Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Morning, January ll. 1868.
?oe Hi ern siait^-Atiroctlon for
*.";*.? , jTn* WUmington^ (Delaware) Com-'
martial staten that there ia a very
lars? emigration movement going on
?fa the farming communities of many
<*f the Northern, and ?ven Western
, States, to mor? congenial climates
?aid an easier tilled soil, and that lot
. tera of inquiry fr ob no less than 300
parties bad bebn received by a single
real estate agent in that city. Some
<tt these letters, strange as it maj ap
?po?r. carno from Ohio, and from
States farther West. That section of
de country bas hitherto . attracted
tb? great bulk of foreign emigration,
.?mt it ie stated that complaints have
already begun to reach Europe, that
She wasteful tilling without any re
itara cl fertilizers, is beginning to
Hell evon upon the rich prairie soil.
Whet with the distance from market,
and the difficulties of transportation,
agriculture there is getting on .a
par with, that of the Eastern
Slates. In a series of letters lately
Addressed by Mr. Henry C. Garey,
of Philadelphia, a celebrated political
essayist, to Senator Wilson, of Mas?
sachusetts, upon the industrial, finan?
cial and political condition of the
?oun try, MT. Carey devotee one letter
to the .superiority of the South as an
agricultural country to the North,
.xmd oven the West. He expresses
Vke opinion that "the day is at hand
when emigration to the South and
South-west must take the place now
occupied by emigration to the West,
?ad when power is to pass from the
poor soil of the North-east to those
richer ones. which now offer them -
?elves in such abundance in the
centee, tho South and the South?
west.'''-' He says that the great West,
Jdtherto called the "granary of the
, world,*' has now so little food to
/.pare, that the whole amount of oar
?export is much less than is now re?
quired for payment of the mere inte?
rest npon debts contracted in Europe
for cloth and iron. Mr. Osrey gives
;8ome interesting details, setting forth
Hie superior quality of Southern
whrat and flour over those of the
"Fcith and West, and the higher
pri?e they command in all the
markets of the world, and the
.earlier harvest, and the cheap and
easy shipment, which enable it tc
forestall the West in foroign demand,
fie contends that it is not wheat alone
for which the North is likely to bc
compelled to look to the South, bul
in leading vegetables and the bes!
food for stock. It is impossible tc
read -this letter of Mr. Carey's with
out seeing, to use his own language,
that, "turn in what direction we may,
in the South, we find that nature hai
provided for that diversification o:
demand for human services for whicl
two look in vaiu amid tho fields o
northern States." When these fact
become generally known and realizec
ia the Northern States and abroad
emigration to the South will be foun<
?a moro practicable method for th?
solution of difficult sectional ques
?ions, and for the preservation o
.civilization in that region, than an;
which has yet been suggested. I)
looking for a less severe climate am
milder winters, (inducements whicl
ore prompting the emigration move
ment in the North,) combined witl
fertility o' soil, variety of agricultu
ral productions, railroads, rcligiou
privileges, healthfulness of climat
and cheap lands, South Carolina pre
sen ts advantages which are not sui
passed by any other Stato of th
-? ? -
At a recent firemon's celebratio
in Charleston, tho following ingeniou
?od appropriate toast, bringing ii
the name of every white Aro com
.pony in the city, was offered:
Our Guests of the Fire Lcparlmei
'Sf City of Charleston: With i
Pioneer in Ch/irleston, moy we eve
"r^;5?? "av? uu oye M Vig?an? a
the Eatjle to the interests of on
Palmetto State, and may we alway
revere tho memory of our revolution
ary hero, Marion. Young America i
proud of her German element, an
esteems her Washington. Therefor?
.we trust that no volcanic AUtna ma
ever disturb the harmony of feel in
that should exist amongst ns, for w
should, like a Phoenix rising from th
flameo, with renewed energy- hatti
with tho destructive olement, discord
;and stand firm as the Stonewall in t?a
.discharge of duty.
Ge?. Beast Baller lias come to the
conclusion that confiscation, after all,
( would lie a measure of very-doubtful
utility. In a recent speech to -the
colored people in Washington, the
I New York times states that ho said
! that "it does not seem to be a good
thing to give away laud-a thing that
does not coat anything is generally
valueleB8''-^?specially, he might have
i added, if you rob somebody ol it in
order to give it away to somebody
else. There is a good deal of truth
in the-principie asserted by the Gene?
rali and it applies to sh good many
things besides land. But we wish he
had begun a little earlier to inoulcate
those excellent sentiments in the
minds of the colored people. He
might, have saved them from some
' misapprehensions and unfounded ex?
pectations, which have misled them a
good deal, and involved them in not
a little trouble.
The Tennessee Legislature has
veted to "abolish all distinctions of
color." The question now is whether
the blacks are to be bleached or the
whites to be painted.
ton correspondent of tho New York
Times, writing on the 7th, says:
"The country may confidently ex?
pect new and important legislation
on the reconstruction question at an
early day. The resolution of Mr.
Upson and the significant amendment
of Mr. Boutwell, both members of
the 3econ8truction Committee, yes?
terday, indicate that that Committee
is in sympathy with the objects of
the resolution. It now looks os
though a bill would be reported
creating one grand military district of
the ten Southern States, with Gen.
Grant in ohief oommand, giving him
all power over the snb-military dis?
trict commanders, even to their ap?
pointment and removal, as well as to
the revision or approval of their
action. Some project of this charac?
ter will unquestionably be agreed
upon as necessary to counteract the
effect of the interference by the Pre?
sident, heretofore and hereafter."
< * -
No HELP FROM THE SUPREME
COUBT.-The Washington corres?
pondent of the Baltimore Gazette
"I hear unpleasant rumors in re?
spect to the cases which have come
up from the South to the Supreme
Court, designed to test the validity of
the Reconstruction Acta. It is likely
impediments may be thrown in the
way by doubts as to which side of
the docket the Government may
deem it its dnty to be placed and re?
cognized by the Cuurt."
The imports of dry goods at the
port of New York for the pa?t year
show a heavy falling off, as compared
with those of the previous year-the
total value was$86,263,043, while for
1866 it was $126,222,855. The larg?
est receipts were during the months
of January, March and August. The
total thrown upon tho market during
the year was $91,242,975, while the
total imports being, as above stated,
$86,263,643, show a marked reduc?
tion in the stock previously held in
bond. The immense losses during
the past year will induce great cau?
tion in the future, and it is generally
conceded that the imports this year
will be light. In 1859, the imports
of dry goods at New York amounted
to $113,152,624, and in 1860 to $103,
927,100; but in 1861, tho first year of
the war, they ran down to as low as
$43,636,689. They then gradually
roso till 1866, and now again, for
1867, show a falling off of some
SUICIDE OF A UNION LEAGUER.-We
learn that, on Sunday last, B. Liston,
an Englishman, who, for some ten or
fifteen years, has been teaching the
oung idea how to shoot in Williams
urg and Sumter Listricts, shot him?
self with a pistol at Kingstree, caus?
ing his instant death. For som o
time past, Liston has been a promi?
nent leader of the Union League, and
was one of its officers.
At the burning of tho soldiers'
hospital near Augusta, Me., on Sun?
day night, tho inmate3 got hold of a
barrel of whiskey, and most of them
became drunk, when a general fight
ensued, in which one-legged and
one-armed individuals were tho prin?
cipal combatants. Gae of them froze
to death while drunk.
A French paper supposes that a
whale may bo only an antediluvian
sardine, but things it fortunate that
men aro deprivpd of thia faculty of
unlimited growth. "At the present
price of bread," it saya, "aman
eighty feet high would bo the ruin of
The Selma (Ala.) Times states that
it is informed, on good authority,
that largo land-holders in Qreone
Coaty are offering to give the use of
their plantations for next year to any
one that will agree to pay the taxes
An Omaha actress is laid up willi
inflammatory rheumatism. She
played Mazeppa with the mercury at
- ' ' ' V ' 1 .?'
Th? Gre ia t X*aW* *T Ibo ?% yWTJ** Com?
The politicians and partisan news?
papers bekin to be very busy.1 about
the Presidential election. In Wash?
ington, the foons of plots, ; schemes
and bargaining, they are beth active
and greatly puzzled. They are trot?
ting'out the various candidates and,
prominent public men to try . their
mettle and points, of qualification.
Grant, Chase, Butler, Hancock, Sey?
mour, Pendleton and a nnmbor of
others, are put through their paces
and examined. These short-sighted
politicians are foolish enough to sup?
pos? the approaching election is,to
jbe.decided upon the merits or popu?
larity of individuals alone. Never
was there a greater mistake. They
! aro burrowing lu the ground like
blind moles, when there is one great
I highway to march along in broad day
I light. They are spending their time
uselessly upon side issues and little
party schemes, when there is a great
issue before the eoufitry winch in?
volves the very struoture of our po
I liticul and social existence.
The negro, as an element of politi
I cal power, and ultimately as an ele?
ment in our social life, is the vital
and paramount question of the time.
Upon this the Presidential election
must turn, and men-heroes of the
war or prominent politicians-will
amount to nothing with the people
when they will be called upon tc
solve it next November. It will over?
shadow all others, and the public
mind is ripening fast for the issue.
Congressmen, managing politicians,
the partisan press, and even the sharr.
newspaper correspondents at Wash?
ington, do not see the bearings oi
this mighty question and the iuovita
hie solution of it in November.
The balderdash about rebels anc
rebellion, when thero are not nuO
cannot be such things in existence
is simply ridiculous. No one is weal
enough to believe the old rebels ar<
not effectually squelched, or that the]
ever "dream of raising their head!
again. The people are tired witl
such radical trash, and it is sc tho
roughly played out that it cunno
have any influence hereafter. Tin
great question, then, is as to th?
status of the negro, politically anc
socially, in this country. Shall tin
semi-barbarous negro, just cmauci
pated from slavery, hold the balauci
of power-nay, become the coutroll
iug power-in tho republic? Shal
this ignorant and brutal people-tin
Jowest type of the human race-but
weight the votes of the white peopl
and control the destiny of tho repnb
lie? Shall the proud Caucasian rac
-the highest typo of mankind-b
put in subjection to a people litth
removed from burbar in mV It is im
possible. The mind of every whit
man or woman revolts at such a
idea. It is contrary to nature, repug?
nant to their sense of decency, an
utterly subversive of the whole polit
cal and social fabrio of our country
Yet this is the great issue before th
country. This is the question to h
settled at the coming Presiden th
election. Who can doubt tho result
The issuo is represented on on
hand by our radical Congress and pc
liticians. The whole frame-work c
Congressional reconstruction is bose
ou giving the negroes political powc
in the South, with the view of coi
trolling the Government. The objet
is to make 3,000,000 or 4,000,000 (
barbarians a political clement to ru
the destinies of 30,000,000 of whit
people through the balance of pow?
they would hold. All the hypocrit
cal talk about humanity and mnnkin
being free and equal is sheer not
sense. It is simply a question of p<
litieal power with the radicals. C
the other hand, is the|conservativ
wiso aud consistent policy of Pres
dent Johnson to restore the Unie
upon the basis of a whito man's Gi
vernment, as it was originally estai
lished, and as every sensible mo
believes it should exist. He wish'
to give every protection to the n
groes under their new-born liber
and every opportunity to eleva
themselves in the scale of civilizatio:
So do the masses of the white pe
pie, both North and South. But 1
is opposed to making these benight*
people a controlling political eleniei
in the Republic. He knows, as \
all know, that this is utterly repu
nant and would bo dangerous. I
knows that this would lead to gre
social evils. The negroes, with p
litical ?>ower in their hands in tl
South, would soon insist upon soci
equality and poss law? to bring th
about. The leading blocks in ai
out of the Southern conventions ta
very boldly of this. Tho negro mi
want white wives, and are lookii
forward to such a result of their ne
ly acquired position. Over two yea
the President has stood firmly at
boldly on this vital issue against
radical Congress. He, therefore,
the representative of the princi;
which is now going before tho cou
try. His messages and conduct co
stitute the only platform on whi
the conservatives can conduct t
Presidential contest. He has, 1
great sagacity and remarkable fin
ness, overthrown the radicals, and 1
is now master of the situation. ]
cannot be ignored, for he and 1
policy form the controlling object
the coming political revolution. ]
mudl either oe the candidate or ma
one. Ali side issues and men beooi
insignificant before the great issue
which he is and most be the centi
figure.-New York Herald.
-. ? ""*" r
4 v An interesting little boy of Mr,
Lee Helson,- 61 Edgefkld Listriot, j
E while riding borne from church, fell)
from the saddle, and' being kicked,
it is supposed, by the horse, was
found ou tho road-side dead.
The wonder of a New York town is
a well, the water In which is covered
with ice, though sixty feet below the
surface. The most .plausible expla?
nation is that last year's cold has just
got down there.
In the city of Brooklyn there were,
erected last year, 8,370 dwelling
houses, besides twenty-oue churches
and a number of school:?, manufacto?
ries and other buildings.
Two of those frogs that Uve in
solid rock and hop off so merrily
when their pre-Adamite sleep is
brokeu. have been blasted into this
world down in Maine.
The Cheyenno Indians have only
killed three men since the treaty, and
that was simply to try their now
guns. They imitate Napoleon in a
s m all way.
A young man who was about jump?
ing from a train while in motion, wa?
deterred by a reporter, who asked
for his name, age, business and resi?
dence, for au obituary item.
According to the New Orleans
Times, at tho brokers' dinner iu that
city, the toast was given: "General
Butler-the only living representa?
tive of the wealth of New Orleans."
The deposits at the United States
mint, during tho year ending June
30, 1867, amounted to S31,535,006.39;
the coinage to 819,005,048.54.
The State -census of Iowa, just
completed, gives the population of
the State at 902,010-a gain of 117,000
in two years.
Steady work at track-laying on the
Union Pacific Railroad has been sus?
pended for the season.
Two seals were seen ou a cake of
ice in Newport (Rhode Island) har?
bor, a day or two since.
Lawyers, editors and idiots are ex?
empted from serving on jnries in
Prentice says that if the hard times
continue, men's clothing may as well
bo made without pockets.
Died, at Columbia, on Wednesday, thc
8th inst., Mr. J. HENRY MYER, aged
thirty-fcix years five months and twenty
live days. Tho deceased was a nativo of
Germany, and for tho last fifteen or twenty
ver.rs a resident of this State. Ho was an
honest, upright, industrious and worthy
citizen. He leaves many friends to mourn
his sudden death. . C. H.
ON hand, and for salo, STATE BILLS
RECEIVABLE, for all dues to the
State. THUS. E. GREGG A CO.
THORBUUN'S GARDEN SEED, in great
variety, at wholesale and retail, of
warranted qnalitv. For sale by
Jan ll " E. A Cr. P. HOPE.
6BBLS. Prime Whole CAROLINA RICE,
for ?ah: by E. A G. D. HOPE.
Washing and Toilet Soaps.
-| /~\/~\ BOXES of the most improved and
J.V/V/ popular kinds, for salo by the
box, for casu only, at low prices.
Jan ll _E. & G. D. HOPE.
Family Hams and Bacon Sides.
5CASKS first quality Sugar-Cured
5 hbds. Prime Bacon Sidos.
5 tierces Leaf Lard. For salo low, for
cash. E. AG. D. HJPE.
CHARLESTON, & C.
I THE undersigned having
?fiiilW" I taken charge of tho above
ffliiftjRyjia well-known HOTEL, re
Wf i yj^nyg^Tripeet fully informs IHM
friends md the traveling public that it has
beon REFURNISHED, in all of its depart?
ments. Tho table will, at all times, be
nupplied with tho beet tho Market affords,
including every delicacy in season, while
tho cuisine will bo unexceptionable. Tho
Bath Rooms attached to tho Hotel aro sup?
plied with tho celebratod Artosian Water,
and Hot, Cold or Shower Baths can bo ob?
tained at any time. Tho same attention
will bo paid to tho comfort of tho guests
as heretofore, and travelers can rely upon
finding tho Charleston Hotel equal to any
in tho United Status. Tho patronage of
tho traveling public is respectfully solicit?
ed. J. P. HORBACH, Agent,
Jan ll 3mo Proprietor.
New Presbyterian Hymn Books.
JUST received, an assortment of tho
new Southern PSALMS and HYMNS,
in plain and fine bindings. For salo at
McCarter'a Bookstore._R. L. BRYAN.
THAT valuable Planting aud Building
LOT. containing four acres: bounded
by Laurel, Blanding, Huger and Williams
streets. Parties desiring a safo and pro?
fitable investment will do weU to examine
its location and advantages, and call, be?
fore MONDAY, tho 13th, on
Jan 10 D. C. PELXOTTO A SON.
THE large DWELLING HOUSE on
fjothe South-east corner of Bull and
?""^Senate streets. Apply to
Jan 10_JOHN S. OREEN.
FLOUR 1 FLOUR!!
1 Cid 8 ACES EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR,
X\J Vf in Btore and for sale by
Jan 5 R. O'NEALE A SON.
j>y Liberal discount to dealers._
3f\f\f\ EMPTY SACKS.
.UUU FISHER A LOWRANCE.
M?. SEVENTY-FIVE jWMgMfc
Kentucky MULES roi ralo*??
a?*8w&t- Logan's Stables. This^2?&U
stock viii be sold privately, and if not dia
posod of by the loth of January, will be
sold at public auction on that day, at the
\ above named place. Jan 9 6*
"I ".1 'JI, .", .1 ?' 1 I ' .
CASH-PAY UP.-From and after
January I, 1868, ?be cash system will
be strictly enforced. Persons who
are now indebted for subscriptions,
and who wish their papers con tinned,
will confer a favor bj paying up at
once. Those who fail will have their
papers discontinued. Cash will also
be required for all advertisements.
Persons forwarding advertisements
from a distance, must send a remit?
tance. Joh work cash on delivery.
EXECUTION IN NEWBERRY.-Burrell
Sondley, a freedman, connected with
the murder of Mr. Lemuel Lane,
during the summer of I860, was hung
yesterday, at Newberry Court House.
Burrell was at large for a length of
time, and was only arrested a few
A GERMAN SETTLEMENT IN RICH?
LAND.-We learn that a colouy of
Germans, numbering about 100, have
settled on the Middleton place, in
this District, between Wuteree River
and Colonel's Creek, and about twen?
ty-four miles from Columbia. They
have gone to work with a vim
breaking up the ground, erecting
substantial dwellings, besides various
out-houses, etc. The settlement oi
village, we learn, is to be called Ger
mautown. Success to *he new towi]
and a regiment more of the same.
THE CHARLESTON HOTEL.-This es
tablishment has changed bauds, anc
is now under the control of Mr. J
P. Horbach. It has heeu completely
overhauled and renovated. Mr. G
W. Miller is still connected with th?
hotel, and will give his old friends i
cordial greeting-likewise n gent!?
reminder at the end of each week
that it is necessary to "render nut?
The following is a list of officers o
the Phil. Sheridan Base Ball Club
President-Samuel Grier; Tren
surer-John Daine; Secretary-Geo
C. Bennett; Captain-Jeremial
Weaver, of Club and first 9; Assist
ant Secretary-Joseph S. Kingsbury
Directors-Messrs. Rose, Bruee
Lawless, Boston; Scorer-Charles A
Bridge; Captain-Albert Morgan
j second 9.
The Southern Presbyterian Rev iou
for November, bas just been issuec
It is published by an "Association c
Ministers in Columbia," South Care
lina. The following is the table c
Baker's Albert Nyanza, and E:
ploratious of the Nile Sources; Tb
Creation; Truth; The Resurrectioi
The Hope of the Gospel; Critici
PLAIN SPEECH TO MOTHERS AN
DAUGHTERS.-Prof. Simpson, of Edii
burg, who bas bad large and lou
experience in tho medical treatmei
of mothers and children, gave a pul
li8hed address lately on matters <
j hygiene. He spoke most plainly I
mothers who send their children I
I tho grave by exposing arms and leg
while other parts of the body ai
warmly dressed. Mothers, ho coi
tinned, commit child-murder, an
then wonder bow God could bo i
unkind as to take away their darlinj
They not only murder their childroi
but, in his opinion, commit suicic
themselves, by exposing their ow
necks to the cold air. It was a pu
zle which bo could not understani
that women should cut off the top i
their dresses, and appear with ba
bosoms in refined society, whilo tb
part of tho dress which should pr
tect the heart and lungs, and otb
vital organs, is trailing in tho mu<
Not to speak of health at the presei
moment, wo would remark that tl
exhibition of a semi-nude bust s?
dom approach ea to tho classic
standard of harmonious proportio:
of parts and fullness of outline, ai
is rarely suggestive of beauty ai
loveliness. The inquisitive observ
feels himself quite nt a loss to kne
the precise Une of division bot wei
the part which fashion claims f
exposure and the rest which modes
would conceal. The boundary is t<
changeable. More ought to bo le
to the imagination and less tn be co
demned by good taste. But if m
thors and full-grown daughters insi
on being the victims of fashio
children ought to be exempt from i
insane and cruel requirements. Wh
has fashion to do with children,
they with fashion?
i ' 111 i - r i - i
The Savannah Adteri?w. hereto?
fore distributed gratuitously as an,
advertising ?heet, bas been enlarged
and is now published as a first class -
news journal. Our old chum, B. O.
Withington, ia the presiding digui
tary of the establishment.
MAIL, AnftANQEMBirrs.- The post
office open during the week from &}.?
a. m. to 6 p, m. On Suudays, from
1}? to 2?i p. m.
The Charleston aud Western mails
are open for delivery at 2 p. m., and
close at 0 a. m.
Northum-Open for delivery at
lOJe a. m., closes at 1 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery at 3
p. m., closes at 8 p. m.
Nt>v Ai>vv.KriritiiKsrf<. -Aiu-i.;,?'!] .o coil
fd tn Uiu t'ollowin.; advci'ti?<?iu?-:itB. pub?
lished thu morning fur w .? :ir.-i time
J. T. Horbach-Charleston Hotel.
E. A- G. D. Hope-Garden Beoda, Ac.
Thoa. E. Oregg A Co-State Taxos.
S)K BBLS. Choice PINK-EYE POTA
sUfJ TOES, just received and for sale by
Jan 10 3 C. H. BALDWIN A CO.
pr rv BBLS. REFINED SUOARS-aJl
40 boxes CANDLES. . .
30 bag.-? Java and Rio COFFEE.
10 tlrkina GOSHEN BUTTER.
20 boxes E. D. and Factory CHEESE.
3 bbls. Honest Cider VINEGAR.
5 bhds. Now Crop MOLASSES.
6 bbls. Macy's COAL OIL-the safest
and best burning Bald in the market.
With other large additions of STAPLE
GROCERIES, of standard grades, to our
stock, just in and for sale bv
C. H. BALDWIN A CO.
jay With iucreasod facilities, it will bo
our pleasure to DELIVER ALL PUR?
CHASES FREE OF CHARGE, at any place
in tho city._ JanTO 3
On Both Sides of the Sea,
ASTORY of the time of OLIVER
CROMWELL and r.HAm.F.H T; by
the Schonborg Cotta Family. Pries $1-75.
Love in Letters; Edited by Allan Grant.
The Huguenots, their Settlements, In?
dustries, Ac; by Samuel Bmilep, author of
"Lives of tho Engineers," Ac. Price $1.75.
Stones from Greek Mythology; by Rev.
J. Wood, of Edinburg, finely, illustrated.
The Huguenot Family; a novel, by Tyt
ler, and some nsw London Novels, 25 and
50 cents each. For sale at
_Jan 3 _ McCARTER'S Bookstore.
ALL parties indebted to us by NOTE or
ACCOUNT will Hud it to their interest
to see us at once, aud before the 15th inst.
Jan 4 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
The New System
OF CASH BEFORE DELIVERY, IN
ALL CASES, adhored to by
_?5D 4_ _ FISHER A LOWRANCE.
AQUANTITY of PRINTING PAPER
size 28x38-suitable for a newspaper,
will be disposed of at a very low rato. Ap
ply carly at Phivniz office._j Jan 1
Carbuncles and bolla come from im?
pure blood. Nature throws out these im?
purities of the blood, which should be
regarded as a warning. Purify your blood,
by using Hcinitsh'a Quoen's Delight._
Yarns at Manufacturer's Prices.
COLUMBIA MERCHANTS desiring
COTTON YARN8, in any quantity,
aud of any nimber from No. 5 to No. 20,
can have ihem promptly delivered at their
stores by Bonding their orders through tho
Post Office to
CHILDS, JOHNSTON A PALMER,
Jan 112 Proprietors Saluda Factory.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
THE Spring Term of Una in
>fxiS? atitution will open on the 15th
JaHMjejof FEBRUARY and close tho
^jMSgMth of JUNE.
T^^fy EXPENSES-Di ADVANCE.-Col
*?3?)r logiate courses $25 to -.38, cur?
rency. Preparatory courses, $20 to $32,
currency. Boarding, in private families,
per mont ii, $15 to $18, currency. For cata?
logue, address JOHN F. LANNEAU.
_Jan_5 21_Secretary Faculty.
King's Mountain Military School,
YORKVILLE, S. C.
THE First Session of 1868
/a will begin on tho lat of FE
gflraaa^BRUARY, and end on the 1st
^?MOT T E U M S . - For School Ex
mtozur penses, i. e. Tuition, Books,
Stationery. Ac, Boarding, Lights, Fuel and
Washing, $110 in specie, or the equivalent,
per session, payable in advance.
Circulars, containiug full information,
may bo seen at this oftlce, or procured
from COL. A. COWARD,
Surviving Principal and Proprietor.
Select Boarding and Day School.
HILLSBORO, JV. C.
-~ THFi Mieses NASH and Miss
jf?Wk. KOLOCK, Principals. ' '
e??i3?f? The Spring Term will open
^KHBSfcFEBRUARY 7, 18G3, and close
^&??m JUNE 20, (twenty weeks.) Cir
t&JT culms forwarded on applica?
tion. Dac 10 13mo
Drug? and Med lc. tnt?, wholesale and
retail, as ckoap as any city in tho world, at
Fisher A Heinitsh's new store._
Potash, Potash, Potash.
TUST received, one cask CRUDE POT
r> ASH, for making Soap, cheaper and
butter than the condensed Lye. For sale
by FISHER A HETNJT8H,
EATING HOUSE AT ALSTON.
PASSENGERS on tho Greenville and
Columbia Railroad, can get BREAK?
FAST and DINNER at Alston-ample timo
Doc 27 MARY A. ELKIN ? SON.
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS.
ALARGE and cboic seloetion of tho
very best ITALIAN STRINGS. Also,
a full assortment of VIOLONCELLO
STRINGS, A great variety of Violin Bows,
Screws, Bridges, Tail Boards and Rosin,
just received at E. I'OLLiRO'8.
Dec 17 . ?1??