Newspaper Page Text
CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS,
ti. K. CATHCART; Ssnoft.
CATHCART, ?MILLAN Sc MORTON,
.Sfo. IS HAYNE-STREET. .
BAILY-TWELVE MONTH8.*.- -.810.00
DAILY- -TH liUB MONTHS.~.*'5
(JINGLE COPIES.5 cent*
TO NEWS DBALERS.?cent?
LARGEST CIRCULATION IN THE STATE.
LARGEST CIRCULATION TN THE CITT.
?BT THE LIST OF LETTERS re |
maiaing in tlx? .Postoffice at the end
of eaob week i a published officially
ia THE DAILY N3H3WS every Fri
The President has arrived at Albany, where he
has been publicly welcomed by the Governor and
Legislature of New York.
The Biohmond Times is pleased with General
Georgia bonds in New York are worth ninety
cents on the dollar.
Another cavalry regiment will probably be sent
from Liverpool to Canada to fight the Fenians.
The Russian peasants have presented an address
to the American Fox.
The action of the Philadelphia Convention has
raised the prioe of Confederate bonds in Liverpool,
and United States Five-twenties have gone up
The Arizona has arrived in New York, from As
pinwalJ, with $1,300,000 of treasnre.
By an order or General SCHOFIELD, Governor
WISE has recovered a portion of his personal pro?
An interesting communication on the Cheraw
?nd Coalfields Railroad will be found in another
The lowest estimate of the number of people
present at the Martha's Vineyard Camp Meeting
on Sunday, August 26, was 15,000.
.Advantage be taken of the temporary ab?
sence of tbb Pre8idenfc to make *ome nwb-need.
CP*. repairs at the White House. 11
The Treasurer of the United States holds as 86
oureties for the circulation and deposits of Na-1 (
tional Banks, bond? amounting to $368,869,900.
The total amount of National Bank currency
issued from the Department at Washington, up
to the dose of the past week, is $288,403,775.
It is understood that the Government has de?
termined to follow up the recent proclamation in
relation to MAXIMILIAN'S paper blookade by vigor?
Tailor, the negro who committed the murder
near Lansing, Mich., last week, was taken from
the jail at Mason., on Monday night, by a mob, and
hung on a tree.
A Paris letter states that General BEAUREGARD
has declined every offer made him whilst abroad,
and proposes to return to New Orleans as soon as
the object of bis visit is aooomplished.
It is understood that arrangements will be made | ;
to give the President a grand reception in Wash?
ington on his return from Chicago by the oitizens
of the District.
Dates from Shanghai, China, to June 22 says:
A body of Mohammedan rebels had , captured the
eapjitol of Kdhsuh, The ship Guinevere had sunk
opposite Winchanghein. j I
MALONY, who was arrested for robbing Paymas?
ter EMERSON, at Nashville, of $10,000, has plead
guilty, and goes .ten years to the Tennessee Peni?
Fears are beginning to be entertained in Madrid
as to the destiny of Cuba. The Politico argues
that the impending collapse of the Mexican Em?
pire will compromise Spain's possession of the
Island of Cuba.
There were 714 deaths in Ne iv York City for the
week ending August 26. fOf these 141 were men}
172 women, 231 boys, and 170 girls. Adults, 313;
children, 401; males, 372; females, 342. The total | j
number of deaths from cholera was 114.
The Chicago papers assert that the cholera has . j
prevailed there ever einoe the early part of June,
but that the physicians, to avoid creating a panio,
have called it by a milder name. The condition J
of the river, which has become a stagnant bayou e
at that point, is assigned as a principal cause of ?
the virulent outbreak of the pestilence. (
The Corry accommodation train on the Atlan?
tic and Great Western Railroad, while standing at c
Panama, on Monday night, was ran into by the t
extra train following it, and a passenger oar was f
demolished. The conduotor, JAMES OLANCEY, and I
a news boy, were killed; the ongiueer. PETER MDR- J.
PHY, was badly hurt, and one of the brakemen
had a leg broken. *
Claimants for an increase of pensions undor the '
law granting to widows ?2 per month additional a
for each child under sixteen years of age will be t
required to prove the dates of birth of such chil- rj
dren, in the manner required in the case of an ap?
plication on behalf of minor ohildren, aa prescrib- ^
ed in pension forms und instructions. The ex
planation is now published by authority of the I
Commissioner of Pensions. j
The United States screw steamer Manitou was t
launched at the Charlestown (Mass.) Navy Yard
on Saturday, tihe was built of white oak, of the 1
best quality, and copper-fastened throughout in (
the most tnorouah minner-of modern style,
made very sharp, and well calculated for speed! t
The vessel is pierced for thirteen guns, and ?B a y
model of her cla*s. Her tonnage, by the old
measurement, is 2318 tons.
There was a serious mutiny at Sins-Sing Prison
on Monday, thirty-seven mon in arms attacking
the keepers and making dospevate efforts to
escape. One of the convicts was killed and five
wounded, one escaping. The others, when cap
tured, were speedily looked up, and the whole affair
quelled wi hin half an hour of its outbreak. There
is considerable excitement in Sinrj-Sing, and the
feeling of insecurity ir general.
The Houma (La.) Guard says : "The sufferers
from overflow in this parish have received one
month's r itions. This haa been a very great re?
lief to many a poor family that has been liviDg
upon the charity of others, who were but poorly
able to give. Mapy of these families have been
overflowed two years in euoeesaion. Lieut. LUD
LOW, of the Bureau here, comes in for a full -hart
of the thanks of our people for the active iutoreai
ho has taken in their behalf. Tlio course pursued
by the Government official* toward our unfortu?
nate fellow-citizens in contributiug to their relief,
and the unfeigned and active sympathy manifest'
edin their behalf, goes furth-r toward conquer?
ing the 'rebelious' spirit of the South, than al.
the battles that were fought during the war."
gg-AU communications intended for pMlvsation ir,
this journal must be addressed to the Editor oj
the Daily News, No. 18 Hayne-streel,r<Jharleston,
S, C. ?usiness Communications lo ?Publisher oj
We cannot undertake to return rejected communica?
Advertisements outside of (he city must be accompa?
nied with the cash. '
SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1866.
"THROUGH TO RALEIGH."
There are a good many people, we are
sorry to say, who entertain the potion thal
Charleston is passe-that we were a city once,
a first-class Southern port of entry, and a
commercial oentre of no mean importance
but that now we have no longer a right tc
this honorable position. And why are we
asked to give up all these advantages, ours by
right, both of nrtural situation, and of long
years of honorable toil and enterprise? Be?
cause, forsooth, we have no money! If a
word is said about building a railroad, re?
building the burnt district, or any other kin?
dred enterprise, we are at once met with the
cry : "We are too poor;" "The city is hope?
lessly in debt ;" "City sixes below par ;" and
more in the same strain.
Now what are the facts of the case ? Has
our city debts merely, and no assets, or are
her obligations covered by good and availa?
ble securities ? This is generally lost sight
of in all the loose talk we hear on this sub?
ject on the street. When our city takes stock
or bonds in a railroad, is there any special
reason for burying the parchments in the
vaults of the bank and there let them be
oovered with mildew? Why should they
not be aired occasionally in the cheerful
light of day, and used too, the same as they
would be if the property of an individual or
of a banking firm ?
"Besides the $538,406.75 in the Nashville
Road-sufficient to take us to Macon in a
twelvemonth,-the city has twice as muoh
nore, whioh ought to be put to a better use
than moulder in the dark recesses of a bank
In building railroads, or constructing any
other work of magnitude, good scrip can be
made available, in these days of bankers, bro?
kers and stook exchanges, and a mere lack of
actual, veritable greenbacks, is not a sufficient
excuse for folding our hands, and letting slip
the golden opportunity now within our grasp.
We have in a previous article shown the fatal
error committed by our city in not fostering
the Wilmington Railroad scheme. A similar,
nay, a better, chanoe now ?fters to retrieve
that loss, and to make valuable a now com?
paratively . worthless, certainly non-paying
property, viz., the Northeastern Railroad, iu
which our oity has a most vital interest.
We publish, in another column of to-day's
NEWS, a second communication on the subjeot
)f the Cheraw and Coalfields Railroad, from
?he pen of one of the best informed and most
progressive-minded men in the State. Tho
writer shows, in simple language, and by facts
ind figures, not to he disputed, the important
advantages that road will confer upon the city,
indeed, these facts are suoh, that a mere state
neut is all sufficient to bring conviotion to
The Coalfields Railroad must be built.
There is a way to do it, but like all other
public works, energy and brains are necessary
io bring it about. It will take $2,000,000 to
put down a first-class railroad from Cheraw
;o "The Gulf" (the terminus in the Coalfields,
vhere it will meet tho Raleigh and Chatham
Road, now in course of construction). We lay
itress on the words first-class; for there are
oo many routes now competing for travel,
nails and freight, for any other but a first
ilass road to obtain business, or keep it if ch?
ained. The road must be built so thut the
irst ruin shall not wash' away half its em
?aokments and trestles, as has so often been
he case with other roads in these parts. But
his en passant. $500,000, or one-fourth the
otal amount of stuck, is already subscribed,
.nd. there is no reason why the city of Charles
on should not take two-thirds of tho balanoe.
Chat tbis is perfectly feasible, we will now
iroceed to show.
The city owns over half a million in the
Memphis and Charleston Railroad-the best
laying stock in the South. Our interest in
hat road is just to the extent of the afore- ;
nentioned amount, for certainly it needs no
lemoi.stration from us at this late period, to
ihow that Charleston is not bene titted by ?ny
rade through that road. It is very different
with the road now proposed to be built. [Ve
want coal, and we likewise want the trade ot
;hat rich section of South and North Carolina, \
tvbicb will be available when this road is
built. Let Charleston agree to transfer this
Memphis and Charleston Railroad stock to any
company that will go to work in earnest on
the road to the Coalfields. Such a company,
we believe, is now in existonce, waiti?g only
for the neoeBsary funds to push the work on
to a rapid completion.
The day the first train eomes to Charleston
with COAL, "Northeastern" and "Cheraw and
Darlington" stocks at once run up to par, be?
cause the coal business alono will crowd each
road with remunerative freights. The revenue
on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad in 1860,
for coal freights alone, was over $1,200,000!
Ah! but the road is not yet built. Wo
want more money. Well, let us take an?
other look at the city assets. There is in those
same vaults, belonging to the city of Charles?
ton, $400,000 of Northeastern Railroad stock,
and $100,000 of Cheraw and Darlington Rail?
road. Total, at par, $500,000. Now, with
$1,500,000 of stock taken, can we not confi?
dently hope that there will be no difficulty in
having the remaining half million taken by
private parties, who will be eager to invest in
so promising an enterprise.
But ther? will be objections. There always
are; and we are prepar?d to meet them. Some
will be sure to say : " It is a bad policy to
change the stook. The Memphis Road is pay?
ing 7 per oent.-$35,000 a year into the oity
treasury." Now, let us suppose, on the other
hand, that 200,000 tons of coal brought down j
in a year, and sold at $7, or even $8, a ton i
(it was $18 in this city last year), and we j
have $1,400,000 additional sales and business J
transactions in one single article. How many
people will this new business give employ?
ment to ? How much of new taxes will the,
city treasury collect? And besides this mil?
lion and a half of coal, we have the cotton,
naval stores, corn, wheat, and thousands of
other items of trade which such a road will
open up, all going to swell the aggregate of j
our commeroe, crowd our wharves, build up
our tonnage, and give our young men a chance
to make something more than "the salt in
And is all this to be relinquished for a pal?
try $35,000 a year?-for that is the most, in
dollars and cents, that now stands on the other j
H de. The Northeastern and Cheraw and
Darlington Railroads oannot pay dividends?
because there is not business enough for them,
and the truth is, these roads ought not to be
expected to pay until they are finished, and
they will not be finished until they shall run
through to Raleigh.
Whenever the oars shall come through
from Raleigh, Charleston will again be on
the line of through travel. Is not that worth j
something ? Or can we afford to wait, and
let this opportunity slip, ns we have .so
often done before. There are times when
aommunities, like individuals, must assert
themselves. That time for Charleston is
KOW. Shrugging of shoulders, sneering inu
Bndoes at rampant "Young Charleston," and
idle talk about haviDg no money, will not do.
We have had too much of all this already.
And we need but to look around us to see the !
legitimate fruits. We must be up and doing!
The people all up through the Pee Dee coun?
try to the North Carolina lino, are looking to
Charleston for help in this Railroad. Let us
belp them, and we shall, at the same time,
help ourselves too.
WANTED, GLASS SHOW CASINGS.
Inquire over ADAMS' EXPRESS, MEETING
WANTED, WOOD-WORKER, BL.A? IC
SMITH and PAINTER. Apply at No. 93 CHUROH
WANTED PROM HFTV TO ONE HUN?
DRED THOUSAND DOLLARS of the -HIN-i
PLASTf.R?? and BILLS of the " -avluga Baak of Augus?
ta," issued during the war. and promising to pay in
Confederate money. Select and bring them to No. 80
MARK KT STHEfcT, where you can get the value ol
them. Their denominations are from Elvo i5) cents to
Four (A| Dollar*.__6_ Augui-t '?8
ART VE lt WANTED -W IN TED A UV
SINESs PARTNER, with a capital of six thous iud
.lollara In au estanlisbed and lucrative business on
Broad-street. Haid pnrtuer would he expected to koop
the books of the concern, attend to the correspondence,
ste Addiess Box No. 167, P. O. Aiiuu? t 27
11^ ANTED, H A M OS TO A?SIST1V P.CK
Vr ING lira Cotton Crop on iVadinala* Island. $8
& month and rations will be given Apply to'
ROPER & STONEY,
August 21_Vanderhorst Wharf.
IP * HU Vi ANT TO SAVE MONEY, BUY
your BOOTS and 8HOE8 at
August 9 3ft No. 394 KIng-strent.
WAN'I KD, BY A YOUNG LADY, A SI . UA
TlON-as TEACHER, either in the city or'coun
Iry. For further particulars, inquire at thtt> office,
AGENTS WAFTED K'Oil
THE I.fFE AND O \ MPAIGN8 OF
GluNERAL (STONEWALL) JACKSON,
By Prot, lt, L. DABNEY, D D., of Va.
The Standard Biography of the Immortal Hero. The 1
july edition authorized by his wiriow. The "author a
persouul friend and Chief ot Staff o? the Christian Bol?
lier. We want an Agent in every county. Send for
jirculars and seo our ti rmi.
Addtesj NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO.,
Corner 7th and Main streets,
August 7 lm>* Richmond. Virulilla.
TO RENT, &o.
TO ls K T .-KLUG tNTI.Y FURNISHED
LODGINGS. w?lrB'lA? ? if desired, in that splen
i-d mansion, "THE RIPLEY HOUSE," No. 9 GEOItOE
rO RU NT, TB\T COMFORTABLE I WO
STORY SLATED COT AuE HE-IiHN'E in
[looper's Court, b-tween Franklin and Trapmaun
treutH, oontaintng tlx room? aud pautrv. doubie piazzi
.vitli bllnrlH to the south. Kit hsn attached to house,
villi an exculeut cistern, with pump in kitchen.
The SECOND STORY ot a genteel residence in the
louth wes urn part if tho city, cousiBtiog O' a parlor,
led room, diniug-rcom, and bathinu-rooiu with wut-r
v.i'ks complete. I'azza to tim south, *tth Kitchen ?nd
?ervan s' ro ni attached. Apjiy at No, til QUEEN
i'i RKET, between franklin and Trapmaun.
FOK S \ I.E. AT THE OMNIBUS ST ?BL,?- S,
s'x UORSh.8 and ono MULE
?Mignsi :til 3_R. DOUGLAS * CO,
fSUAT E<? t SxLE-A SCHOO^EH S iIL
O INO HUAT, KUitable for trading to the Liam's, or
)ii the iver.-, or foi oystering hh.' can be S"ni at Ben
lett/a Mill Wharf. For terina, apply at this Office.
TTUm SALE, A PAIR OF MILL STONES.
THK PIHM OH1
PE^TAf^^i IN8?"A CK AGENTS, IS THIS
?m dissolved hy mutual ronaent.
IPPTrp?f?' continue! hy ED MD SD W.
fh.,i APTAT 0,A,??aJ?S' *? 64 KAST BAY, and also
Charleston, S, C" September lat 1866 Blj?DEN'
September 1 ' ' g
WILLIAMS It 'IHIS DAY ADMITED A
. partner In our firm. 1JiU
J. H. BAGQETT & CO.,
September 1st, im^^^Z^t '
COPAHT\EH8HlP .Vt IT If iff
WE H AV? THIS D IY ASSOCI ATED WITH TTS TW
business Mr. W,L. TAM H. BELLAMYT
The name of the firm will be as >>erfitofore,
" ( R. W GALfc! St CO.,
nu , L KoB'and 48 Wentworth street
Oharleston, August 31, 1800. Bwl2 Heplember 1
THE COPI RT\ I" USU tl'
EVERSTON W TE"NAME OP O'MARA ft
J.J PRESTON, Is dissolved by mutual consent.
Charleston, August 29, I860. 3?' *' ^AuSuo
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
,nn?e? n5m?orW,EP?. AYER ft TROMBO was
dissolved by the death of Col. John Webb, on the 8th of
July last. The accounts of the late firm wih be settled
by the surviving partners. LhWlS M. AYER
A. S. TROMBO.
HAVETSIS DAY FORMED A COPARTNERSHIP
under the nurao and i-tyle of LEWIS M AYER ft
00 , tor the continuance of the Factorage and General
Commission Business, at No. 13 Boyce ft Go.*? Wharf
LEWI"* M. AYER.
A. 8. TROMBO.
AL " RED AYER.
Charleston, S. C., August 20th, 1866.
CO f 4 It I N K R * HI ?.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE FORMED A COPART?
NERSHIP under the name an 1 style of RODDIN
ft CAMPBELL, for the purpoae of ondncting a WOOD
and BRI< K BUSINESS at the foot or Hasel s rest, and
respectfully solicit a share of patronage f rom the public.
H. W. CAMPBELL.
Charleston, 8. P., August 16,1866. August 17
COP t, Ri NE rt SHI t> NOTICE.
IHAVE THIS DAY ASSOCIATED WITH ME IN THE
management of tho Charleston Hotel, Mr. GEORGE
G MIXER, Jong and favorably known to the travelling
puKlc. The Hotel will h reafter be conduoted under
the name and style of WHITE ft MIXhR.
Charleston, August 1, Au ira st 8
SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, ftc
OF MB. PHILLIES' SCHOOL, IN ANSON STREET,
will be resumed on Monday, September 8d. Youths
prepared for business or college. i september i
THE MISSES WURDE Vg' SEMINARY FOR
THE EXERCISES. OF THE JUNIOR DEPARTMENT
will be continued without interruption. Those of
the Senior Department will be resumed (D. V.) on 2ith
of September, at No. 19 LEGARE-HI BEET. Primary
French Classes, Misa MURD EN. Senior French and
Italian, Mdme. P08I,_tuthsg August 28
THE EXERCISES OF THE 80HOOL OF MISS
JULIA V. ROACH will be resumed on Monday,
September 3d, at her residence, No. 13 SOCIETY
STREET. Boys under twelve years, f.age will ba re?
ceived. Terms-ENGLISH, higher branches, $10 per
quarter; PRIMARY, $8; FRENCH, extra, $5.
References.-E. T. WINKLEB. D.D ; W. GILMOBE
SIMMS, LL.D, ; Hon. W. ALSTON PRINGLE, Bev. J. L.
GlHAIlDEAU. 3 _AUtfUBt 81
FOR YOUNG LADIES OP THE HEBREW FAITH, ,
NOS. 178 and 175 WEST 89TH STREET, BETWEEN
8TH AND 0TH AVENUES, Nfc W YORK-TO THE '
ISRAELITES OP" 80UTH CAROLINA,
MRS. HENRY SIMONS HAVING BEEN RE?
QUESTED by many Southern and Western ,
friends (whose children have been educated at the In?
stitute) to mafec known ber School, announces to them
that she receives pupils from the ages of seven to six?
teen The pupils oan aoquiro the ENGLISH, FBENOH,
GERMAN and HEBREW LANGUAGES thoroughly
MOfelO and SINGING taught ny able Professors; SEW- <
INO and EMBROIDERY made an especial instruction;
DANCING and GYMNASTIC EXEROI ?ES taught dar?
ing the winter season.
The pupils attending the Institute will find it a home
in every revpeet, and every care will be taken with their
moral and religious training. Pupils oan enter the
Institute at any time.
For Circulars, apply as above. .
August 30_._ thstn gmo
HOME KCHOOL FOR BOYS. <
THE EXERCISES OF THIH INSTITUTION WILL BE 1
resumed on the BEUOND MONDAY. iN SEPTEM?
BER, and continue ten months. The number of pupils j]
is iimi td to twelve. ?
The Principal is i graduate in honors of Cambridge, <
Entilan d, and has had more than twenty years expedente
as a teacher in the South. '
Careful and tho-ougb instruction will be given in the
LATIN and GREEK OLAS8H S, French and Spanish, '
with a complete course of English studies, including I
Mathematics, Commercial, Arithmetic and Book-Keep- <
Pupils will be treated in a'l respects as members of :
his family, and will receive the undivided care and at- ;
tention of the Principal in the preparation of their
Re'orencea-To the Faculty of the Sonth Carolina 1
University, and to.present and former.patrons. 1
For lenna and iurther particulars, address th? under?
signed. RICHARD FORD, AM. :
Columbia, August, 1868. stiitb August ll '
CAROLINA FEMALE COL Lb OE.
ANSONVILLE, N. O. i
THE NEXT 8E8HION OF I HIS INSTITUTION WILL :
begin on the FIRST MONDAY in September, and ;
continue till the 18th of January, 1867, a period of
twebty wetks, with an luterval of one week at Christ. :
The Spring Session will begin immediately on the ex- ;
plration of the former, and will continue till the first .
Wednesday, in June, 1867.
Oreat attention is paid to the health and comfort of
the pupils. The efforts of the present head ot the Col?
lege have, in these respects, been crowned with marked ?
With gratifying success
The Boarding Department is in oharge of the Presi?
dent of the College, who, with hin family, reride* in the I
College, and bas the immediate direction of all matters
pertaining to this department. <
The citizens of Charlesion and vicinity can see Cata- I
logues at the . fflce of W. O. HENNE IT ft CO., and ate I
referred to CoL E. B. LILES, of that firm, for more de- 1
tailed information. i
Pupils who may reach Hieraw can be met there and 1
brought to college, at moderate expense, by giving tho I
President timely notice.
The attention of parents residing in tho moro sont"
ery districts la hereby r peela ly directed to tho healthful
properties of the mineral waiora nt and near the College,
lt is believed thone at thu Coileg? htvo recently muoh .
improved lu tholr rostoia Ive powers. i
Tho charges are believed to be vi-ry moderate, They (
are aa foll .wa, payahlo in .'peeifl, or UB equivalent. It ls i
expected that one-half of the charges will be paid in i
advance, but lu special cabos more liboral terms will be i
accorded: , I
Hoard. Washirg, and Fuel.$56 <
Tuition In English I epiirtment. from.$12 50 to z6 i
Tuition in MUBIC and use of Pianos. 25 ?
Tuition in special Branches, from.$10 to 20 i
Contingent Fee. 2 j
Boarders are required to furnish tin ir own lights,
8 i-ets, Towels, aud Plllow-ceses; al-o, two Dothns Bags
tor soiled clothes. J. hi. BLANKENSHIP,
August 23 President C F. Qi .liege.
ALKA A \ DRIA Pt?MVI.?. SEMINARY.
No 52 WASHINGTON MfRER'', ALH-X vNuitlA, VA.
I HE SESSION Bl-GINS SEPTEMBER i2 1866. THE
I course of instruction will be thorough, including
the usual a-cnmplishmeuts. Oompe-otit assistants have
been euwaued. Ampio philosophic il apparatus, also
m ps, globes, a fine telosco.o, Sic., belong io the school
The School Bui dings, well arranged for the purp .se,
are eligibly located in the mo.-t beautiful and healthy
part ot the city
For catalogue, containing all necessary information,
aj.plv to K. KE.Y1P&R, i-rincipal. ,
August 10 _im" _
ACADEMY OP ?>UR LAD% OK Mt?t.CY,
SUM TER, 8. C.
THE EXFR0I8E8 OF THIS ACADEMY WILL BE RE
SUM D on Monday, Hepli uiber 3.
i hi- Institute, situated In ihe healthy locality ol sum?
ter, affords a mo-t desirable retreat and every f?cil ty to
young ladies wishing to obtain a thorough, userui ana
accomplished education. . Blflt.r(1
For partlculara, a-ply to the Snpenoress.of the Sisters
of Mercy, Charleston; or to the Superioress of the ACM.
erny, Sumter. An?B" 9
QHFPHERD. DUO ? "OHM j"T*TT
O from No 422 King stree, to No. W Kmg street, one
aA?gUusrtMf W6nU0rtsHEPHERD, DUO ft COHEN.
MEDICAL SOCIETY UP SUV Ttl CARO?
THE BEGULAK MEETING OF THIS 800IETT '
will be held This Evening at 8 P.M., at the Liora
ry Booms, over Panknin's D. ug store.
FKANOI? L. PARKER, M.D.,
September 1 1 ? ?_Secretary.
THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF THE.
Society will be held This Evening, 1st instant, at:
the Rooms of the Society, southwes. corner of Beaufain
and Archdale streets. The arrear list will ne read, and
the Rule applicable thereto rigidly enforced.
By order: 0. F. B; BREMER,
September 1 1 Secretary O. T, 8.
STOLEN.-A SILVER WATCH, PROM
my residence, No. 7'i St. Phillp ptr?et, on last
Tuesday afternoon, the 28th inst. The Watch is an es?
capement, made by Tobias, of London, an?l bas my
name roughly cut inside of case. My Mark of Union
Chapttr No. 3, R A. M., is attached by a cord, whioht
has my name engraved thereon Should any person
offer the same for sale, the pat ties to whom offered wiU.
please t top it, and return it to the office of the DAILY
'ihe Watch has engraved on it "Pearson," and Dr..
B. E. H. Pearson. 6 September 1
rOST OR STOLEN, ON THURSDAY AFTER
J NOON, a "DURHAM COW," brindle color, with,
round horns. A reasonable reward will be elven for in?
formation or its return to No. 7 FUANKLIN-bTBEET.
PRIVATE BOARD CAN BB OBTAINED
at No. 72 H ABEL-STREET. 3* August 30
EXTRAORDINARY TEST EXPERIMENTS WILL
BE MADE WITH
Dr. Boynton's Gas Multiplier
THI8 EVENING, 1st September, from 7 to 10 o'clock,.
at No. 9 Broad street, over courtenay's Stationery and
The public is invited to attend.
September 1_1 JOSEPH P0ZNAN8SL
?. St. Spriuilcflirtc S?ntrcin?guitgS=$???cit.
3u Baien, en grce unb en betaii-*ci
'1 . . e. StWtxe & .&>.,
September 1_?Ko. 131 Meeting ?frajje,
EDMUND W. PETJT,
NOTARY AND AVERAGE ADJUSTER;
NO. 64 BAST 1SAY, (UP STAIRS,)
OPPOSITE COURIER OFFICE.
RISKS TAKEN ON BUILDINGS, MERCHANDISE, .
GOTT' ?N, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, ftc, on.
favorable terms. LOSSES ADJUSTED AND PROMPT?
LY PAID. 12 , september 1
A LARM, THIEF-PROOF, MONEY DRAWERS, MAY
J\. be had at ARTIST SUPPLY PAINT AND OH*.
?TORE, No. 62 Queen street
JOS. W. HARRISSON ft SON.
September 1 emw8
NEW WEEKLY PAPER.
THE UNDERSIGNED, PASTORS OF THE METHO?
DIST PROTEST ANT and Mission Presbyterian!
Ihurohes, respectively, in common with others represen
ling the diff rent Colored Churches of this Oity, feeling:
ihe need ufa Newspaper which, while d-voted to the in?
terests and elevation of the oolored people, yet will be<
ree from anything of a nature "alcala ed to beget Btrlfe
ind enmity between denominations or classes, prorose
publish!) g, on br about the 1st of october ne^t, a Week?
ly Paper, to be caliea "THE CHARLESTON JOURNAL.""
This Paper is designed to be a semi-religious andi,
semi-political Paper While it will be devoted to reli?
gious, po itlcal and domestic literature, aud tn business,
lt will be anti sectarian and anti-partlzan. In religion:
lt will be generous and charitable; in politics magnani?
mous and pure; in busiues*. "upon the square" and
honest; in all digui?ed and respectful. Its motto and
law ?faction will he-"Tiiou shalt lovo thy neighbor aa
thyself." It will d, ploro and rebuke wrong done to any
class, consequently lt will be mindful of the political,
md soi lal rights of tho colored people, and their refine?
ment and elevation, believing, with Ur Davy, that "in?
juring one class for tho itnmedia n benefit of another, is
animately InjiiriuiR to that other; but to secure pros?
parity to the whole co nmut.ity ail ^interests must be
consulted," and, mindful of the majesty of law, it will,
sternly advocate piwo anti loyalty to tho Government.
In support of these prlnclpl s wi respectfully ask the
patronage of the public generally.
THE J UKNAL will be publiBhod on Thursday morn?
ing of each week The Hov. B F RAND 'LPH will'.
ionduct the seonlar depa rtment and the religious de?
partment will be under the direction of the Rev. E. J.
ADAMS. B. F RANDOLPH,
Pastor P. M. Church,
E. J. ADAMS,
September 1 * Pastor M P. Church.
NOTICE TO SE? I*LAND PLATERS.
THE h?B8CRIBER WOHLD RESPr.CTFUI.?Y IN?
FORM Planters of 8> a Island Cotton ihn ho is now
srecting a number of MoOARIHY GINS at WEST
POINT MILLS in this city, for ginning Cotton on toll.
Cotton In the seed will be recoived afier the 1st Septem
3er. Tho ginning and preparing the Barae (or market
ivill be undo- the superintendence of Mr. THOS. A.
BAYNARD, of Edisto Island. Pnr any further informa
;ion apply of the subscriber at West Point Mills.
August 22_thstu6_WILLIAM LEBBY.
MESSRS. 8. ft J. SAMPSON HAVING MADE AN
atsignment to o of all their copartne-ship and
ndivi ual property and effects for the ? euefit of their
?reditors. notice ls hereb. given to all and singular the
?aid onartnershlp and Individual creditors, that the
Iced of asst. nment 1? at my omeo for their inspection,
ind that all who deaire to av-ul th mselves of the hene?
?is f its provisions must do -o on or before the 19th
lay of September, 18H6, thc porlod limited by said
ieed. And the creaTors are hereby tintillo i to hold a.
me-ting for th appointment of an aaeut. according to ?
the. provisions of the Act of the General \ssembly,.
passed in 1828. R. E. FRASER,
July 7 _slO_Assignee.
ALL SOLDIERS NOW IN. OK WHO HAVE BEEN
discharged from, tho United States Army, are en?
titled to ONE HUNDRED LOLLARS EXTRA BOUNTY.
Send sour names, or call in person, at this office, ano?.
secure lt. yjjjTED STATES CLAI V? OFFICE,
T. HURLEY, Agent,
No. 160 Meeting otreet, Charleston, 8. C.
URSULI NW ACADEMY op THE IMMACU?
LATE CONCEPTION. "VVLLE CRUCIS," NEAR
COLUMBIA, H C
THE LADIES OF THIS INSTITUTION HAVE
I HO far recovered from the loss entailed on them
)j the burning of their "Convent and Academy"'
is to "e able to resume its Academic Exorcises on the
First Monday in September.
Terna per SCHOLASTIC YEAR OF TEN MONTHS;
payable half > early i" advance :
THIRD CLASS- uitionin English. French, andPiano,
vith Boa d, Lodginu, Washing. Fuel and Lights, $600.
8KCOND CLASS-Tuition lu English, French, Drawing,
5iauo, Guitar, and Vocal Music wlih Board, Ac, $800.
FIE ST CLASS-Tuition in English, F ench, Latin,
5iauo, Harp, Guitar, Vocal Music, Drawing, and Pastel
'aiming, with Board, *c $1D0IJ.
4?* No Pupil is received under twelve years of age,
nd stace the small residence can accommodate only a
Itnitert number (26j, those between the ages of fifteen
nd twenty are preferr d.
tW Applications tor admiBslon may be made to the .
lOl'BER SUPEblOR, Columbia, or to Right Rev. ?
liehop LYNCH, Charleston, 8. C.
August 2 thstulmo