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THE DAILY NEW.S
?-LARGEST CIRCULATION.-THE DAILY
NEWS BEING THE NEWSPAPER OFFICIALLY
RECOGNIZED AS HAVING TBE LARGEST CIR?
CULATION IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON,
PUBLISHES THE LIST OF LETTERS REMAIN?
ING IN THE PGSTOFFICE AT THE END OF
EACH WEEK, ACCORDING TO THE PROVIS
IONS OF THE NEW POSTOFFICE LAW.
OUR CITY SUBSCBXBEBS W>. O are taking THE
DAILY NEWS by the week are particularly re?
quested to pay their dues in future to no
person except our authorized agent, Mr. C.
C. Righter, or his collector Mr. Edwin S.
RESIGNATION OF CHAPLAIN FRENCH_The
Washington Star says: "Rev. Mr. French, Su?
pervisor of Missions and Marriage Relations of
the freedmen in South Carolina, under General
R. K. Scott, has resigned his position, and the
resignation has been accepted by General
Howard." Chaplain French ia now in Wash?
V 'THE GLOBIES OF MART" is the title of a
neat duodecimo volume, consisting of selec?
tions from the writings of St. Bernard, trans?
lated from the original Latin, and published
under the sanction of Archbishop Cullen, Pri?
mate of Ireland. A few copioa are on sale at
the publicationjoffice of "The Gazette," King
street, between Wentworth and Liberty.
UNMAILABLE LETTEBS.-Ihe following letters
are held in the Charleston Postoffice on account
of not being stamped or for other causes:
L. Cohen & Co., Graham's X Roads, not st imp?
ed; J. Darite, Montooello, not stamped; W. A.
Hi?ns, White Hall, S. C., not stamped; Thos.
B. Leach, Bamburg, S. C., illegal stamp; E. A.
Rodgers, Boston, Mass., not stamped; Emly
Reel, Pond Crick, Indiana, not Btamped; John
Quails, Cam len, S. C., illegal stamp.
AN INCIDENT worthy of notice (says the Ga?
zette) occurred at our improvised theatre
during the performance of Kathleen Mavour?
neen. When "Terence O'Moore" throws off his
red coat and Bays: "A British uniform never
fitted the back of an Irishman, anyhow;" an
honest Hibernian in the audience was so well
pleased with his boldness that he shouted,
"WeU done ! that's right, me lad," an outburst
which caused many to smile.
ADVANTAGES OF CHABXP?TON.- that spright?
ly paper, the Greenville Enterprise says : "We
have frequently taken occasion to recommend
the Charleston trade and business of our own
railroads, in preference to wagoning to Augus?
ta. We rejoic J to see that our good old city is
regaining its ancient patronage, to the mutual
benefit of merchants, railroads and planters;
and that cotton continues to bear a higher
prise in that city than in Augusta, of the
average cent on the pound."
NCBTHEBN ACCOUNTS FROM: THE SECOND MILI?
TARY DISTRICT.-The Washington correspon?
dent of the New York Times says : "Advices
from tho Carolinas state that General Canby's
administration is giving great satisfaction to
the Unionists of the Second District m North
Carolina, particularly where they are about
ready for the constitutional election. They
feel satisfied that under his judicious regula?
tions apprehensions of a repetition of the Ala?
bama fizzle are groundless."
ACCIDENT ON THE STREET RAJXWA?.-Yester?
day, as conductor Tupper's car was coming
from the battery, the horses slipped and fell
on the stone pavement, at the intersection of
Broad and Meeting streets. The few passen?
gers immediately alighted and assisted in ex?
tricating the horses, who were tied up iu the
harness. The convention had just adjourned,
and a crowd was soon collected, several mem?
bers tendering their eervicea to raise the
horses. This was soon accomplished, and the
car proceeded in double quick time to its des?
tination. No one was huit, though several
had a scare._
BISHOP P?RSICO IN EDGETIELD.-The Edge
field Advertiser says :
"This prelate of the Roman Catholic Church,
who held divine services in our town cn Sun?
day last, will, we are glad to announce, preach
in Edgcfiold on the third Sunday of every
month. Bishop P?rsico ia a man of the widest
travel, of vast and wonderful experience, and
of great ?earning. On Sunday last his church
was densely crowded with earnest listeners;
and his discourse upon "Evidences of Chris?
tianity," was able and interesting. He preach?
ed, most faithfully, Christ the Foundation
Stone; and no individual, let him I c of what?
ever creed he may, could have taken exception
to a single word or thought."
A ROBBER SHOT.-Mr. John Freehan, who
lives at the east end of Reid-etreet, has for
some time suffered from the depredations of
certain parties who made love to his com and
poultry. Mr. Freehan determined to stop all
further proceedings, and stationed a young
mau in the stable, with directions to shoot the
thief when he entered. About three o'clock
the scamp appeared and was greeted with tho
discharge from a double-barrelled gun. Chase
was at once given, and, from t he bloody tracks,
the thief was traced to the marsh, where he
succeeded in eluding his pursuers. A number
of our citizens have beeo recently robbed of
their property by these midnight thieves, and
they will find a good load of buckshot, well di?
rected, to bo tho moat speedy and effectual
DUST.-Yesterday was generally voted as the
moat windy and disagreeable day of this year.
Clouds of dust that blinded the eyes and filled
the nose and mouth were swept through the
streets, and every object became of the earth
earthy. Crinoline waB treated in a most disre
pectful manner, and the fair owner , finding
that they were unable io cope with the adver?
sary, wisely fled from the wrath lo come.
Broad and Meeting streets became miniature
Saharas. The numerous tubo wells that have
been sunk along the former street were not
made available, and the visitors to our Rialto
were compelled to grin and bear the dusty
nuisanoe. To"* ards night the clouds that ob?
scured the sky gave some promise of relief, but
the dust was in the ascendant, and the clerk
of the weather evidently indifferent to the pub?
lic cry for relief.
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY.-To-day is the an?
niversary cf the birth of the Father of bis
Country, and if he were living now he would be
one hundred and thirty-six years old. He was
born in Westmoreland Couuty, Virginia, on the
22d of February, 1732.
Bofore the war the anniversary was usually
celebrated by the various military and civil or?
ganizations in the city. The Washington
Light Infantry, Artillery and the fire compa?
nies observed the day by military parades and
balls. Flags were raised and the garrisons in
the harbor fired the national salute. The war,
alas, has changed many of our old customs,
and the day is no longer celebrated with the
same spirit as in the pasL The different asso?
ciations whose anniversaries fall on the22d
will have a quiet reunion, but there will be no
Co?BT OF EQUITY, CHANCELLOR CABBOLL
PRESIDING-Erlings ads. Whaley. W. E. Mi
ke'l, Esq., for complainant, C. H. Simonton,
Esq., f>r defendant. The cause came np on
the report of the Master, and exceptions there?
to. The Chancellor reserved his decision.
UNITED STATES COURT, HON. GEORGE S.
BRYAN PRESIDING.-Tho court was opened at
the usual hour, and the case of Bittenhouse,
Fant & Co. vs. Louis Kreuder was resumed.
Mr. Wilkinson continued his argument.
On motion of C. H. Simonton, Mr. Thomson
H. Cooke, of Orangeburg, was admitted to
practice in the United State Courts.
MAYOR'S COURT.-This ancient tribunal was
opened yesterday moroing by the niilitary
Mayor, General Burns, who was introduced to
his new sphere of action by Captain Sigwald,
and was welcomed by ti e officers of the police
force, who wore present. Naturally enough,
General Bums commenced his administration
hy "turning over a new leaf," and a new book
which had been furnished for the lower wards
docket, was used by him for the first time. He
expressed himself as much pleased with the
orderly condition of the city, and said that the
fewnees of the arrests reported, showed a
gratifying state of public morals, which he
would endeavor to preserve.
Susan Hudson, an old habitue of this court,
was the first to pay her respects to tba new
Mayor; but the cold reception she met soon
convinced her that tears were wasted. She was
told to go, but warned that if again arrested
she would be sout out of the city. Susan pro?
mised muchly, and departed.
Dennis Harrington, who followed tho sea for
a profession, became half-seas-over, and was
drifted by the force of circumstances into the
safe harbor of the guardhouse. He was peni?
tent, but the judge was inexorable, and a fine
of $5 was recorded.
A proprietor ot a hotel, who was arrested for
having .-lops thrown from an upper window,
was charged five dollars .'or the performance,
and told to take it out of the boar?-biL' of his
No other cases being presented the court ad?
journed. General Burns will soon visit the
different municipal departments for tho pur?
pose of making himself conversant with the
workings of tho city government.
THE LAST OF AN OLD CHARLESTON SHIP.-The
following para ph, which we clip from a
Northern jourual, gives us the information
that the old sloop-of-war John Adams, after
passing through a service of near seventy
years, has finally ended as all things oarthly
will. The point of interest to our readers is
the fact that the John Adams was the only ves?
sel of war of so large a capacity ever built at
this port. If we have been correctly informed
she was constructed at what was known as the
Old Ship-yard, three miles above the city, on
Cooper River, in 1799, the work being superin?
tended by Mr. Paul Pritchard, Sr., and Mr.
James Marsh, the father of our present fellow
citizen. By ber long service and durability
she has given an evidence of the faithful work
which was placed on her. The following is the
extract : "The finishing strokes in breaking
up the old sloop-of-war John Adams are taking
place on the matine railway in Fairhaven,
Mass. She was purchased from the govern?
ment for $10,000, and it has cost $4000 to tear
her to pieces, but her present owners will get
enough old copper and iron from her, with
many pood piece* of live oak timber, to give
theai a profit. Her keol is as good to-day aa
when she was built, fifty years ago or more.
Some of the copper bolts passing through her
stern dead-wood were over ten feet long."
NOTICES TN BANKHUPTC?.-Meetings of the
creditors of tho under meutioned bankrupts, to
prove debts and choose assignees, will bo held
at the office of tho Registrar, Hon. R. B. Car?
penter, No. 59 Broad-street, on the days and
at the hours named :
Da', e. j Hour. Name. Of what place.
I o-day 10 A.M. Cutter, W. B. Charleston.
To-?av ll A.M. Kegler, Philip H.Charleston.
Feb. 21 10 A.M. Daly, Edward.Charleston.
Feb. 24 10 A.M. Legett, Wm. L. Be tinerta ville.
Feb. 21 ll A. M. Winstock, B. M. Si S. A charleston.
Feb. 24 12 M. Kolnitz, G. F. Von.... Charleston.
Feb. 24 1 P.M. McLeod, B. L.Manning.
?'eb. 24 2 P.M. Dinkinfl, John G. Manning.
Fcb.24 2P.M. K??I
Feb. 24 3 P.M. Gaillard, chris.SL John's.
Feb. 2j io A.M. Wiliams, L. W. aiken.
Feb. 25 ll A.M. Riley, Jeremiah.Orange.
Feb. 25 12 M Bellinger, Lucius S... Bat ow, ll.
Feb. 23 1 p.M Zone, J. B.Or .Ukeborg.
Feb. 26 2 P.M. Baker, R. W. Bamberg.
Feb. 25 3 P.M. Eastarlin, W. T.Bamberg.
Feb. 26 10 A.M. Daniels, W. J.Bonoettsville
Feb. 26 ll A.M. JunKbluth. J. H.Charleston.
Feb. 26 M. WUUams, W. M.St. John's.
Mar. 6 9 A.M. Conner, Dan'l G.Ch irleaton.
Mar. 5 10 A.M. Wilson, Benj. H.Georgetown.
Mar. C ll A.M. Briggs, R. Ragin.Wrights* Bluff
Mar. 6i 1 ,\M. Rutjes, A. J.Charleston.
Mar. ol 1 P.M. Thompson, C. R.Oriuiertbiirg.
Mar. 5 2 P.M. Cordes, Theo. "haiUaton.
Mar. 5 3 P.M. Kinsman, Norman W.. Charleston.
Mar. C il) A.M Houser, Andrew J_Oiangeburg.
Mar. C 11A.M. Dennis, John B.charleston.
Mar. C 12 M. Waring. Thos. S.<;t Stephen's.
Mar. 6 1 P.M. Way, Madison P.LewisviUe.
Mar. 6 2P.M. Elzey, Robert M. Barnwell.
Mar. 6 3 P.M. Smith, J. P.CUo.
Mar. 6 12 M. ?Bickley, John C.Charleston.
Mar. 7 l J A.M. Isear, Abe.Charleston.
Mar. 7 10 A.M. Meyer, Jacob.Charleston.
Max. 7 10 A.M. Pack, Charles S.Salters.
Mar. 9 12 M. *Wlttachen, A Louisa Charleston.
Mar. 16 10 A.M. H.L.W.H SS T.k. Jeffers Charleston.
Mar. 16 ll A.M. Bedford, Evert E.Charleston.
Mar. 16 2P.M. Johnson, W. E., Jr.... Liberty HUI
Mar. 16 3 P.M. Wallach. John.I Charleston.
Mar. 17 10 A.M. Fundorburk, Joseph.. Orangeburg.
Mar. i" 11A.M. Lifrage, Imo 8.Salter'u.
?At the United States Court.
REGULATIONS FOE LENT.-Tho Rt. ROY. Bish?
op Lynch, D.D., has adopted (save a slight
change in tho sixth section) those of the arch
diocoss of Baltimore. The regulations for Lent
iu the Diocess of Charleston are, therefore, the
Ash Wednesday, the first day of Lent, falls
on the 2o'th day of February.
1. AU tho faithful who have completed
their twenty-first year, are, unless legitimate?
ly dispensed, bound to observe the Fast of |
2. They are to make only one meal a day,
3. The meal allowed on fast days is not to
be taken till about noon.
4. At that meal, if on any day permission \
should be granted for eating"flesh, both flesh !
and fish aro not to be used at the same time,
even by way of seasoning.
5. A small refreshment, commonly called col?
lation, is allowed in tho evening; no general
rule as to the quantity of food permited at this
time is or can be made. But the practice of
the most regular Christian is, never to let it
exceed the fourth part of an ordinary meal.
G. The quality of food allowed at a collation
is, io this Diocese, bread, butter, cheese, all ;
hinds of fruits, salads, vegetables and fish, j
Milk and eggs are allowed.
7. General usage has made it lawful to drink
in tho morning some warm liquid, as tea, I
coffee, or thin chocolate, made witto water. |
8. Necessity and custom have authorized the 1
use of hog's' lard, inBtead of butter, in pre
paring fish, vegetables, &c.
9. The following persons are exempted from
the obligations ot fasting: Young persons un?
der twenty-one years of age, the sick, nursing
women, those who are obliged to do hard la- |
Lor, all who through weakness cannot fast
without great prejudice to their health.
10. By dispensation, the use of flesh meat
will be allowed at any time on Sundays, and
ouce a dav on Mondays. Tuesdays, Thursdays, I
and Saturdavs. with the exception of Holy j
Thursdays, and the second and last Saturdaj's j
of Lent." i
11. Poisons dispensed from the obligation of
fasting, on account of tenden or advanced age,
or hard labor, are not bound by the restriction
of using moat only at one meal on days on
which its use is granted by dispensation.
Others dispensed from the fast for other caus?
es, as well as those who are obliged to fast, are
permitted to use meat only at one meal.
Bv order of t KT. REV. DR. LYNCH,
Bishop of Charleston.
T. BERMINGHAM, Vicar-General.
Charleston, S. C., February 10,1868.
CorjBT OF GENERAL SESSIONS AND COMMON
PLEAS, HON. F. J. MOSES PRESIDING_Tho
case of Bernard Leddy os. the Charleston City
Railway Company, was resumed and the argu?
ments concluded. The Judgo charged thc
jury, who at a late hour brought in a sealed
COTTON IN COLUMBIA.-The Phoenix says:
"The advance in cotton has been the means
of bringing a large quantity of the fleecy arti?
cle to market. As a consequence, tho streets
are filled with wagons, business is brisk, and
the countenances of the merchants are beam?
ing with delight. In fact, for the past week,
the complaint of "hardtimes" has not been
THE LADIES in charge of the Widows' Home,
Broad-street, most gratefully acknowledge re?
peated supplies of beef, three timei a week,
from Mr. Thomas Johnson, in aid of an effort
to furnish the inmates with soup. These con?
stant and liberal contributions arc most valua?
ble assistance to thoso who are striving to
make thc Home as comfortable as possible to
the occupants. The ladies will close tho prize
lottery on Tuesday, 25th instant, and all tickets
held after that date will necessarily be for?
THE LECTUBE ON MEXICO, by Dr. Gerard de
la Ravelle, was not as well attended as tho
subject and the lecturer deserved. The theatro
proved the greater attraction, and the Doctor
had br t a elim audience. Notwithstanding
this drawback, he exerted himself to please,
and succeeded in interesting his hearers to tho
close. The Doctor, from his personal ex?
perience, was able to put the subject in its
most attractive light, and his description of
the last days of the Empire WUB quito enter?
taining. The character of the Mexican Gene?
rala, and the treachery of Lopez, waa well
described, and his account of tho country and
the people showed that he had not been an
nnattentive obuerver. Wa understand that the
Doctor has been requested to repeat the-lec?
THE THEATBE LAST NIGHT.-" The Daughter
cf the Regiment, or the Fortune of War," was
another triumph of tho Templetons, drawing a
crowded house. Mrs. Watkins as Josephine,
the child of the regiment, was chann?
ing; her spirited acting and fine Binging
suiting the part to a nicety. Guillotto
the peasant in love with Josephine,
v/iis well personated by Mr. Watkins, and his
a causing description of his love, that would in?
duce him not only to lace a lion, but to storm
a menagerie, was received with a general
titter. The afterpiece was a humorous com?
edy, that brought down the house. The Tem?
pletons have met with the success that their
efforts to please deserve; and the presence of
sc popular and efficient a company will be no
inconsiderable inducemont to draw tho country
tride to our city.
THE NEW MAYOR AND THE VAGRANTS.-A
number of persons of known I ad characters
h?.ve been recently arrested as vagrants by tho
police authorities. Many of them have boon
sent to jail, where they were frequently discov?
ered to be thieves of the worst description.
General Burns bas already intimated his inten?
tion to have these suspicious characters, who
huve no visible means of support, severely pun?
ished. When arrested, they will bo sent oither
tc the jail or from the city. One of tho ii mt
questions addressed to a prisoner is concern?
ing bis mode of lifo, and if the answers aro not
sntisfactory, he will be considered a vagrant,
and dealt with accordingly.
THE ILLUMINATION AT THE CHARLESTON
HOTEL.-Since Major Horbach, the present
popular proprietor und superintendent of the
Charleston Hotel, has token charge, he has de?
vised a number of improvements that tend to
increase the comfort of his numerous guests.
The latest of these was exhibited last night for
the flist time, when tho Major bad tho entire
front of tho hotel illuminated, wh?e tho fine
band of the 6th Infantry, stationed on the
upper piazza, discoursed their most pleasing
strains. Tho effect produced was all that
could bo desired, for tho long coiridors
were not only made as bri?ht as day,
but the whole street in front of the hotel
was brightly illumined. As was expect?
ed, the combination of the music and tho
lights proved a powetful attraction, and a
large crowd waa in attendance both tit tho ho?
tel and on the opposite side of the street, whore
some American citizens of African descent
kept time to the music in the mazy dance.
Major Horbach has succeeded in making tho
Charleston Hotel what it was in its palm ?o?,
days; bot he is not satisfied, and meditates
other improvements that will make it.oae of
the finest and most popular caravansaries iu the
South. Six double branch gas jets have been
placed in each piazza, wini o the main cnlrunce
is ornamented with anoat and tasty chandelier.
Th? fixtures were furnished by Mcssrg.Drown
&, Hyer, of Broad-street, aud reflect great
ci edit upon their skill as workmen. There aro
few buildings tn the South that have a moro
imposing front, or where entire architectural
design is more perfect than the Charleston
Hotel. This was seen at a glance iu the daytime,
bnt the recent addition Df those gas jets has
rendered it equally attractive by night.
With tho theatre in successful operation,
and with popular hotels like the Charleston,
that invite the presence of guests, there is
little doubt that tho coming spring trade ol'
our city, if not equal to that of the past, will
yet be brisE and cheering.
HOTEL AEBIVALS.-Milts House-Captain Ed?
ward Van Sice, steamship Columbia; L. H.
Lewis, South Carolina; D. Diusmore, A. F.
Harrison, C. L. Deane, U. S. revenue cutter
Delaware; T. C. Peters, Baltimore; F. Voro,
New York; E. P. Harllco, Marion; A. Breasted,
Now York; Dr. Gerard De Lu Ravelle, Mexico;
Wm. F. Nance, South Carolina.
Charleston Hoo l-3. W. Browning, Bamberg;
John F. Riley, Orangeburg; Captain Frisbie,
Brigadier Ogolum, Captain Morgan, New York;
James L. McPhail, Baltimore; Thomas D. Mc
Heney, Florida; J. G. Baur, G. G. Hull, North
Carolina; Wm. McCrao, Wilmington; John M.
Robinson, Baltimore; Dr. R. R. Ricke, Maine;
.1. Harson, New York ; W. S. Dodcmead, Vir?
Pavilion Hotel-J. Winfield, Wisconsin; L.
D. Lundrum, Edgefield; R. W. Lawrauco, Co?
lumbia. S. C<; Wm. Perry, Miss Perry and Mrs.
Perry, Pendleton; J. W. Nettles, Jas. T. Gai?
ner, N. E. Railroad; J. B. Mason, Providence,
ELL I _ _
ff yon want cheat Blank BooKf?;
If you Wunt cheap Stationery, Envelopes,
I'aper, ic'.; or, MILLEB'S Almanac;
If you want Prrhthag executed heatly;
If you want Bo?ks bound in any style, or Ac?
count Books made lo ordar, with um desired
patteru of lulmg, go to HinA?i HARRIS, SO, :>'J
PHOTOOBAPHIC RAFFLE.-The subscribers to
the raffle of photographs, at the gallery of
Messrs. Siegling & Isaeitel, will rc:-ember
that the great event will occur to-day at 3
THE CHABLESYON WEEKLY GAZETTE.-Vol.
LT. No. 16.-The contents for this week are :
The President and General Grant ; George
Franois Train; More Conversions; Literature;
Regulations rb - Lent; Why ia it; An Acrostic
(original); The Young Zouave; The Education
of Children; George Francia Train's Letter to
the Gazette; Roman Correspondence; Conser?
vative State Convention; Traiu'e Speech; Lord
Stanley's Speech; Ihe Days of Famine; Sir
David Brewster; Letter from Napoleon; Who
are the Irish; The Pope and the London
Times; Train's Arrest; Future of Ritualism;
Immigration; Church of England and tho Real
Presence; Local, Catholic, and Irish News, &c.
Singlo copies, l ive Cents. Office of publication
No. 307 King-street.
MAPES' SOPEE-PHOSPHATES.-There are few
agriculturists who have not heard of these fer?
tilizers, and the number who have tried and
experienced their viitues is proportionately
large. On every description of land, but par?
ticularly OD the cotton plantations of the South,
a manure of some description is needed more
or loss frequently. The planters have tried
JIapes' Super-Phosphato and know that it is
all that it is represented to be. Mr. H. W.
Kinsman, tho agent in this city, has a number
of testimonials from Southern planters in
which they speak in the highest termB of its
merits. It has been carefully analyzed by a
distinguished chemist, and is pi o ved to con?
tain nothing deleterious to the growing plants.
Mr. Kinsman's advertisement, with full par?
ticulars, can be seen in another column.
GEN HINE SUPEK-PHOSPHA_
THE STANDARD FERTILIZER.
RICHER IN AMMONIA AND PHOSPHORIC ACID
THAN ANY OTHER FERTILIZER IN TUE
Sold for Cash, or Approved City Accep?
READ THE FOLLOWING :
CBABLESTW, S. C.. December 16,1867.
DEAS SIB : For tho past year I have had the
superintendence of a large Cotton planting interest
near the city. In the cultivation of the land I havo
used CROASDALE'S PHOSPHATIDS, and although
thc season was most unfavorable to a fair experiment
of this Fertilizer, I can with safety say that the bene?
ficial effects on the crops in the progress of its growth
was most manifest. My faith in its utility ls so
strong that I will recommend its UPC for the ensuing
season. Very respectfully,
G. W. S. LEGARE
HILTON HEAD, December 20, 1867.
Wm. Ourrey :
DEAS SIB : I experimented with five different
kinds of Phosphates and Manures the past season on
cotton lands, and am forcibly convinced that
"CEOASDALE'-i SUPER-PHOSPHATE" is far su?
perior to any other of the fertilizers I have tried, and
think so lavorably of it that 1 intend giving it thc
preference the coming season.
Yours respectrudy. F. E. WILDER,
Superintendent r. S. Cotton Company.
For sale by WAI. Gl'RIVUY,
No. 102 East Ray,
Agent for State of South Carolina.
Jan 28 30, Feb 1 * 6 8 ll 13 16 18 20 22 25 27 29, M'ch
3 C 7 10 12 H 17 19 21 24 26 28 31, Apr'l 2 4
The Wando Ftrtilizcr Companv
HAVE ON HAND A SUPPLY OF THE
MADE AT THEIR WORKS IN THIS CITY.
Farmers will 2nd it to their interest to try it.
PRICE S3l> PER TON.
W. C. DUKES & CO., Agents,
No. 1. SOUTH ATLANTIC WHARF.
SUFER-?iOSFIIATE OF LIME.
TEltMSi SOT. PER TON, CASH-TIME
SALES CAN RE ARRANGED HU!.
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AGENT I OU SOUTH CAROLINA,
No. 153 EAST BAY.
~m WANDO COMPANV,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
IS PREPARED TO FURNISH
FARMERS AND L'LANTEIIS
AM MON I ATE E>
SOLI IS L i PHOSPHITE,
COMRINING IN THE HIGHEST DEGREE THE
requisites for tho Luvest yield of Cotton and
Com. Our friends who have tried this FERTILI?
ZER give their unqualified testimony of its com?
plete success In largely increasing tho yield of their
crop-. W h ero tho application was d ou oled, tho in?
crease ol' yield was miry as groat, and wo are assured
that it baa preved for cotton
PLANTERS WILL FIND IT ADVANTAGEOUS TO
woiic less cromid, to cultivate u:ore thoroughly, and
to apply liberally a preparation such as thu above.
ARE MANIC UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF
Dr. St. JULIEN R AVENEL, Chemist,
WHOSE REPUTATION AND SKILL ENSURE A
reliable article. We have no hesitation in stating
that in our STANDARD MANURE tho public have a
FERilLlZEH which will give ; hu moat satisfactory
results. WE CLAIM THAT AT THE SAME COST
PEU ACRE, Tills ARTICLE WILL DO SETTER
THAN PERUVIAN GUANO, our irieuds writing
that Guano loses its cilbct upon the plant generally
ubout thu beginning of September, and this sustain?
ing tho plant in u green and healthy condition un iii
killed by frost. Directions for use sent wiLh ship?
ments. Price $G5 per ton ot 2000 pounds.
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE
PURE BONE FLOUR
ALWAYS ON II AND,
m PER TOS OF 2000 POUNDS.
W.H. C DUKE? &C0,, Ag'ts.
fol mary 17
"mmrn mi im
FARMERS AND PLANTERS
PLANT LESS LAND,
MANORS MORE HIGHLY.
USE TUE WANDO FERTILIZER,
MADE AT HOME
UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF DR. ST. JU- ,
LIEN RAVE .\ ML, CHEMIST.
PRICE SG3 PER TON.
WM. C. DUKES & CO., Agents.
February 18 6
COLGATE & CO.'S
THE STAFFARD OF
For Sale by all Grocers. 3?,oo January 31
SU PER-PHOSPHATE OF LIME
RECEIVED THE HIGHEST PREMIUM
AWARDED TO FERTILIZERS
AT THE F AIE OF THE
HKLD AT NEW YORK, OCTOBER, 1867.
THE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTILI?
ZERS at thia Fair reported ?is follow?: "Entry
No. 298-FERTILIZERS manufactured by the Mapis'
Super-Phosphate of Lim*: and Ouano Company are
decidedly first in ord? of merit. The 'IMPROVED'
sUPtE-PETOSPHATE is thc best article of ita class
known to the judges, while the NITROGENIZED ie
lnlly equal to the best : annfacrured. These Fertili?
zers are entitled to a first premium, as they are for
superior to all other* iu tho Exhibition."
Analysis ot Mapes' Nilro^enized super-Phosphate
of Lime, exhibited at tho American Institute Fair in
New York, Octoocr 22d. 1807, made at the direction
cf the Committee on Fertilizers:
Phosphoric Acid, soluble Moisture expelled at 212
in water.6.i>9 degrees.7.56
Phosphoric Acid, in- Sand and Silica.6.67
soluble in water.. .9.65 Nitrogenous Organic
Sulphuric Acid.14.83 (Yielding Ammonia, 2.62)
Oxide Iron and Silica. 3.24 ; A) kal ineSal ts and loen. 1.05
The soluble Phosphoric Acid is equivalent to
11.35 per cent, of Bi-Phospbate ot Lime.
II. W. KINS31AN,
AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 22_31_No. 153 East Bay.
NITROGEN IZ ED ?SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE OF LIME.
THE PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE GrVEN BELOW
of planters during thc past seaton, fully establish
all the auv.iL tages claimed for this well-known FER?
Received the highest premium awarded to Fertil?
izer- by tho American Instituto of Now York, held
For f?ll report, with analysis made by the Com?
mittee of tho Institute, composed of Dr. C. E. BOOK,
Professor J. G. POULE? and other prominent Chem?
ists, euc pamphlets.
The distinguished feature of this SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE rrom other tiimiiar Fertilizer." is, that all of
ils ingr?dient? are of animal origin, and are either
soluble in water, or tn a condition to quickly become
soluble in tho soil und be taken up by the crop.
Contains no inert or mineral materials.
Ihe proper relativo proportion of the ingredients
in MAPES' ?. PER-PHOi>PHATE to meet the re?
quirements ol the Cotton crop on Georgia and South
taro.ina soils, is fully proved by tho experience of
planters who testified that wherever applied, even to
land noted for rusting cotton, the disease is entirely
corrected, and a healthy, vigurous growth produced.
On the same lind Peruvian Guano and other fertil?
izers have foiled to secure a healthy growth.
BEPOBTS FROM PLANTEES. 1867.
For Letters in full se: Descriptive Pamphlet.
Dr. E. M. ROYALL, Christ Church Parish, writes:
Applied at tho rate of'150 to 200 pounds per acre on
11th npril, on 22 acres blue clay land, a good deal
worn from being planted in cotton from 1857 to 1867.
with only one year's r^st during that time, and not
withstanding the long continued cold and heavy rain,
and gales during thc spring and summer, about the
first cf september the crop un thu held was estima?
ted by somo of our best judges to promise a yield of
180 to 200 pounds tine Sea i stand Cotton Lint lo the
acre. Notwithstanding thc ravages of the caterpillar,
the first cotton picked was from tho Held on which
MAPES' PHOSPHATE waa used, and it has made
about 65 pounds to the acre, while no otber man?
ured land mado over 45 pounds. Hos use J MAi'EV
PHOSPHATE ou melons, potatoes and the garden
with aa tis fae to i y results.
THOMAS?, SALTI.U, Washington County, Ga., re
pora that seventy-five pounds per acre ou ola land
Increased boa. the Cotton aud tho Corn three-fold.
Cuusidora il far more economical than Peruvian
L?r. E. PASSONS, Uandersvillo, Wuetington County
"My observation is that MAPES' SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE is u prt-vt't'tive against rust in cotton.
Has about doubled the Cotton and trooled the Corn,
bas done better than Peruvian Ouano per pound."
J. Sv. SCOTT, of same section, reports:
"That his crop manured with Peruvian Guano was
far more effected by drought a.d excessive rains
than where MAPES' SUl'tju-PHOSPHATE was used.
-La:: us. MATES' in preference to any fertilizer he
has eeeu used by Ins uoighbors."
W. H. STAKES, taunton, Gu., roports:
"Un land ubout halt covered with sedge, and
which bad not bien cultivated in tn o years, when
the manure was put on, badly manured, crop would
jield two pounds where thc unnianurod would yiel I
H. B. HAMILTON, Amcricus, Ga., reports:
..Obtained the most satisfactory ie3ults from
MAfuS' SL'PEU-PUO 'PHATE, applying it as a top
dressing. Considered to h.ve had the beet garden
this year in southwestern Georgia,"
W. J. ANDERSON, Fort Talley,Ga., reports:
"MAPEV ?UrJat-PHOSPHAIE has doubled the
crop ot cot:ou lu ovcry > ase reported, and some re?
port it has more than doubled thou: crop. On wheat
and oats the results aro very satisfactory."
D. A. WABNOCK, Beach Branch, S. C., reports:
"On laud which always rusted cotton, increased
the crop twofold; * s flue cotton us ho has Been this
year. Prevouted rust. Four rows nnmanured rust?
ed in August, Everything the MAPES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE was tried on did well. Cotton stood
tho cold weather in Spring; kept perfectly green,
and growed finely; has beat Permian Ouano in his
neighborhood. Believes :t to be tue BEBT Manure
now in use."
E. R. LILES, LilesriUe, Au-on County, N. C., re?
"As compared with Peruvian Ouano and Bandit's
Super-Phosphato, thc resuit was decidedly in favor
Of MAPEb' sUPHLB-PHOSPHATIi; atti louted, be
vond doubt, t-> thc fact that the ravages of the rust
were not, by a marked difference, so severe where it
was applied as wlicro the other manures were."
JAMES MCMEEKIN, Alston, S, c., reports: .
"Used u ton of Peruvian, and found the result but
one half as compared with tiio.-e from MAPES'
SUPEH-PHOSPHATE. soil mostly sandy, with clay
HUbsoil. Marked difference in tho size of the bolls,
in favor of MAPES' S?P?R-PHOSrHATE. On Cot?
ton plants the i i.creas d growth was about 100 per
JORK R. HAIR, Mim*, S. C. :
"Cotton was more vigorous and healthy, and ma?
tured at least two weeks earlier where MAPES'
SUPER-PHOSPHATE waa usod os compared with
other Fertilizers applied. MAPES' SUPfclR-PHO
PHATii produced It o pounds per acre moro Cotton
than Rhodes' super-Phosphate, and 50 pounds per
acre more than Soluble Pacific Guano. Same quan?
tity ol' each. ISO pounds, used to the acre, cultivated
in the same monner. MAPES' feUPER-PHOSPHATE
more than doubled tho yield of Cotton."
R. s. VENNING, Christ Church Parish, S. C., re?
..One application, 200 pounds MAPES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE, per acre, made the cotton grow to the
height of six ice', whcie it grew only two feet the
year before. Considers MAPEV SUPER-PHOS
PHATE tho best Fertilizer for SEA ISLAND COT?
TON, and would safely recommend it to all plant?
S. C. MEAKS, Spartaaburg, S. C., write-:
"Used ?MO pounds por acre, applied May 18th. Can
safely Kay never saw a mote vigoraos gro >th impart
ed to cotton from the HHS ot any manure. .';ati?<fled
thc use of MA L EV PUI'EH-PUOSP?IATJ? pays hand?
Rev. \Y. A. MEBBIWXX?IEB VaUo Cruels, nei.r Co?
lumbia, S. C.. reports:
"MAPE.V S>UPE K-PHOSPH A TE lins given perfect
satisfaction, and that it permanently improves the
soil. Has no hesitation in saying it is the special
manure for the turnip and Irish potato."
P. C. PENDLETON, Valdoston.Ga., writes:
"MAPEs' bUPER-PHOcPHATE has exceeded my
most sanguino expectations. Ihe effects ot its use
on Corn, Peas and Garden Vegetables was most
marked. If it can bo always kept up to the stan?
dard iL must take tue ptelercuce of all fertilizers in
M. B. HUNTEB, Quitman, Ga., reports:
"Applied at thc rjte of 150 pounds per acre upon
every alternate four rows. The result was truly as?
ton is liing, 'ihe manured rows yielded fully double
the neighboring alternate rows."
TERMS-$65 A TON, CASH.
TIME SALES CAN 2- ARRANGED FOB, PAYABLE Di
H. W. KISS MAN,
SOLE AGENT FOn BOOTH CAROLINA FOE MAPE8' BUFEB
PHOSPHATE OF LIME AND GUANO COMPANY.
No, 153 EAST BAY.
February 22 _34
1868-THE BAPTIST BA NN BK, AU?
]^\HE FIRST NUMBER OF THE SEVENTH VOL?
UME of this Religious and Family Journal wil
appear onthe first Saturday in January, 1808.
Ibo Bannar will be issued regularly every Satur
day, printed with new type and on fine paper.
Tho resident Editor, Mr. JAMES N. ELLS, wil
be aided by tho pens of somo of the most diatin
guished writers of the denooiDstiop in this and th?
A limited number of advertisement? Cu suitabli
character) will bo received at the usual rates.
Subscription price THREE DC LLARS per rnnum
Address, * BAE1ISI BANNER.
December 23 Augusta, Qa.
THE FLORENCE GAZETTE,
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT FLO!
EN CE, S.C., offers an exceUent medium t
Merchants and ethers who wish to extend thei
business In thc Pee Dee section of tho State. Rate
of advertising very reasonable. September 16
! #Brfom Salti_
Estate Sale-Beaufaxn-ttreet Property.
W. T. LEITCH & E. S. BRUNS,
WU] be sold sS Auction, on TUESDAY next, the Sith
u?. instant, it ll o'clock, st the old Postofflce,
All that LOT OF LAND, with BUILDINGS there?
on, situated on the south side of Bean iain street, one
door west of i archdale, with a Two Story Dwelling
and a Shop at ac ed, and the other building used a*
a Paint Shop. Lot measures 72 feet on Bcauiain
strcet, and in depth 24 feet, more or less.
Terms cash Purchaser to pay UB for papers.
Estate Sale-By Order of the Executors.
ST Z. B. OAKES.
Will be sold on w EDNESDAT, 4th March, at the
Old Postofflee, at ll o'clock,
THE FOLL OWING VALUABLE PROPERTY, be?
longing to an Estate, and sold by order of the Execu?
No. 1-Th? SOUTH TENEMENT OF THE N^W
BRICK Btm .DING, No. 187 west side King-street,
between Quet n and Clifford, measuring 27 feet front,
and 146 feot 4 inches in depth. The lower part
is finished as a store, the upper part as a dweUing.
On tho premi KS ls a new brick kitchen, cistern and
No. 2-The NORTH TENEMENT OF THE BUILD?
ING describid ahoye, and furnished In the same
manner. LU 26 feet front, 126 feet 4 inches in
No. 3-TW D STORY BRICK DWELLING, recent?
ly built, situ? te on the north side Berresford-street,
first bnnpA ?nat nf Archdale tOBtsiBtttt tnilr square
rooms, kttcht n, cistern and well of good water. Lot
36 by 86.
No. 4-TWO STORY TENEMENT HOUSE west
aide of Archdale, first honse south of Beaufaln. Each
Tenement centaine fourZsquare rooTS. The north
Tenement his been used many years as a bakery.
On the Lot a-e two kitchens and well of water. Lot
36 feet front -ind - deep.
These Tenements wUl be sold together.
No. 6-1 hit valuable GROCERY STAND at the
southwest corner or Archdale and Beaufain streets,
long occupiid as a grocery store. The upper con?
tains two upi ight rooms and two finished attics. The
building is o ' brick and substantially built. Lot 22
feet front and 72 feet deep.
No. 6-1W0 STORY WOODEN HOUSE, westside
of Pitt, next louth of Montague, containing 4 rooms,
kitchen with 4 rooms, and well of good water. Lot
43 feet front ..ni 63 ff et deep.
No. 7-The TWO STORY WOODEN HOUSE on
the soutbwei t corner Pitt and Montague, occup'ed
for many yet rs as a Grocery, and has proved a first
rate stand; the upper part occupied as a Dwelling,
and contains two large rooms, Lot 43 feet front and
63 feet deep.
No. 8-Th? VACANT LOT, south lido Montague,
immedia'eb weet of the above, measuring 46 feet 7
inches front, *s? 121 feet deep. On this Lot are a
substantial I rick Kitchen and a small Wooden Build?
NO. 9-Th ?TWO STORY WOODEN DWELLING,
No. 18, nort'ii silo, Burns' Lase, containing '. rooms,
double ?itch en, with 4 rooms. Lot 26 feet iront, and
109 feet deep.
No. 10.-The HOUSE northeast corner Middle and
Minority sheets, occupied for many years as a gro?
cery store; ho upper part contains 2 aquare and 2
attic rooms. i_ot 60 feet on Wall-street, and 66 on
Condition i-Half cash; balance in one year, with
interest sem l-annually, secured by s mortgage of tho
property. J Udldings to be kept insured and policy
assigned. Pi ire has era to pay Auctioneer for necessary
papers and s amps.
February M feb22,26,29mar2,3,4
UND Ste DECRUE IN EO.'TTY.
W. M. Ba ley, et al. vs. C. G. Whaley, et al.
On TUESDAY, the 17th March next, at ll o'clock
?!C will be sold at the old Customhouse,
AU that V l LU ABLE PLANTATION, on Wadmalaw
Island, Charleston District, containing about 200
acres of lani, bounding north on Wadmalaw bound,
south on lax da of Joseph S. Whaley, east on lands of |
George Sha: lock, and west on lands of Ed. Laroche.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in one and two
years, with interest from day of sale, secured by
bond of the pnrchaaei and mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser t > pay for papers and stamps.
J. W. GRAY,
February 22 sw6tul Masterin Equity.
poota, gjggj (gie.
1 / 1AA *AIB MEN'S WAX BROGANS, AT BE
.LUUv/ DUCED Price for cash.
For sali by N. HONT k SON,
February 22 2 No. 142 Meeting-street.
YEET FINE COTTON SEED.
rjTHREE QUALITIES OF FINEST SEED.
2000 bust els at $3 and $3 10.
February 22 2_North Atlantic Wharf.
PLOUGHS, COEN MILLS
?pLANTERS WILL FIND IT TO THEIR ADVAN?
TAGE to try the fine variety of PLOUGHS made in
BROWN'S TWISTED SHOVEL.
LOCKWOOD AND ALABAMA SWEEPS
DOUBLE END HALF SHOVEL
BOLL TONGUES, Etc.
These Ploughs are cheaper than any other now offer?
ed to the market, and have given general satisfaction
to all who have used them.
TB REE CLASSES OF CORN MILLS
Made to sr.it the present reduced purses of the plant?
ers, and CASTINGS of ail description to order.
A liberal discount made to the trade.
W. S. HENEREY'S FODNDRY,
No. 314 Meeting-afreet,
Februar? 21 Imo Charleston, S. C.
pi H. KEl.LEKS & CO.,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
NO. 131 MEETLNQ-STBEEr, OPPOSITE
HAVE ON HAND CHEMICAL FOOD, OR COM.
POUND Syrups, of the Phosphates of Lime, Iron and
Soda, a superior tonio for invalids.
Aitken'!. Syrup of the Phosphates of Quinine,
Strychnine and Iron, the greatest tonic in use recom?
mended ty the first physicians.
Rational Food, an easily digestible diet for Infants
Soluble Citrate of Bismuth for Dyspepsia.
Sh?llen jerger's Fever and Ague antidotes.
India C lolaquoque, for Chills and Fever.
Grunuk r Citrate of Magnesia.
Mathew Caylu'? Capsules of Citrate Iron and Copal
ba, a French preparation of great reputation.
Asthma Cigarettes, ?tu unfailing euro for Asthma.
Lyons' Periodical Drops.
Stafford's Olivo Tar.
Bardon o's Worm Candy.
Uphai? s Electuary.
Rowtind's Fever and Ague Tonic, ??c., kc
February 22_ truth
?QRUGS AND MEDICINES.
JUST RECEIVED BY
E. H. KELLERS & CO.
HOST!'.TTER/S, HOOFLAND'S AND COLLETON
BIT TER: I.
Ayer's, Jaynes' Wright's, Badway'e, Cephalic,
Beckwiths Holloway's, sanford's and Brandreth's
Gray's, Holloway's, DaUey's, McAlisters', Rus?
sian, David's and Morehead's Ointment
Hegeman's Ferreted Bark and Cod Liver Oil and
Benzinf, Burnett's Cod Liver OIL Ayer's Sarsapa?
rilla, Chi rry Pectoral and Ague Cure, kc. kc.
Cou ab y orders solicited, and wiU meet with
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
l'ebrurry 17 mwi No. 131 Meeting-street
J^RL GS AND MEDICINES,
FRESH BY EVERY STEAMER.
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
Ho. 131 MEETING-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.
Always on hand a large assortment of DRUGS,
PATEN'.: MEDICINES, SOAPS, PERFUMERY and
Physliians' orders filled promptly, and at the low.
est mar), et rates.
E. H. K?LLEBS, M. D. H. BAEB, M. D,
February 16 mwf
THE SUMTER WATCHMAN
IS PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT SUM.
TE:?, a C., by GILBERT k FLOWERS, Proprie
tor?, ut FOUR DOLLARS per annum, invariably li
Advel tiscments Inserted at usual rates.
Every styla ol Job Prinrlnp executed in the n?s
est ityui and greatest dispatch. Septemoei 60
BY ii. nf. MARSHALL & BRO.
On TUESDAY, 25th February, at ll o'clock, will bc
sold, at th'j Exchange. Broad-tret t,
THAT DELlGHJFUL ?RICK RESIDENCE of
eight npri ht rooms, kuown as No. 91 King-street
near the Bea. ry. lt has ampl^ scivants" accommo?
dations, cania :thous'-, s ab e, woodhouse and tts
t m. The Lot m i sures 50 :e t on King-street and
69 feet on back lino by 205 feet 6 inches in depth, ba
the same a Utile more . r less.
Conditions-One-fifth casu ; balance by bond paya?
ble in one, two, thr. e, four and five years, with in?
terest semi-annually, secured by mortgage of the
property; buildings to be insured and policy as-_
signed. Purchaser to pay lt. II. M. ? Bro. for p* "
pera and stamps. tnths3?mtu3 February ll
BY B. M. MARSHALL & BRO.
On TUESDAY, 25th February, at ll o'clock, will
be sold at the Exchange, Broad-street, '
ALL THAT LOT OF LAND, on io nth Atlantic
wharf alloy, with tho two and a half story brick
storehouse thereon, measuring 31)? feet hont and
back by 32 feet, more or less, ana known as No. -.
ALL THAT LOT OF L iND, on tho north side of
Exchange-street, measuring 20 leet iront and back
by 48 feet, moro or less, together with the three
story brick store thereon, and known as No. 10.
ALL THAT VACANT LOT, in Cumberland-street,
opposite the site of Cumberland Church, measuring
40 lest front and back by 73 feet, moie or lesa.
ALL THAT VACANT LOT OF LAND, CH the
north side of Berreslord-street, measuring 90 feet
front, with a right of 2 feet more in dispute, by 27
feet on the back line, with 4 feet in dispute, and in
depth, from north to touih. 84 feet, more or leal.
ALL THAT LOT OE LO IB OF LAND, on the
south side oi Magazine-street, together with the
buildings thereon, known as Hos. 7, 9 sud IL xaess
urlng 7u leet front and back by 100 feet in depth,
more or less. This latter property will be sold sep?
arately or together. ...
Conditions-une-fifth cash; balance by bond in
one, two, three, four and live jcar>, with interest
semi-annually; bu?dlags to bo insured and pohoy
assigned. Purchasers to pa.' R. M. *. & Bro. tor
papers and stamps. tuthamtuS' February 18
Estate Sale by order of the Admin?trator.
BY R. M. MARSHALL Sc BRO.
On 1TJESDAY, 25th instant, at ll o'clock, win be
sold, at the old Customhouse.
Sixteen hundred and foriy-nve- acres well wooded
TURPENTINE LAND In St James Goose Creak,' con?
tiguous to Marl iandi, and supposed to contain the
same. It ls nine miles from Cooper River, and has
a branch of Sandy Run passing through it, which
affords a fine mill site.
Terms-One-half cash; balance in one and I wo
years, by bond, with interest payable serni-aamiaUy,
secured by mortgage of tho property. Purchaser to
pay R. M. M. >. Bro. for papers sud stamps.
February 18_ tnatu8
BY R. M. MARSHALL & BRO.
On TUESDAY, 25th Inst, at ll o'clock, wDJ te sold,
at the Exchange, Broad street,
AU that LOT OF LAND, with the BelJflings there?
on, known as No. 1 South-street, near Amer.ca. The
house contains four square io ms, besidesbssemont
The lot which B high and dry, measures 32 by 90
feet, moro or loss.
Terrus-One-hah* cash; balance by bond, witn in?
terest from day of sale, in ono and two years, secured
by mortgage of promiser; bni.dings to belneorod
and policy assigned, Purchaser to pay B. M. M. st
Bra fox papers. tn tbs 4 February 18 I
"TOOYAL INSURANCE COMPANY
LIVERPOOL AND LONDON.
CAPITAL TWO MILLION8 OF POUNDS STEE?
LING, AND LARGE RESERVE FUND.
Fire Risks taken on Buildings, Produce, Merchan?
Losses promptly adjusted here, without reference
to England, lu Sterling cr currency, at the option of
the assured. W. C. BEE & CO.. Agents,
February 22 stuih?mo Ad?er's North Wharf.
mHU NEW YORK
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
1868, JANUARY 1, ASSE l d.$9,159.703
INCOME PAST YEAR.3.S91.390
I TEREST ON INVESTMENT.-467,339
LOSSES BY DEATH.060,288
ANNUAL CASH DIVIDENDS, In proportion to,
and increasing with, tho age ot the poney. For fur?
ther particulars, apply, to - J
'1 HOM AS FROST,
AGENT F >R SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 17 mwilmo No. 54 Broad-street.
TONDOS AND LANCASHIRE
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF '" '
LIVERPOOL AND' LONDON, .
THIS POPULAR AND BELIA BLE COMPANY
continues to take FIRE RiaKS ON BUILDINGS,
Merchandise, Household Furniture, Cotton, Vessels
in Port, 4c, 4c, 4c.
Losses promptly adjusted and PAID HERE.
A a. JOHNSTON, Agent
No. 41 Kay ne-street
J. L. HONOUR, sub-agent.
No. 8 uro A a-street
JOHN H. HONOUR, Esq., late President of the
Charleston Insurance and J rust Company, can ba
found at this office, and would be happy to see hrs
friends and old customers. 1 '
February 10 mwflmc
1HE BOALAR HOUSE.
MRS. G. W. DOMAR RESPECTFULLY DJ
FORMS her friends and tho public that she ls pre?
pared to accommodate boarders, transient and per?
manent, at No. 361 KING --Tn ELT, next door so a th
of Ring's seed Store. Her terms will be ss moderate
and ace jmmodatu cs as aa tis lac tory as any similar
establishment in the cit,-. Two nice family rooms
are now vacant, which will be rented to tamiles, fur?
nished or unfurnished, on roasonab.e terms. Tran?
sient board $2 i cr day. io* February 21
CHARLESTON, a C.
THE UNDERSIGNED HIVING TAKEN CHARGE
of the above weU known Hotel, respectfully la?
forms his friends and the travelling public that it
has been REI CRNISHED IN ALL OF ITS DEPART-'
MEN1S. Tho table will at all timo.- bc supplied
with TBE BE.VT TH?i MARKET A FF O lu. S, includ?
ing every delicacy in season, wuilo thc cuisine wiU
be unexceptionable. The Bath Rooms attached to
the Hotel arc supplied with the celebrated Artesian
Water, and Ho V, COLD OR SHOWER BATHS can
bc obtained ai any limo. Thc same attention wiU
be paid to tho comfort of tho guests ss heretofore)
and travellers ctn rely upsn finding the Charles ti ?v
Hotel equal to any !n the United states. The pah -, -
age of the travelling public is respectfully solid ? WT.
J. P. HORBACH, Agent,
January 0 2mo . Propriata-..
EW. YORK HOTEL,
No. 7 2 1 BROADWAY,
NEW YORK CITY.
D. BI. H1LDRETH ?? CO., Proprietors.
THIS LONG ESTABLISHED FTEST-?LASS
HOTEL, as popularly known in form or hm ea
under the management ot J. B. MO WOT, Esq, and
more recently undei- that of HIRAM CRANSTON 4
C IM JB now und OL the proprietorship of Messrs. D.
M. HILDREl'H s T. B. BoCKWA?, unerthe firm of
D. M. H1LDBETH 4 CO.
The senior partner from Lis long experience as a
proprietor of the Veranda, St Lo .is and Rt Charles
Hotels of New Orleans, flatters himself hat he can
assure his friends and he i-ublio genera ly, t at ita
former world-wide reputation as a popular fir-t-class
Hotel, shall be fully sustained under its present
mana2ement_lyr* February 18"
PBOPEIXTOIl OP THE
GREE > VILLE, ?. C.
g T. JAMES HOTEL,
WM. A. HURD.OfNswOrleaM :
W. F, COHKEBY...OI Spottswood Hotel, Riahmond. ?
Telegraph and BAilroad Offices Jn Rotunda of Hotel. .
T^ylLLIAM I R V IN,
PBOPBTETOB OF THE ' *
SPARTANB UBG, S. ti.