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THE DAILY NEWS.
?"LARGEST CIRCULATION.-THE DAILY
NEWS BEING THE NEWSPAPER OFFICIALLY
RECOGNIZED AS HAVING THE LARGEST CLR
OULATION IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON,
PUBLISHES THE LIST OF LETTERS REMAIN?
ING IN THE POSTOFFICE AT THE END OF
EACH WEEK, ACCORDING TO THE PROVIS?
IONS OF THE NEW POSTOFFICE LAW.
THE DAILY NEWS Al EIGHTEEN
CENTS A WEEK
Persons who wish to subscribe for the DAILY
NEWS by the week, can have their papers
served to them regularly in any part of the
city at an early hour every morning. Mr. J.
Silverstein, agent for the oity delivery, will
call upon such persons and collect the weekly
price-eighteen cents. Orders left at the
periodical stores of Mr. 0. C. Righter, Nos.
161 and 338 King-street, or at the office of the
DAILY NEWS, NO. 18 Hayne-street, will receivo
NOTICE TO OOH ADYEBTXSEBS.-Down-town
merchants and others having advertisements
which they desire to appear in the DAILY
NEWS, wfll fiad at the office of the City Rail?
way Company, corner of Broad-street and
East Bay, an iron box in which they may
deposit their favors. The inconvenience to
which our down-town friends have been sub?
jected in having to bring their advertise?
ments to our office in Hayne-street will thus
be avoided. The box will bo emptied several
timas every afternoon and night, and adver?
tisements dropped into it up to ll o'clock
P. M., will appear in the morrow's NEWS as
surely a? if-handed in at our counting-room.
SINGLE COPIES of this morning's DAILY NEWJ,
pot up in wrappers ready for mailing, may be
had at our counting-room; price five cants.
The DALLY NEWS will be mailed regularly, du?
ring the session of the State Convention, to
parties who may desire to have a full record of
. the proceedings, for n jb teen cents a week.
A UCTION SALES THIS DA T.
LEITCH & BBUNS w?l se? this day, No. 53
Elizabeth-street, at 10 o'clock, f arni ture.
N. HUNT & SON will sell this day, at No.
359 King-street, at 10 o'clock, boots, shoes,
CAMPBELL, KNOX A Co. will sell this day, at
their auction honse, No. 55 Hasel-street, at
10 o'clock, dry goods.
MCKAY & CAMPBELL will sell this day, at
their auotion house. No. 186 Maeting-street, at
10 o'clock, dry goods, furn i tnt.-.
A "CUT SLBSCBLBEB" is assured that every
effort will be made to remedy the annoyance of
whioh he complains.
THE LADIES' MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION de?
sire gratefully to acknowledge the receipt of a
donation of one ton of coal from Mr. H. F.
PERSONAL.-Brevet Major-General Q. A Gil?
more, Major of the Corps of Engineers, ar?
rived in this city yesterday, and took rooms at
the M?hl House. General Gilmore ls engaged
in inspecting the fortifications along the South?
ern coast, under orders from Washington.
THE STEAKEB DIOTATOB will resume her
weekly trips to Florida to-morrow, leaving the
wharf at S P. M. The damage done to the ves?
sel by her rocent collision with the wharf was
but trifling, and the repairs were soon .comple?
ted. The Dictator and City Point form the
serai-weekly line between this city and Florida.
COK?TBMATION.-This impressive religious
rite was administered on Sunday at St. Philip's
Church to some sixteen persons, the majority
being ladies. The service was performed by
Bishop Davis, assisted by the Rev. W. B. W.
Howe, Rector of the church. The attendance
iras very large, and they were ail attentive
listeners to the impressive discourse of the
Bishop, the fine reading of the Rector, and the
beautiful service of the Episcopal Church.
ST.. MASES CHURCH.-It had been expected
that Dr. Baker would preach yesterday, buthis
place was well filled by Bishop P?rsico, whose
discourse upon the "Divinity of Christ" was
marked by chaste and classical language as
well as by fervent and touching thought.
ANOTHER MUHDES IN DARLINGTON DISTRICT.
-We have received information of & fatal af?
fray whioh occurred in Darlington District,
near Lynch's Creek, and about sixteen miles
from the Courthouse. A young man named
Kelley, a eon of Mr. Robert Kelley of that place,
had a quarrel on the 22d instant with a negro,
name unknown. The negro waa stabbed in
the encounter and has since died.
NEW TOBE FREIGHTS.-The steamer Miami
was cleared for New Took on Saturday last, by
Messrs. Jno. dc Theo Getty, who are exten?
sively engaged in the trade with that port.
They have had three steamers come to their
consignment during the past week, and have
secured for them good freights and dispatch.
Their old New York line composed of the E. B.
Sonder and Moneka, have a lasting reputation
xor their promptness and good management.
FATAL ACCIDENT.-We learn from Captain
Moore, of the South Carolina Railroad, that a
young man named Strobel was accidentally
killed1 at Blackville on Saturday afternoon
-while rn Tining an unruly horse. A party of
young men were running their horses between
the tracks when Mr. Strobel's horse shied at a
box and broke from the track, running against
a horse-rack, which struck Mr. Strobel in the
chest, killing him instantly.
DEATH OP REV. JOHN P. MORRIS.-We regret
to announce the sudden death of thia young
minister.' He died in Darlington on Friday
morning last, about 5 o'clock, at the residence
of Mrs. Gibson. Mr. Morris was in his twen?
ty-third year, a native of Hamilton, Canada.
He came here in 1885, for the improvement of
his health, and found e:> muoh benefit from
the genial influences of our climate that he de?
termined to remain and make his home in our
State. He joined the South Carolina Confer
once of the M. E. Church, South, in December,
1866, and, by unusual application, accom?
plished in one year what generally requires
double that time. He passed an examination
on the "studies" of both years, and was or?
dained deacon. He preached in Aiken last year,
giving general satisfaction, and began to be
looked upon as a young man of decided merit,
Who would certainly make his mark. At the
last conference he was Bent to Darlington,
where he had preached two Sundays, and was
winning golden opinions from his congrega?
tion. He was feeble in constitution, but his
/rienda apprehended no suoh sudden termina?
tion to his brightly opening career. He was com?
plaining a little during the early part of last
week. On Thursday night Mr. S. A. Woods
remained with him until about four A M.,
When he Was relieved by bis eon, Mr. Andrew
Woods, and a few minutes after Mr. Morris
put his band on lus shoulder and breathed kia
COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS AND C
PLEAS-HON. F. J. MOSES PRESIDING
trial of Thomas Doland alias Thomas I
Arson, was resumed, and a jury fi
Messrs. O'Connor, Seymour and Gay? a
in? for the defence.
J. H. Balke, the first witness for the
cution, testified: That he resided and
store at the southeast oorner of Bea a tai
Mazy ok streets, in partnership with I
JeDke. On the morning of the 23d of O
he was aroused by Mrs. LnienthaL ?me
occupants of the house, who toldhin tb
house waa on fire. He immediately desc
tho stairs and found fire burning ii
places;-one under the eastern door i
' house opening on the yard, and the
under a screen about six feet from the
and adjoining on one Bide the piazza an
other a fence and shed. There was a fer
Beaufain-street, but it has no gate. Ol
zyck-street there was a gate leading inl
yard. The witness was positive of h
closed both that gate and the ste re on
night. Knew the prisoner, as he had v
the parties residing in the house abon
year previous. The goods were the
er ty of witness, and the house belonged
cross-examined.-The stock was insnri
$1500 at the time of the fire. When tho ?
was given he found the gate opea, the
being closed, also the door leading inti
yard. When witness came down s tan
found some cotton saturated with turpei
partially burnt under tbe sill of the door.
M. H. Nathan, Chief of Fire Depart?
said that he heard of the fire the next n
ing, as there waa no alarm that niijht ; th
examined the premises immediately,
were as described by the previo os wit
and the marks of the fire were ph; inly vii
F. J. Lilienthal, testified : That he rei
in the house at the time of the fire, and
awoke by the noise of a watchman's ri
He opened a window and saw th) fire ii
yard. Witness then ran down sta ira, and
the blaze at the door on the piazza, and
that on the yard. The witness thun went
to bring his family out, but Ba ie and
brother said they could put the fire ont, w
was done. The description of the fire wat
same os that stated by Balke. The cotton
found under the aili of the door, and the BC
in the yard was considerably chaired.
Mrs. Lilienthal corroborated the testin
cf her husband.
John Cahill, policeman, testifisd: Tba
the night of October 23d ha was on Beau!
ntreet, and while standing at tte corne
Beanfain and Mazyck streets, be saw
prisoner come out of the gate leading on
zyck-street and walk off quite fiat. At
time his suspicions were aroused, and he v
to the gate quickly and Baw the fir 9 in they
he opened the gate and saw the fire plai
The witness then called to the tuan to 1
but he commenced to run. At '?hat time
sprung Iiis rattle and pursued the prise
who ran into West-street, and thence into A
dale-street, where he concealed himself t
fence. When the witness came up Doland
his. pistol presented within two feet of
(witness') breast, an i said, "Yoi. -, if
don't go back and hush I'll have your li
The witness then tell back, bu ; Doland
vanced, and repeated his threat. At that t:
witness threw his arm across his breast and
ceived the shot in his arm whioh threw 1
down. Doland then ran back into Mat}
street, the witness following bim, until he a
Sergeant Woacoat, who asked hun "what1
the matter?" Witness repli od "that a ri
had shot him and aet a place on fire." Poli
men Graham and G erar cv came up with
Sergeant, and pursued Doland. Witness i
known Doland for some time and reoognii
him when the shot was fired, ard is sure t
he la the same man who came o at of tho gt
A. B. Wescoat testified : That he wea a s
g?ant of the police at the time, und waa at 1
jail when he heard the rattle ind shot, a
galloped ronnd guided by the noise;
met Doland in Mazyck-street, between W
and Beaufain, and met Cahill at the corner
Mazyck and West who told him to stop tl
man; the witness then turned bia horse a
pursued Doland, overtaking bini on Magazii
street; Doland pointed his pi stol at him a
told him to look oat for himself; witness
tempted to ride over Doland, out he jump
out of the way: Gerarty and Gi-ah am came
at the timH and pursued him to a burnt lot c
posite the Unitarian Church; they struck I
land and took the pistol from him: the barri
were all loaded but one, and the pistol w
cocked; witness recognized the prisoner aa t
Patrick Graham testified: r:hat he was
policeman and was on Berrea/o rd-atreet at t
time of the occurrence. Heard a lond halie
ing, but did not recognize tbe voice; when
West-street near Archdale he BUW a t?as 1 ai
heard Cahill say he was shot; witness ran t
ward him, and Cahill said he waa shot; Se
geant Reilly came up and called on witness
follow; the prisoner was then, running; whi
witness came up with bim two i ergeants of tl
police were also on the ground: witness ask?
the prisoner why he shot Cahill, and he sa
because he was drank.
Mrs. Ctaffy testified: That her husband own?
a bouse at the corner of Beauiain and MiLzyt
streets. She had known the prisoner near
three years. He was then employed in tl
gas works. To her knowleds e ha had nevi
been in her husband's employ, though th<
were friendly. Her husband is in New Yor
and hus boon there for some time. He bong]
the house m question during the war. 81
has heard that it waa insured for $5000.
J. B. Beeves testified: Tba': he was a dei
in W. B. Heriot & Co.'s insur ince office. Tl
insurance on the house was i 1000, and on tl
Henry Clark testified: Tiat he resides I
Beautain-street. He estimated the value i
the premises at about $2C00 at the preset
time, and that if they were nsured for $500
it was considerably above thar value.
Here the State closed the oaae, and the di
fence called in James Burnley.
Witness was a member of the police fore
on the night of the fire; was on watch from
to 1 o'clock that night from Archdale to Ru
ledge-stroet in Beanfain-stieet. As witnet
waa coming from Butledj re-street toward
Mazyck, saw a man coming np Mazyck-stre<
on the west side; when be reached Beaufai
he turned to King; when he jame to fence, pt
his hand up, made two attempts to cato
fence. Witness crossed over to bim and toi
him that it was against tao rules of city t
jump fences. Man replied that he li ved then
and got over tho fence. Witness then move
off a few steps, and .thouf;ht he beard foot
steps ascending the stairs inside. Witnes
made the statement before ;he Mayor's Court
The man who lumped the fence was amalle
than prisoner. This took place al twenty mit
utes to 1 o'clock. The prisoner he did not con
eider to be the same man.
Thomas Doland alias Thomas Daly, the pr?
oner at the bar, testified: Taat he had worke
with one Ed. White m the gas business. Wi!
ness said that on the night of tho fire he wa
foing from Market-street to see a friend i:
itt-street. He went thron gb West-etreet am
turned np Mazyck to Beaufain until he cam
near the gate at the corner. He saw there wa
a light in the yard: he looked through th
cracks of the gate and saw it was a fire; the:
turned round to give the alum, when he hear<
a policeman spring his ?.tile. Witness tbei
turned and ran down Mazyok to West-street
towards the Hope engine house. Hearing i
man coming after him, crang: stop! stop! hi
stopped in West-street mtil the policemar
cams np, who cried " robber," and struck bin
on the head. Witness aakod, " what did yoi
strike me for? I'll shoot yo i!" and the police
man sprang his rattle again. Aa this waa don?
he waa answered by another rattle, The po?
liceman then rushed on hin with his club raia
ed ; at that time he fired bis pistol. The po?
liceman then fell back with a ballet in his arm
The witness then wheeled and ran toward Ma
zyck-street before the other policeman coule
come up, and turned toward the jail. He then
met a norseman gallopit g up after him, who
followed him to Magazine-street and run hie
horse on his back. Witne=s then stepped aside
and told the horseman tba t he would not bo run
over. He also tried to avoid the horseman's club,
and told him to stand ele u: or he would hurt
him. Witness continued to run, and went down
Archdale toward Queen, until he fell into an
old cellar, were he was captured by the horse?
man and two policemen,an )ther sergeant having
ridden ap. Tho two serge;mts dismounted, and
he was struck with a club from the side; which
knocked bim senseless. When recovering, he
heard one of the men crying out don't murder
him, and he was then tak-an to the guardhouse.
Witness was going throng h Mazyok-?treet about
half-past one o'clock. The gate waa shut, and
he did not open it. Wita ess was going round
the corner wneu the police cried stop, but he
thought that it was because he cried "fire."
VroBs^xamined.-Was not working during
the day, and spent the day principally in Mr.
Claffy'8 bar-room in Market-street. From
the bar-room he went into the yard about
half-past twelve o'clock, and eat hiB supper;
from there he went tc Pitt-street to see a
woman, at No. 2, between Beaufain and Went?
worth streets; hearing nome people tidking in
Beauiain-Btreet, he left lhere and went through
West-street, torriing np Mazyck-street until
he got opposite the gf.te at the corner near
the fire. As soon as the witness saw the
fi?mes he Btar*<?d towird the engine house.
Not being sure of the fire, he did not give tho
alarm until the rattle was sprung. Witness
kepi running until the policeman caught up
with bim in West-street.
John Kenny testified: That he had been
subpoenaed by the Attorney-General. He had
known the prisoner for several years, and had,
alwf.ys known him as an orderly, hard-working
John Cahill re-examined by the State.-Said
that the prisoner Boland was the man that
came out of the yard. He was about lift o en
steps from the gate at the time, and could
have seen any person who came up the street.
None came. The prisoner had never cried
"fire," or he would nave heard it. While lying
in hiB bunk in the guardhouse, witness heard
Burnley say that he saw a' man come to the
house and take hold of the knob of the door,
and when asked what he was doing the man
said that he lived there. Witness did not hear
Burnley say anything of the height of the man
James Riley, Sergeant of Police, testified:
That he assisted in the arrest. He was on
Ward No. 2, and about a quarter before two
o'clock, heard a noise and a rattle, concluding
it came from the jail, be turned his horse in
that direction. At the corner of Mazyck and
Queen streets he met Graham and Gerarty,
who told bim some one had been shot,
Witness then went up to the corner of Arch?
dale and Queen streets, and met Wescoat op?
posite the Unitarian Church. The man was
then getting out of a cellar. Wescoat asked
him to give up the pistol twice, but the man
ran into the lot a second time, saying don't
follow me. When witness came on the scene,
and got clear of his horse, the prisoner waa
down, and ne could not say who struok bim.
The testimony having closed, and it being
near five o'olook, the Judge decided, with the
consent of counsel, to defer hearing argument
until Monday morning at 10 o'clock, and the
court was adjourned.
REV. BISHOP WIGHTMAN.-We bad the pleas?
ure yesterday to. baten to an eloquent and
instructive discourse at Trinity Church, H as el
street , from Bishop Wm. M. Wightman, from
Philippians iii, 18 and li: "This one thing I
do, forgetting those things which are bel lind,
and reaching forth unto those things which
axe before, I press toward the mark for the
prize of the nigh calling'of God in Cbriet Je?
sus. " The Bishop," as usual, was very happy
in the elucidation of bis text, showing depth
and originality of thoaght, s wealth of illustra?
tion, a chaste diction, and great fluency of ex?
pression. We congratulate our community on
having this learned and eloquent divine in our
midst. We noticed Governor Orr in the con?
PETIT LABCENY, sic-The guardhouse re?
gister of last night showed the names of seve?
ral persons who had fallen from grace.
Luke Wright, a colored cotton speculator,
took a quantity of the staple from Boyce's
wharf, and sold it to F. C. Archer (colored).
The theft was discovered, and both the vendor
and the vendee lodged in the guardhouse.
Willam Cooper (colored), waa arrested for.
stealing partridges from the market, at half
past 6 o'clock Saturday evening. The owner
did not admire Cooper's fondness for game,
and bid bim put out of the way of further
temptation. He will answer for - bia misdeeds
at Ute Mayor's Court this nrorning.
Poor Boy Happy and Sol Happy, two noble
descendants of Ham [Ariel to the contrary
notwithstanding], were charged with obstruct?
ing the sidewalks and resisting the police.
John Lang (colored), being instigated by the
Devil, and not having the fear of the Mayor be?
fore bia eyes, did smite and otherwise abuse
and maltreat one Adam Sumter, a man and a
brother. Adam was not of a forgiving disposi?
tion, and had Lang taken to a quiet place
where fighting ia unknown.
ABBBST OF A DEFAULTKB AMD RlOOVXBT 07
$7000.-Information was received in this city
some weeks back that a man named Thoa. M.
Hannon, an agent of the Freedmen's Bureau,
at Lake Providence, La., bad absconded from
that place with between $7000 and $10,000. It
was known that he had loft Jackson, Miss., on
the 5th instant, and it was supposed bis desti?
nation was Charleston. Information of the
facts of the case, together with a description
of the defaulter, were sent to thia city, and re?
ceived by Lietenant Hendricks, of the' City De?
tectives. Thia intimation waa sufficient to put
the Lieutenant on the alert, and his officers
were immediately notified of the fact. It was
supposed that if the individual came to Charles?
ton he would appear under an assumed name,
and endeavor to destroy his identity by alter?
ing bia appearance, but the Charleston detec?
tives are used to dealing with rascals, and
know how to trap their game. On last Wednes?
day Lieut. Hendricks and officer Coates arrested
a man calling himself James M. Ormsby at bis
boarding-house io Society-street. Ormsby bad
been endeavoring to purchase real estate, and
had in various ways excited the suspicion of the
vigilant detectives, and they felt convinced that
they had found their man. On arresting
Ormsby, $7398 were found, which was turned
over to the military authorities, who receipted
for the same. Ormsby was subsequently de?
livered to the military, on a requisition from
the Commanding General. Ormsby denies any
knowledge of the robbery, and insists that he
has no ahas, but carno to the city to purchase
property. Great credit is due Lieut. Hendricks
and Officer Coates, for the prompt manner in
which they worked up the case, and made the
arrest. They have shown to the community,
that Charleston is no place for thieves, and if
any of the larger rascals should visit this city,
they will soon be relieved of their ill-got?
ten booty, and be handed over to the proper
HOTEL ABBXVALS.-Charleston Hotel.-Chas.
W. Hall, Allen W. Hall and John Maxwell,
8outh Carolina; W. M. Fowler, New York; E.
Martin, Lexington, Ky.; J. W. Duprez, Wil?
liamsburg, Va.; Charles W. Parker, wife and
son, Boston; Colonel Rayall and wife, ?. 8. A.;
A. F. Chapman, Boston; Mrs. Col. Chapman
and Miss Chapman, Green Bay; Edward C.
Peronneau, city; W. S. Hastie, Jr., city; Geo.
C. Trelfing, Savannah; John R. Russell, Flori?
da; James Bancroft and wife, Athens, Ga.; E.
W. Everson, city; John A. Talmadge, D. R.
Sondley and J. J. Cunningham, Abbeville;
Mies Odell, Hilton Head; R. J. S. Rembro, La
Grange, Ga.; John A. Smith, Atlanta; E. A.
Davie, city; Dr. James C. Mullins, Marion;
Mrs. G. C. Trelfing, Brooklyn; D. H. Oppen?
heim, oity; Joseph Bates, Ringville; W.
Shiver, Ringville; J. W. Dantzler and J. Mc
Mills House.-E. 8impson, New York; R. H.
May, New York; Wm. Hilton, wife and daugh?
ter, Boston; Wm. Reynolds and wife, Delaware;
W. C. Dayton, Jr., New York; H. S. Choke,
wife and child, New York; Geo. A. Zeil, Balti?
more; Nathaniel Tucker, Boston; Ed. Frost,
St. John's, N.B.; James B. St. John, New York;
J. B. McCreary, Great Bend, Pa.; Wm. Henry
Trescott and Middleton Stuart, S. C.; J. B.
Kirkland, New York; G. R. Davidson, Liver?
pool; John Farrell, Hilton Head; J. C. Phil
brick, New Hampshire; Wm. Farrow, S. C.; J.
M. CalvocoresBi and J. C. Maximus, New York;
L. B. GiUot, Augusta; E. B. Jones and L. M.
Saulter, Augusta; M. Beard and two sons, Ed.
Hooper and John B. Austin, Philadelphia; Bvt.
Maj.-Gen. Gilmore, New York; Wm. Ludlow
and wife, New York; J. P. Gilmore, New York;
Chas. Hosmer and wife, Rhode Island; Wm. S.
Perry and wife, Boaton; F. D. Freitag, New
York, T. T. Rhett, Columbia.
Pavilio n Hotel.-Thomas P. Pohl and E. H.
Myers, Branchville; Rev. Albert R. Walker,
Halifax C. H., Va.: Jaa. Davis, Thomas John?
son and Peter Tompkins, Key West; W. A.
Mackay, Barnwell District; A. B. Jarrig, city;
Jas. Tremble, South Carolina Railroad; John
O. Chaderick, Beaufort; S. B. Woodberry.
Blackville; E. W. Mason, city; W. J. Maua,
city; J. P. Gamble, WiUiamaburg.
NEWB FROM LIBERIA.-William Boso, tba'
body serrant of General Maxoy Gregg, who
wont to Liberia on the Golconda with Miss
Gregg, has lately returned to his native State,
and has furnished us with some interesting
facts connected with that coon try. He repre- j
sents Liberia as being capable of producing !
everything that is used by man, bat the ener?
vating climate has prevented the colonists
from improving these natural advantages. To?
b?ceo, lamber, meat, ?kc., are imported ex?
tensively, though the forests abound in the
most valuable woods, and the country is capa?
ble of producing the finest description of to?
bacco, while cattle could be raised with
ease when once acclimated. At Monrovia,
the capital of Liberia, the colored merohants
are doiog well, their trade extending through
Africa. They barter with the natives for palm
oil, which is sold to the vessels at from twen?
ty-seven and a half to forty cents per gallon.
About two thousand bags of coffee are export?
ed yearly to England, where, indeed, moat of
the producta are sent Bice, cotton, coffee
and vegetables are grown to a limited extent,
but are used mostly for home consumption,
the natives and colonists gaining a living with
snch ease that they do not exert themselves.
The palm oil is produced from the nuts of the
palm tree, which grows luxuriantly, and, as it
is easily manufactured, little care is taken to
develop the agricultural resources of the coun?
try. The climate is not warmer than a som?
mer in South Carolina, bat there is no winter,
and watermelons, Irish potatoes and other
vegetables ripen in January. Irish potatoes
are first planted from the cut eye, aa in this
country, but this growth produces only a
small seed about the size of a marble, and the
potato is raised from the vines, much as sweet
?potatoes and "Blips" here.
The Colonization Society furnishes each new
comer with 10 sores of land, a house and ra?
tions for Biz months, with a doctor and nurse
while sick during that time. Labor can be ob?
tained for from 10 to 70 cents per day, and me?
chanics' wages are from $100 a $160 per day in
Liberian currency. This currency (copper and
paper) passes |from Cape Palmas to Monrovia,
and is very much depreciated, being worth
about 90 cents on the dollar. It is made in
The natives have been greatly improved by
contact with the colonists, and the efforts of
the missionaries to instil the doctrines of
Christianity have met with some success. Sev?
eral of the natives have "professed religion,"
and two of them are ministers, one belonging
to tho Baptist and the other tb the Presbyte?
rian denomination. Miss Gregg is teaching
the natives at Monrovia, where there is a large
missioD station. Our informant states that
the great drawback to immigration is the
African fever, which invariably attacks all
strangers, and few recover unless the greatest
care is taken. Once acclimated the climate
has no terrors to the colonist, and if he uses
only a moderate degree of energy he can se?
cure a comfortable support. Many of the
older colonists have acquired considerable
wealth by trading with the natives and the
vessels that visit the different ports. Most of
those.who went from Sontb Carolina are doing
well, though they generally yield to the iuflu
enoes of the hot climate and become aa lazy as
One of the most singular features of the
country is the absence of cattle of every de?
scription. Horses are extremely rare, the
riding being done in palaquios borne by men.
There are also very few persons who raise
horned cattle, though frequent attempts have
been made to introduce them from abroad,
bat they are seldom acclimated. Corned beef
and pickled pork imported from New York
whioh, with tho rice raised on the spot, con?
stitutes the food ot the majority of the set?
Wm. Bose was the body servant of General
Gregg, and was with him when killed at the
battle of Fredericksburg. He wears the Gen?
eral's gold watch, which was presented to him
as a testimonial of esteem by Miss Gregg. The
inner case of the watch bears an inscription
stating this faot. Bose want to Liberia with
iii sa Gregg, but was takin with the African
fever, and determined toc?me back to Sou.h
Carolina, where he expects to remain. While
he does not discourage emigration, bo feels
confident that only those possessing strong
constitutions and temperate habits can suc?
ceed. Nature has been lavish of h er treasures,
bat they are for the most part neglected, and
though thc country produces the finest woods,
gold, ivory, Ac, they will never be exported to
any large extent. In the language of Bishop
Heber-it ia there
? .' Every prospjet pleaaaa,
And only man la vue"
WmnwoTON AND MANCHESTER RAILROAD TN
THE HAEM or A RECEIVER.-We leam that
Henry M. Drano, late President of the Wil?
mington and Manchester Railroad, has been
appointed receiver of the earnings of tho road
for the benefit of its creditors, and has en?
tered upon the duties of his office at Wilming?
ton, N. 0.
The appointment of Mr. Drane waa made
by Judge Meares, and shows a jost appre?
ciation of the availability of Mr. Drane, who
was elected President of this road in Novem?
ber, 1865, and immediately procured $600,000,
on a credit of two years, that sum being re?
quired to restore the road to its original con?
dition, and to connect once more the old North
State with Virginia and Sooth Carolina.
This loan of $600,000 vas expended with
judgment and fidelity, but the busin esp of the
road did not como up to the sanguine expecta?
tion of its friends.
A change was made in the executive officer '
by the strength of the State proxies, against
the popular vote and the wishes of private
stockholders. A well defined policy of two
years' experience was thus overthrown, bring?
ing the road into tho hands of a public receiv?
er in the short space of three months,-"a fear?
A NEW COLORED SUNDAY SCHOOL.-The color?
ed members of the Circular Church have, for
some time, been engaged in collecting chil?
dren with the intention of forming a Sunday
school. The basement of the chapel has been
fitted up for their use, and yesterday nearly
two hundred children were present. Mr.
Adams, the pastor of tbe church, read a com?
munication from the colored members, request?
ing teachers from among the whites. They
stated that these were the children of mem?
bers, and had "been born in the meeting," and
they did not wish them taught elsewhere.
Before the war the Circular Church had a very
large colored membership, and the spacious
gallery devoted to their use was always crowd?
ed. Most of those were family servants who
had been connected with the church for years,
and entertained for it, a strong feeling of affec?
tion. When the present church was built, bat
little space could be spared for the colored
members. Notwithstanding this drawback,
they have been constant in their attendance,
and their recent action proves that they still
adhere to their first love, and wish their
children to receive the same religious instruc?
-The latest adaptation of that accommoda?
ting substance, India robber, it ia said is
about to be made by a firm in Bridgeport,
Conn., who proposes to build coaches and car?
riages with India rubber bodies. This ie a
bright idea, and might with still greater ad?
vantage be applied to city stages and horse
cars. There would then perhaps be really
always "room for one more."
JBUSNSTESS NOTICES. '?' '
If you want cheap Blank Bookn;
If you want cheap Stationery, Envelopes,
Paper, &c.; or, MILLEH'S Almanac;
li you want Printing executed neatly;
If yon want Books bound in any style, or Ac?
count Books made to order, with any desired
pattern of ruling, go to HIE AM HARMS, NO. 59
So Health without Vigor.
The wear and tear of life talla upon ua all more or
leta. What are we but machinai ? Tho vital princi?
ple la the motive power that keeps the human an?
gine in motion; but as beams, pistons, connection
pipes, condensers and boilers waar out, so do organs,
muscles, tissues and all the compound parts ot that.
marvellous piece of work called Man.
The mechanism of the body requires tobe repaired
and strengthened just aa much as 'the mechanism
employed to grind eora, or spin cotton, or weave
cloth. Steam cannot drive a broken shaft, or impel
a drum or a wheel that is out of gear; neither can
tba vital force act through a paralyzed limb, oran
ABE YOB WEARING OUT? Do you foal that
any one of your organs-your stomach, liver, bet reis,
nervous system, or any other essential part of your
organization, faltara in ita work ? If so, repair the j
damage with the most powerful, yet harmless, of in
Tlgoranta, HOsTBTTEB'S STOMACH BITTERS.
Remember that debility ls the "Beghinlng of the
End"-that the climax of all weakness is a universal
paralysis of the system, and that such paralysis is
the Imm?diats precursor of Death.
Don't walt for dlaease to commit Ita ravagea before
you commence the strengthening process. Kee.3 the
whole body In a vigorous condition by preventing
aa flu* aa possible, the Inroads of decay. Bepair the
waste of natue with nature's bast tonic, HOSTET
TER'S. BITTERS. 6 January 27
Tho best Dyspeptic Bitters now In use are PANX
sra's Hepatic Bitters. They never lall to give relief
fry a bottle, and be con vin oed. Por sale by all
Batchelor'* Hair Dye.
This splendid Hair Dye ia the best In the world;
the only true and perfect Dye; harmleai. reliable,
instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tinta; remedies the Ul effects of bad dyas; invigo?
rates and leavea the hair soft and bsautifoi blass: or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Batchelor'* Wig Factory, No. 16
Bond-street, New York. lyr January 14
FOB Quotations of Bondi, Stocks, Coupons,
Bank Bills and Money, see every Friday morn?
ing, in this papor, by Andrew M. Moreland,
Broker, No. 8 Broad-street. f
W. S. CoHwrjf & Co.-Since tho removal of
this firm to their present spacious store in
King-street, opposite Basel, they have made
large additions to their s tock of family gro?
ceries, and can now offer one of the best
assortments ever opened in this city. As this
store is a branch of a New Tork house, they
are enabled to keep fresh supplies constantly
on hand, and the demands of their customers
are promptly met. Mr. E. E. Bedford, the
superintendent of the Charleston house, has
made arrangements by which purchases will
be delivered in any part of the city.
MOSEY OK LOAN-BONDS AND STOCKS WANT?
ED,-The public will find ari interesting adver-,
tisement in our colnmns this morning from
Mr. A. M. Moreland, No. 8 Brood-street, who
offers to loan money in these times of strin?
gency, who also ia anxious to purchase first
class bonds and coupons, and who has some of ]
the same for sale. Persons who may desire
to operate in these ox similar securities will
be served to the best advantage by calling at
the above establishment. The prices paid .by
Mr. Moreland are, in ali cases, the highest that
the market allows.
Cloting ant /urnisjjing ?nabs.
sW-BARGAlNS IN DRESS FROCKS"?
4VBABGAINS IN SACKSIft
?.BARGAINS IN PANTS-?
??BARGAINS IN VESTS "Cg
jay BARGAINS IN UNDER-TB*
?BARGAINS IN S SLR TS "Cg
??BABGA1N8 IN DBAWEBSTB?
?y BARGAINS EN HOSIERY'S*
?-BARGAINS IN GLOVES "CH
?.BARGAINS IN TIES, 4c., &c."?
NOW 19 THE TIME, WITH A LITTLE MONEY,
to secure the BARGAINS IN CLOTHING AND FUR?
Do not purchase before yon examine the STOOE
? MAGULLAR, WILLIAMS & PARKER,
ONE PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE,
No. ?70 KING-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
|)rojj0f CJjtnw?ls, (Ctr.
r<? S fftU tnt I
It is the UNFAILING REMEDY In all eases of j
Neuralgia Facialis, olten effecting a permanent cure ]
In less than twenty-four hours, from the use of no
mora than TWO or THEES PILLS.
No oth:r form of neuralgia or Nervous Disease
has fal ed to yield to this
WONDERFUL REMEDIAL AGENT.
Evan In the severest casea of Chronlo Neuralgia
and genera] nervous derangements-of many years'
standing-affecting the entire system, ita use for a
few daya, or a few weeks at tho utmost, alwava affords
the moat astonishing relief, and very rarely fails to
produce a complete and permanent core.
It contains no drugs or other materials in the
?lightest degree injurious, even to the most delicate
system, and can AL WATS be used with
It bas long been in constant usa by many of our
MOST EMINENT PHYSICIANS,
who give it thoir unanimous and unqualified ap
Sent by mall on receipt of price and postage.
One package, $1.00, Postage 6 cents.
Six packages, 6.00, Postage 27 centa.
Twelve packages, 9.00, Postage 48 cents.
It is sold by all wholesale and retail dealers in
drugs and medicines throughout the fi ni ted States,
TURNOR Si CO.,
No. 190 Tremont-street, Boston, Mass.
January 6 mf8mos
NOTICE TO A L'CT I UNE EltS.
OFFICE CLERK OF COUNOIX, 1
CHARLESTON, November '?6,1867. J
ALL AUCTION LICENSES EXPIRED FIRST
OCTOBER last Those who failed to rentw
at that time are not considered as having a Llcenae,
and consequently are no Auctioneers.
W. H. SMITH,
November 27 _derk or Conned.
rpHE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS
WILL BE ISSUED BY SIX O'CLOCK EVERY
MORNING to subscribers In any portion of the ?ty,
at EIGHTEEN OENIS A WEEK, payable weekly.
Orders left at the Periodical Stores ot Mr. C. C. RIGH?
TER, Noa. 161 and 338 KINO-STREET, or at ibo
Office of the DAILY NEWS, No. 18 HAYNE-bTBEET,
will raestve prompt attention. _
Desemhar ] Agent for City Delivery.
HT Y MHB RIFF'S SALE.
By virtue of carUin Tax h recutions to me directed,
I cave levied OD, and will sell for taxes due the
City of Charleston, on the westside oi the Ci v
Hall, o 1 MONDAI* and TUESDAY, the 8d and 4th
ofFebriary next, between the hours of 11A.M.
and 8 C. M.,
LEASE 3, not exceeding five years, reopcetivaly, of
tho lollov lng property, viz;
HOUSE A*D LOT, Meettna-street, levied on as
the prop? rty of estate Eliza Aiken.
HOLM ; AND LOT, No. 17 America-street, levied
on as the property ot Wm. Armstrong.
HOUai l AND LOT, No. 8 Short-street, levied on aa
the prorx tty ol J. h. Budda,
HOUsi: aND LOT. VanderhorsUtreet, levied on
as the pn tperty of estate Bob't Bentham.
HOUSE AND LOT, corner Market and East Bay
and Horse and Lot, East Bay, levied on aa the
property of E. Bull and others.
HO Db.1: AND LOT, America-eireot, levied AS the
property of John E. Carew.
LOT CFLAND, east side King-street, levied on aa
the prop irty of Mrs. Mary Cooper.
HODS ? AND LOT, Anson-etreet; House and
Lot, Am on-street adjoining the above; Lot of
Land, w< st side King-street, levied on as the proper?
ty of est ito N. Cooper.
H0US:2 AND LOT, No. 79 America-street, levied
on as thu property of James Croughan.
HO?3 ? AND LOT, Ann-street levied on aa the
propertj of James Corcoran.
HOGbB AND LUT, Hanover-street, levied on aa
the prop arty of A. Cripps and B. Dereef. .
8LX-T.2NEMENT HOUSE AND LOT, East Bay;
House a ad Lot, Smith, and House and Lot, Went
worth-el reef, levied on aa the property of M. H.
HOOfE AND LOT. Mee?ng-etreet and House
ana Ix t, King-s tree t, near Line, levied on as tba
propert r of John Davie.
HOUl E AND LOT, Elixabeth-etreet, near Calhoun,
levied o a as tho property of B. E. Dereef, Jr.
HOUtiE AND LOT,. Nos, ll and 18 Nunan-atreet,
levied c a aa the property of Franc LE Duffy.
HOUilE AND LOT, Wall-street, levied on aa the
propert j of James A. Duffna.
HOU; H AND LOT, Boa 4 and 5 Desportee' Court,
levied < n aa the property of Louisa Edwarde.
HOU iE AND LOX', Hires-street, levied on aa the
proper! y of John L. Fennick.
HOD iE AND LOT, Spring-street and whar/, levied
on as t ia property of E. c t?. Fludd.
LOT OF LAND, Queen-street levied on as the
proper y of Eira AnnJOote.
Hue SE AND LOT King-street, levied on aa the
proper y of Eliza Ann Gill.
HOTJ Sil aND LOT, King-street, levied on aa the
proper.y of C. Geddes.
HOUSE AND LOT, Comlng-ttreet; House and Lot,
Calhom-etreot; House and Let, Lucas-street; House
and Li t, Cheanut-street; levied on sa the property of
B. A Harney. 1
LOI OF LAND, corner Broad and Trapman stree ta ;
Lot ol Land spring-street, Gadsden's Green ; levied
on as ? he property of T. tiavage Heyward.
HOUSE AND LOT, Trapman a ad Queen street*,
levied on aa the property of John B. Horsey and
HOUSE AND LOT, 49 and 61 Broad-street; House
and L it, East Bay street; levied on as the property of
Tw<. HOUSES AND LOTS, Baed-straet; House and
Lot, C alho un-street: House and Lot Marah-street;
two . louses and Lot, Duncan-street; two Lota of
Land, King-street, hear Qu?en-streef; levied on aa
the pt operty of H. H. Hicks.
HO JSE AND LOT, Smith-street; Lot of Land,
Er: sn l-stree t ; levied on aa the property of J. D. Hol?
LO: : OF LAND, foot of Cooa? Bridge, levied oa aa I
the p: operty of Na tham si Heyward,.
HO JSE AND IX) I, Alien-street, levied on aa the
prop? rty of Wm. Jackson, wife and children.
HO QBE AND LOT. Berroaford-streot, luviedonaa
the p .operty of Guy In, les. *~s
B O USE AND LOT, Rutledge Avenue, laviod cm as
the p .-operty of J. S. Mitchell
HU UsE AND LOT, St Philip-street near Line,
levitt 1 on aa the property of J, ?MMs*asHt
HC UaE AND LOT, Wentworth atxeet levied on as
the p roparty of John T. McDowell.
LC r OF LAND, Pinckney-street levied au aa the
prop rty of Mrs. J. McCormick.
BC USE AND LOT. George-?trest, levied on aa the
prop rrty of J. J. *Trm?gVi.n
HOUsEAND LO L, Lilly Court, lot of land north
aide Ully f oort, lot of land, Pine-street, levied on aa
the i roperty of David McGrath.
Ht USE AND LOT. Calboun-street ler lad on aa the
prop arty of Bobert Moultrie'e children.
Ho CSE AND LOT, Hudson-street levlad on sa the
pro; erty of C. L. MU er.
HOUSE AND LOT, No. .19 Warren-street, bouse
and lot East Bay-street levied on as the property of
H )UaE AND LOT, Coming-atreet levied on as tba
H DUSE AND LOT, America-streak levied on aa the
pro Krty ol Wm. Perouneau.
H }?aE A ND LOT, Spring-Street levied on sa the
pro >erty cf estate Bobert Perry.
HOUSE AND LOX, Plt^itreot, levied on as the
proKrty of Wm. B. Byan.
BOUSE AND LOT, Exchange-street; House and
Lot Noa L 7, 9 and ll Magazine-street levied on aa
the property of I\ G. Rolando. . '
EOUsE AND LOT, Glebe and Wentworth streets; !
Ho rae and Let, No. .70 Bestrfaln-etreet; House and !
Lot, corner Beau fain and Wilson streets ; House and !
Lol, No. S Corni og-street and House and Lot No. ll
Co. oing-street, levied on na tte property of A J.
"" novas AND LOT, Hamletta-straet levied cm aa I
th?, property of B. D. Schur..
HOUSE AND LOT, Quoen?street; House and Lot
Not. 14,16 and 18 Rutledge Avenue, levied on aa tba
property of Mrs. A. H. sanders.
HOUSE AND Lui,Montague-street, levied on aa
tb/J property of estate of Elizabeth Schmidt
iOOsE AND LOI, Montague-street levied on as
th i property of John Y. stock.
HOUSE AND LOT, Butledge Avenus, levied on ss
th ) property of 8. Shirer.
HOUSE AND LOT, Sires-street levied on as the
property ot ?nthooy Swinton.
HOUSE AND LOT, Lynch-streot, loriad on aa the
pr rperty of John H. Simona
?OUSE AND LOT, Pitt-street, levied on aa tho
pr Tperty of Mrs. L. bandera.
HOUSE AND Lui, Shepherd-street levied on aa
th ? property of John H. blasts.
i HOUSES AND LOTS, Islington Court, levied on
as the property of Wm. T. Bandera
SOUSE AND LOT, Cannon-street, levied on aa the
pi operty of John Thorne.
LOT OF LAND, Logan-street, levied on aa the
p: operty of Mrs. A. B. T, rnbnll.
HOUSE AND LOT, Anson-street, levied on a* the
property of Mrs. A. M. Tennent
HOUSE AND LOT, King-street, levlel on aa the
p: operty of H. T. and L. C. Thompson.
HOUSE AND LOT, King-street levied on as the
p.operty ot Thos. B. Taylor.
HOCsE AND LOT, Green-street levied on as tho
p.-operty of Bobert M. Welch.
BOUSE AND LOT, St Philip-street; House and
lot. Cannon; House and Lot Noa 16 and 18
7 fagazlne-street levied on aa the property of estate
R H. White.
HOUSE AND LOT, Short Court, levied on as the
t roperty of Hobard Washington.
BOOSE AND LOT, St Philip-street laviod on aa
tue property of Mrs. M. A. Warren,
Tarma cash. Purchasers tc pay me for papara
PETEE C. OUEBBY,
January 13 18,37-F 8 city Sheriff.
tatton in the vicinity of the City.
Itt Z. B. OAKES.
At private sale
That modern built three story BBICK BESI?
DES CE, No. 66, north aide of Haael-streat contain?
ing eight square rooms,besides pantry and dressing;
double piazzas to the weat; ga* throughout The
premises are m complete order in avery respect Lot
60 feet front by 120 feet deep.
Terms accommodating. . .
A FABM of 36 acres at Mount Holly, on the North?
eastern lian road. On the place are a good dwelling,
store and outbuildings. Land nearly all cleared and 1
Three TBA0T8 OF LAND, with btiiMinge on each,
on the Savannah and Charleston Railroad, 16 milos
from tba city. Price low, and terms to ault purchas?
ers, nowt January 34
SUPER-PHOSPHATE OF LIMB.
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
No. 153 EAST BAY.
January 30 _
PERUVIAN GUANO, DIRECT FBOM AGENTS,
at market rates.
SOLUBLE PACLYIC GUANO, $76 ca?h ; $80 lat
November, with interest approved city acceptance.
BAUGH'S PHOSPHATE OF LIME, $80 cash; $66
1st November, with interest approved city accep?
PHON1K GUANO, $66 cash; $66 1st November,
with interest approved city acceptance.
l LOUR OF BONE, unadulterated and unburnt
FARMERS' PLASTER OB GYPSUM, warranted
Lu offering the above Manures to Plantara I do so
with every confidence, not only having testimonials
from Pl;inters who have used them the past year but
the further guarantee that every cargo, as it arrives,
is analyzed by Prof. SHEPARD, ol the South Caro?
lina College, and the high reputation ot these Ma?
nures fully kept np. J. N. HOBSON,
Noa 1 and 3 Atlantic Wharf.
^Jarmaryl_mm ll iwuasiiH"
NOTICE TO FEDL1R?.
OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL,)
JASTJABX 18. loo*.
ALL ANNUAL LICENSES FOB PEDDLING nt
the streets and thoroughtaresof Og*?**?
piredon 31st day of December Ja*AppUcationa
for renewals must be made immediately
January 30 Clark of CoundL
Well Kept Furniture at Auction.
W. Y. LEITCH & B. S. BB?N8,
W?1 be ?old Kt Auction, THIS DAY, 37?1 inst, at
10 o'clock, ftt the resid ence No. 68 E?zabs?i'strsat,
betwoen Aiken and Mu-y-streets,
oo5ax8Trjf> of FAXT or:
COTTAGE AND PABLOS SETS, MafcaMW
Waidrobe, Lounges, Bookcase, So fi. Sideboard, ex?
tension labia, Bedsteadt,, Crockery and Glass Wara,
Terms cash, ?nd all articles to be removed on day
of sale. January 37
Bankrupt Sale by order of the Assignee.
THIS DAT, th4r 27th instant; at IO o'c'ock, In tba
store No. 360 Kin s-street, we wfll sell for cash,
The entire STOCK of BOOTS, SHOES, Hats.
Trunks, Store flxture?. furniture, he, &c, aa UM
assigned estate of F. Ct rlstman In Bankruptcy.
- iT ?
General Assortment of Dry Goode.
CAMPBELL, KNOX & CO"
Cash Auction Hor se, No. 55 Hjvsel-otreet,
opposite Postoffico, '
win sen rms DAT, boamaMtag at io ov1 o ci, A. M.
PANTS STUFFS, Treas Gooda, Linea Gooda,
Longcloths, Coat Linings, Skirtings, HandkOrchie?i,
Hosiery, Gloves, small Wares, Notions, Ac.
Conditions cash. January 97
Dry Goods without Reserve.
McK?Y & CAMPBELL
Will seU, THIS DAT (Monday), 27th Inst, at 10
o'clock, at Nc. 186-Me^g-stx?ov' *
PIECES SATINET, Sheeting, Lawas, Baidy-made
Clothing, Bats, Suspenders, . Glove?, blurts and
Drawers, Overalls, Linings, Braid, Cattery, aa
Tbs FT/BNTT?BE of a family leavmf the city,
wtitia wo will commence salo witli, viz: Ladsteada,
Burcxus, Tables, Mattresses, Tea Meta, i?c. I . 2 DY
Terme cash._. January jr.
Assorted Dry Goods, Si ins, ^c. - -
BY JOHN 6. MILFMEt & CO.c
TO-MOBBOW, 98th Inst, at 10 o'clock, will be" sold
at our store, Na 136 Meetintf-etreot, 1
A deairable asscrtment o? DBT GOODS, cia
OOMHtHM O? : ??t??
BLEACHED AND I ?BOWN SHIETINGf, Bleaoked
and Brown Drills, Tl :klnga. Printed Sattiets, Black
Castlmerea, Brown imd Mixed "i Bose, White sud
Slato Hose, Spool Cition, Pins, Canton Flannels,
Linen Bosom Shirts, Undershirts, ?ta P
T< rms cash. ? January 97
Moloui.' Molasses I I
J. B. E. SLOAN, Auctioneer.
TO-MOBBOW, the 23th instant, will bo sold, co
Brown & Co.'a Wharf, alongside the schooner
"Mary Munroe," from Mataiizas (Cuba), at il
o'clock A. M., "_. " " .yt,'
102 hhds. 8 WEET NEW CROP C"LATED MOLASSES
38 tierces Sweet New Crop Clayed Molasses : O
68 hhds. Bright Muscovado Mul?saau aopsttoi
8 tierces Bright Muscovado Muliana auinjlui
quillty ... . ; i i >J sj
60 barrels Bright Muscovado Yiiliiiiai. 1 ?llj.wil lix
quality. ,-i??- -
Terms-AU sums under $600, cash; abor? that
amount 90 days for ?pp roved city endorsed nota?'
j?-Augusta daily papers will Insert till Monday,
and send bills to J. B. E. Sfbsn ? ' '
January 37 _ ?
Bouse and Lot Corner Shepherd and Corrang
strutt, North of Line-street, ist
W. Y. LEITCH & B. S. B&?L%
Auctioneexa. No. 25 B. oad-street.
Wfll ba sold at auction, TO-MOEBOW, 38th Inst; at
" tba old Postotuce, at ll o'clock, .;,ulL?fi
All that LOT O If LAND, with bull din gH tbereo?.
situated at the southeast-corner of Ccmiig asa
Shepherd street?, Berth Of Line-street; bouncing
north on shepherd street; easton lands or Ber.
Picket; eo ith on lands of David Biker, and wast cn
Otrmlng-stxeet; measuring on the trout ?nd back
linea each 3d feet, and In depth 70 feet mor? ca?
Terms-One-half catii ; balance in twelve mont?s,
with mterest and mortgage of the property, for
chaser to pay ne for papara. ~
January 37_ . _. ' frattaV
. Smad House and Lot tn .America-strut.
W. Y LEITCH & B. S. BRUNS,
Auctioneers, No. AS Broad^tiaet,
Wm be sold at Auction, TO-MOBBOW; 28th instant
at tim cud PostoSlM, atllo'rocS, ~*ttt
That DESIRABLE TWO-STOBZ WOODEN BOTJK?,
with outbuildings, known aa No 48 Ameri .a-rtroet
lot measures 27 feel tro .t by 100 ieot ta daptb,
mare or lesa. Ton said premia BS contains A square
rooms. o ii J
Termt-One-half cash; balance in ona and two
yean. Purchase] to pay us for papers "
January 27_ .' , ", . /'total ,
$26,000 City Stock for Sale.-i
BY H. H. DeLEON. ?Omi
Win be sold at Anctfon on THURSDAY next*Janu?
ary 80th, at the old Pos'offio , at ll o'clock,
($26,000) TWE?T1T-ETVE THOUSAND DOLLABB
CUT OF CHARLESTON SIX P?B CENT. STUCK,
m sums to Bultpitrchasers. /./..
Conditions cast._ January 97 .
JT. J. Knauffv*. The Charleston Rubber Com?
pany-Case in Attachment. . .,. e.
In obedience to Ute order of the Honorable tho Court
ot Common Pleas, I will offer for sale, on THURS?
DAY, the 6 th day of February next, at Public A no?
tion, to the highest bidder, . ,j??>
THE FOLLOWING VALUABLE PROPEBTYr.-..
One (1) ENGINE, sixty horsepower , ca
Two (2) New Boilers
Ona (1) fifty-two (69) feet Heater and Carriage, and 88
Moulds for Vulcanizing
Five (6) Mixers and Grinden
Two (2) Sets of CuUendera
One (1) Large Key Vice a ..
Two (3) Sledges ". ,
Twenty (20) Coa position Boxea :
Two (2) Tablas, sixty feet ..<.?..
One (1) Table, forty-five feet
One (1) Chain, one hundred and four (10*) feet ..
Lot Steam Piping attached to Machina
Engine Lathe, 10 teet ted, 90 taco. Wing &?w
(Tatting Gard complete, wita Counter Shaft
Terms-One-half cash ; remainder In four and ott
months, on note or notes of toe purchaser, with two
or moro appro'ed sureties. Purchaser to pay for
?tampa - D. B. GLLLLLAND. Assigne?.
January 16 _thl ni wff) feb8A6
A! SIG.\Eli's SaldS.
Under Foreclosure of Mortgage, Charles T.
Lowndes, Executor, vs. Estate of A. M.
By virture of ax. order of sal?, toma directed in the
above case. I will offer for aale at Pabilo Auction,
at tba old Postofllce, foot of Broad-street Charles?
ton, So. Ca., in TUESDAY, the 11th day of Feb?
ruary, at ll o'clock A.M., ? ~
That TRACI OF LAND, known aa White Oak
Plant ition, situated upon the North Santee River, 1a
the Pariah of St James, Georgetown District con?
taining six hm drod and thirty .veres, more O* lasa,
together with c. welling and outhouses situated there?
on ?nd appert tining thereto..
Terms-One fourth cash; balan co in turee equal
successive annual in taimen ta, secured by bond ol
purchaser, and a mor gage upon the Plantation.
Purchaser to tay for papers and stamps.
Assignee of A. M. Manlnott.
January 20 _>_ mwfttnl
Thomas Pinckney, exec-tor Elizabeth P. Pinck
nty vs. Sarah P. Bellinger ct al. A bill-Ik.
Account, to Marshal Assen and for Relief.
BY T. A. WBITNEY.
Auctioneer. . ' .
Will be told under tbs direction of tba undtrtignad,
at the old Customhouse, on TUESDAY, the Utk
day ol February, 1868, at ll o'clock, A. M.,
All those iwo adjoining fine COITOS and BICE
PLANTATIONS, known as "Timothy" and "Towns?
end," tracta belonging to the estate of MJ?. Tllmhaak
P. Pincknoy deceased, situated on the Ashepoo
River about two miles from the ferry, on ike Saltka
batchie roao, CoUeton i> stilct. These Plantations
offer nre Inducements to capitalists who may with
to emraae ir. the culture of Cotton or Bice, as they
comatn (J3J aeras ot Cotton land a^d 135 acres cf
Blce iand. both exoeUent qnahty. The Bice landa,
owing to the fine facilities tor drdnage, ara admira
Wv adapted to the cultivation ot thia staple. Un
these placea an a Dwelllnghouae.KltrhMi, vary lats?
Barn, Coruhouse, fine Manie, and Bevan or sight
A Plat of the ?ame can be teen at the ofioe o? T.
A. Whitney, No. 7 FranUinjtreet
Terms-ne-third cash; balance on a ondit of osa
sud two years, secured by bond ?nd mortgage of th?
tb* premise*. Purchaser to pay ^J?^^
January 18 ' c. E. O. ft
^~~?IM limn ?
Q J. SCHLEIFE GRELL,
No. 37 LLNE-8TREET,
BETWEEN EXNG AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OF EVEBT DESCRIPTION AJTD
BUDuDING MATERIAL, LIME and PLABTEE
LNQ LATHS, PAINTS, OILS, GLASbES, SET .VOLE*.
Ac, ronstintly on band at the lowest market pSSi
Septem ter 12 SSy
OFFIOE CHIEF OF CITT DETEOTTFES, ) 1?
JaBtraBT 37TH. 1868. I ''
TIE FJBLIC ARE R QUITED TO PLACE
upon ;beir COPPER PUMP ^ some pnvatemark,
In order tiat tbay may be Identified when stolen and
recovered by the City Detectives, ss Dumbea of
copper pumps an recovered hythe LstectiTea, but
nona can he identified.
H. W. HENDRICKS,
? lat Lieutenant ?nd Chief of City Dat?e tl rea.