Newspaper Page Text
G. R. CATHCART, EDITOR, V;
CATHCART," McMILLAN Ss MORTO N,
No, 18 HA'YT?E-STREBT.
TP:? SE MONTHS.?.. ? . '
KNOLE COPIES.9 OEN;N
SO NEWS DEALERS.t.* conta
LARGEST CIRCULATION IN THE STATE.
LARGEST CIRCULATION Di THF CITY.
?.THE lilST OW LETJERS
gaainina in. the IFo st office at the end
ofeaoh week is published oxHoially
in, THE JDAIXiY NEWS every JTri
Gold closed in New York yesterday at 53.
The heavy rains in Washington continue.
Dr/ BmLEBVtB^BtX'has bren nominated for J
Congress at Salem, Mass. <
Th? Constitutional Amendment was adopted i
the Oregon Legislature by allowing two Republi
cans.whososeats were contested, to vote. Tho con?
tested elections wore afterwards decided against I
the Republicans, ;and they were ousted, and two |
Democrats took their seats. This gave the Demo?
crats tho majority, and thereupon resolution a
were passed declaring the. adoption of the Con?
stitutional Amendment irregular and invalid.
The proceedings of the Oatholio Council at Bal?
timore are held entirely in Latin and with closed j
doors. One or more of tho eminent Bishops j
present, however,']Jreach a sermon every day.
In the Newark, New Jersey, charter election on j
the 9th instant, the Republicans carried eight of j
the thirteen wards, receiving a majority of 1189,
loss of two hundred on last year'e vote.
Two slight shocks of earthquake were felt at j
Constantinople on'the evening of the Slst of Au?
gust. Accounts have been received from several
provinoes of the empire announcing similar oc?
Ls-te intelligence from -Gand?a, by way of Con?
stantinoploj states that in an engagement near Me
leca the Christian revolutionists were defeated,
and four of the insurgent districts had of ered to
again submit to the rafe of the Turks.
A Paris letter in the London Times leavos it to
be inferred that a "great convulsion" is a? band
in Europe, and when it does come, Queen ISABEL?
LA of Spain, "the. last Bourbon sovereign," will be
G?nerai*1 FRANK BLAIR attempted to address a
meeting at Cape Girarde.au, Missouri, on Saturday
evening, but was driven-, from the stand with
stones, and followed to the .hotel with hooting.
The windows on the side where .Geb, BLAIR was
known to be were all broken,
Another city in Maine has suffered severely |
from fire, the fifth in that State within two1 years.'
A fire broke out in "Wiscasset on the 9th instant,
and raged for nine hours, destroying'half the
business portion of the place, and rendering forty
A Richmond dispatch of the 10th inst, says:
" Six hupdred thousand dollars of eight per cent,
preferred Btook is to be issued tinder an entirely
new organization, which will secure the BUCCOSS of
the National Excess and Transportation Com?
pany." . 'p ,
' Hon. ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS, BS we are in?
formed by a gentleman who recently had an inter?
view with him, says the Savannah Herald, is in
unusually good health. He does not contemplate
any leoturing tour, as has. been announoed in
some papers, but designs remaining at home du?
ring the Autumn and Winter, and devoting' him?
self to his profession.
Tho Parisl-PaWie' heads an article on (the sub?
ject of the Cand?an struggle with the words ''The
Mediterranean Question," the writer attaching
much significance to the presence of three Amer?
ican war ships off Candia, and the fact that Eng?
lish war vessels had gone to Palermo. The
Patrie argues that English agents fomented the
late outbreak in Palermo, as England wants to
gain pogessioa of Sicily just as the Americans de?
sire to obtain Creto, through the in eur rec ti on
against the Turks.
The late reform demonstration at Manchester,
England, was a "monster meeting" affair. Mr. | 1
BRIGHT made a very able speech. He was severe?
ly personal to Lord DEBBY with regard to his po?
litical career, and asserted that if the people oi
Old England wore drunken, ignorant, demoralized,
and unfit to be intrusted with tho franchise, as al?
leged by the governing class, they had become so 1
from tho effects of an aristocratic rule which con-1
trolled all the powers of the State for centuries;
for the people of the same stock were moral, edu?
cated, happy and exercising the franchise in New
England, under another form of government. ,
The New York Herald's Washington '.correspon- I '
dent, under date of the 9th instant, says : It is
confidently asserted here by gontlemen who are |
interested that SANTA ANNA and JUAREZ have Bet
tied their personal difficulties, through the inter?
cession of mutual friends, and that before long
an expedition, with SANTA ANNA at its head, will
land upon the Mexican coast in time to seize the .
French and Austrian military supplies, thus pay- i
ing the expenses-of the expedition. The bargain |
is that JUABEZ is to wrest from,' MAXIMILIAN tho j
confiscated churoh property, and SANTA ANNA is .
to recover his own confiscated property, which is
said to be of almost fabulous value.
Tho elections that occurred on the 9th instant, | i
in the States of Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and i
Iowa, paBsod off very quietly. Stormy weather ,
prevailed ia some of the States, but appears not1
to have affected the result to any appreciable de?
gree. The Republicans seem to have carried the
four States by easy victories over their opponents,
and claim increased majorities in Ohio and Iowa,
while they hold their own in Pennsylvania and In?
diana. Pennsylvania is carried by about twenty
thousand majority, Ohio by about forty-five thou?
sand, Indiana by twenty Or twenty-five thousand/ '
and Iowa by twenty-five or thirty thousand in 1
favor of the so-oalled Radical party. The contest (
for members, of Congress, concerning which the
greatest excitement was felt, and which forms tho
most important feature of the election, has re?
sulted in a decided victory for the Republicans,
who have suffered few, if any, losses in any of the
WAU (AiiiUivuMOiUUM Hii??fl.d for publicai?o)
this journal must he addressed to the. Editot
the Daily News, No. 13 Ilayne-slreet, Chariest
S. C. Business Oommunications to Publishe,
We cannot undertake to return rejected commun,
Hons. , ., ,,,
Advertisements outside of the cuy must bc accon
nied with the cash. _
SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 18S(
P OLI1IUAL FEELING A T THE NOR TI.
It carnot be deniod, with any show of r
SOD, taat one of the chjef causes of the I
terrible civil war in this country was the ?
lound ignorance existing in each of tho h
tile sections of the actual state of feeling
the other. This ignorance is as difficult
avoid now as then, and may be ns fruitful
evil. The war has changed tho go verum (
from federal to national, but, it has not am
gamated tho two peoples. We are, NOJ
and South, at least for the present, as distil
as tho English and the Irish: different in mi
ners, different in speech, different in our mot
of thought, and in our principles of aotii
This being the case, it is extremely diffio
for either section to understand tho motiv
the conduct or the intentions of the otb
Compelled to live under one govemme
misunderstandings growing out of this inco:
patibility of character nnd disposition, m
be tho cause of serious evils to either or bo
sections, and it is therefore tho duty of ea
to endeavor, by careful observation, to coi
prebend the sentiment and actions of t!
The North, from its position of power ai
control as ?onqueror, may afford to dcspi
and neglect its duty to consider and thoroug
ly understand,the Southern mind. Witho
one thought to what we think or do, it ma
like England, continue to increase in nation
power and wealth, while the people of a co
quered country groan beneath their oppre
eions. ' With the South the case is differer
Our political destiny absolutely depends up(
the sentiments and actions of the Northei
people. We oannot afford that, through an
misunderstanding of their purposes, we shou)
allow an opportunity to escape of saving i
much as possible from the political shipwrec
which has befallen us.
It ?B with a view, then, of keeping oar roa<
era informed of the state of politioal fee
lng at the North, and not with the intentio
of endorsing either article, that we publia
in another oolumn to-day, in contrast, a chai
aoterietic effusion of each of the three gret
Northern political parties. The first is a
extract of a Bpeech of Hon. S. S. Cox, pul
liahed in the New York World, the leadin
organ of the Democratio party. Its senti
naents are more friendly to the South tha
those of any other party, but they have jut
been, condemned by the verdiot of tho lat
elections. The second is a part of a lette
from .an officer of Northern volunteers in th
late war. It is a compound of absurdity
falsehood and vindictiveness, but is neverthe
less a correct index of tho feeling of a larg
politioal party. Tho last is from an editor ia
af the New York Herald, always a good guid>
to the ruling sentiment of the North, and hov
the organ of the Conservative Kepublicai
party, which every indication plainly show
will rule the next Congress.
The question of the domestic or foroigt
origin of yellow fever, is one that has engag
ad the attention of the best intellects of thc
medical profession for along period, andpor
baps is as distant from a solution now as ai
its commencement. The highest authorities
ire divided on the subjoct; and as long ae
opinions on the matter aro so opposite, the
raluo of a quarantine in reference to it will
be differently viewed, according to the pecu?
liar opinions of the individual. The impor?
tance, however, of endeavoring, by a fixed
policy, oarried out strictly, to arrive at some
[jortain views regarding the matter, is of the
highest value to the seaports of tho South,
where the prevalence of tho terrible malady,
:rom time* to timo, is one of the greatest dr?w
jaeks to their growth and prosperity. The
iystem of quarantine, if rigidly enforced,
ihould, if would seem, settle tho question; but
,t is known to most persons that, previous to
,ho war, in many if not all the Southern har
jors the quarantine regulations wore either
rery loose or not attended to in any way. The
lonsequonco was, that while there was health
aws on the statute books, their oxooution wus
io indifferently enforced, that no reliable in?
formation could bo derived from past expe?
rience. During tho war the same state of
;hings existed, and blockade runners were
illowed, without hindrance, to come up to
30th Wilmington and Charleston; and, it is
selieved by many, that the prevalence of this
fever in both cities during that period was in
lonsequenoe of the non-enforcement of a pro
oer quarantine system. At New Orleans,
?vh?re tho Federals, from 18G2, have, by the
itringency of military orders, endeavored to
larry out a proper system, epidemic yellow
'ever has not, so far as we know, prevailed
ieatbs from that diseas J, it is true, are now
;aking place there, to the extent of two,three,
'our, five, and six per day, but it does not ap?
pear, judging from its effects on a population
if near 200,000, largely composed of stran?
gers, to be the old disease which carried off
ts hundreds. It will require, howover, a
ong period of observation to arrivo at just
sonclusions. Now Orleans, above all other
sities of the South, should be subject to
SeV?lti for?W Ul ?oVoi, yW'?Ug ?y ??,? StkiUlJyjr
location in a fertile country, and the oauses
that would originate it there would not
probably exist to tho sarao extent in any
Mobile- has'been comparatively healthy for
many years, and Savannah han been se?
verely visited but on ono occasion in a long
.period. Wilmington had it during tho war,
after an exemption of forty years, and it.was |
generally supposed it was then introduced by
a vessel from Nassau (N. P.), where it was |
raging. Charleston is the most northern
city of tho South that has boen visited with
any regularity, and it demands the best efforts |
I of her authorities to see if some regulations
I cannot be carried out which will rid her of |
' this terrible scourge. The quarantine; ground
I before the war waa Wo near the city; its prox
imity rendered it diffioult to enforce non-in
tercourse, and it was no doubt frequently
evaded without the knowledge of the officials.
This was evident to the military authorities,
who, when they took charge, instead of estab?
lishing it about one mile from'the city, whioh
was the location of the old Quarantine, wise?
ly, in our opinion, proposed -to remove it to
Stono Inlet, and use Cole's Isjand as a quar?
antine station; but in consequence of some dif?
ficulties, they so far modified the regulations
as to permit vossels to come about four miles
from the city, and anchor between Fort Sum?
ter and Sullivan's Island, which isf the pre-!
sent quarantine station. The disease must be
kept at a distance and non-intercourse rigidly
enforced, or this question of the value of quar?
antine will never be settled. As the City
Fathers will perhaps ere long have this sub?
ject in charge, it is to be hoped that they will
arrange an efficient syBtem, remembering that
tho health of the city is of far more impor?
tance than the encouragement of any branch
of commerce, when it has to be done at the
sacrifice of the public health.
THE N. Y. TRIBUNE AND THE CHARLES?
TON NEWS AND MERCURY. '
For several davs after, the ihteligence waa re?
ceived in South Carolina-bf the thundering majo?
rity with which Maine sustained Congress against
the warfare of the Prfsidenfc, THE CHARLESTON
NEWS and The Mercury were -significantly silent.
When comment came on the great political fact,
! each of thoso papers published leading editorials,
intimating that the political situation would
"compel" the President and the South to accept
thu Constitutional Amendments as the "final ad?
justment" of the difficulties of reconstruction.
[JV. T. Tribune, 9th inst.
Why, HORACE, old fellow^the Charleston
Mercury has not been in existence since the
j evacuation of the city by the Confederates, in
February, 1865. Significantly silent.! Si?
lent is true enough, but whence the signifi?
cance ? Perhaps you will say you meant the
"Courier;" but, alas ! for your veracity, HO?
RACE, where did you get that Mercury "lead?
ing editorial ?" You could not haye meant
tho Courier there, for that venerable sheet
I has never ventured on an editorial whioh
could be tortured by any construction into
I meaning what you say. No ! no ! HORACE.
Speak the truth always.- Let your corres?
pondents manufacture news, for it is their
nature, but don't bo caught at it yourself,
APROFESSIONAL. MAN AND GRADU?
ATE of an University would employ his leisure
hours, after office, In teaching in some respecta bio fami
I ly, in consideration of his board. Address X, BOX No
j _j?_ October 13 '
VIT ANTED.-A SMALL. S TO HE OR PART
VT OF A STORE, in a good business locality. Ad?
dress P. 0. BOX 403._a October 13
WANTED TO HIKE.-A COMPETENT
WHITE MAN, to take charge of a first-class Bir
and Resiaurant. None need apply without good reoom
inondations. Apply at the SOUTHERN iXOHANGE
No. 126 Meeting street._ October 13
WANTED-A tl ESPECTABLE YOUNG
BUN wants a situation as CLERK or Assistant
BookKetpor in a Merchant's Office or Wholesale Store
Address A. B. C. D., Daily News Office.
BOARD WANTED, BY A GENTLEMAN.
WITH HIS WIFE, CHILD AND SERVANT Pri
vnto Boarding in tho lower oort of tho city, lkfer'nces
exchanged. Address POSTOFFIOE GLASS BOX No' 1156
for two days, giving particulars. 2 October 12 '
WANTED TO RENT-A SMALL HOUSE,
or part oi a HOUSE, in a central locality. Ad
dress CHARLESTON, through this Office, stating ternis
lT_ October 10 '
APOOR, BLIND (COLORED) MAN, WHO
can do nothing but BAW WOOD OR PUMP
WATER, desires to get employment and begs assistance
His residence is No. 17 PRtSIDENT STItEET-his
namo is SAMUEL ORR. October 10
WA?TTr,3TWO TEACHERS FOR THE
; ALLENDALE HIGH HOHOOL-one capable of
teaching Instrumental and Vocal Music HudFronoh
tho other to teach tho Primary English branches . Tho*
exercises of the school will commonce on the 1st of
January next. Applhations to bo made to Mr B L
WILLINGHAM, Prosident of Board of Trustees, Alien?
dale, Barnwell District, 8. C., with references.
September 26 lmo
TO R?NT, &c.
fTlWO FINE PIAft'OS-EXCELLENT TONE
JL -to rent; forms moderate.
Apply to > SMITH & MCGILLIVRAY,
XT n p. T. , .i c?minhslon Agents,
October 13 at.| south side, near State st.
fWLPW STOKE IN A CEN
q XT a d, eleK?J>t location for business. Address
S. N. 8., or apply at THIS OFFICE.
KING STREET STORE TO R1???\IT??T
spacious Store, with large back Stores, situate
iii Mng atr. ot, known as Nos. 637 and 639, well adan ted
v.'rS ?Hd,r]e G;0C6ry 8toro- wltn capac ty mr Wagon
Yard attached. For terms, &o., apply to
j^L?L ""tus KsgSoet.
FOR RENT-I HE DWELLING PA H rn
OF BUILDING No. 4 BROAD-STREET contato
lng four upright and two finished attic rooms On the
mo RENT-THAT ELIGIBLY SITUATED
?S SBSB?ft.? ?1-.
October^8 aPPly,t0,, o* B- M- STROBED,
October 9 ? tuths3* No. 6 Society-stroet.
A DAMn??^**? ?AM HK ACCOMM?
October 12 7 8PPLY?LG 8T NO- 01 HASEL-STRERT.
femilv or ?,n^aEN FED E0JM8' desire to take a
flt^j., a* October 12
bu?Stable?, Bh??^ sale attain!
October ll 3 "v u.7,
---_5 DOUGLAS co
with IUKI?KY attach? st?HE
RJTH, corner Ashley ana Wl'matin J. .A' WE^UN.
a. 0. ?ri,umoUo streets, Charleston,
-t-r-_ October 10
FOJ? SAIiK-ST. AlVJrHlB?wTrTTT;
AND BUILDINGS thereon, ou Broad BVroofIjOT
Friend. Dinjonsions-Lot SI teet ou BroadJ^'?T
370 feet in depth, aa 8,rott< ?7
The aboyo desirable Property ls oflforod at privato sal?
on liberal terms. Apply to t??*ausaio
JOHNSON & BLACK, Broken '
October 9_tiiths3_No. 2B Broad stre'ot.
?1NGINE AND SAW MILL. PORTALKZ
/ One flrat-clasa (35) thlrty-ttvo horse power EN
OISE, with HAW MILL atbichod) complete except
boiler. The rl?ht of cutting Oak, Hickory, Maple, Oy
.preHs, Ac, .on tho placo can bo secured. Apply to WM,
i 8. WHALEY, Jr., Summerville, or to HOP Jilt & STo".
NEY, Charleston._stnthG_October 6
ONE THIRTY HORSE STEAM ENGINE AND
CIRCULAR SAW MILL, with GRIST MILL AND
BLACKSMITH SHOP attached, all in complete and suo
cessful operation. Sold for no other cause than the ill
health of tho owner. Apply to
ILBAUGH A MALLONEE,
rlaning Mil), Horlbeok's Wharf.
Octoher9 > 0
GN. AVEBILIi A SON HAVE REMOVED THEIR
. place of business to No. 70 EAST BAY, opposite
I the old Planters' and Mechanlci' Bank, where they have
on band a large supply of HAY, CORN, OATS, &o.
Octobor 12_? 3
HH. WILLIAMS A OO. HAVE REMOVED THEIR
, HAT AND OAP STORE to No. 7 Hayne-Btreoi,
(2d store irom G. W. Williams A Oo.,) where they have
fall and complete stock, and will be happy to seo thoir
customers and friends.
Octobor ll thetulmo
SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, &c.
' SI \j e n b f ty ? t e
int beittfdjen '?^ttlyaufi/'OTcctfaigftrofse.
Uitlcrrio)t int Sitn)va?tcn( Steinen, ?djrelvctt uitb in ber
ciiglifn)eit Spraye wefllid} won 7 bi? 9 U?r SlOenbfi.
JBcbtiiflunflcn 5 Soliar? per fflonat.
OotooerO 5? O.g. fite nf.
MRS. H. B, BOUNUTHEATJ
WOULD IN FORM HEB FORMER PATRONS AND
friends throughout the State, that ?ho has opened
at Augusta, Goorala, an ENGLISH AND FRENCH
S0H0OL FOR YOUNG LADIES. Superior instructors
have been engaged, and overy opportunity will be
afforded for tba acquirement of a thorough education.
October 8 ? . , tustn3?
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR
YOUNG LADIES-No. 8 LEGARE STREET.
MRS. EDWARD D. WHITE WILL RESUME THE
DUT1E8 or her School, assisted by Mrs. ADE.
I LINE BRISBANE, and able masters In every depart
Session from October 1st to Joly 1st.
For terniB and course of studies, apply as above.
October 6_ -?_*i_
I THE MISSUSMURDKNS' SEMINARY FOR
I YOUNG LADIES.
THE EXER0I8E8 OF THE JUNIOR DEPARTMENT
will bn continued without Interruption. Those ol
th? Senior Department win bo resumed <i>. v.) on loth
i OotOber, lt No. 19 Legare-street. Primary Frenoh
Classes, Mles MURDEN; Senior Frenoh and Italian,
1 Mdme. P08I._ thal_Ootober *
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR
MRS. JOHN LAURENS. ASSISTED BY THE REV,
W. B..W. HOWE, at No. 18 Coming street.
Term commencing Ootober lBt, and ending July let.
For particulars apply as above.
MADAME. VICTOR PETIT'B
FRENOH AND ENGLISH BOARDING AND DAY
S0HOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES.
NO. 79 BROAD STREET.
THE EXERCISES Off THIS SCHOOL WILL BE RE?
SUMED on MONDAY, the 15th of Ootober.
French LanguageJ tho higher classes). .Madame PETIT.
Assistant in the French.M.
Mathematics,Latin, Algebra, etc....Mr. F. P. SMITH.
History..Professor F. PORCHER,
Natural History and Zoology. .Professor F. 8. HOLMES,
Piano and Vocal Music.Mrs. P. J. BAB BOT
Drawing and Painting.Mr. F. GAUTHIER,
In accordance with the expressed desire of many
yoUng ladies, anxious to finish studies interrupted by
the war, Madamo PETIT will receive, at reasonable rait a,
all those wishing to join a Class in any Branoh taught
For terms and particulars apply as above.
September 17_m wal mo
FOR YOUNG LADIES OF THE HEBREW FAITH,
N08. 173 and 176 WEST 89TH STREET, BETWEEN
7TH AND 8TH AVENUES, NEW YORK.-TO THU
ISRAELITES Off SOUTH. CAROLINA.
MRS. HENRY SIMONS HAVING BEEN RE?
QUESTED by many Southern and Western
friends (whose children have been educated at tho In?
stituto) tb make known herSoboo.t, auno ancos to them
that she receives pupils from the ages of seven to six?
teen. The pupils cnn acquire the ENGLISH, FRENOH,
GERMAN and HEBREW LANGUAGES thoroughly.
MUblO and SINGING taught by able Professors; HEW?
ING and EMBROIDERY made an especial instruction;
DANCING and GYMNASTIC EXEROIiKS taught dur?
ing tho winter season.
Tho pupils attending the Institute will find lt a home
in every respeet, and every caro will be taken with tholi
moral and religious training. Pupils can outer the
Institute at any time.
For Circulars, apply as above.
August 30_thstu gmo
HOME SCHOOL FOR BOYS.
THE EXER0I8E8 OF THI8.INSTITUTION WILL BB
resumed on the SECOND MONDAY IN SEPTEM.
BER, and continue ten months. The number of pupile
ls lira ii ed to twelve.
Tho Principal is a graduate in honor? of Cambridge,
Englnnd, and has had more than twonty years experience
aa a teacher in the South.
Caromi and thorough instruction will be given in the
LATIN and GREEK CLASSICS, French and Spanish,
with n.complete course of English studios, including
Mathematics, Commercial, Arithmetio and Book-Keop.
Pupils will.be treatod in all respects as mombera ol
his family, and will receive the undivided care and at?
tention of the Principal In the* preparation of their
RoferencoB-To the Faculty of the South Carolina
University, and to present and former patrons.
For terms and iurther particulars, address the under,
signed. RICHARD FORD, A M.
Columbia, AugUBt, 1808. stnth August ll
CAROLINA FEMALE COLLEGE.
ANSONVILLE, N. O.
THE NEXT 8ES8ION OF THIS INSTITUTION WILI
begin on the FIRST MONDAY in Soptember, and
continue till tho 18th of January, 1807, a period ol
tweb'.y weeks, with an Interval of ono woek at Christ?
The Spring Session will begin immediately on the ex?
piration of the former, and will continue till tho firs!
Wednesday in June, 1867.
Great attention ls paid to the health and comfort ol
the pupils. The efforts of the present head of tho Col
lego have, in these respects, beon crowned with marked
with gratifying success.
The Boarding Department is in charge of the Presi?
dent of tho College, who, with his family, resides in the
College, and has the immediate direction of all mattere
pertaining to this department.
The citizens of Charleston and vicinity can seo Cata?
logues at the office of W. O. BENNETT & CO., and are
referred to Col. E, R. LILES, of that firm, for moro de?
Pupils who may reach Oheraw can be met there and
brought to College, at moderate expenso, by giving the
President timely notice.
The attention of parents residing in the more south?
erly districts is hereby specially directed to tho healthful
properties of the mineral waters at ond near the Colloge.
It is believed those at the College have recently much
improved in their restorative powers.
The charges are believed to be very moderate. They
are as follows, payable in specie, orita equivalent. It Is
expected that one-half of the charges will be paid in
advance, but in special cases moro liboral terms wiu be
accorded : ...
Board, Washing, and Fuel........?VoRI')to 26
Tuition in English I tpartment, from.*u ?>v io M
Tuition In Music and use of Pianos.f
Tuition in Special Branches, from.-*w 10 ??J
^Boarders ??' Venu ?red "to 'furnish'tbe"iV own 'lights,
Augnst 23 GO l'aident C. F. College.
CO Ii LE GK OP CHARLESTON.
THERE WILL BE AN EXTHA MEETING OE THE
Board of Trusteed of tho College of Charleston
ThisDay, at 1 o'clock P. M., at the Council Chamber, on
business of Importance, at wnch tho niomberB are re
q?ented to be present.
By order of the Prpsldnnt.
October 13 1 JACOB WILLIMAR, Secretary.
NEWLY FURNISHED AND REFITTED; UNSUR?
AN V HOTEL SOUTH, ' . ,
WAS REOPENED TO THE PUBLIC
OCTOBER 8. 1886.
T- S. NICKERSON, Proprietor,
And Pi-n,-.< t * T'ate of Mills House*Charleston,
October 13 ^??on's Hotel, Columbia, S. CI?
TO THE PUBLIC.
tJIHE PAVILION HOTEL, SO LONG AND ABLT
conduotcd by the late H. L. BUTTERFIELD, witt
still be kept open for the accommodation of the Travel?
And its former friends and patrons will find the usuaj.
accommodations and attentions bestowed on 'them*
as formerly, and the publlo favors already so well
established as THE Hotel of tho Travelling Merchants..
of the South, will by earnest efforts be faithfully pre.
served. , '. .
?3-8outh OarolinaSmd Georgia papers please copy.
NORTHEAST CORNER OF KING AND SOCIETY STS,
fpHIS OLD AND WELL KNOWN HOUSE HAS BEEN
reopened for the accommodation of the travelling pub*
io, and will be kept in the best style, both as regards the.
tabie and sleeping accommodations. The whole house?
has been thoroughly repaired and refitted, and newly
furnished throughout A Bar, supplied with the best
Liquors, is attached, and will be kept open for (he ac?
commodation of tho guests.
Omni'trasea'wlU always be in attendance at the various,
depots and steamboat landings, and no pains will he?
spared l;o make all guests comfortable and satisfit^.
SAVAGE & ENSIGN, Proprietors.
JESSE L. SAVAGE.......EDWIN W. ENSIGN.
October ll ? 6*
F. OPDEBEEOK, PBOPBIBTOB.
THIS HOTEL IS NOW OPENED ON THE EUROPEAN
PLAN. It has been remodelled and refurnished
throughout. The travelling publlo, transient visitors, or
others will find in it all the luxuries of a FIRST-CLASS
ESTABLISHMENT, combined with the comforts of
The location is one of the moat airy and pleasant foi
summer. A Billiard Saloon for the lovera of this
healthful exercise ia attached. No pains or expensa
Bpared to give entire satisfaction.
May ila P; OPDEBEEOK.
THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC ARB RESPECTFULLY
informed, though the repairs of this HOUSE ara
not quite completed, the DOORS WILL BE THROWN
OPEN for the reception of aU those who aro seeking a
GOOD BREAKFAST and DINNER; and that they have
plenty of time to dine cannot be' doubted by the moat
indulgent. The Ladies aro also informed that they
need not hesitate to leave the oars for the Dlning-Room
of this House, as it is desired by the proprietors that
the mont scrupulous should visit it, in order that they
may see the change that has been effected in their
favor. The gentlemanly Oonduotors of the road will not
scrapie, but will always take much pleasure in handing
their lady passengers to the porch of this House, whew
they will be ushered into a PLEASANT AND RETIRED
DINING-ROOM, where they will re?oive the attention ol
an old and experienced housekeeper, with full time to
do justice to the repast that wul be sot before thom.
POHL & MYER, Proprietors.
j&- Columbia Carolinian and the Augusta Oonatltu?
tionaliiit will oopy above, and send bul to thia office.
September IS _ ? im"1*
THE FIRM OF CHAS. H. MOISE &CO. WAS DIS?
SOLVED on 18th September, 1800, by mutual con
B6OHA& H. MOI3B continues the Wholesale Grocery
and Liquor Business on his own account, and will set?
tle the business of the late firm. ^ fl
MARX E. COHEN.
DISSOLUTION OP COPARTNERSHIP.
mHE COPARTNERSHIP HEHETOFORESTING
1 as HANAHAN & WAUL1SY is this <?ay ^solved by
mutual consent. (81gneu] ^^SEI'
Charleston, Ootober 1st, I860.
I WILL CONTINUE
AS HERETOFORE, THE COMMISSION AND GRO?
CERY BUSINESS at <^T^???ANAHAN.
Columbia, October 1st, 1800. Q Ootoberll
"DISSOLUTION OP COPARTNERSHIP.
MB E A DODD HAS, FROM TRISME. WITH?
DRAWN from the firm of FREEMAN, PUNDT &
^'business will be conducted by FRYMAN &
PUNDT at the "PALMETTO IKON WORKS, Look
wood & Johnson's old ^^??j^g"^
Octobers -, J. AL PUNDT.
THE UNDERSIGNED CAVE FORMED A COPART?
NERSHIP under thenamoand styleio! R
& CAMPBELL, for the purpoee ot conducting WOW
and BRIOK BUSINESS at the foot of Hasel-street, ana
respectfuUy solicit a share of patrouag^rom thepuouo.
H, W. CAMPBELL.
Charleston, S. C., Angustio, 18136. August 17
DOG LOST,-STRAINED Oil STOLE %. A
Black and Tan Terrier . Dog of small J fe> T?
earsonly clipped.' Avery liberal reward will1 be paid
for his delivery at CORNER MEETING AND ?OHM
STREETS, or at this office. October^
MADAME LA MARS,
PROFESSOR OF ASTRONOMY, ASTROLOGY, PHRE?
NOLOGY AND PHYSIOGNOMY-four of the most
sublime Sciences that can occupy the human mina?
nt Scated at No. 91 BKOA? STREET, third door
from King street. She gives a general invitation to
all who desire to consult on business of importance.
There 1B no question which may not be accurately
answered, and much misery avoided by a timely inquiry
of this Star of Astrology. Sho possesses a magnetic power
of healing, and describes all dif eases, and tells them at
once whether it is curable, and save many dollars.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE RESUMED THE PRAC?
TICE OF LAW AND EQUITY under the Firm or
ME M M INGER & JERVEY. Offico No. "B^AD
STREET. 0. G. MEMMINGER.
September 15, 1860. s6* Bej^emj^l5__
SOLICITS PATRONAGE IN THE FOLLOWING ME?
CHANICAL WORKS, to w.t: ??"'^^fig,
Scales, Letter Preasea, Printing Presses; mata? ana re?
pairs Hoisting Machines for Stores; m^es fl1 JO*<j*?*