other tilings appertaining to
his office; and shall keep therein, in convenient forms;
copies of aH papers and communications mode by him
to any deportment or office of tho dry, true copies of all
oontraets made through him, and also books of accounts,
showing all transactions relating to his office. -
SEO. IL The said Civil Engineer and his assistant shall
perform on the duties now required of the Surveyor of
the Upper and Lower Wards, and the office of City Sur?
veyor, now existing, shan be abolished as soon os said
Engineer shan enter upon the duties ol bis office.
Bea 12. The s?d Civil Engineer shall be entitled to
charge private parties the fees winch the City Surveyors
aro entitled to for the same service under existing Ordi?
nances, and on private portie? applying to tin Civil En
gtneer for official information, or for reference to official
plats, drawings, documents or standard measure in his
office, shan pay to said Engineer fees which shall be
established by City Council
: Ssa 18. The said Engineer shall receive, in addition
to his fees, a salary af two thousand, dollars per annum,
payable monthly, Tho. Assistant (o the Engtnoer shaU
receive, mfall compensation for his savices, for such
arne as he may bo .employed, a salary at toe rate of one
ibousond dollars per annum, payable monthly.
Sra 14. That ail Ordinance*, and pert of Ordinances,
.epngnant to the provisions herein conutood, ar? hereby
'.pealed..-...--. ;-<-:w . ?.-.?*..;? - - . ; jT.
Satined In City Council, ibis twenty -sixth day ofFcbrn.
arr, in tho year af our Lord one thottstnd eight hun?
dred and sixty-seven, ..; : ..r.f.v-, - . . . -
[LS.] - P. C. OAILLABL, Mayor.
W. H. SMITH. Clerk of Council.. lo . Karabi
\ 'Qrc?nvffl?: Mountaineer,
A . LARGE WEEKLY, IS ISSUED EVERY THUS
?X -?DAY, at $3 a year, la advance. AdvertJsomex
iscrted et usual rates
.Nov*mcarli Q. jr. 'TOWMfcVf *T?ss?
DRY GOODS, ETC.
KO. 143 MEETING STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. O.
MARSHALL, BURGE & BOWEN, I
Wliolcsale Dealers iu Foreign and
Domestic Dry Goods,
INVITE THE ATTENTION OF MERCHANTS TO
their Stock, which ia entirely new, carefully selected,
and will be sold at a small advance ou first cost, for cash
or short time approvod paper.
E. W. MARSHALL.
TV". T. BURGE.
O. A. BOWEN.
THE UNDERSIGNED BEGS TO CALL THE ATTEN?
TION of the former patrons of Messrs. W. T. BURGE A
CO. to our stock, which 1B LARGE AND ATTRACTIVE,
entirely now; purchased during the recent depression in
Northern Markets. Ordors promptly executed.
March 1_2mos_W. T. BURGE.
AN ASSORTMENT OF "SEAMLESS" KID GLOVES,
just received by
J. B. READ & CO.,
TEMPORARILY LOCATED AT C. H. JOHNSTON'S
STORE, No. 2S9 KING, OPPOSITE HASEL STREET.
February 4 . _
PARKER & CHILD,
Clothing and Furnishing Goods,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
No. 103 S AST BAY STREET,
j December 21 3mo Under the American Hotel.
. SAILORS' OUTFITTING DEPOT.
December 24 '_3mo
WHOLESALE A2TD RETAIL Xl EALES Hf
CLOTHS, CASHMERES AND VESTINGS,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
No. 35 BROAD STREET,
January 23 Cmos CHARLESTON, S. C.
A. S. HULL, Ag't.,
HAS REMOVED TO NO. 70 BROAD STREET, NORTH
SIDE, BETWEEN MEETING AND CHURCH,
whore ho will be glad to seo bis old friends and custom?
ers, and has in store a full assortment or CLOTHS,
COATING, CASSLMERES and VESTINGS of every va?
riety, which he will make up to order at as low prices as
any Rlmilar establishment
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF FURNISHING GOODS
FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR.
M. JNO. T. FLYNN (formerly of C. D. Carr A Co.).
wUl superintend the Tailoring Department as usual, and
will give his especial attention to Cutting Garments, and
Making and Trimming.
I ARHAR?. WHITFORD & CO.,
MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
T. F. CABHABT.
W. H. WHITFORD.
J. B. VAN WAGENEN.
December 10 Gmo A. T. HAMILTON.
PAINTS, OHS, ETC.
THE SOLIVE OIL COMA',
MAH CTFA.CTDHEES ?F THE
SOLINE BURNING OIL,
THE CHEAPEST AND BEST IN USE.
NO SMOKE, NO SMELL, NON-EXPLOSIVE.
O STTICE HO. 68 BBOiDWAT, KEW TOBE.
JOHN 8. BANES, GENERAL AGENT,
fynns SUPERIOR OIL GIVES A BEAUTIFUL LIGHT,
I equal to Gas in brilliancy ; is much cheaper; is per?
fectly safe, as it is non-explosive; and is far superior to
any other oil or Burning Fluid ever offered to the public
The Company will also furnish the trade, at manufac?
turers' prices, all kinds of Patent Safety Lamps. Lan?
terns, Chandeliers, etc., admirably adapted for Hotels,
Churches, Private Residences, Stores, Warehouses,
Offices, Steamboats, Railroads, and for Plantation use.
In fact, they aro better for any purpose whatever, for
which a light ls used, than any other lamp invented, and
are sold at a price that comes within the reich of every
Contracts taken for lighting Towns and Villages.
For further particulars, terms, etc., address the COM?
PANY, or JOHN S. BANKS,
No. 68 Broadway, New York.
Opinion of the Rev. Mr. Repiten in regard o the
quality of the Sonne OB.:
Wrr.MTNaTON, N. C., 31st December, 1866.
Sm: I have been using your "Soline ??" for some
time in a night lamp, and find it the safest and most
economical burning fluid I have ever used. It gives a
steady and beautiful soft light, and I can say from expe?
rience that the article obtained from yon is not explosive,
but is perfectly safe in the hands of any one.
REV. A. PAUL REPITON.
Orders for the above Oil and Lamps will be received at
MCKAY & CAMPBELL'S,
Hasel street, opposite the new Post Office.
January 19 3m os
C. F. VOUER.
NO. 108 MARKET ST.,
Boolee, llovi? dicola and Stationer v.
TUST REC HIVED
t? A lar e supply of STATIONERY
1HOTOGSAPHS, PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS
POCKET BOOKS, DIARIES for 1867, Etc.
. :. ALBO, . ...
ff A fine and largo selection of NOVELS, by the most
celebrated authors. SONG BOOKS, BOOKS for Home
All the MONTHLY MAGAZINES, WEEKLY PAPERS.
DAILIES constantly on hand, and subscriptions re?
ceived for the" same.
Ordere from the country are respectfully solicited.
TERMS LIBERAL_ November 8
S. A. LAMBERT,
SOUTHERN AND NORTHERN ORDERS FILLED ON
Office of John P. NewMrk,
No 127 READS-STREET, CORNER HUDSON,
N-JE-W YORKI '.
?j lor EXTON'S PREMIUM TRENTON
AU orders sent w?rbe promptly attended
... .Ssaos December. 38
LEA & PBEOtLWS'
JPROWOUNCKD ' 'jegBV HAXT?ACT
BX W7 ot a lotter from a
CONNOISSEURS fl ^l^**1T^
JES ' at Madree, to his
TO BE THE O?TLT ^?K?^ - Brother st
, " ABHBWORCESTER. Msy,
Good Sacco gBBgwai:
ABTI> APPLICABLE RWS^^VoS
SVEEY VABIETY?^? ?^iS^S
OP DISH. 'PaflSdi?8*T8 ?
The success of this most daUctous and unrivalled, con
Ument having caused many unprincipled dealers to
pplyths name ; to Spurious. 'r Compounds, th? Pcnuo IS
espect/vSg and eametUg requested to soe that the name- -'
* * gwtaBW ?W-npon the WRAPPER, LABEL,
TOPPER oed BOTTLE.
Manufactured by -
X. E A.- RB fit 9 V w e T ces t ? r
I?? J0BQ? BUNCAN*S SONS,;I
nsw YORK,' AGffiNm
October 18 fmwlyr
GROCERY AND MISCELLANEOUS,
Henry Cobia & Co.
No. 20 VENDUE RANGE,
OFFER FOU SALE XIII' FOLLOWING GOODS:
A 1~,HHDS BIB AND C. It. SIDES
.jew 16 hhds Primo Shoulders
SO pack igos Lara
100 barrel* FLOUR
30 tierces 1 MoIafsCF
50 barrels f ololaf?st,,
25 barrels Sugar House Syruj<.
200 boxes 1 ADAMANTINE
100 balf-boxcs) CANDLES
150 boxes English Dairy Cueusu
'260 barrel? Whiskey
2000 sacks Liverpool Salt.
March 1 fniwS
COR?" O ATS, PE A 8. FLOU R .
LAKDIJTG AND IX STOKTl.
Of\f\f\ BUSHELS PRIME WHITE CORN
Dv/UKt 10.000 bushels Primo Oats, in bulk and bags
5000 bushels Primo Yellow and Mixed Corn
200 bushels Peas
150 bbls Extra and Super Flour.
Per steamers Lulu and SaragOHsa and schoonors EIL',
D. Chose and brig MyrouUH. For sale low while landing
by JOHN CAMPSEN & CO.,
March 1 3 No. 14 Market strcot. opposite State.
Of\ HHDS. S LD ES AND SHOULDERS, NOW LAND
Ov INO from steamers Lulu and Saragossa, and tor
salo by T. M. CATEE.
March 1 2
~~ COJ?N AND OATS.
A ^/^/Tfc'RUSHELS WHITE CORN
*?\J\J\J 6C0 bushels Yellow Corn
2000 bushels Oats.
The above in s toro and lauding per trig Myronus.
For sale by WEST & JONES,
March 1 _ No. 75 East Bay.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES.
6>/~- HHD8. GOOD GROCERY SUGARS
??\J 25 hluls. Choice Grocery Sugars
30 hhds. Good Now Crop Clayed Molasse )
40 hhds. Choice Now Crop Muscovado Molasses.
Now landing ex Schooner "Eri" from Matanzas, and
for sale low from wharf in lots to suit, by
BISLEY & CREIGHTON,
Comer East Bay and Accommodation Wharf.
BACON ! BACON !
7HHDS. CHOICE C. It. SIDES
G hhds. Choice Shoulders, landing per stc&znor Lulu
10,000 pounds Dry Salted Clear Sides
10 barrels Bacon Strips
50 half barrels F. M. Beef
50 bags Prime Bio Coffee
10 bags Old Government Java Coffee
J&fiuf fflcFaSft?ff^or sale by
J. & F. DAWSON.
No. 96 East Bay and Accommodation Wharf.
Marchi ' 2
Ifk AAA BUSHELS YELLOW COEN, PER
JLw.vJv/V/ brig "Myronus" and schooner "Ella."
For sale by T. J. KERR k OO.
OA A BARRELS WHITE BEANS, SUITABLE FOR
?d\j\J Plantation UBO.
For sale low, by T. J. KERR & CO.
Mnrch 1_ _3_
~ EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR.
-I f\f\ BARRELS PALMYRA EXTRA FLOUR, JUST
JLv/V/ arrived from Baltimore, ex schooner Daniel
Chase, will be sold low from tht v/harf
BUDD k BLAKE.
March 1 _2 _Boyce's Wharf.
Q PC HHDS. STRICTLY CHOICE SIDES
pjO 15 mids. Strictly Choice Shoulders.
25 barrels new "Prime Mess" Pork.
Landing ex steamers "Lulu" and "Sea Gull," and for
sale by HENRY COBLA J: CO.
February 25 mwf3
CUT A A SACKS LIVERPOOL SALT. LANDING
?DUv and for sale by HENRY COBLA & CO.
February 22 ftnwO
LIVERPOOL SALT SUITABLE
PC AA SACKS LIVERPOOL SALT, SUITABLE FOR
Ov> v/ MANURE, will be sold low if applied for at
once to BRUNS & BEE,
No. 78 Eaat Bay.
SEED RICE FOR SALE.
APPLY TO JAMES R. PRINGLE,
Factor and Commission Merchant,
February 20 wfmS No. 6 Adger's North Wharf.
Charles H. Moise,
NO. 9 BLAYNE STREET,
OFFERS FOR SALE
CT f\ BBLS PLANTATION MOLASSES
p)U 25 bbls Choice Muscovado Molasses, new crop
5 hhds new crop Cuba Molaseos
25 bola Pint Eye ^otatoes^^
2'do ?uls Mackerei, all qualities
600 sacks Salt, in good order
100 tacks Salt, in bad order (low)
Coffee, Sugars, Candles, Soap kc
C. R. SIDES, SHOULDERS, &c.
-J p? HHDS. PRIME C. R. SIDES
JL? 20 boxes prime C. R. Sides
10 hhds. prime Shoulders
10 boxes primo Shoulders
7 hhds. Plantation Shoulders
10 bbls. N. Y. Pig Shoulders
10 bbls. N. Y. Strips
5 bbls. N. Y. Hams. .
Landing per Baltimore and Now York steamers, and
for sale by LAURET & ALEXANDER,
February 28_.2_No. 137 East Baj.
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS.
1 f\ HHDS. C. E. BACON SIDES
x\J 10 boxes O. R. Bacon Sides
5 hhds Bacon Shoulders
10 boxes Plantation Bacon
100 bois Sugar-all grades
30 sacks Rio Coffee
20 tubs and firkins Choice Butter
200 bbls Flour-aU grades
Cheese, Lard. Molasses, Soap, Candios, Brooms. Buck?
ets, kc, and for sale by WM. GURNEY,
February 27_3_No. 102 East Bay.
WM. S. CORWIN & GO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES,
AND IMPORTERS OF
FINE WINES, BRANDIES, TEAS. ETC.,
No. 259 KING-S?.,
MR. EVERT E. BEDFORD, THE MANAGER OF
THE ABOVE ESTABLISHMENT, returns many
thanks to the customers and patrons for their liberal
patronage and appreciation of the quality of goods pur?
chased by them during the past year. It has been, and
always will be our aim, to PLEASn: OUR CUSTOMERS,
and as we offer for sale the first quality of all kinds of
GROCERIES, WINES, TEAS, etc, we Hatter ourselves,
that, . with our facilities, can give general satisfaction
WM. SIMONS, Esq., having boen engaged to assist in
the management, would be plea sed to seo bis friends at
sr.. azo, momxine tam that all gooda purchased oro
WARRANTED AS REPRESENTED.
THAT WE SELL ABE IMPORTED DIRECT BY W. S.
CORWIN St CO., and pass through no other hands, en?
abling us not only to WARRANT THEM AS PURE AND
. UNADULTERATED, but to sell at the following prices :
FINEST YOUNG HYSON.62 00
FINE YOUNG HYSON.1 50 to 1 75
FINEST GUNPOWDER.. 2 25
FINEST IMPERIAL..,. -
CHOICEST ENGLISH BREAKFAST..2 SC
ENGLISH BREAKFAST..i 60
CHOICEST OOLONG.2 00
CHOICE OOLONG. 1 50
We keep, also, a supply cf cheaper gradM-a good .
quality of GREEN AND BLACK TEA, MIXED, at ?1 50
Just received, a new supply of OLD JAVA COFFEE,
45c; PARCHED, 50c; GROUND, 52c; OLD RIO, 36c.
.The PARCHED. COFFEE we represent to bo of the
FIRST QUALITY, parched by us with great care A trial
of these Coffees; Green, Parched and Ground, will con?
vince the consumer on that point.
GENUINE MOCHA AND LAGUAYRA.
The FILLING OF ORDERS personally attended to by
one of the Managers. Goods delivered to all parts of the
atty FREE OF CHARGE. _
A supply of GOSHEN DAIRY BUTTER will arrive on
Tuesday. _ 3mo_February 4
PER STEAMER MONERA.
?} ?T FIRKIN.3 BUTTER, "tiTRA FAMILY.
HO WM. GURNEY,
January 28 Nc 102 East Bay.
COOL ASD SPARKLING
THBE ABOVE COOL, REFRESHING, AND HEALTHY
X BEVERAGE, can be obtained at
WM. S. CORWIN & CO.'S,
NO. ?59 KIN?, OPPOSITE BASEL ST.,
.' OOUBTKXD WITH
CELEBRATED CREAM AND NATURAL
, 10 cents per Glass-IA Ticfcts for il.
Due cottee wfil bo given of the introduction of tho
MTKEBAIi -W??EBS ON ICE.
COMPRESS WATER,, 30 cte, per Bottle- $3 per Doren.
KISSENGEN and VICHY, 30 cte. per Bottle-13 50 per
?oaeftv ? > -.? .-v. v .>A, ,: .- ? - February 1<1
BREWSTER & SPRATT,
Lttoraaysat Law & SolicitotB In Equity
?0Vm??8C?,S *" VROAi> STRBKT.