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THE DAILY NEWS.
RIORDAN, DAWSON & CO.,
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ADVERTISING RATES.-Fitteen cents a line for
the first insertion, and ten cents a line for each
subsequent insertion. Marriage and Funeral
Notices $1 each.
LETTERS should be addressed to the DAILY.
NEWS, NO. IS Hayne-strcet, Charleston, S. C.
REJECTED MANUSCRIPTS will not be re?
-Gold was quoted firm at 33|a33?.
-Cotton cloded in New York firmer; sales 2200
bales at 15jal5ic.
-Cotton in Liverpool was unchanged; sales 10,
-The English ritualists have^ introduced the
"wafer" in the sacrament.
-Tho Augusta, Ga., street railroad promises
the citizens free rides on New Year's day.
-The San Franciscans proposo to tunnel the
bsy so as to brine; the terminus of tho Pacific Rail?
road within their city.
-The Royal Society of Arts in Jamaica condemn
the paintings of the old masters as indelicate and
-An American newspaper called the Continent?
al Gazette will commence publication in Paris
-Foreign newspapers not printed in the French
Language are to be allowed to circulate in Franco
free of the censorship after the first of January.
-A splendid cotton plantation of two thousand
?eres in Franklin County, N. C., was sold lately for
two dollars and five cents an acre.
-An Irishman in Liverpool says that the Fenian
excitement has closed the dock and timber works
to his countrymen.
-Fobruary 15th the Froodmen's Bureau will
cease in Tennessee. Except the Superintendent
of Education, all the officers will be discharged.
-Princo Alfred, now in Australia, has been
asked to inaugurate a paper mill there and make
tho first sheet of paper ever manufactured in the
-""Who owns the City of New York to-day?'
asked Mr. Beecher, in his sermon of last Sunday
night, and his prompt reply to his own query was,
-At Bardstown, Ky., a week ago, a negro, guilty
Of an infamous crime, was forcibly taken from jail,
shot, and the body thrown thirty feet down a ledge
-A cotton gin house at Hinds, Miss., was set on
fire recently, and two hundred and eighty bales of
cotton, and a faithful old negro were burned with
-A female Kasper Hauser has been discovered
on ono of the coal barges of the Seine. The girl,
of a high family, has boen kept hidden in the bold
of the vessel for six years.
-A great innovation has taken place in Turkey.
Soveral fashionable ladies have appeared in Beats
among the audience at tho opera in Constanti?
-Bears must bevety plentiful in North Carolina.
It is related that a party of gentlemen killed eight
in one day's hunt recently, and a lady discovered
five in her cornfield the same week. Her son kill?
ed two of them, but the other three escaped.
-Parties in Bridgeport, Conn., are engaged in
getting out a novelty in the shape of a wagon body_
The entire body is made of rubber, hardened by
the addition of tin and iron in the composition,
and is cast m a mould.
-The mouth of the Mississippi, it is reported,
has been opened by a dredging machine, and a
steamer loaded with cotton and drawing eighteen
feet of water has passed out of the southwest Pass
without touching on tho bar.
-The Cincinnati Commercial says : "An action
to recover damagep from au ex-magistiate for im?
prisoning a Gorman for refusing to speak the
English language when on the witness-stand, re?
sulted, on Monday, in a verdict against the "ex"
-The New York Tribune says ita St. Thomas
correspondent writes that to the 2d December, five
hundred shocks of earthquake had been Ult at
that island, and adds: "The man who says that
Secretary Seward's last purchase is no great
shakes is clearly mistaken."
-In Paris it is an offence to do anything showing
disrespect of the Emperor. It is announced that
recently a number of persons have been arrested
by the police for tearing dow.i the copies of the
Emperor's opening speech to tho French Cham?
bers ?onj tho wa" i on which they were posted.
nature mammot'i cave is the latest nov
tacular line of thcatri
?eroism of those in
in thc recent
storm was one
it hard coast, the
venty years, went
t, and saved tho crews of
round tho coast we have the
>nt i of courage and peril,
rumors again come to us that tho United
States is to become possessed of the Bay of Sa?
ntana. It is stated that the lease of Samma for
ninety-nine years has been offered to the United
States at an annual rent of 1300,000. In this view
of affaits, Secretary Seward hus been telegraphed to
to suspend all negotiations for tho purchase of St.
-A Western paper tells a good Btory : "Theo?
dore Til ton had just entered a hotel in a Western
town, and was going up stairs, very travel-stained,
to change his toilet preparatory to lecturing,
when he encountered on the second door an over?
dressed and vulgar woman. 'Are you the porter ?'
questioned the woman, laying her hand upon
Theodore's arm. 'No, madam,' was the quiet re?
sponse; 'are you the chambermaid ?' "
-A Paris letttr indicates that tho French Em?
peror is going into the school-teaching business.
It says that "Napoleon is to assemble in Paris a
congress icr the purpose of securing a uniformity
of pronunciation of the alphabet." This story
may or may not be true, but Napoleon has a pas?
sion for "congresses," and tho ?neceas of one like
this might compensate for the failure of others in
which more important queation? havo been de?
cided to his disadvantage.
-A Naples letter, of the 28th ult., saya : "\ csu
viu3 is attracting thousands of strangers from all
parts of Europe, who crowd tho way up to the
Hermitage. The base of tho mountain at night
is illuminated with a multitude of torohes carried
by explorers, and when viewed from Naples pro?
duce a curious effect, which ia increased when the
jet from the volcano launches forth flames mixed
with stones. Loug observation leads to the be?
lief that this eruption will last about threo weeks."
-Pennsylvania passed a iaw last Winter making
nine hours a day's work. Tho Reading Railroad
Company have carried it ir.to effect in all branches
of their business, reducing the wages of thur
workmen in a corresponding ratio. This will be
the result of all similar attempts. Until the gov?
ernment assumes to fix the price of corn, or rheat,
or broadcloth, it cannot fix the price of labor; and
an attempt to define the number of hours which
shall constitute a day's work is only a roundabout
way of fixing the price of labor.
-New York is distressing itself with the pros?
pect that an innovation is to be mado in the au
cient and favorite custom of New Year's calls. An
advertisement appears in ono of the papers offer?
ing for sale "New Year call cards." Tho Evening
Post protests, both seriously and humorously,
against making card j do tho business which nos
always heretofore called for the personal proseuce
of tho caller and the person called upon. There
would seem to be no reason why any change
should be made in tho timc-honoied custom, un?
less it be that if it is adopted, some young men
will be apt to make lewer and briefer visits to the
side-boards of those upon whom they call.
-The Seventy-eighth Highlanders, now station?
ed at Montreal, are having a severe test of their
powers of endurance in that cold climate. Al?
though there has been only about three inches of
snow, the weather has been extremely cold, and
frosted ears and toes are very common. Until a
few days ago most of the soldiers wore the kilts,
but they are now allowed to wear trousors, and
moat of them havo so far conceded their natural
rights as to adopt the new order. The pipers,
however, having objected, arc allowed to wear the
kilts. Before the adoption of the trousers, the
men might have been seen with baro legs, wbilo
?u their hands they had very largo and comfort
able plovcs. Tho Seventy-eight ia tho rocimont
the sound of whose pibroch was so welcome to the
besiogod garrison at Lucknow, in India, during tho
-A bread-making machine is thc latest Yankeo
invention. Thc machino consists ol* a deep bread
pan, within which two polished iron rollers aro
made to revolvo by means ot a crank and gearing
in such a way as to mix tho materials and aerate
and knead thu dough in tho most thorough man?
ner. You havo only to put in the materials and
turn the crank for about ten minutes, aud thc
dough is ready for rising, or for tho oven, accord?
ing to ita kind. Tho machine cleans itaclf, and
there ia rn? necessity for touching thc dough with
the hands until it ia ready to be transferred to tho
pans for baking. Many families Tail to obtain
good bread from insufficient kneading. With thia
machine thc procoss is so eaay that good bread
can hardly fail to bo made with the proper
material*, and a litllo extra turning of the crank
will gi\ e the broad that fine porosity so much ad?
mired in good bakers' bread. Tho machine
answers for cako and pastry just as well as for
bread, and soda biscuits made by it would bo pret?
ty sure not to have the common fault of being im?
SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 28. 18G7.
The North Alarmed at Last.
At last the Not th is beginning to bo alarmed
at the menacing condition of affairs in thc
South. Thc eyes have been long sealed, and the
ears have been steadily closed; but there is no
longer room for blindness or deafness when
delib?rate federal policy is known tobe ruining
the "wards of thc nation," ns well as crushing
out of visible existence the trudo and agri?
culture of the Southern States. Those very
things which the North now seems to partly
understand, have been understood in the
South from the moment that the emanoipation
of the slaves became an accomplished fact.
The substitution of political meetings for work
in the fields, the reversing of the relation of
master and servant the studied exhortations
of itinerant lecturers and candidates for civil
office, could have only produced ono result
a thorough disorganization of the system of |
Southern labor, which disorganization in the
times of failing crops could not have auy other
result than starvation, insubordination and
But this was not believed when it was ex?
plained in the columns of Southern journals;
it was not believed until official report after
official report, privute letter after private let?
ter, had made the fact so patent that it could
not be denied.
General GILLEM'S report upon the condition
of affairs in Mississippi has already been pub?
lished, and it is commented upon with vigor
by the leading Northern papers. There it was
shown that the negroes had consumed their
sharo of the crop, and were adrift in shoals
with no means of living honestly; that the
planters had nothing but a little corn, and a
few head of cattle to support them through the
winter; that the only alternative for the blacks
was spoliation or starvation; and General ORD
says in a private letter that the condition of j
affairs in the cotton States calls for the imme?
diate attention of Congress,-that a famine is
upon the negroes,-that the planters are aban?
doning the rich cotton sections and taking
refuge in the villages and towns,-that it is a
question not of votes but of bread,-that if Con?
gress will employ the idle and destitute negroes
and feed them for their work, a war of races
may be prevented.
Nor is this state of things limited to Missis?
sippi. More or less, it prevails throughout
the cotton States. Nor is there any present
sign of coming improvement. The planters
cannot repeat the experiments of last year.
It is their determination to make cotton sub
?Hiary to surer and cheaper crops; and this
alone will throw on' of work four-fifths of the
laborers who were employed last year. Wages
may bo reduced, it is true, but even then the
planters will have a hard task to pull 'brough
till next harvest. They are in debt already t
their factors cannot make further advances,
outside capitalists will give them no help!
In all probability Congress will attempt to do
something for the relief of the iret'dmen; but thc
question is asked, what will bc done for tho
whites ? For them tho Bjjre&u makes no pro?
vision, and Congress ?Tone can pretend to give
them any tangible assistance. This help is
now, on all sieges, admitted to be necessary,
and the forain which it might come is ex
plained,'ia*the following paragraph taken from
a-i'iiiitorial of the New York "Times :"
-^.Congress alone has the power to render ef?
fectual help, primarily, by refunding to thc
cotton grower the tax on this year's crop, and
permanently, by terminating the chaos which
nov exists. The sacrifice which the repay?
ment of a single year's cotton tax involves
will be wise liberality if it prevent the almost
to'al abandonment of cotton culture which is
talked of as probable; and large measures of
internal improvement should follow and con?
solidate reconstruction, even though unre?
pentant rebels share the benefit. To allow the
matters which General GILLEM describes to
run their course, or to attend to them only so
far as they relate to the blacks, will be to
deepen the depression of the South and in?
crease the embarrassments from which every
business interest suffers."
Present help and a permanent termination
of the chaos which now exists, is what the
South asks,-not only for the sake of the
whites but for the sake of the blacks,-not
only for the South but for the North, which
cannot continue to prosper if the South is
driven to even deeper ruin. The justice of the
call is recognized; and it is already forcing
itself upon the attention of the Northern peo?
ple in a way that will soon cause its echoes to
bc heard in the halls of Congress, at the polit?
ical meeting, and on the election day.
The Naturalization Question.
From the spirit manifested by Congress in a
recent discussion upon the standing of natu?
ralized citizens, it is evident that the English
denial of thc right of expatriation will be re?
sisted by this country. Mr. REVERDY JOHN?
SON, a cautious and moderate man, expressed
the opinion that war could only be avoided by
the most skilful negotiation, und Mr. CONKLINO
insisted that no foreign country should be per?
mitted to exercise a shadow of jurisdiction
over naturalized citizens.
Jt has been admitted that Ibis subject of |
naturalization is a matter for Executive action
and ?Joes not require any special legislation
by Cong.-ess, and it is evident that this body
will sustain the President in any judicious
action that has for its object the vindication of
the rights of naturalized citizens and their
equality with natives, as far as foreign govern?
ments are concerned. There is both interest
and political capital in this question, and,
although there is no likelihood of any serious
complication, it will certainly be pressed in such
a way as to gratify the feelings Rmi secure the
support of the Irish-Americans.
THE HcocENOTS : Their Settlement,, Churches and
Industrie;, in England and Ireland. Bv Samuel
bindea,..Author of "Self-Help," otc. 'With un
Appendix relating to the Huguenots in America.
THE HCOOENOT FA?IXLV. By Jarab Tvtler, Au?
thor of "Citoyenne Jacqueline,-' cte. '
M-VBEL'STBOOEESS : A Novel. By the Author of
'.Amit Margaret a Trouble.
TH? BROTHERS' BET; or, Within Six Weeks. Bv
Emthe rlygaro Carlen, Author of "Lovca Strat?
The above are all published by HARPER &
BROS., and may be found at the bookstore of
E. J. DAWSON i: Co., Meeting-street.
These books will be noticed fully and criti?
cally upon a future occasion.
IT IS generally known that there ia strong
opposition in the United States House of Rep?
resentatives io any appropriation of money |
?br thc ratification ol' thc treaty for the pur
chnsc of Aliaskn, and that while members feel
themselves bound bj national hoDor to make
tho appropriation they will insist that, in all
future purchases of territory, the ratification
of thc treaty shall be made contingent upon
the action of thc House. There is pleasure in
thc thought that one House of Congress is
sometimes bound by national honor; and both
Houses may, at some future day, lie bound by
the honor that is personal, lint in the Alinska
matter the House is only sustaining the prac?
tice of the government in its earlier times.
In 171*0, the House insisted that it had a
right to decide whether the sum lo bc paid by
treaty to Great Britain should be paid or not,
and the same right was claimed in regard to
appropriations necessary to carry into effect
the Indian treaties. So, in thc same manner,
the consent of the popular branch was obtained
to the purchase of Louisiana and the cession
The House of Representatives claims to hold
the purse-strings of the nation, and is very
likely to place a veto upon the purchase of St.
Thomas. Command of the finances is a tre?
mendous power, and Congress may be eco?
nomical in its territorial purchases in order to
have more money to spend on stationery and
AIRS. AI. E. TOO AIE Et
WILL RESUME THE EXERCISES OF HER SCHOOL
on Monday, Januar6th, 1808, at No. 9 COLLEGE
8XBEEX. stu2* December 28
CLASSICAL, MATHEMATICAL, ENGLISH
AFD FRENCH SCHOOL,
No. 82 WENTWOBIH-STREET.
THE FULL COURSE OF STUDY !N THIS SCHOOL
will bo comprehensive, and is intondeu lo occupy
six years. Pupils commencing at tho agc of ten, or, if
older and prepared, joining an advanced class, and coi -
tinning until sixteen, will bc fitted to enter advantage?
ously any of our Colleges or Universities. Those wno
may wish to dispense with the classics, will bo instruct?
ed in tho higher branches of English, Natural Sciences,
and Mathematics. French mil be a common study, m
both departments, and will continuo from the beginning
to the end ot the Course.
The Exercises ot this Institution will bc resumed on
Thursday, January 2d, when a class ol' beginners lu Latin
will be loriued.
A few Boys will be received as boarders in tho family.
HE-NRV M. BRUNS,
December 28 7 Principa].
KESL'ME JANUARY ?D.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY, SUMTER, S. C.. UNDER
the charge of the Sisters of Our Lady of Mercy, will
receive additional pupils on and after thc 2d of January.
'Ibo new buildingT arr spacious and elegantly finished,
und iurnibh accommodations l'or uno hundred boarders.
Th?- extendive grounds and piazzas are ample for (.pen
air exercises, and young ladies arc thoroughly instructed
in English, French, Italian, Latin, Music, Drawing, Ac.
Location unsurpassed for health and terms reasonable.
For particulars, apply to MOT Hilt THE RUSA, Charles?
ton, or to SlS'lElt MARY JOSEPH, at thc Academy, in
Sumter. 17 December 12
NIGHT SCHOOL I NIGHT SCHOOL!
ANSON-STREET, NEARLY OPPOSITE LAURkNS-ST
rjlHE HOURS FOR THE EXERCISES IN ARITHME
TIC. WRITING, READING, GERMAN and ENGLISH
GRAMMAR are from 7 to 9 o'clock P. M.
Terms-$2 per month In advance.
Book-keeping cliargcd extra.
C. H. BEBGMANN.
MEDICINE AND SURGERY.
rnHE PHILADELPHIA UNIVERSITY OF MEDICINE
X AND SURGERY was organized in 1848. Chartered
by the Legislature, February 26,1853. Nam e changed
by a legislative enactment to the Eclectic ,Y.ed:esl Col?
lege, ol Philadelphia, in 1860. In 1863lt purchased the
Pennsylvania Medical college, established in 1342, and
thc Philadelphia Medical College, which had previously
been merged into tho Pennsylvania Medical < 'ollege. lu
ls04 it purchased the Penn Medical Univ. rei:j. The
Trustees of the separate schools united, petitioned and
obtained a special Act of the Legislature, consolidating
these institutions and cha. gin g their names to that of tho
Philadelphia University of Medicine and Surgery,
March 16,1865. AU these various Acts are pu bli lied in
the statutes of Pennsylvania. The cost of the ) uilding
and museum was over one hundred thousand dollars, lt
r. ill be observed that the University, as now organized, is
the legal representative of the four Medical Colleges tint
il has absorbed. It is ii liberal school of medicine, con?
fined to no dogma, nor attached lo any medical cliques,
but embraces in lu teaching everything of value to tbs
Session!.-li has two full sessions each year^eo^imenn?
ing on the 1st of October, and continuing uiRu the 1st ol'
January, as its first session, and from theist ot January
to thc 1st ol April, os its second; the two constituting one
?nil course of lectures. It kMmjfio a summer session,
commencing tho 1st Aru^^Pveohtmuiug until August,
for tho preparatory *< such os Latin, Greek,
Mathematics, Botam^^CylOgy, chemistry. Anatomy
Tickets.- XJCMF-'thn full course of lectures $120. or
160 toet?^Z "itW-^ji. For the summer or preparatory
cours/? -j.,, Graduating lee $30. To aid young men of
m>i?crate means, tho University has issued five hundred
'scholarships, which are sold to flrst-courso students for
$75. and to second-course students and clergymen tor
$50, each constituting the holder a Ufo member, with tho
perpetual privileges of tho lectures, and all thc teachings
ot the school. The only additional lees are a j early dis?
secting and matriculating ticket, each of which is 15.
The Advantages of Scltolarships.-'Vhe student holding a
scholarship can enter the College at any time during me
year, attend os long as he chooses, and re-enter thc instl
tutinu as fiequenUy -T dc.ircd.
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.
Tho candidate for graduation can present himself at
any time, and receive his degree as soon as qualified.
In casea stuuent should hold scholarship and not be
able lo attend lectures, lt can bj transferred io another,
thus preventing any loss.
Parents, guardians or friends of students wishing to
purchase scholarship tor them a year or more bet?re
their attendance at the University, can secure them by
advancing one-half tho price und paying the balance
when the student entere. 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 Faculty embraces seventeen eminent physicians
and surgeons. The University bas associated \tp th it a
large hoepitul clinic, wheie every lorin of modi sal and
surgical disease is operated on and treated in the pres?
ence of Iho class.
COLLEOE Bunn INC.-The College building, located in
Ninth street, south of Walnut, is the finest in the city.
Its front is collegiate gothic, and is adorned with em
battlements and embrasures, presenting a novel, bold,
and bcautilul appearance. The facade is of brown stone,
ornamented by two towers, rising to thc elevation ol
eighty feet, and crowned with an embattled parapet,
the building contains between fifty and sixty rooms, all
supplied with water, gas, and every othor convenience
that modern improvement con contribute to facilitate
medical instruction. Only five hundred scholarships
will be issued, and as two hundred and fifty are now
sold, those wno wish to secure ono should do so at once.
Money can be remitted by express, or a draft or check
sent on any National Bank in tho United States, when
the scholarship will be returned by mail, signed by thc
President of the Board of Trustees, JOSEPH S. FISHER,
Esq., and the Dean ot the Faculty, W. TAINE, M. D.
All orders for scholarships or other business of tho Uni?
versity, should be addressed to Professor W. PAINE, M.
H., Philadelphia, Pa.
PAYNE'S PRACTICE OF MEDICINE
A NEW WORK JUST ISSUED BY W. PAINE, M. D.,
Profesor of the Principles and Practice ot Medicine and
Pathology in the Philadelphia University of Medicine
and Surgery; author of Paine's Practice of Surgery; a
work on Obstetrics and Materia Medica, author of New
school Remedies; an Epitome of Eberlie's Practice ol
Medicine; a Review of Homeopathy; a Work on ibo His?
tory of Medicine; Editor of University Medical and Sur
g.cal Journal, ?c., tc. Il is a royal octavo ot BOO pages,
und contains a tull description of all diseases kuown in
medicine and surgery, including those of women und
cldldrtu, together with their pathology and treatment by
alt the new and improved method.-. Price $7 ; postage 5t)
Addroes the author, No. 033 ARCH STRRET, Philadel?
ALSO. A NEW WORK,
Entitled New School Medicines, which is thc only work
ever published upon Materia Medica, embracing all the
Eclectic, Homeopathic, and Botanic llciu?dies, with a
tull regular Materia Medica. Price tu; postage free.
Address as abner.
mmw? Ail SURGERY.
A SEMI-MONTHLY JOURNAL OF MEDICINE, KUHGERT,
PHYSIOLOGY, HYOTENE AND GENERAL LITERA?
TURE, DEVOTED Tl) THE PROFESSION A.ND
The ehe?pc t Medical Paper in tho world, published
cverv two weeks at the University Building, Ninth-street,
South oi Walnut.
Five copies to one address.4-35
Ten copies to one address.7.50
Fifteen copies to ono address.9.30
Twoutv copies to ono address.10.?U
", he getters up of the Club shall novo one copy gratis.
Address W. PAINE. M. D., Editor.
September 12 Philadelphia. Pa.
1WE UNDERSIGNED BEGS TO ANNOUNCE TO HTS
patrons aud thc trade generally that he h isremov
e I his stock of Boots. Shoes and Trunks trorn No. 141
MEETING-STBEtT to that spacious Warehouse No. 29
HAiNE-STREET (sign of the Big Boot), where he will
be happy to greet his customers a* usual.
December 23 EDWARD DALY. Agent.
_ BO ARDJ_NG._
PRIVATE BOA KD.-TO LET A FURNISH?
ED ROOM, with the usc of a parlor, with or with?
out board, in a private family, where there are no other
boarders. Apply at THIS OFFICE. December 12_
KE AI O V A L-B O A R D 1 N G -AIRS. A.
TRACY having removed her Boarding Establish?
ment from No. 59 Church-street to No. 79 BROAD
STREET, is now prcpaicd to iurnish Board to u limited
number of Ladies and Gentlemen. Terni- moderate.
December 1* _
BOAR!) WANTED.-A PRIVATE FAMILY
willing to board another family, consisting of hus?
band. Wile, young Udy, Uso children and nurse, on rea?
sonable terms, will please address or call on LEONARD
CHAPIN, No. 20 llaync-slreet, and state terms and lo?
cality. Three or tour rooina required. December li
BOARDING.-EXCELLENT BOARD CAN
be obtained, ut reasonable rates, by opph ing at No.
414 KING STREET, one door above Hudson street, near
the Citadel. '1 he Street Curs pa;? th* door '-very ten j
minutes, 3mo October 7 j
VYTANTICDTO PURCHASE, A SMALL HOUSE
TT iu tlic western part of the city. Address P. E. S.,
Evy Box Nc. 71, Charles on Postofllce.
IV naher 28 stuthD*
WASTED, A LADY'S MAID; ONE THAT
eau sew ucatly, wash and iron. She must huvo a
ioud referen a and bo willing to gu lor a while into the
iojntry. Apply at No. 1 MEETING STREET.
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE I.IKK AND
i ampaigUH or Gen. Itohurt E. l.ee. I Le standard
biography of the Great Chieftain. Its oflL-ial charact T
ind rea^ly sale, combined with au increased commission
make it tho test subscription book ever published.
Send tor circulai s und s. c our tem?a, and a full dcecrip
tiou or the work. Address. National Publishing Com?
pany, AU^nta^Oj^_-Jmu.-* December T,
WANTED, WOHKI-TYVO STRONG AND
active men, just arrived iu Chirleston from New
York, and who are accustomed to hard labor, wish to get
icnmcdiatj employment. Addross "LABOB," Daily News
Office^ _ _iv^ December 2C
WANTED, BY A G E N T Li E M A N AND
LADY, Board in u privitc family. One good
sized room desired, furnished or unfurnished, without
tire or light?. Hoard per mouth not to cxeeed $50. Ad?
dress "?tfU," at this Office. 10 December 23
WANTED, A COLORED MAN TO COOK.
Must como well recommended. Apply at No. 51
WENTWORTH-MHEET, next v.est of Military Hall.
YTTANTED TO RENT, WITHIN FIVE OR
VV eight minutes walk of the Postofllce, in a
pleasant neighborhood, eithei a small HOUSE or four or
Uve ROOM.s in a large one, with a separate apartment
for a Kitchen. Kent not to bi; mor.' than $350 or S40U.
Address "E. G.," care L. Cbapin d Co., Hayne-stiveu
.?lO^Af?l T? S3IJOO PER YEAR-AN
?\P^lO\J\J AGENT is wanted in every town in the
Union to moko and sell an ?rdele of daily consumption
m every family. It is entirely new. Salo as permanent
as Flour. Address LOUD* COBLENTZ, Middleton, Md.
December 20 Imo
AGENTS WANTED IOU THE -'LIFE OF
JEFFERSON DAVIS,"* by Frank H. Altriend, of
Richmond, formerly editor of the southern Literury
Messenger. This is a full and authentic histor} ct the
Life and Public Servicos of tho great Southern leader,
Mr. Aitricnd has enjoyed unusual advantages lo the pre?
paration of this work, as will be apparent to all on exam?
ination. Send for specimen p.-tjes and circulars, with
tonus. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Atlan?
ta, Gu. 2mo* November 29
WANTED-AN AGENT-ONE CHANCE IN
each town, worthy tho attention ol au active
business man, to take the agency for the sale ot BRAD
STREET'S RUBBER MOULDING AND WEATHER
STRIPS, applied to the sides, bottom, top, and centre of
doors and windows. Send for agent's circular.
J. R. BRADSTREET fe CO.,
November 27 2mo? Boston, Mass.
WANTED, AGENTS EVERYWHERE, TO
sell the MAGIC CLEANSING CREAM. Sample
doz., terms, show card*, etc., sent on receipt of $2.
D. CUMMINGS fe CO..
No. 42 Sou.h Market street, Boston.
November 25 limos
TO RENT, DWELLING OF FIVE ROOMS,
with largo yard. No. 12 Soricty-street, east of Anson.
R. M. MARSHALL & BRO..
Real Estato Agents, No. 33 Broad-street.
December 28 2
rRENT, A LARGE AND COMMODI?
OUS RESIDENCE, Na 40 Pitt-street, next to tho
southeast coi ?er ot Calhouu-street. Apply to
SMITH fe Mt?lLLIVKAV, Real Estato Agents,
December 2S stuth No. 27 Hroad-streeL
TO KENT, TWO OR THREE PLEASANT
Southwest ROOMS, in a private family, near the
Battery, with or without board. Also, a few SINGLE
GENTLEMEN received ot $7 per week. Apply at THIS
OFFICE. C Dc-cembor 27
rpo RENT, THE M WATERLOO " Pit AN
I TATTON, situated on John's Island, immediately
on the Stono River. It contains 400 acres first quail'v
cotton land, 200 acres prime provision land, and about
300 acres woodland, 14 negro houses, overseer's house,
2 cotton houses, barn, and gin house, all in pood order.
For terms, Atc, apply to R. C. MCFADDEN, Sumter, S.
C., ISAAC W. OKIMBALL, John's Island, or to JAMES
M. CALDWELL A- SON, Charleston, S. C.
FUR REN T, PART OF A DELIGHTFULLY
SITUATED MANSION, in tho southwestern por
uuu ut the city, consisting of a suite, of three or lour
spacious rooms on the Ural, tloor, with kitchen and ser?
vant-,' apartments. Terms moderato. Address "A,"
Daily News Office. November 19
_LOS f AMD FOUND.
DOG LG?T -STRAYED OR STOLEN, YES?
TERDAY MORNING, from No. 209 Meeting-street,
u lELLOW Pol Vi ER DOG, with white feet and legs,
ux months old. A liberal reward Will be paid if dehv
cieU to thc AUG VE PREMISES. 1* December 28
LOST, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, SOME?
WHERE on King, Liberty or Broad streets - . dil
MuSAlC bBOOCH, continuing i he llguro of p buii on a
black ground. A suitable reward vin bo paid for its re
tutu to NO. 99 BRU A D-sT EEK.
December 28 ??t**" 6
LOST, ON TI>E CARS BETWEEN KINGS?
VILLE au.? this city, a RU) BUSblA LEATHER
Puit'lMONv.i?E, containing $25 m money and a freo
ticket Cu nie roud lu the nome ot Miss Hoffman. Any
oue finding the same will be suitably rewarded by leav?
ing it at .tils OFFICE. December iH
FOR SALE, THAT (THREE STORIES)
EAST TEN EMEN! HOUSE, on norta side iradd
street, known os No. 98, and Lot. Lt measuring thu ty
(30) feet front and two hundred ano ninety (290j leet
deep, more or less.
A VACANT LO I' on north side Longitude Lane, oppo?
site entrance to Cotton Press, mcasu.im; thirty (SO) leet
iront and lorty-eignt (48) ft et, more or less, in depth.
Apply at No. '?5 HA?NE-STREET, or to Mr. G. W. DIN?
GLE, No. Cl Brou?-sti ce:. ? December 21
FOR SALE, A LOT OF ELVE TURKEYS,
Country Butter. Egirs, fee. Just from the country,
b> WM. HUNT, No. 411 Maiket-street, north sidr, be?
tween Meeting and Climen. 1 Docemoer 28
1710R SALE, A VALUABLE FARM OF 101
. acres, on the South Carolina Railroad, twelve miles
ir om Charleston. It is soluble lor a cattle or dalry larm.
lt is in thc vicinity of thc bed of phosphate lime recently
discovered on thc Ashley River, and would be valuablo
to that busine-s as a Summer rrsort for those who super?
intend iL And being immediately on the railroad, would
prove convenient going to and trout Charleston.
Apply to PERR?CLEAR fe HALSEY,
West end Montague-street,
December 21 Imo Charleston, S. C.
TO PUBLISHERS AND JOURNALISTS.
A large amount of TYPE and JOB MATERIAL for
sale, in lou to suit purchasers. Terms reasonable, and
cash. Also, a fine HAND PRE-.S, price $260; an Adams'
Power Press, price IU00; and a Lord Press, price $100.
Apply to F. G. DKFONTALNE, Columbia, S. ?J.
SEA ISLAND AND UPLAND COTTON AND
RICE PLANTATION'S. FARMS and CIT? PROPER
l l of all kinds lor SALE and LEASE by
CLIFFORD fe MATBEWE9,
Real Eaute Agents, No. 5C Broad street.
November 9 amos
TRUNKS AND ALL PLAN TATTON' BUILD?
INGS done or undertaken by A. BAXTER, No. 50
Nudsau-iirect, joining the Foundry.
December 28 I*
DON'T FAIL TO TRY' THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN IONIC. PANKMN'S HEPATIC
Bi i TE RS, au uniaihnir remedy lor all Diseases ol the
Digestive Organs and tno Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOU'!HERN TONIC. PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
iniTEKS, an unfailing icinedy for all Diseases ot the
Digestive Organs and mc Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
nu l ERs, an nutating remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and thc Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BiTTERS, au uufuillng remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and 'he Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an uutaihng remedy for all Diseases ol the
Digestive Oigaus and the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY' THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN IONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, au unfailing remedy tor all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, au uuloiling remedy for all Diseases of tho
Ditjcstivo Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY" THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, au unfailing remedy for all Diseases of tho
Digestive Organs and the Live:. For sale by oil Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an a ulalling remedy for nil Diseases of the
Digestive Organs .md thu Liver. For salo by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOU!HERN IONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, on unfailing remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and fhc Liver, lor sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TE!) SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'3 HEPATIC
BiTTERS, un ni,tailing remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
gists, lyr November 27
? OPA RTNERSHIPS.
NOTICE OF COPARTNERSHIP.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE THIS DAY FORMED A
Copartnership under the firm name of RIORDAN,
DAWSON 4: CO., for the purpose ol conducting the News?
paper known as THE CHARLESTON DA ELY NEWS, in
thc City of Charlufton, State of South Carolina.
By the deed Of Copartnership, FRANCIS \V. DAWSON
alone is authorized to slgu the firm name of RIORDAN,
DAWSON fe CO., t J any moneyed obligation or written
coutract of said Orin.
ll. B. RIORDAN.
FRAN! is W. DAWSON.
Charleston. S C., October 28,18C7.
December 23 tl
W. E. MAKSHALL,
Mil MD UHR OTU
No. 31 BROAD-STREET, Up Stairs,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
December Z 1 mo*
I. O. O. F., M ll 11,1,1';K LUDUE No. 30.
rPHE REGULAR QUABTEBLY MEETING OF THIS
X LODGE will be held To-Morrow (Sudoy) Evening, at
r o'clock, when elections for officers will be held and the
Arrear List read. Punctual attendance is requested.
By order GUST. HOFFMEYER,
December 28 1 Recording Secretary.
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAIL.
'TVHE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS
J. of the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Cort pany
trill convene in Charleston, S. C.. on the second Wednes?
day in January, 1888, beiug the 8th day or the month, at
A statement of tts affairs will be exhibited, and an elec?
tion will take place for a Hoard of Directors to .serve the
Place of meeting, the Hall of the Planters' and Me?
chanics' Bank, East Bay.
A Commltteo tu verity proxies will meet at 10 A. M.
The Transfer Books will be clo*ed on thc 24th instant
Attention is heroby colled to an extract from tho By
"No Stockholder who has not paid all the assessments
on his stock shall be entitled to transfer the same, or re?
ceive dividends upon it, or vote at the meetings of the
company." S. W. FISHER, Secretary.
^-Savannah Republican and News and Herald wiU
copy, and send bills to the office of the Savannah and
Charleston Railroad Company.
December 18 ws7
CITY STOCK WANTED.
WANTED TO PURCHASE CITY OF CHARLESTON
SIX PER CENT. STOCK. Apply to
JAMES M. SHACKELFORD,
Broker, No. 6 Broad-stroet, up stairs.
December 28 2
CITY STOCK! ?l??ST?Cfi?"
jyj~ARKET Pf!ICR PAID BY
ANDREW M. MORELAND,
December 27 2 Broker, No. 8 Broad-street.
SAVING i INSTITUTIONS.
FREEDMAN'S SAVIKGS AND TRUST CO.,
No. 9 STATE-STREET.
MONEY DEPOSITED ON OR BEFORE THE 20TH
January, 1868, will be entitled to interest as from
January 1st. NATHAN RITTER, Cashier.
CHARTERED RY ACT OP CONGRESS.
No. O STATE-STREET.
DEPOSITS CAN ALWAYS BE WITHDRAWN WITH
OUT NOTICE. Deposits of Specie are repaid in Specie.
All other Deposits are repaid in "Greenoacks" or Na?
tional Bauk Bills. NATHAN BIT 1T.R,
December 24 Imo Cashier.
WALTER P ANN ILL,
For North and Sooth Carolina.
OFFICE.No. 59 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
December 23_imo I
J. L. HONOUR,
AUCTIONEER AND INSURANCE AGENT,
NO. 8 BROAD-STREET/
INSURANCE ON HOUSES. 8TOCK8, FURNITURE,
fcc, Ac, taken in first-class SOUTHERN Insurance
Companies. Although the Comp sale? represented in
this Agency do not putout ???^OOS CAPITALS ON
PrtPEB, they wi?~ -ound .ui^. - " "parison
TO MABW^vi ALUE OF THEIR OAPTIAL, AND THE
AXC03? AT RISK, than the largest capital represented
in the City of Charleston.
J. L. HONOUR,
INSURANCE AGENT, No. 8 Broad-street.
December 17 Imo
BOOKS, STATIONERY, ETC.
THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS
WILL BE ISSUED BY SIX O'CLOCK EVERY
MORNING to subscribers m any portion of the
city, at EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK, payable weekly.
Orders le* ot the Periodical Stores of Mr. C. C. RIGHTER,
Nos. 161 and 338 KING-STREET, or at the Office of the
DAILY NEWS, No. 18 HAYNE-aTREET, wUl receive
prompt attention. J. SILVERSTEIN,
December 24 Agent for City Delivery.
PUNTERS' AND ilRIJIiW
ALMANAC FOR 1868,
CONTAINING ITS USUAL VALUABLE INFORMATION
?KVTho Trade supplied at the following rales: *10 per
Hundred ; $1.50 per Dozen.
PUBLISHER, No. 59 BROAD-STREET.
December 19 _thstul3
For the Holidays.
THE SUBSCRIBER HAS COMPLETED HIS U^UAL
made with great care, and comprising the choicest Pub?
lications ol the London and Continental Press.
His specialty, however, for this season will be
SUITABLE FOR ALL AGES, and selected from the very
best publications ot LONDON AND THE CONTINENT.
He also offers choice editions of BIBLES AND PRAYER
BOOKS, PHOTOGRAPHIC ALBUMS, PAPETERIE, kc,
all of which, having been recently purchasod for cash, on
unusually favorable terms, will be sold r correspond?
ingly LOW BATES,
IMPORTER OF FOREIGN BOOKS,
December 10 No. 285 King-street.
(LATE M. M. QUINN.)
HP-TOWN BOOK ! NEW? DEPOT.
No. ?57 KING STREET, OPPOSITE ANN,
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND ALL THE
LATEST PUBLICATIONS, such as BOOKS,
MAGAZINES, NEWSPAPERS, Ac.; partlee living up
town will find it convenient to give me a call, and can
rely on getting their papers regular. City papers sold
and subscriptions taken for all Papara and Magazine*.
Foreign Papers and Reviews ordered for regular sub?
Particular attention pail to orders from the country.
A good supply of SCHOOL BOOKS always kept uni
hand. 3mo November 21
R. M. MARSHALL & BROTHER,
Real Estate Agents, Brokers,
No. 33 BROAD-STREET.
EEAL ESTATE, STOCKS, kc, BOUGHT AND SOLD
ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED; PRO?
9&- Auction of HORSES, FURNITURE, kc, every
Wednesday. October 19
WILLIAM L GILLUM & W,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers
OFFICE NO. 33 H AY. NF. STREET.
WILLIS & 0HIS0LM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION HEINUMS,
WILL ATTEND TO THE FURCnASE, SALE AND
SHIPMENT Ito Foreign and Domestic Ports) cf
COTTON. UI CE. LUMBER ANT) NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston. 8. C.
15. WILLIS.A. lt. OUlSOf.M
BUILDING MATERIAL, ETC.
NO. 37 LINE STREET
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OF EVERY DESCRIPTION AND BUILD?
INGMATERIAL, LIME and PLASTERING LATHS,
PAINTS, OILS, GLASSES, Ac, constantly on hand at
the lowest market prices.
September 13 thary
THE FLORENCE GAZETTE,
PUBLISBED EVERY WEDNESDAY. AT FLORENCE.
S. C., offers an excellent medium to Merchants and
c thors who wish lo extend their business in the Pee
Dee section of the State. Botes, of advertising very rea
sonable. September 16 |
Tuesday Night, Dec. 31st.
THE DISTINGUISHED YOUNG ENGLISH LECTU
BESS. Mise AUGUSTUS SI. CLAIR, will deliver
her popu'ar Lecture on Female Eduoation, entitled
"MARRIAGE NO LOTTERY."
Admission, 50 cents; admission, with Reserved Seat rt,
7? cents. Secured Seats at the Hall on day of Lecture
without extra charge. Every '! ickct draws a prize; and
her Agenta offer to every first-lass Ticket Goods worth
at retail the price of Ticket; this plan having been
adopted with ult her Lectures in England.
December 28 3*
THE BAZAAR IN AID OF THE WIDOWS' HOME
will reopen al the Home, in Broad-street, on Thursday
Evening, 26th inst., at 7 o'clock, with additional attrac?
tions ; wtll open on Friday at 4 P. M., and on Saturday
at 12 M., closing each day at 10 P. M.
Donations of Refreshments, Fruits and Fancy Articles,
will be thankfully received, there being still a demand
Admission as before. On Saturday Evening the Draw?
ings will take place, when holders of Prize Tickets wUl be
admitted upon exhibiting the same at tho door.
December 21 I
ST. MItHAEL'S CLOCK.
OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL, DEC. 18, 1867.
INTIMATES FOR REPAIRING, CLEANING AND
j PUTTING IN ORDER, ST. MICHAEL'S CLOCK,
?111 be received at this office until Monday, 30th inst., at
12 o clock.
Also, the Clock can bo examined by applying at the
Main Guard House for the key of the Church.
Separate estimates for ARRANGING THE STRIKING
APPARATUS will bo received at the same time.
By order. W. H. SMITH,
December 19 Clerk of Council.
TO JUNK-SHOP KEEPERS.
OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL, 1
DECEMBER 2 1867. j
THE JUNK-SHOP LICENSES OF THE FOLLOWING
persons have expired. They are hereby notified to
apply at this Office immediately and renew the same :
PHILIP RILEY, Warren and St Phllip-streetfi.
M. REYNOLDS, No. 5 Bedon's Alley.
MARY BURKE, No. 72 Cal noun-street.
EDMUND WALLACE, No. 24 Washington-street
JAME* WALLACE, No. 95 Spring-street
JOHN LEAHY, No. 214 Coming-street
MARY HAFFERTY. Columbus and Hanover-streets
MARY CAMPBELL, President and Cannon-streets
P. MANION, No. 67 State-sirect
JOHN HENNY, No. 46 Queen-street.
JAMES BARRY, No. 10 Wharf-street
D. CONROY. No. 32 St Phlhp-strest
P. DORAN, No. 10 Kxchange-Htreet
P. PLNKUSSOHN. No. 53 East Bay.
W. H. SMITH,
December 3_Clerk of Council.
NOTICE TO AUCTIONEERS.
OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL, )
CH AJ? LEETON, November 26, 1867. I
ALL AUCTION LICENSES EXPIRED FIRST OCTO?
BER last Those who failed to renew at that time
are not considered as having a License, and consequently
are no Auctioneers. W. H. hMTTH, '
November 27 Clerk of Council
OTFIOB (.'LEEK or COUNCIL, )
May 1867. J
The fellowing Section of " An Ordinance lo abolish th?
office c f Sperin tendent of Streets ; to provide for Keep?
ing thc Streets' Lanes, Alloys, and open Courts in the
City of Cbarlesston Clean, and for other purposes," in
hereby published for the Information of all concerned :
For the due protection of the said contractor or con?
tractors, it it Jurthrr ordained. That every owner, lessee,
occupant and tenant of any premises fronting in an j
slit et, lane, alley, or open court, shall on every day
(Sundays excepted) have the dirt, filth, garbage, or other
o'J'al, placed In front of his or her lot, in a barrel, box or
heap, and In readme?* for tho contractor, by tbe hour ol
seven o'clock, A. M.trom tho li ist day ot May to the
first day of November in every year ; and by the hour ot
nine o'clock, A. M., frcm the first day of November to
the first day of May following. And any person offend?
ing herein, or placing any dirt, filth, garbage, or other
offal, In any street lane, or alley, or open court, alter the
hours above named, shall be subject to ? fine not less
than two nor more than five dollars, for eaeh and every
offence, to be imposed by the Mayor.
By order W. H. SMITH,
May 15_ Clerk of Council.
AN O It IJ I.V AA CE
TO PROVIDE ros THE LIQUIDATION or TBK IXT?BEST
ON TBS DEBT OF THE CRT, WHICH ACCBUTD OK TUE
TBXBTZXTH SAT 07 SEPTEMBER LAST.
BE IT ORDAINED BY 1HE MAYOR AND ALDER?
MEN in City Council assembled, That for the pur
poso of liquidating the interest on the pubhc debt or the
city, which accrued on the tnirdeth day of September
last, six per cent stock, obligatory on the corporation ol
the City of Charleston, shall be issued under the direc?
tion of the Mayor, tc the persons holding stocks or six
per cent bonds ot the city, and entiled to receive the
interest accrued thereon at the time above stated, the
said Btock to bear interest alter the rate of six per cent
per annum, payable quarterly, redeemable in thirty
years from date: Provided, That no part of said stock
shall be issued :for any sum less than twenty donara, or
for any fractional part of a dollar: Provided, also, that
all sums for less than twenty dollars, and for fractional
parts of a dollar, hall be paid in city bills.
Bxo. 2. That tho fenn of certificate, and mode ol
tranafer of said stock shall be subject to the same regu?
lations as now exist in i elation to other city six per cent,
stocks of the city.
Ratified m City Council this twenty-second day of Octo?
ber, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hun?
dred and sixty-seven.
(L. H.] P. C. GAILLARD, Mayor.
W. E. Surra, Clerk of CounclL October 25
io BKOULATE THE STOBAOE or PETEOL?CV, ITS PIO*
DUCTS. Aim OTHES INFLAMMABLE oms.
SEC. L Be it ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen, m
City Council assembled. That from and after the lito da;
of Juno next, it shall not be lawful to keep Petroleum,
Kerosene, Rock Oil, Benzine, Benzole, or any other in
flammable oil or oils on storage or for sale In any cellar,
store or building south of Line street, in a larger quan?
tity than fifty gallons on any one lot or premises, and
any such quantity so kept or H toreo shall be contained hi
vessels of tin or other metal.
SEC. 2. That Petroleum, its products, or any other in?
flammable oil or oils, when brought toto the city by land
or water, may be kept on any lot or in any building in
which cotton is not stored, for a period not exceeding
twenty-four hours, upon the expiration of which timi- tl
shall be removed and kept in the manner a?, required by
the foregoing section.
SEC. 3. Any person or persons violating any part nf
thia Ordinance shall be subject to a fine of two hundred
dollars, for each offence, recoverable in any Court of con >
pe t eu t J ii ri sd i c lion.
Uatificd in City Council this twenty-first day of May, tn
tho year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and
[L.S.] P. 0. GAILLARP, Mayor.
W. H. SuriB. Clerk of'Council. Jane 6
OFFICE OF CITY TREASURY, 1
January 3,1867. J
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT UNDER
t he foliowmj Ordinance licenses have been prepared
forde 1 ivery from this Office. 8. THO.'AAS,
SEC. 1. Be it Ordained by the Mayor and ALlermenin
City Council assembled, Thai from and after the first day
of January, licenses shall be taken out for all certs, dm 3,
andVagons, used for private and domestic purposes, tu
the samo manner?and according to the same provisions
uow of forco in relation to carts, drays and wagons, let. 1
driven lor hire, except giving bonds, And each such
cart, dray or wagon, shah bo provided with a badge roi <
talning the number thereof, and marked Private, to ti
placed on the outside of (be shaft.
SEC. 2. No person fliall he taken by the Treasurer as
kurely to any bend under the Ordinance concerning li?
censes for carts, drays, wagons and other carnages, un.
less he or she be a frei-holder.
SEC. 3. The following shall herrafter be the rates lot
licenses for public and private carts, drays, wagons, kc,
including the horses or mules used thereof, which shat!
be ireo from other taxation:
PUBLIC CASTS, DRATS, ETC, OK THOSE EMPLOYED IN AM
BUSINESS WHATEVER, FOR MUK DIKECT OR INDIRECT.
For every cart, dray or wagou, drown ky one horse ox
For every cart, dray or wagon, drawn by two honer or
For every back and carriage with two wheels, S20.
For every hack and carriage with four wheels, 940.
For every stage or omnibus (except line omnibus
with two horses, $50.
For every stage or omnibus (except Une omnibus^
drawn by four horses, $60.
For every truck drawn by two or more horses or mules,
For every express wagon drawn by two or more horses
or mules, ?60.
BREAD C Ail rs AND PRIVATE i UH?, DRlYS, ETC.
For every bread cart or wagon, $5.
For every cart, dray or wagon, used for private or do.
meath: purposes, and not to be employed in the trap?,
porting ol goods, wares, merchandise, lumber, ir any
other ??ommodily, for compensation, cither directly ot
indirectly for the same, shah pay for a license thc sum ol
$5, exclusive of the horse or mule.
Ratified in city Council, this 16th day of January
|L. a.] In tho year of our Lard one thousand eight hun?
dred and sixty-su.
By the Mayor. P. C.. GAILLARD, Mayor
January 3 W. H. HUETH. Clerk ol tiouncll
READ FOR YOUR INTEREST.
riAVE YOUR MONEY UNTIL YOU REACH THE
IO Southwest corner of Meeting and Wentworth streets,
where R. WHITE will sell you just euch FURNITURE
as vou wont, from a CRADLE toa CHAMBER or PAR?
LOR SET, at prices that have pleased rr ny others, are
pleasing every day, and so they will you.
Everything warranted as represented.
Hair, Cloth, and Vam sh cheap to the trade.
Don't bc kept away, and don't leave il others ara bc
fore you; you will get your turu.
Southwest Corner of
Meeting and Wentworth streets.
December 4 lmo
FROST. BLACK & CO.,
WHOLESALE A VD RETAIL DEALERS IN
AND MANUFACTURERS OF
OF EVERY VARIETY.
No. n Bowery, "ear Canal Street,
STEAMBOATS, HOTELS AND PUBLIC BUILDINGS
FURNISHED AT THE SHORTEST NOTICE.
All Goods purchased of our House guaranteed as re
JAKES BLACK. UEO. SNIDER.
The Carolina Times,
PUBLISHED AT ORANGRBURO C. H.
rpHIS PAPER CIRCULATES THROUGHOUT THE
JL middle portion of the State, and ?fiers the bett
taciltties fer advertisers, February M
GROCERY AND MISCELLANEOUS
)AAA POUNDS CHOICE BACON STEM PS JUST
?UU' / received and for ??le by
December 28 1 B. k A. P. CALDWELL.
FOB SALE BY CHISOLM BROTHERS,
No. 22 East Bay, corner Adger's Wharf.
December 27 1
S?DES, SHOULDERS, STRIPS*
M A .IIS, ?Ut.
A HHDS. STRICTLY PRIME C. K. SIDES
JU 40 hhds. Strictly Prime Bibbed Sides
20 hhds. Strictly Prime shoulders
20 UhJs. Plauta?on Shoulden
10 hhds. Bulk Shoulders, in dry salt
20 bo its Cboioe Sugar Cured Pia Ham?
10 bhds. Choice Sugar Cured Strtns
100 bbls. Mess Pork y
70 bbls. Prime Mesa Pork
30 bbls. PlauUtion Pork
150 tubs Be?ned Lard
50 firkins Pure Leaf Laed
100 boxes Manniactui ed Tobacco
25 sacks Prime Bio Coffee
25 bbl?. "Yonkers" Yellow Sugar
600 boxes Extra Scaled Herrings
100 boxes Adamantine Candles
75 boxes Choice English Dalry Cheese
75 pacages No. 1 Mackerel, In bbls, bali bbls. and
Landing, and in store, and for sale low by
JEFFOBDS k CO.,
December 27 4 No. 30 Vendue Bange.
THIRST CARGO NEW CROP MOLASSES, EX-BABE
Jj Sarah B. Hale, from Matanzas.
For sale low, from wharf, by
RISLEY k CREIGHTON,
December 25 Nos. 143 and 145 East Bay.
WOOD, LUMBER, &c.
BEST QUALITY OAK, PINE AND LIGHTWOOD,
by boat load or at retail, as well as ASSOBI MENT
DF LUMBER, TIMBEE, SHINGLES, &c. For s ile low,
it foot Beaufaln-street. 8TEINMKYEB k SON.
December 17 ruthi
BALE ROPE, BAGGING AND
FOB SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT PURCHASE KS, BY
the Manufacturer H. CLUCOS,
No. 57 Pine street. New York.
September 24 4mo
No. 125 Meeting-street,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN HAVANA
AND DOMESTIC SEGA BS. Fine Chewing and
Smoking Tobacco, Genuine Meerschaum and Briarwood
Pipes, West India and Domestic Fruit, French Confec?
tionery, and Jellies, Prc ierres-in Jars and Cans; Nuts,
French Fancy Boxes, Malaga Grapes.
A full supply of WILLOW BASKETS, Ac , Ac.
Country orders promptly attt nded ta
December 3 o^. Imo
FANCY HOODS, ETC.
FRUIT! FRUIT! FRUIT!
JUfiT RECEIVED FROM MATA X Z AS PER
St HOOVE li "SAKAI! B. HALE":
Aft AO. EABGE SWEET OB ANGES
?UUU 60 doz. Large Pineapples
1600 Fine Large Plantains
Bunches Fine Bananas.
For sale by
JOHN B. TOGNI,
Na 125 MEETING-STREET,
Three Doors South of Market-street
FRUIT ! FRUIT ! FRUIT !
JUST RECEIVED PEB BABE SABAH B. E?33k\
from Matanzas, a choice selection, ce nels ting of :
6000 CHOICE ffWiET OBANGES
25 bunches Bananas
60 dozen Pineapples.
For sale low, for cub, by
WELCH k BRANDES,
December 27_2 Noe. 67 and 69 State-street
FRENCH AND ENGLISH
SOAPS, EXTRACTS. COLOGNES
FROM THE WELL KSOWN HOUSES OF
PETIT k BOCHE PTE
LOW, SON 4 HAYDON
BAILEY k CO.
PATE? k CO.
Just received, and for sale by
G. W. AIMAE,
CHEMIST AND DRUGGIST,
CORNER KING AND Y AND ERHOBST STREETS.
December 18 ll
HATS AND CAPS.
"THE TEMPLE OF FISH"
JUST RECEIVED, THE LABGEST AND MOST COM?
PLETE STOCK OF
HATS, CAPS AND FURS,
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
And at pnces that will compete with any other house
In the city.
C. H. JOHNSON
December 9 Imo No. 269 KING-STREET.
SAJtt'L B. MARSHALL
EESPECTFULLY BEGS TO INFORM HTS FBTENDS
that be bas now on hand, and fe receiving constant?
ly, the following
Which he offers at Wholesale and Retail.
AXES, HOES, SPADES, SHOVELS,
COTTON AND WOOL CARDS,
SIEVES, CHAINS, NAILS.
SPIKES, CANAL HARROWS.
TURPENTINE TOOLS, BUILDERS' HARDWARE.
MILL AND GRIND STONES,
PLOUGHS, CORN SHELTERS,
TABLE AND POCKET CUTLEBY,
FOBKS AND CASTOBS,
CAPS, MUSKETS, GUNS,
WOOD TIN AND HOLLuW WARE.
RECEIVED PEB BECENT ARRIVALS FBOM ENG?
LAND, of joy own importation, au assortment of GUNS,
CUTLEBY, Steel Corn Mills, carron Ware, Sporting Ar?
ticles,. ?c. Will be sold low for cash or city acceptance.
No. 310 KING-STREET,
THREE DOORS BELOW SOCIETY,
SIGN OF THE GOLDEN GUN.
December 3 _25^
! STOVES ! S?WES!
THE VERY LOWEST MARKET PRICES.
THE JUSTLY CELEBRATED
COOKING AND HEATING
FOB CHUBCHES, HOTELS, SCHOOLS AND SALOONS
OF EVEBY DE3CBIPTION.
CHEAPEST AND BEST IN THE SOUTHERN MARKET
11MEK0N, BARKLEY & CO..
No. 130 MEETING STREET.
November 2 2mo.i Charleston, 8. C.
" THE IRISH CITIZEN :"
NEW WEEKLY NEWSPAPER.
FBOl TOB ASP EDITOH,
FIBST NUMBER TO PPKAB ON SATURDAY, THE
12th of October, 18t .
'Eferms by the year.93.00
Terms for half year. LM
TJenns foi four months. LOO
Clubs of 10 In the usualproowt^on.
Advertisements to be forwarded Immediately, so as ta
be duly classified. Address. JOHN MITCHEL,
Ort'ee of the Irish Citaren,
No. 31 Barclay street, New York,
ter .ember i?0