Newspaper Page Text
WASHINGTON, Jan dary li.-Official intel?
ligence from the city of Chihuahua to thc
Sth December, has been received in this
city. Juarez, instead of being at San An?
tonio, Texas, as has been reported, was
resting quietly at Chihuahua. He writes
to a friend of his as follows: "The com?
manding officers of these States-tho fron?
tier States-and political loaders, have all
expressed their approval of the extension
of my term, and 1 have reason to believe
that the same will happen in other States
of the Republic."
The French, it seems, bad sent another
expedition to Chihuahua. Should this be
iu great foree, tho Mexican Government
(Republican) will* again abandon that city,
and go to some other convenient point of
WASHINGTON, January 18.-In thc Senate,
Nesmith, of Oregon, made a speech ad?
vocating a generous policy towards me
South. Wade, of Ohio, followed at length,
endorsing the theory of equal rights of all
men before the law.
The House was engaged all nay in thc
discussion of the bill of free suffrage in
tho District of Columbia. The bill linally
passed, giving the elective franchise to
negroes in the District without qualifica?
tion, by a vote of HG to 50.
HEAD-DRESSES-THE LATEST PARI?
STYLES.-At present, more head?
dresses are worn in Paris than any
other description. By these are meant
such things tis rows of small curls,
which are attached to a comb ano
then fastened across the forehead,
and sometimes eveu all round th?
head. Occasionally, a scaffolding oi
these small curls, powdered witt
gold, is to bo seen. Then bunches
of long ringlets are prepared with i
comb in the same manner, and fas
tened at the back of the hoad; th?
false plaits and twists are extremely
thick, and these are pinned aro une
the head to form a bandeaux. As al
fashions are but fleeting, few ladie:
care to submit to have their fron
hair cut so as to be able to wear tin
short frizzed curls so much in vogue
consequently, with? few exceptions
every one submits to wear thosi
already prepared, and mounted oi
either combs or ribbon bandalets.
The following description of a fev
of the new styles may interest on
In the Diana head-dress, the hal
is entwined as a French t frist, an<
arranged across the forehead. Smal
smooth bands of hair are combed a
intervals over the coronet. Smal
curls are worn around the face, an<
gold crescents, enriched with preciou
stones, are fastened on the corone
and between the bands of hair. Th
back hair is t rranged in thick plaits
looped up with a gold comb and
white feather at the side, arranged ti
fall low on the shoulder.
The Empire head-dress consists o
a coronet of short curls across th
forehead, the curls being divided i:
the centre by a band of velvet, wit'
interlaced lines of either silver or gol
thread upon it; a branch of barberrie
with silver foliage at the side. Curl
piuned across the back of the heat]
and fastened at the top with a gol
and enamel comb.
There is another style, rather moi
simple, in which the hair is turne
back from the forehead over a sma
frizette, and is kept in its place wit
a thick gold con?, which is carrie
twice round the head, and then tie
at the sides in graceful bows. Tl
hair is arranged at the back with
A Western contemporary inf om
the public that "the conjoint an
constant co-operation of all tl
dynamic forces is essential to a health
social growth." The mass of reade:
will be edified by hearing that such
the case. We trust that the "dynam
forces" will render themselves as ha
monious and agreeable as possibl
It is a gratifying tribute to the gen<
ral intelligence when such a phraseol
gy can be exploded in a prairie new
paper, with the certainty that ?its si;
nificance will be universally appr
ciated. There was no necessity, v
are sure, that the learned journal]
should volunteer the explanation th
social philosophers are accustomed
call those facts which tend to chan;
the condition of society, by the nan
of "dynamical forcer.. " Newspap
subscribers should bo presumed
have their own dictionaries, or oug
to have them when there are "soci
philosophera" about. They cann
expect the illuminators of the pub
to use such plain words as wealt
religion, education, the power of t
civil government, commerce and t!
linn-omi, when a phrase as ck
as it is lacoi- - ^holQ gtoj
CHANGES ix SHOK-MAV
vihill (Massachusetts)-!T. -A H
verni" ","//> (?corresponde
of the Salem (faze??.s t
"The shoe busn.Ys
anite recently under*** here 1
C. Once-Wone a comph
t e shoe-makers tooV?T ago, say
tue snot. , out their sets
shoes, made them.
in-this latter oper-d emu ted tin
ing a day ox ha ^ J
rv?gofth^ ?>y -ea- a
every p<? , .>usinos.s is carn
on independen^ ^ ^ Q
shop turns oat ^ stiffeni
another uppersftm>ther 8o1h 1(>ftU
I is cut, ana,^all^ ^ goodg |
L made up y m j)OWOr exclusive
? A nuinoer oi ^ establishments In
Bk been lateij r. d worked b ste
gSg^fcyw? r entire,
B'" i^fwas arrested in lit
H B on jonday, and is h
?ir,'f "?ders of General Av
WL;-'H:,.l.n.t at Winches!
WslsTTO jj I lt llttf'^* arrest has not tra
Thc Shcnandolih-Correspondence t?e?
tween. Earl Clarendon and Mr.
Under date of October 21, while
th'e Shenandoah was still carrying on
her depredations, Minister Adams
wrote to Earl Russell a long commu?
nication, in which he reviews the
facts concerning thc equipping and
sending to sea of this vessel, and
makes use of some firm and explicit
language. On the 8th of October,
1864, he informs us, the Sea King set
sail from London, with a British
crew, and having reached a point
near the island of Madeira, was for?
mally transferred to a rebel agent,
and took the name of the Shenan?
A considerable portion of this crew
consisted of the very same persons
who had previously been rescued from
the waves by British intervention ai
the moment when they had surren?
dered from the sinking Alabama.
These buccaneers were thus, it ap
I pears, sxieeored and provided for ir
England until a new cruft could bc
j fitted out for him. On the day aftei
I the Sea King left London, the Laure
j departed from Liverpool, laden witt
I arms of every kind, which were trans
ferr ed to the former at sea, when i
was turned over to a rebel agent
Minister Adams further complain:
that after this "nefarious project" hue
been consummated, her Majesty's Go
vemmeut, instead of taking promp
measures to denounce the transac
tion, and refusing to give it tin
smallest countenance in any Britisl
pert, deliberately proceeded to nccep
the results as legitimate, and ti
direct that this vessel, so constituted
should bc from that moment entitle*
to all the privileges which an hones
belligerent claims or any vessel of th
United States would enjoy.
He further says, the results of thi
most unfortunate construction of in
ternatfonal law, by which success i
committing the fraud was made th
only test to purge it of its offensiv
nature, have been manifested in th
manner in which the Shenandoah wa
received wherever it went in the Br
tish dependencies. The supplies thor
obtained, nuder one pretence i
another, particularly in the reniot
parts of Australia, enabled this voss<
to keep ihe seas, and to continue lu
depredations, long after she had bee
stripped of the last shadow of tl
character with which her Majesty
Government voluntarily chose, to ii
vest her at the outset. .
This enterprise appears to ha\
been the last of a series inaugurate
in London by rebel agents, who wei
thus en ibled, by means of Britts
protection and assistance, to opera
more effectually against the Feder
authorities than if they had been 1
cated ut Richmond. So far as tl
naval branch of warfare is concerne
tile n?al bureau was fixed atLiverpoc
and not in the United States. Tl
vessels were constructed or purchase
the seamen enlisted, the ?rmame:
obtained, the supplies of every kii
procured, the cruises projected, ai
the officers and men regularly paid
England. In other words, all the? w
made on the ocean was from Englai
as the starting-point. History do
no*- furnish a case of more flagra
and systematic abuse of the neutrali
of a country by a belligerent, kept i
for an equal length of time.
Mr. Adams continues: In consei
ing to receive this vessel, (the SI:
nandoah,) after the fact of its ille<
origin and outfit had been satisfocl
rily established, I cannot resist t
conviction that her Majesty's Govei
mont assumed a responsibility for
the damage which it has done, n
which, down to the latest account,
was still doing, to the peaceful co
moree of the United States on t
This communication was replied
at length by Earl Clarendon, Ri
sell's successor, who cites precede]
attempting to show, as did his p
decessor on a previous occasion, tl
the United States pursued an oxac
similar course toward Portugal, wh
the South American Republics
Minister Adams rejoined, on 1
same day he received Clarendo
letter, with a lengthy stateme
wherein he shows that there was
parallel between the two eases, a
plainly gives England to understa
that Ihe United States will not
oblivious of her failure to award j
tice in this matter of depredath
upon American commerce. Hath
iu a subsequent note, informs li
Clarendon that the proposition of '.
Majesty's (lo vern ment for the cn
ing of a joint commission is respe
fully declined. The latter, a few d
afterward, replied that no good co
come from prolonging the eonl
"It is 1113' duty, in closing this <
respondence, to observe that no arr
vessel departed, during the war, fi
a British port, to cruise against
commerce of tho U'^ted States, 1
to maintain that throughout all
difficulties of the civil war, by wi
the United States have lately b
distracted, but in thc terminatior.
which no nation rejoices more 1
dially than Great Britain, the Bri
Government have steadily and hon
ly discharged nil the duties inc
bent on them as tv neutral power,
have never deviated from the ob]
tions imposed on them by inte
t ional law."
A lady of Baltimore was asked
other day why she chose to lr
single life. She kuaively rep]
"Because I am not able to suppc
?I TT li i IIT??HI gg H M.T?'
Exciting frew? from Ireland.
There waa a report a few days since,
i.hat a collision had occurred between
H body of Fenians in Ireland and a
detachment of British troops and
constabulary. The statement, con?
veyed through some mysterious chan?
nel, was not generally credited; but
it created intense excitement in Fe?
nian circles, and the further an?
nouncement that the British had
been defeated was received with
rapture, as an augury of future
triumph for the cause of Irish free?
dom. We supposed at the time that
tho friends of that cause were build?
ing a hope too freely upon the
foundation of a vague rumor, but
the news brought by the Scotia im?
plies that that rumor may but have
i pointed to the shadow of coming
events. It is evident that something
has occurred to disturb the repose of
the British lion, and possibly the
soil of the Green Isle may soon be
dedicated to armed revolution by
blood shed in the first battle of the
Thc Liverpool Post, of the 20th
"Two regiments have been sud?
denly sent ol! to Ireland, one from
Manchester, the other from Chester.
I The Manchester regiment, 1,200
strong,! wns aroused at 3 o'clock iu
the morning, and by 8 o'clock they
I were cn route for Liverpool, whence
! they were to embark .at G o'clock.
Seven officers, absent on leave,
were ordered by telegraph to report
themselves at Clarence Dock by 5
o'clock yesterday evening. Our infor?
mation is, that the Chester regiment
was ordered with equal bast?? for
Dublin, via Holyhead. Movements
j such as these will create a deal of un
I easiness, and they must indicate
j either a serious danger or remarkable
I credulity on the part of the authori?
ties. No doubt the troops which
j have been sent are Englishmen. For
I the last few days there have been
statements made as to certain very
extensive designs being entertained
i by thc Dublin Fenians, and these
i have been supported by the measures
: taken by the authorities. Agitation
I has prevailed at Limerick, fostered
by the hasty transfer of troops from
place to place."
The conduct of the Government
hud produced the wildest excitement
throughout Ireland. The police had
been strengthened and doubly armed.
1 Patrols of cavalry were parading the
streets of Dublin and the public
roads. The batteries on the coast had
been doubly manned. Large rein
I forcements of troops had been
brought over from various parts of
England, and the ships-of-war in the
Irish harbors were held in readiness
for instant action. .
It is a matter of doubt whether all
these preparations were caused by
? actual danger or mere exaggerated
apprehensions of the British Govern?
The London Times, in an ?ditorial
on Mexican affairs, argues that Na?
poleon will peaceably withdraw
sooner or later, and urges America,
for the interest of all concerned, to
quietly await the result, and abstain
from inconsiderate expressions on
The Daily News points out the ab?
sorption of American stocks through?
out Europe has lately been more
extensive than ever before known,
and says this is one cause of the
depreciation of English securities.
Sir Charles Eastlake, President of
the Boy Academy, is dead.
It is sa-d that Maximilian is omit?
ted from the Catholic Sovereigns to
whom the Pope sends customary
A Washington despatch of January
14 says, with reference to die recent
despatch to the Mobile Advertiser,
touching the withdrawal of troops
from Alabama and Georgia, that in
acting upon the application of Go?
vernor Parsons, of Alabama, for
withdrawing the troops and for arm?
ing the local militia of the State,
Gen. Grant has made the following
report: "For the present, and until
there is full security for equitably
maintaining the rights and safety of
all classes of citizens in the States
lately in rebellion, I would not re?
commend the withdrawal of United
States troops from thence. The
number of interior garrisons might
be reduced, but a movable force
sufficient to insure tranquility should
be retained. While such a force is
retained in the South, I doubt the
propriety of putting arms in the
hands of the militia."
ANOTHER NEW YOBK DEFALCATION.
The business community was shocked
yesterday by the report that Mr.
Charles H. Carr, who had been en?
gaged in brokerage transactions for
many years past, at No. 30 Broad
street, had absconded to Europe,
having previously drawn from the
bank a sum of seventeen thousand
dollars, the property of the firm of
which he was a member. The firm
suspended payment yesterday morn?
ing, but it is stated that the interrup?
tion of business will only be tempo?
rary, the loss sustained afl'ectiug none
but Carr's partners. Rumors found
credence that Mr. Carr had fled to
Europe and forsaken his wife and
family, for the parp?se of joining a
young actress, who left the country a
few days previous, but as yet these
stories reston no positive foundation.
(Jamel's hair shawls are the Litest
rage in New York, among the fashion?
ables. They cost a trifle of $2,000 or
83,000 a piece.
VASHI??>TON ITEMS!. The Govern*
merit realized ninety-oiie million nine
hundred and fifty-six thousand One
hundred and thirty-eight dollars from
the imports of dry goods at the port
jf New York for the year ending
December 31, 1865, being an increase
in receipts of seventeen million three
hundred and seventy-six dollars, as
compared with the exhibit of 186 i.
The gold receipts at the ports of
New York, Boston, Philadelphia and
Baltimore during tho first half of the
fiscal year ending December 31, 1865,
amount to seventy-seven million five
hundred and seven thousand seven
hundred and seventy-five dollars and
The Southern States have paid
into the Treasury during the lust
year revenue from direct tax amount?
ing to eight hundred and fifty-three
thousand one hundred and sixty-nine
dollars and forty-three cents. There
remains to be paid in five million one
hundred and fifty-three thousand
nine hundred and eighty-four dollars
and thirty-eight cents.
A new counterfeit on the fifty cent
fractional currency has been detected
by the chief detective of thc Treasury
All the old fractional currency rs to
be called in.
The joint committee on reconstruc?
tion had another long session to-day.
The proposition to scud a sub-com?
mittee on an investigating tour
through the Southern States met
with disfavor. In its place a resolu?
tion was adopted to call upon the
Senate and House for authority for
the committee to send for persons
and papers. Several gentlemen have
offered to appear and testify to the
condition of things in the South.
The House Military Committee, at
their meeting to-day, agreed to re?
port the bill to revive the grade of
general in the anny.
I WHAT MAXIMILIAN THINKS.-The
j correspondent of the New York
\ Herald gives the following account of
j a conversation that Maximilian re
I cently had with a Yankee, who en?
gaged in business in Mexico, caine in
collision with the Government, and
applied to tin- Emperor in person.
Thc Emperor said he wished for
nothing more than to make the ac?
quaintance of President Johnson and
Secretory Seward. "1 am convinced,"
said he. "that after a frank and
; honest conversation, we should part
'friends. Nomone desires more than
; I to have your Government a good
j neighbor. No one would reap a
better harvest from the seed which I
I have sown than your nation. I re?
gret nothing more than that, in my
former position as admiral of the
Austrian fleed, 1 could not carry out
my favorite projects - to visit the
United States; for 1 love the Ameri?
cans and admire their practical talent.
In all my works at Pola, Trieste and
Venice, 1 employed Americans, and
I regret that 1 should not now, in my
difficult task, have the support of
your nation. Your countrymen, to
be sure, are hostile to my Govern?
ment, because I was obliged to bring
with me an army of invasion. But
was it possible otherwise? My pre?
decessor, Juarez, left me nothing but
ruins and a divided nation. 1 was
obliged to lay a firm foundation, that
the edifice might not be overturned
by the first storm. I have enough
material in my people to give my
young Slate that security which it so
much needs; but then your people
must not intervene to disturb a peace
fid neighbor. Your nation is too'
strong to have the least fear of so
young a neighbor."
LOANS TO SOUTHERN PLANTERS. -
We attempted in our last issue to
show how important it is to tin; whole
country, to the North as well as to
the South, that the planting interests
of tin- Southern State; shall be
promptly re-organized, and every
energy directed to the production of
cotton, tobacco, rice and sugar. We
also attempted to show that the diffi?
culties under which the Southern
planters labor are two: First, the
want of money; and, second, the
Freedmen's Bureau; and that the first
and chief difficulty could be removed
only through the action of Northern
! capitalista. We also tried to prove
that no beneficial result could be pro?
duced by the investment of Northern
capital in Southern lands, but only
by the loan of such capital to expe?
rienced and skillful planters, who are
thoroughly acquainted with the capa?
bilities of their lands, and with the
labor and details of planting.
Since writing that article, we have
had an interview with Doctor Samuel
Bard, late Superintendent of Public
Education of the State cf Louisiana,
and learn from him that he has been
spending some time in the North en?
deavoring to impress upon the lead?
ing capitalists ol' this and other cities
the opinions that we have expressed
above; and that he entertains good
hopes of the accomplishment of his
purpose. Those wno desire more
detailed information on the subject,
may find him for a few day? at the
office of thc Southern Land and Pro?
duct Company, No. 61 Broadway.
. [New Vorl.- News. \Z(h.
COTTON IX GILES COUNTY, TENNES?
SEE.-We learn from a gentleman,
who yesterday arrived from Giles
County, that there is still a large
amount of cotton in that section for
shipment. He says he knows of par?
ties who have raised one hundred
bales and upwards that have not yet
sent a bale to market.
[ Nash r i/lr ( rozelle.
m Mk ?B?? ? BM -~T i Baa
HENS rn LR A?ivic?.-A letter from a
largo Southern State to a ?Republican
editor North, says: "Let some of
these gentlemen who prate about Ihe
disloyalty of the South discard the
petty sayings of a few dirty itinerant
preachers and hungry editors, duly
placed before them in an exaggerated
form by a shovelful of incendiary
editors of the North, and comedown
into the South unprejudiced, and
they will be thrilled with the manli?
ness and loyalty of the people."
Major-General Lafayette McLaws,
of the Confederate army, was elected
Clerk of the Superior and Inferior
Courts of Richmond County, in this
State, Wednesday last. His father
held the same office for many years.
If the son is is as good at writing as
he is at fighting, he will make a capi?
tal officer.-Macon (Ga.) TelegrapTi.
The Boston Post says: A certain
class of papers in New England are
constantly saying that there exists in
many portions of tho South an in?
tense hatred of the Northern people.
Do the Northern people, as a body,
do anything to remove this antipathy,
if it bc true that it exists ?
The Washington correspondent of
I the St. Louis Democrat, a Republican
j paper, says : "The President recently
I said to a conservative New England
! Senator that the only mistake tte had
thus far made in his Administration
was in sending Cen. Carl Schurz; to
investigate matters for him."
The twenty-eight arsenals and ar?
mories in the North contain 4,025.175
pounds of powder, 401,026 pounds of
shell, 233,818 pounds of cannon balls,
N4,:500 pounds of grenades, 47,802
boxes of grape-shot. 21,355 pounds of
bombs, 1,000,000 good Springfield
muskets, and 500,000 captured and
The University of Michigan is now
the largest university in this country,
containing 1,05] students, distributed
as follows: Medical department, -130;
? law. 300 ; literary, 265. Three new
I assistant professors have bren ap?
pointed, one in each department. The
institution is well endowed, and tui?
tion is free.
The Treasury Department is wait?
ing for Congressional action, and de?
clines to settle the vast number of
cotton claims and claims for Commis?
sary and Quartermasters' stores seized
during the rebellion, although many
of them arc urged by persons of un
j doubted loyalty.
COMMERCIAL AM> FINANCIAL.
CUAIU.ESTOH, January 1'.). For several
I days after the publication of mir report on
I last Friday morning, t lie amount ot cotton
sold was vcrv small, at 46@49c. On Tues
I day and 'Wednesday, an active demand cx
; isted, and the market was cleaned of the
j small stock offered for sale. On yesterday,
there was a good inquiry, and ? rices had
I somewhat improved. The market at pre
' sent is almost bar ; of a supply. We quote
: middling, 47c; strict middling, -is/'/.l'Je;
pood middling, 50c. Several small lots Sea
I Island have changed hands during tho
? week, and in a few cases higher prices
'. have been obtained for superior qualities.
I We quote *1@$1.60.
N. /'.'. ('?rd
j Stock on hand Sept. 1, 1863. .. 362 1,610
, Receipts from Sept. 1. 1865, to
j Jan. 10, 1800. 2,386 45,041
? Receipts from Jan. ll to
Jan. 17. 113 545
i Total receipts. 2,861 47,11*6
j Erjxn-ts. S. I'd. Up'd.
?? Exports from Sept.
i 1, 1865. to Jan.
ll, 1866 . 2,332 37,512
; From Jan. 12 to
Jan. 19, 1S06. . .. 140 6,952
1 Totalexport?.. .2,772 44,464- 2,772 44.464
j Stock on hand. *'.) 2,732
Smali parcels of rice continue to arrive
j by .river and railroad, am! limited lots
j occasionally change bands at ll to 12
cents per pound, and choice lots at even
The receipts of naval stores during the
past week have been extremely small, and
out few transactions have occurred. Wc
I are informed of sales of commun ami No.
i 3 rosin at (5@S6.50. Spirits of turpen
I tine has declined and may be quoted at
j 60@55 cents per gallon.
i A large lot of Eastern hay, which ar
' rived during the week, has been sold at
I Com continues to arrive in good supply
from Baltimore, but the market is active
and sales aro readily made. Wo ari- in?
formed of sales from $1.21@$1.2G,. as
The" demand for oats continues good,
ami we learn of sales to arrive at 73 cents
per bushel, and a parcel on the wharf here,
at 75 cents per bushel.
With continued arrivals, and a limited,
demand, the salt market keeps depressed,
I and sales have taken place at about $2 per
Freights to Liverpool are dull, but un
? changed. The rates remain as before, say
! Ad. per pound for upland, and ld. for Sea
' Island. To New York there is hut little
I offering, and the rate for upland cotton is
1 cent per pound by steamer, and ?@?j cent
per pound by sailing vessel.
Rills on England are se lling at S6.50?
$6.65. Sight (?rafts on New York are pur?
chased by the banks a! one per cent. off.
Five to ten days 14 off. Checks at sight
are being sohl by the bankers at A per cent,
Gold is purchased bv tin? brokers at 140,
and sold at 142 to 143.*
NEW YOBK, January ls.- Cotton market
dull and unchanged, (?old 38}.
Partie i Desiring- Wood
(""UN bo supplied with tho best WOOD,
j bv leaving their orders at Or. W. P.
Geiger's Drug Store, with Mr. McGREGOR,
or by sending their own teams to tin;
WOOD YARD, near Geiger's Mill.
Jan 17 3j
W W. BOYCE,
(Late of South Carolina,)
?ATTORNEY AT LAW.
wini. PRACTICE IN Tin:
. Supreme Court and Court of Claims.
I Office No. 252 F St., bet. VMIt .ind l illi St?.,
WASHINGTON. D. C.
j Dec 27 tuf6mo
IT i i irn i ii aur-'r |-'Vin II
By LEVIN & PEIXOTTO.
On TUESDAY MORN INO next, we ?rill
sell, before our store, at 10 o'clock,
A variety of Household Furniture.
An invoice of Clothing, being:
57 Pair Dine Pants.
34 Coarse Shirts.
34 Drawers and lot Blanket?.
, 25 Boxes Scgars.
j 2 Boxes Havana Granulated Sugar.
3 Barrels Superior Vinegar.
? 1 Cask Cooking Soda, Ac, ? C.
_Jan 20 3 _
' Handsome ThceUing ami Building Lots.
BY A. R. PHILLIPS.
i tJn the FIRST MONDAY in February next,
at ll o'clock a. m., I will sell, at the Court
Utilise, in Columbia,
That pleasant and desirable two-story
' dwelling, on the South side of Richland
j street, between Pickens and Bull streets,
! formerly ?thc residence of the late Gen.
j Gregg. The lot contains half acre. The
j house has lit rooms, 4 in tho basement,
lin the iirst, story and 2 Lu second story.
' Ttherc is a good kitckeu, smoke-house,
! stable, and well in the yard.
2 Building Lots on East side nf Riohard
; son or Main street, between Laurel and
' Richland streets, fronting <.n Main street 52
; feet each by 313 feet deep. These lots are
admirably located for business stands,
'. having been occupied as sn?h for the last
' 5*0 years. ALSO,
! A very desirable Lot for a residence on
! thc corner ol* Lady and Marion streets,
I opposite the PresbyterianChurch, contain
j inj; one acre. On this lot there is flinn 50
i to 60,000 bricks. This property may be
: treated for at private salo previous to
Terms (which will be made easy) mad?
! known on day of sale. jan 18
-I /A BARRELS of that Superior BICE,
J. v / just received direct from the Charles?
ton Mill. Vor sale bv
Jan 20 2_LEVIN & PEDii > T'lO.
P7i\(\ LBS. Frosh Virginia BUTTER.
! 4 \f\t 500 lbs. New Country BACON.
For salo low at T. J. G?BSON'S,
j Jan 20 :? Ci.? uer North City Hotel.
Law Library for Sale,
j A VALUABLE LAW LIBRARY for sale,
' J.\. containing about eighty-four volumes.
Among them two copies of Rice's Digest..
! Terms reasonable. Applv at this office.
Jan 20 4*_
rilHE following Receipts have been lost,
JL for which 1 will pay a liberal reward:
One receipt for an Ambulance.
One receipt for Brown Mare Mule.
One receipt for " " "
One receipt for Horse Mule.
One receipt for a Wall Tent and 1 Saddle.
The limier will please leavo them at
Crawford A- Miller's.
Jan 20 3 JOSEPH AUSTELL.
City Fire Department.
! SLOU are hereby summoned to
? jA?k. appear at the house of the Hook
j I^BMES-and Ladder Companv, THIS
I yt (Saturday) AFTERNOON, at 3
: o'clock. Bv order of
GEORGE SHIELDS, President.
C. F. HAU;?ISON, Secretary. Jan 20 1
j For Sale Cheap foi* Casia.
4 SPLENDID ASSORTMENT of NEW
; J\_ BUGGIES and HARNESS, made in
i the best nian.ier, just arrived from New
' York. Can be seen at Mr. Chas. Logan's'.
Jan 20 3? FRANK AS H E.
JNO. C. SEEGERS. G. DIERCKS.
j SEEGERS & DIERCKS,
HAVING erected a large and convenient
Storehouse on Main street, in this
city, we arr; prepared to receive Goods on
Commission or for Transmission to any
: point. No efforts will be spared to give
j the utmost satisfaction to all who may
; favor us with their custom. Having
always teams and wagons at our command,
there shall be no delay, and our charges
shall be moderate. Conds ?viii also bu.
received ins tora^c.
A large stock of GROCERIES, LIQUORS,
GRAIN, etc., for sale at fair market prices.
Jan 20 3
tiir'( 'harleston < wirier, Winnsboro Neics,
' Chester Standard, Camden Journal, New
; berry Herald, will publish three times and
j send bills.
M.". E.\ Grand Royal Arch Chapter
of South Carolina.
A THE ANNUAL CONVOCATION
?^F^fof this Most Excellent Grand Chap
/\p\trr of Roval Arch Masons will be
holden at Charleston on TUESDAY, 13th of
february, 1866, at 12 o'clock, meridian,
i Officers, Members and Delegates are re?
quested to give a very punctual and gene
? ral attendance. Printed Circulars and
Blank Pet urns, in envelopes, have been
sent per mail throughout South Carolina
i to each and every Chapter.
By order M.-. E.\ Grand High Priest.
- E1 JEN EZ E lt Til A Y ER,
Jan 20 4* Grand Secretary.
C. K. Huger & Bentley D. Hasely
M. K. Jesup & Co., of New York,
inn i im,
<1(> EAST BAY STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Manufacturers' Agents, and dealers in
RAILWAY EQUIPMENT AND SUP?
PLIES, PORTABLE AND STATION
! ERV ENGINES, SAW MILLS, and all
kinds of MACHINERY reqnired by Rail?
road Companies, Contractors, Manufactur?
ers, Machinists and Agriculturists. Ad?
vances made ou consignments i t Railroad
Iron; also, on Cotton and other Produce.
BENTLEY D. HASELL,
CIVIL, MINIMI . 1 NB CONSULTING
Estimates mud? and Contracts taken.
, Office 46 East Pay, Charleston, S. C.
! Jan 20 illino!