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THE DAILY NEWS
J83* LARGEST CIRCULATION*.-THE DAILY
NEWS BEING THE NEWSPAPER OFFlCi/?LT.Y
RECOGNIZED AS HAVING TUE LARGEST CIR
CULATICN IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON,
PUBLISHES THE LIST OF LETTERS REMAIN?
ING IS THE PGSTOFFICE AT THE END OF
EACH WEEK, ACCORDING TO THE PROVIS?
IONS OF THE NEW POS x OFFICE LAW.
.4 UC1I0N SALES THIS DAY.
SMITH & MCGILLIVRAY will sell this day, in
front of their office, No. 27 Broad-streot, at 10?
o'clock, horses, mules, vehicles, furniture, &c.
J. A. ENSLOW & Co. will eeil this day, in
Union wharf stores, at ll o'clock, 14,0011 bush?
N. HUNT & SON will sell this day, in their
salesroom, No. 142 Meeting-street, at 10 o'clock,
boois, shoes, brogans, &c.
CAMPBELL, KNOX & Co. will sell this day, at
their cash auction house, No. 55 Hasel-atreet,
at 10 o'clock, spring dry goods, notions, &c.
OUR CITY SUBSCBIBEBS who 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.
A FOSTOFFIOE has been established at Rowe's
Pomp, South Carolina Railroad.
GOVEBNOB OBS has offered a reward of $100
for the arrest of each of tho parties conce med
in the brutal murder of Robert R. Suggs, in
Darlington District, on tho 1 Otb of January
BELL OF MORTALITY.-Return of deaths with?
in the City of Charleston for the week ending
Breast, Cancer of..
Intestines, Inflammation of..
Lungs, Congestion of..
Mouth, Cancer of.
Whites, 4 ; Blacks and Colored, 15-Total. 17.
*C AOES :
Under 1 year of age... 7| Between 50 and 60 yrs. 1
Between land S yrs... 2 Between 60 and 70 yrs. 2
Between Sand 10yrs.. 0|Between 70and 80yrs. 0
Between 10 and 20 yrs.. 0 Between 80 and 90 yrs. 0
Between 20 and 30 yrs.. 3 between 90 and 100 y rs. 0
Between 30 and 40 yrs.. 1 Over 100 years of age... 0
Between 40 and 60 yrs.. 1
?fflee of City Registiar. February 25. 1868.
GEORGE S. P.?LV-EB, M. D., City Registrar.
.'CHARLESTON is something o f a city, after
alL" We heard this remark made yesterday at
the Mills House by a stranger, who had evi?
dently just arrived. So it is. Few places in
the country' to-day possess more of tho ele?
ments of comfort and content than this same
old "city by the sea." The atmosphere is as
balmy as if imported fresh from the Bay of
Naples. Our orango trees are bearing their
fail weight of delicious fruit; our market is
one of the beet in the world, and tempts the
gourmand with everything in the shape of fish,
flesh and fowl from an unoiled sardine to tho
juiciost game. Our society is polite, refined
and hospitable. Our professional men are
learned. Our public institutions are models.
Our ladies are the prettiest, our chil?
dren tho best and cleanest, our "maumas"
are old-time and aboriginal. Cur municipality
is the best ordered; our police are the most
harmless; and our Mayor is a trump; finally,
our stroats are cosmopolitan. You miy prom?
enade the paves on King or Meeting-street any
fair day, and tread on the toes of Counts in?
cognito, rub against members of Congress, and
behold the best bred representatives of Yan
j. kee enterprise who travel to air themselves.
Our present population is, in brief, a mosaic,
whose pattern, though not on quite so large a
scale, is quite as unique and astonishing in its
variety as any that can be found in even t he
great metropolis itself.
Taken as a whole, therefore, the stranger
was right-"Charleston is something of a city
THE CITY COUNCIL-BEOULAB MEETING.
Present-His Honor Mayor Burns; Aldermen
Bavenel, Gerdts, Small, O'Neill, Willis, Stein
meyer, Olney, Oakes, Honour, Enston, Wbil
den, Cosgrove, Butler, Parker, Courtenay,
Pringle, and Marshall.
The application of W. H. Heinsis, for the
license of H. \\ chrs to be transferred to him,
was referred to the Committee on Licenses.
The potition of John Halbere to erect a steam
engine at thc corner of Queen and Archdale
utreets, was referred to the Mayor.
The petition of certain tax-payers in the up?
per wards to have a hook and ladder company
stationed in thoso wards. Bcfcrred to the
Board of Fircniasters.
Tho memorial of the Board of Fircmasters,
stating that there are four steam engines and
one hook and ladder company who now have no
halls, and that these companies ore now io a
peculiar position, and it is resolved that the
Board of Firemasters recommend to the City
Council the oxpediency of pronding houses to
preservo their engines and apparatus. Recoiv
ed as information.
Sundry bills from the Alms HouBe and other
offices were read and referred to tho Commit?
tee on Accounts.
The Committee on Licenses reported favora?
bly on sundry applications for licenses.
The petition of tho Bov. John Moore, asking
for aid to pave the sidewalk in front of the
Parochial Besidence, in St. Philip-street, waa
referred to thc Committee on Accounts.
The Committee on Lighting the Citv pre?
sented an account of $2403.09, which was re?
ferred to the Committee on Accounts.
The Committee on Public Buildings pre?
sented sundry bills, which were adopted.
The memorials from the Committee on the
Charleston College, the Trustees of the Medi?
cal College, and from the Medical Society,
were postponed until the next regular meet?
A memorial from Mr. Jno. W. Lowis, relating
to the taxation ol his city property, was refer?
red to tho Committee on Ways and Means with
power to act.
The resolution presented at the last meet?
ing, that a clerk be detailed bi the Assessor's
office, with the same salary as a sergeant of
police, was considered and adopted.
A resolution to employ Mr. Webb to replant
trees on the Battery and City Park, the ex?
pense not to exceed $200, was adopted.
Alderman Marshall called for the report of
the Committee of Wavs and MeRns, on the
protest of certain merchauts against the city
tax on sales.
Tho Chairman of the Committee ?esponded
that the committee would report at the next
regular mooting of Council.
The ordinance to amend the first section of
an ordinance to prevent the filling up of lots
with certain materials, ratified January 18th,
1859, was ratified.
The Season of Lent.
irs OrUGIN AND OBSERVANCE- SPECIAL S
IN TOE COHAN CATHOLIC AND EP
To-day-ABD. Wednesday-Lent begi
during tho forty days of its continua
good Catholics and Episcopalians obse
r?quirenients of their respective chun
fasting and abstaining from all amu&
that tend to divert their minds fron
duties and solemnities which religion e
Lent is a season of remarkable antiqi
is mentioned by the early fathers <
Church, who eulogized its purposes
sorrowful strains of Job and Jerem?a
thousands of eloquent tones its orig
and popularity have been proclaimed n<
to the followers of the Cross, but anioi
heathon of the Orient. It is virtually a
quitous scythe by which the reckless fest
of early spring arc mowed down, and the
ard ol sackcloth und repentance are 1
abovo their ruins, lt is customary in v;
portions ot Europe to have attractive soci
tcrtainments on the eve of the first day of
Shrove Tuesday is known as "Pancake I
among some of the nations of the Old \
from the custom then in vogue of pres?
"home-baked confectionery," especially
cakes containing wedding rings, before ti
groups at tea. The belle or the beau wh
tains the golden pledge of marital uni
supposed to be on the high road to the 1
nial altar. But all the merriment ceas
midnight, and the morning opens the sc
ceremonies of Ash "Wednesday-so-called
the emblems of mortality which are plao
tho foreheads of the members of the Ri
Catholic Church by the priesthood to di
their origin and the end of their earthly ca
The ashes used on the occasion aro i
of the palms which were consecrated on
Sunday in the previous year. To a large
tion cf the religious world, Ash Wednc
proclaims the cessation of all the common
extraordinary pleasures of other seasoi
tho year. Among th* members of tr "3c
Catholic and Episcopal Churches, espet
the branch of the latter, known as "Hi
balls, parties, theatres, and kindred an
mcnts aro forbidden durng Lent; and ac
cycle approaches toward? Easter, the pal
age of the places of put lie resort is prc
In all the Catholic churches of this cit
Sunday tho officiating priests r?ad the io!
ing regulations for the observance of I
issued by tho Right Rev. Bishop Lynch :
Ash Wednesday, tho first day of Lent,
on the 26th day of February.
1. All the faithful who have comp!
their twenty-first year, are, unless legitim
ly dispensed, bound to observe the Fas
2. They are to make only one meal a i
3. The meal allowed on fast days is no
be taken till about noon.
4. At that meal, if on any day permisi
should be granted for eating flesh, both f
and fish are not to be used at the samo ti
even by way of eoasoning.
5. A email refreshment, commonly called
lation, is allowed in the evening; no gen
rule as to the quantity of food permited at i
time is or can be made. But the practice
the most recular Christian is, never to le
exceed the fourth port of an ordinary meal.
6. The quality of food allowed at a collai
is, in this Diocese, bread, butter, cheese,
kinds of fruits, salads, vegetables and f
Milk and eggs are allowed.
7. General usage has made it lawful to di
in tho morning some warm liquid, as I
coffee, or thin chocolate, made with water.
8. Necessity and custom have authorized
usc of hog's lard, instead of butter, in ;
paring fish, vegetables, &c.
9. Tho following persons aro oxempted fr
tho obligations ot fasting: Young persons i
der twenty-one years ot age, the sick, nursi
women, those who are obliged to do hard
bor, all who through weakness cannot f
without great prejudice to their health.
10. Bj dispensation, tho uso of flesh m
will bo allowed at any time on Sundays, a
once a day on Mondays. Tuesdays, Thursda
and Saturdays, with tho exception of Ht
Thursdays, and the second and last Saturd;
11. Pei sous dispensed from the obligat ?or
fasting, on account of tender or advanced a
or hard labor, are not bound by tho restrict
of using meat only at one meal on days
which its use is granted by dispensati
Others dispensed frc tn the fast for other ca
es, as well as those who nie obliged to fast, ;
permitted to use meat only at one meal.
By order ot f KT- REV. DR. LYNCH,
Bishop ol Charleston
T. BERMTNOHAM, Vicar-GeneraJ.
Charleston, S. C., February 10,1868.
THE STRIKE of the colored laborers on i
wharves continued yesterday, and all day lc
a motley and discontented crowd of idl
thronged tho sidewalks of East Bay.
We have been at some pains to ascertain I
points involved in the strike, and find them
be as follows : Tho stevedores have been
the habit of paying their laborers two dolli
per day, with fifty cents additional per c
to the foreman, as the loader of euch ga
of five laborers ?B termed. Under this sc.,
ot rates tho stevedores havo been enabled
load vessels at the uniform rate of forty cei
per bale. The strikers demand an increase
fli'ty cents on tho daily wages of foremen a
laborers, so (hat thc former should got thi
dollars per day and the latter two dollars a
fifty cents. They contend that tho stevedoi
j can afford thc proposed advance by in creas L
I their own ch uge per bale for loading vosse
Tho stevedores, howover, have sot the
faces against the movement, and declare th
they consider forty cents por bale asufficienl
h:'0h ralf, and that any increase of tho sar
could not fail to work to thc disadvantage
tho cotton trade of our city. This, we I
lieve, is about a fair statement of tho difficul
as il stands.
Thc strike last year, to which reference h
boen made, was for a very similar object-tl
effort of thc laborors in that case being to i
croase the stevedored charges from forty
forty-five cents per bale.
The white stevedores, wo understand, e
press themselves as resolved not to yield; h
two colored stevedores resumed work yeste
day afternoon, allowing the foremen and labo
ers the advance demanded, and charging tl
sliips forty-six cents per bale with the unde
standiug that the captains should contribute
portion of the labor.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.- Aid's House.- Wm. Mull
gan, New York; A. G. Sineath, Ohio; C. Dt
Bois, Blufften; F. E. Wilder, Jas. F. Simpso
aud wife, Hilton Head; E. S. Barrows and wifi
Wisconsin; Robert Kein, Augusta, Ga.; R. (
Shiver, Columbia, S. C.; H. Schemerhorn, Jn<
R. Stevens, New York; C. A. Petit, wife an
child, Philadelphia; Goo. L. Norton, New Xor]
Captain Crowd], steamer Saragossa; R. C
Howard, Marion ; C. J. Stoibrand, Beaufor
Charleston Ilotel.-S. L. Lake, New York; i
J. Ryan, South Carolina Railroad; W. J. Gooc
ing, S, C.; Wm. Nichols, Boston; G. W. Glenr
Newberry; J. M. A. Tottle, Baltimore; F. Ho:
ton, Massachusetts; Lieut. Wm. Hoffman, I
S.A.; R.B. Gary, Augusta, Ga.; Capt. Peel
steamer Fannie; Capt. Friable, brig Cycl^ nc
Geo. P. Price, U. S. A.; J. H. Keller, Orange
burg; J. s. Bowman, Orangeburg; W. F. Boy
kin and A. H. Bovkin and servant, Camden
Paoiliou Hotel.-E. LeDeane and D. Delt
mar, United States revenue service; Paul L
Lockwood, Granitevillo, S. C.; J. K. Crcssey
New Hampshire; A. Weathersby, Mississippi
L. C. Blair, Virginia; George F. Velter, Nev
York; J. L. Bradley, Kingstrec; John Nettles
Williamsburg; Thomas B. Pohl and lady
Branchville; D. Jones. Williamsburg; H. G.
Chinis. South Carolina; A. J. Pierce, Darling?
ton; J. S. Baukntght, Florida; Thomas Smith,
\\ estphaha, New York.
A NEW PRINTING PRESS FOR THE DAILY
NEWS.-Daring the past few months tho
prosperity of THE CHAELESTON DAILT NEWS
has outstripped our moat sanguine ex?
pectations. It has been our constant
endeavor to make this journal excel
in typographical neatness, in tho selection,
condensation and arrangement of its reading
matter, in special and general telegrams,
and especially in the fulness and vivacity
of its local reports. Our efforts to sup?
ply the wants of the reading public
in this respect, havo not gone unreward?
ed. 1 ho circulation of THE DAILY NEWS has
steadily and largely increased-so largely, in?
deed, as to render increased facilities for print?
ing oui" edition with thc necessary speed and
certainty absolutely indispensable. Wo have
therefore been obliged to purchase a new ami
?plendid press, with a far greater printing
capacity than tho one we have hitherto used,
so that hereafter we shall be enabled to supply
the thousands who look for THE DAILY NEWS
each morning, with greater regularity and at
an earlier hour than it has hitherto been possi?
ble for us to do. Our new press arrived yes?
terday from New York, and busy hands are now
preparing it for future usefulness.
CHANGE IN THE MAIL SCHEDULE.-It is un?
derstood that arrangements have been made
which will work an important chango in tho
schedule of the mail trains between the North
and Charleston. Thc time occupied in tho
journey from New York to this city will be four
hours moro than i(; is now; but the trains will
arrive at about ll A. M.. instead of bali-pr.st two.
Under the present system the New York even?
ing papers of Monday arrive in Charleston at
2.30 P. M on Wednesday; under the new sche?
dule the New York morning papers of Monday
will arrive at about ll A. M. Wednesday. The
Wilmington and Weldon Road is said to be op?
posed to any change, but the pressure in front
and at tho rear is so great that it must either
give way or bear thc maledictions of thou?
sands of lying-over travellers and disappointed
At present the mails from the North come
in-when they do come-ct a very inconvenient
hour, and tho new plan will meet with general
COUBT OF EQUITY-CHANCELLOR CARROLL
PRESIDING.- -The following casos wero heard:
Oxlade os. Welch & Harris. In this case
Hr. Porter concluded his argument.
Heyward cs. Heyward. Messrs. W. E. Mar?
tin and McCrady & Son appeared in this cause.
W. E. Martin, Esq., 6poke for thc complain?
Smith vs. Gatowood. Thc trial of this case
waB begun, and Mr. B. C. Pressley was heard
in support of a demurrer filed by him.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT-HON. GEO.
S. BRYAN PRESIDING.-EX parte David A.
Hutto. In re J. B. Zorne, a bankrupt-in bank?
ruptcy. Petition of creditor 11 foreclose mort?
gage. JuLus C. Carpenter, Esq., pro pet. On
motion of the solioitor, it was ordered that the
case be referred to R. B. Carpenter, Esq.,
Registrar, io take testimony and report the
same to thc court.
Ex parte Andrew J. Evans, of Oraugoburg
petition cf voluntary bankruptcy. Messrs.
Hutson & Legare pro pot.
Ex parte Rufus C. Balley, of Orangoburg
petition cf voluntary bankruptcy. Messrs.
Hutson & Legare pro pet.
These cases were read aud rcferrod to Henry
Summer, Esq., Registrar.
The Marohat paid into court the proceeds of
tho sales in tho folio wi i g cases :
The Unitod States vs. Threo barrels of Dis?
tilled Spirits, the property of G. W. Tond
sold for $139 41.
The United States os. Twenty-four barrels of
Distilled Spirits, the property of J. II. Big
gett-sold for $1G29 GO.
In re E. Scott & Co.-in- bankruptcy. Tho
Judge appointed A. H. Abrahams as assignee.
The Judge appointed Louis McEain as as?
signee in tho following cases, the creditors
having failed to appoint : Edward Daly, Chris?
topher Gaillard, John H. Jungbluth, Goorgo F.
Von Kohntz, B. M. & S. A. Winstock.
John A. McRae was vppointed assignco for
Wm. M. Legett, and Donald J. Auld as assignee
for John G. Diukins and Robert L. McLeod.
In ra Stephanus Ford, of Georgetown-peti?
tion fer voluntary bankruptcy. Messrs. Simon
ton & Barker pro pot. Tho petition was ic.id,
and reference was ordered to Registrar Car?
PETITIONS IN BANKDPTCY.-Tho following
petitions in Bankruptcy have been filed ia thc
Unitod States District Court, Judge Bryan pre?
siding, and referred to lt. B. Carpenter. Esq.,
Registrar. We shall publish from day to day
such other cases as may be filed with the
Clerk of this Court:
I DISTRICTS. I ATTORNEYS.
Horvin, J. J.
Conyers, J. J....
Lescsne, H. H...
Bradwell, B. S...
Erwin, J. W.
Burges, John A..
O ay lo. John H..
Renibert, J. E..
James, W. W. B..
Webe, Irby S..
McLeod. W. H.
Christmass. K. L.
DeLonu J & Mose?
Hughson, Wm. E.
Brown, Geo. Vf...
M urra v. Wm. B.
Eastorling. H. It.
Ulover, F. H.,
Hume, Ed. O_
Mackey & Baker.,
Lntte. John H....
Pollock. A. A.
Trim, W. J.
Jas. Bois Dye.
Ker .-ha'..-. ...
Wm. T. White....
Samer K. HoweU..
Joseph I. Green..
DanT W. Branch..
Pressley A: Carron.
Pressley k Barron.
Pressley k nanon.
Pressley k Barron.
Pres.-Icy ? Barron.
Galluchat k Carpen?
E W. Moise,
h. W. Moise.
Moses k Moise.
Moses A: Moise.
Moses k Mobo,
li. W. Aloise.
Huynesworth i: Fra?
P. W. Diiikins.
Mciver k Dudley.
P. F. Worit y.
i mouton .v Harker.
Brown k Mikell.
W. J. Dolreville.
\. A. Polloch.
Duryea A: Coh'U.
imoniou k Barker,
Hud W. M. ??han
Macbeth k Buist.
S?nonton k Barker.
ti, P. O'Connor.
Pressley, Lord k
NOTICES IN BANKRUPTCY,-Meetings of tho
creditors of the undermentioned bankrupts, to
prove debts and choose assignees, will bo hold
at the office ol' tho Registrar, Hon. R. B. Car?
penter, No. 59 Broad-street, on tho days and
at the hours named :
Date. I Hour.
To-day 10 A.M.
To-day ll A.M.
Mar. 6 9 A.M.
Mar. 6 10 A.M.
Mar. 0 ll A.M.
Mar. 5 1P.M.
Mar. 6 1P.M.
Mai'. 6 2 P.M.
Mar. 5 3 P.M.
Mar. C I0A.M
Mar. 6 tl A.M
Mar. G 12 M
Mar. 0 1?.M.
Mar. G 2 P.M.
Mar. 6 3 P.M.
Mar. 6 12 M.
Mar. 7 10A.M.
Mar. 7 10 A.M.
Mar. 7 10 A. ii
Mar. 9 12 M.
Mar 16 10 A.M.
Mur IG ll A.M.
Mar. IC 2 P.M.
Mar. 1GI 3 P.M.
Mar. 17 10 A.M.
Mer. 17 HAM
Mar. 17 Ti M.
Mar. 17 2 P.M.
Mar. 17 3 P.M.
Mar. 18 9 A.M.
Mar. 18 10 A.M.
Mur. 16 ll A.M.
Mar. 18 12 M.
Daniels, W. J. Beunettsv lie
Jun?bluth, J. H.Charleston.
Williams, W. M.St. John's.
Wildon, Bcuj. H.Georgetown.
Briggs, B. Rag'n. Wrights' Bluff
Rutjes, n. J.Charleston.
Thompson, C. lt.Orautieburg.
Kinsman, Norman W.. Charleston.
Houser, Andrew J_ Oiangcburg.
uennis, John K. charleston.
Waring, Thos. S. -t. Stephen's.
Way, Madison P.Lewisville.
Elzey, Robert M. Barnwell,
Smith, J. P.Clio.
?Bickley, John C.Charleston.
Pack, Charles S.Salter's.
.Wittschen, A. Louisu charle-to..
H. L.W.fli: T.A.Jetfers Charlestcn.
Bedford. Evert E.Chariest -n.
Johnson, W. E., Jr.... Liberty Hill
Fttnderburk, Joseph.. OranReburg.
I. il'rage, Isaac S.salter's.
iL?rage, W. J. J.baiter's.
Bradwell, Ravenel S.. Manning.
Conyers, J. J. Manuing.
Mcilveen, P. larendon.
Gayle. John H.Wright's Bluff
Marvin, John J. Munnin^.
LcscHue, H. E.Manning.
Of what place.
Ut the United States Court.
RFAL ESTATE SALES.-Messrs. R. M. Mar?
shall & Bro. sold yesterday the following prop?
Tho brick residence No. 21 King-street, near
the Battery, with the lot measuring fifty feet
on King-street I y two hundred and five feet
deep, for $3700; one-fifth cash, balance in one,
two, three, four and five years.
A lot on South Atlantic Wharf Alley, with the
two-and-a-half-story brick storehouse thereon,
measuring thirty-ono and one-half feet front
by thirty-two and one-half feet, for $1100.
A lot on the north side of Exchange-street,
measurintr twenty by forty-eight feet, togeth?
er with tho tliree story brick store thereon,
A lot in Cumborland-street, opposite the site
f Cumberland Church, measuring forty by
seventy-two feet, for $1025.
A lot on the north side of Berresford-street,
measuring twenty-nine by eighty-four feet for
'1 he house and lot No. 7, on the south side
of Magazine-street, for $1030; one-fifth cash.
Tho tenoment bouso nnd lot, Nos. 9 and ll,
adjoining the above, for $1150; one-fifth ctsh.
Houso and lot in rear of the above, for $850;
Messrs. Leitch & Brune sold for Master
Gray a two-story dwelling houso and shop in
Beaufain-street with lot twenty-four by twenty
four feet, for $3100.
Mr. Jas. L. Gantt sold for Master Tupper tho
building cast of St. Andrew's Hall, in Broad
street, now occupied "by the U. S. Court, for
$16,100, one-quarter cash, balance in ono. two
and throe years.
[f you want cheap Blank Bookfi;
If }ou wnnt choap Stationery, Knvoiopcf,
('aper, ?tc; or, MILLEB'S Almanac;
I' you want Printing executed neatly;
If you want Books bound in any style, or Ac?
count Hooks un de to order, with any desired
pattern of niling, go to UIBAM HAnim. No. 5'J
OPENING OF THE SPBTNQ TRADE.-Our read?
ers will observe from tho announcemeut in an?
other column that Messrs. Marshall, Burgo &
Bowen havo just received and opened their
stock of spring goods. It will gratify the
ladies above all things to know that the new
styles are here-on the spot, and on the other
hand it should entice the retail dealers of the
State promptly to the city, so that timo may be
takon by the forolock and the demand bo sup?
plied. "It is the early bird which catches ilia
FruANCLAL.-For quotations of bonds, stocks,
bank bills, money and raport of tho finance
market of Charleston, wo refer to the report
prepared for this poper every Friday morning
by Andrew M. Moreland, Esq., Broker, No. 8
BONDS AND STOCKS.
WANTED TO PURCHASE
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA OLD AND
NEW BONDS AND STO E.
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD
BONDS. Guar ntcod by tho State.
SPARTANliURG AND UNION RAILROAD BONDS.
Guaranteed bj State.
CHARLESION AND SAVANNAH RAILROAD
BONDS. Guaranteed uyS>ate.
PENSACOLA AND GEORGIA RAILROAD BONDS.
MISSIS.-IPPI CENTRAL RAILROAD BONDS.
CH Y SAVANNAH BONDS.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD SIX AND SEVEN
PER CENT BONDS.
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD BONDS.
RAILROAD AND BANK STOCK.
Apply io H. H. DELEON,
Broker No. 24 Broad-sire?r.
February 20 2
arv BI. LS.
CIT Y BILLS
S IA IE BILLS RECEIVABLE
BONDS, STO..K . BANK BILLS.
Highest prices paid by
ANDREW M. MORELAND, Broker,
February :0 3 No. 8 Broad-street.
BONDS AND SWCKS
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD
BONDS, State guarantee
I MARLESTON AND -AYANNAH RAILROAD
1'O.NDS, state guarantee
MEMPHIS AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD BONDS
CITY OF SAVANNAH BONDS AND COUPONS
CITY OF OHARLESiONs-JOCK, SIX PERCENT.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA BONDS (Old or
CITY BILLS, STATE BILLS RECEIVABLE
NORTUL ERN RAILltO VD BONDS AND COU?
PONS. A..DRE A M. MORELAND,
Broker, No. 8 Broad-street.
February 21 6
BONJ>S, N i Ot KS, COUPONS,
BOUGtir AT HIGHEST HATES.
Money loaned on Real Estate, or on Bonds and
Sleeks for one year.
ANDREW IL MORELAND,
Broker, No. 8 Broad-street.
February 21 fmw2mos
CHECKS ON NEW YORK,
FOR SALE EN SUMS TO SUIT PURCHASERS.
TIME ??ILLS ON NEW YORK PURCHASED.
Advances made on consignments of Cotton and
Rico to our friends lu New York.
E. LAFI CTE k CO.,
February 8 Imo No. 20 Broad-srcct
CHECKS ON NEW YORK.
FOR SALE BY
CONNER k WILSON,
February 10 mwflO No. 5 Broad-street.
DBAFJ S ON ENGLAND.
SIGUI AND ilME DRAFTS, IN SUMS OF ?1
and upwards, on Union Bonk, London. For
sale by CONNER k WILSON,
February 10 mwfl? No. 5 Broad-stroet.
?lot!jin?) uni) /urnisljinfl (?oo&s.
rjVHE ATTENTION OF OUR CUSTOM?
ERS AND THE PUBLIC 15 INV~ED TO OUR
STOCK OF CLOTHING.
Which we have replenished with GARMENTS OF
OUR OWN MANUFAC i URF, and are offeting them
at PRICES SUITED TO TUE DEPRESSED STA1E
OF THE MARKET.
We have also received an invoice of
Gentlemen's Furuislifu^ Goods,
In SCARFS, TIES,
SHIRTS, AND COLLARS,
OF NEW AND HANDSOME STYLES.
JUC?LLiR, WILDAUS ? PAUKER,
NO. 2 7 0 KINO,
CORNER OF HASEL-STREET,
CHARLESTON", S. C.
Ti i K GREENVILLE JlOUVT.U.VEBlt
I SPUBLISHED EVER? THURSDAY, AT SI 60
I per year, in advance. Advertisements inserted
at usuil ratfi. fl. E. ELFORD.
Mav li Kditnr and Pionrietoj,
2?ri) (?oniis, (Etc.
MARSHALL, BURGE & BOWEN,
No. 1*3 M E?? TING-STREET.
WE ARE NOW" RECEIVING OOH STOCKS SUIT?
ABLE for the season, which we offer for sale
at low prices for cash.
MARSHALL, BURGE * BOWEN.
Febiuary 26 10
N E W Y O R K.
ANTE-WAR PRICES, FOR CASH.
WE ABE NOW RECEIVING AND OPENING OUR
Spring importations and Anction Purchases
jf BRITISH AND FRENCH DRES> GOODS, which
ve shall bo pleased to t-how to buyers. We wi 1
make it to the interest of both Jobbers and Retailers
io examino them.
We are also opening our importations of LINENS,
WHITE GOODS ami HOSIEl'.Y, many articles of |
?vhich are ss low as at any time piovious io the war.
In addition to the above, we invito attention to our
?tocks of CLOTHS. NOUONS, CARPETS, 4c, and
HBO DOMESTICS and PRINTS, lull lines and low
LATHROP, LUUINGTON & CO.,
Nos. 32G. 328 and 330 Broadway,
February 21 mwfimo NJW York.
PERUVIAN GUANO, DIRECT FROM AGENTS,
at market rates.
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO, ?75 ca<-h ; S80 1st
November, with interest, approveJ city acceptance.
BA?GU'S PHO-PHATE OF LIME, ?GOcash; $65
Ut November, with intero.it, approved city accep?
PHON1X Qf'ANO, ?68 cash; $65 lit November,
with interest, approved city acceptance.
FLOUR OF BONE, unadulterated and unburnt
FARMERS' PLASTER OR GYPSUM, warranted
In offering the above Manures to Planters I do so
with every confidence, not only having testimonials
from Planters who havo used them the past year but
tho further guurantee that every cargo, as it arrives,
is analyzed by Prof. SH KP A HD, ot the South Caro?
lina College, and the high reputation of these Ma?
nures tully kept up. J. N. ROBSON,
Noe. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
January 1 wfm2mo
RODUNDA ISLAND GUANO.
A Parc, Unmixed, Natural Guano, as
Flue ns Flour (although not Ground),
Just in thc Condition In which lt is
Imported from the Island.
THIS GUANO IS FROM A RECENTLY DIS
COVEREi' deposit on Rodutida Island, in the
Carribean Sea, West Indies, latitude IC degrees 66
minutes north, longitudo 02 degrees 23 minuten
It has been used for many year-* in the West India
Islande in the cultivation ol' Sugar Cane and cereals
with groat success; wau introduced for tue first time
to tho larmer? and planters of tho United suites in
the spring of 18GG. and lias mot wi h unprecedented
success, an the subjoined reports and testimonials tul
Tho RODUNDA GUANO is not a mineral phos?
phate, rcquir ug thu action of tho Sulphuric Acid to
render il soluble; its great power as a fertilizer is in
its entire solubility, without tho DH! of acid, lt is
not a "maul[.ulauou" or Compound of r ish or Flesh
with Mineral Phosphates, the regularity of which is
always uuo rtain sud dependent upon, and controll?
ed by tho honesty ol the manufacturer. Thc RO?
DUNDA i* a PUKE NATURAL GUANO (that term
being understood to moan thc excrement offish-eat?
ing birds1, as the large per centiige of organic mat
tor sufficiently attests, and aa lound upon the Inland
of Rodunda, in the very state us imported and sold
Iho regularity and unliormity of the fineness and
condition ol tho various cargoes already imported by
ns into tho United staten, tested by th'! analysis ot
the nio.-t eminent Chemists of this country and Eu?
rope, Ls su fie ?cut proof of its origin and a guaran ce
ol our ability to furnish this Guano of tho quality
and purity represented.
Thc PRICE of the RODUNDA GUANO ls not the
least unimportant in these days or agricultural com?
petition and pecuniary embarrassment.
Tho very low price at which it cai. be sold places it
within thcreuch ot every farmer, mid avoids tho risk
of largo loss frequently incurred by failures ol'the
crops in tbe purchase of high priced fertilizers.
In the preparation ol lands for Wheat and other
cere ils this Guano posteases properties that reodor
it more desirable lor those crops than any yet offered
to the public.
Pamphlets containing the analysis and experi?
ments mude bv the must prominent Chemists of this
country and in Europe, together with innumerable
certificates of ita entire success (rom farmers and
planters, can be obtained at our Office, to which we
in vi te attention.
Price $40 per lou, in bags or barrels, in Charles?
A liberal deduction mad? to dealers and purchas?
ers ot largo quantities.
WILLIS & CHISOLM,
HOLE AGENTS FOR CHARLESTON. S. C.
?STWM. CRICHTON ii SON, L'owly's Wharf, Bal?
timore, General Agents l'or tho United states.
January 1 wfm2mos
The Wando Fertilizer Company
HAVE ON HAND A SUPPLY OF THE
MADE AT THEIR WORKS IN THIS CITY.
Farmers will lind it to their iuterost to try it.
PRICE S50 PER TON.
W. C. DUKES & CO., Agents,
No. L SOU 1U ATLANTIC WHARF.
Tl WANDO MMFMY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
IS PUEPAIIKD TO ?URNISH
FARMERS AND PLANTERS
AM MON ? ATED
SOU ilLi; ?M?O^PII ATE,
COMBINING IN THE HIGHEST DEGREE THE
requisites for the ?ar.est yield of Cotton and
Corr. Our friends who have tried this FERTILI?
ZER give their unqualified testimony of its com?
plete success in largely increasing the yield of their
crops. Where tho application was douoled, tho in
ere.isc of yield was tully as great, and wc are assured
that it h.a proved for eution
PLANTERS WILL FI.ND IT ADVANTAGEOUS TO
work less around, io cultivate n ore thoroughly, and
to apply liberally a preparation sush as tho above.
ARE MADE UNDER TUE SUPERVISION OF
Dr. St. JULIE M R ?VENEL, Chemist,
WHOSE REPUTATION AND SKILL ENSURE A
reliable article. Wo have no hesitation in stating
tl it in our STANDARD MANURE tho public have a
FERTILIZER wbi.:h will give the most satisfactory
results. WE CLAIM THAT AT THE SAME COST
PEIt ACRE, THIS ARTICLE WILL DO BETTER
TUAN PERUVIAN GUANO, our irionds writing
that Gu.ino loses its effect upon the plant generally
about th? beginning of September, and this sustain?
ing Gie plant iu a green and healthy condition until
killed by frost Directions for use s.-nt with ship?
ments. Pnce S?6 per ton of 2000 pounds.
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE
PURE BONE FLOUR
AL IVA YS ON BAND,
SG5 PER TOA OF 2000 PO?
WM. C DUKES A CO., As'ts.
k ebruary 17
PHATE OF LIME.
THE PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE GIVEN BELOW
of pUuiters during the p lat seas on, fully establish
all the advantages claimed tot this well-known FEB
Received the highest pnmium awarded to Fer.i'.
izer.- by the American Inst: tute of New York, held
For full report, with analysis made by the Com?
mittee of the Institute, composed of Or. c. E. BUCK,
Professor J. G. POHLS, anil other prominent Chem?
ists, see pamphlets.
The distinguished feature of this SUPEE-PHOS
PH ATE from other similar Fertilizers is, that all af
ils ingredients are of ami tal origin, and are either
soluble in water, or tn a amaition to quickly become
soluble in the soil and be ta ten up by the crop.
Contains no mort or min. rai materials.
The proper relative pro jordon of the ingredients
in MAFE.V St PER-PHOtPHATE to meet (he re?
quirements ol the Cotton cop on Georgia and South
caro.tua soils, is fuBy pr jved by the experience of
planters who testified that wherever applied, even to
land noted for rusting cotton, the disease is entirely
corrected, und a healthy, vigorous growth produced.
On the same land Peruvit i Guano and other fertil?
izers have failed to secure a healthy growth.
BEPOBTH FBOM T'LANTEBS, 1867.
For Letters infuU se'. Descriptive Pamphlet.
Dr. E. M. ROYALL, Christ Church Parish, writes:
Applied ut the rate of 16n to 200 pounds per acre on
11th ?pril, on 22 acres bl ie clay land, a good dca
worn from being planted ta cotton from 1867 to 18671
with ouly one year's rest curing that time, and not?
withstanding the long con inued cold and heavy rain,
and gales during the sprit .g and summer, about the
first cf September the crop on this held waa es:?ma?
ted by some of our best j iidges to promise a yield ot
181) to 200 pounds line Set island Cotton Lint to the
acre. Notwithstanding tl o ravages of the caterpillar,
the first cotton picked w is from the Held on whi>-h
MAPES' PHOSPHATE vas used, and it has made
about 66 pounds to the icre, while no other man?
ured land made over 46 pi sudan Has uso J MAPEV
PHOSPHATE on melons, potatoes and the garden
with satisfactory results.
THOMAS?, SALTES, Wuhington County, Go.,re
por. s that seventy-five pc ands per acre on old land
increased both the Cotton and the Corn three-fold.
Considers it far more xonomical than Peruvian
Lr. E. PASSONS, Sandel sviile, Washington County
"My obaerva?on is tb it MAPES' SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE is a preventive against, rust in Cotton.
Has about doubled the Cotton and breded the Corn.
L as done better than Pei uvian Guano per pound."
J. W. SCOTT, of same section, reports:
"That his crop manur ed with Peruvian Guano was
far more effected by drought ard excessive rains
than where MAPES' SUJ'Elt-PHOSPHATE was used,
r-hall use MAPES' in preference to any fertilizer he
has seou used by bis neighbors."
W. H. SPARKS, fcatcntm, Ga., reports:
"On land about hair covered with eedge, and
which had not been cidtivated in two years, when
the manure was put on, badly manured, crop would
yield two pounds where the unmanared would yicl 1
B. B. HAMILTON, Amt lieus. Ga., reports:
"Obtained the mos: satisfactory results from
MAfi-S' SCPER-PHO. PHATE, applying it as a top
dressing. Considered to hive had the best garden
this year in Stuthwestern Georgia."
W. J. ANDEBSON, For ; Valley,Ga., reports:
"MAPEs* siUi-ER-PIIOsPHATE has doubled the
crop ot cotton in every i ase reported, and some re?
port it has more than d oubled their crop. On wheat
and oats tho results are veiy satisfactory."
D. A. WARNOCK, Bea. h Branch, S. C., reports :
"On land which always rusted cotton, increased
tho crop twofold;.'a ? ne cotton as he has seen this
year. Prevented rust Four rows unmanured rust?
ed in August. Everything the MAPES' tUPER
PHOSPHATE was trie J on did well. Cotton stool
tho cold weather in Spring; kept perfectly green,
and gr owed finely; lins beat Peruvian Ouana in his
neighborhood. Believes it to be tho BEST Manure
now in use."
E. R. LILES, Lil es v lie, Anson County, N. C., re?
"As compared with Peruvian Guano and Baugh's
Super-Phosphate, the result was decidedly iu favor
of MAPEs' bUPHER-PHOSPHATE; attributed, be
?ond doubt, to the fi ct that the ravages of tho rust
were not, by a market I difference, so severe where it
was applied as where the other manures were."
JAMES MCMEEKZN, ?Jston, S. C., reports:
"Used u lon of Peruvian, and found tho result but
one half as compare i with those from MAPES'
SUPEtt-PBOSPHATE Soil mostly sandy, with clay
subsoil. Marked diflerence m tho tlze of the bolls,
in favor of MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE. On Cot?
ton plants the iucreai cd growth was about 100 per
JOHN R. HATS, Mirra, S. C. :
"Cotton was more vigorous and healthy, and ma?
tured at least two weeks earlier where MAPES'
SUPER-PHOiiPHATI was used as compared with,
other fertilizers applied. MAPES" SUPtSR-PHOS
PH.'.TK produced lot pounds per acre moro Cotton
than iihodei' Super-Phosphate, and SO pounds per
acre more than Soluble Pacific Guano. Same quan?
tity of each. 160 pounds, used to the acre, cultivated
in the samo manuer. MAPES' SUPER PHOSPHATE
more than doubled the yield of Cotton."
R. h. VENNTNO, Clriat Church Parish, 8. C., re?
"Ono application, 200 pounds MAPES" SUPER?
PHOSPHATE, per acre, made tho cotton grow to tho
height of nix icc', wlieic lt grew only two feet the
year before. Considers MAPEs' bUPEK-PHOS
PHATE the best Fertilizer for SEA ISLAND COT?
TON, and would sa fe ly recommend lt to all plant?
S. C. MEANS, Spartanburg, S. C., writes:
"Used 240 pounds per acre, applied May 16th. Can
safely say never saw a mote vigorous growth impart
cd to cotton from th i use of any manure. Satisfied
the usc of M A PK-/ fe UPEit-PUOSPE Air pays han i
Rev. W. A. MERE .-WETHER, Valle Cruels, near Co?
lumbia, S. C., repon s :
"MAPEV bUPEtt-PHOSPHATE has given perfect
satisfaction, an i th it lt permanently loi pri ves tho
soil Has no hesitation in saying it is the special
manure for thc turrip and Irish potato."
P. C. PENDLETON, Valdoston,Ga., writes:
"MAPES' ?sUPEB-PHOoPHATE has exceeded my
moat sanguine cir cotations. The effects of its use
on Corn, Peas ai d Garden Vegetables was most
marked. If it can be always kept up to the stan?
dard it must toke the pieference of all fertilizers in
M. B. HUNTES, Quitman, Ga., reports:
"Applied at the rite of ISO pounds per acre upon
every alternate foui rows. The result was truly as?
tonishing. The manured rows yielded fully double
the neighboring al emate rows."
TERMS-$65 A TON, CASH.
TIME SALES CAN DE ARRANGED FOB, PAYABLE IN
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AUENT FOB BC UTB CAROLINA EOS M APES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE CF I.TMS ANO OTT ANO COMPANY.
>o. 163 EAST BAY.
SUPERPHOSPHATE OF LIM ri
RECEIVED ' LUE HIGHEST PREMIUM
AWARD12D TO FERTILIZERS
AT THE FAIR OF THE
HELD AT NE W YORK, OCTOBER, 1807.
THE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTILI?
ZERS at this Fair reported us follows: "Entry
No. 298-FERMJZEltS manufactured by the Map-js'
Super-Phosphate of Lime and Guano Company are
decidedly first in order of merit The 'IMPROVED'
i-UPtlt-PUOSPEATE is the best article of its class
known to the ju lges, while the NITROGENIZED is
tully equal to th i best i annfactured. These Fertili?
zers nre entitled to a first premium, as they aro far
superior to all o diera in the Exhibition."
Analysis of M ?pee' Nitrosenized super-Phosphate
of Lime, exhibited at the American Institute Fair in
New York, Octoner 22d, 1807, made at the direction
cf the Comm itt? e on Fertilizers:
Phosphoric Adi I, soluble Moisture expelled at 212
in water.6.69 degrees.7.66
Phosphoric Adi. in- Sand and Silica.0.67
soluble m wa-er. ..9.GC Nitrogenous Organic
Sulphuric Acid ....14.83 (Yleldluu: Ammouia, 2.62)
Oxide Iron and Silica. 3.24 ? AlkalineSal ts and loss. 1. U5
The soluble Phosphoric Acid is equivalent to
11.35 per cent, of Bi-Phosphate of Lime.
H. W. KINSMAN,
AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 22 _34_No. 163 East Bay.
SUPBR-i'HOSPHATE OF LIME.
TE it MS i S&5 PER TON, CASH-TIME
SALES CAN BE ARRANGED FOR.
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
No. 153 EAST BAY.
January 20 f^asss^sss^Bfl^
THE LANCASTER liEDGER.
CO? NOBS k CARTER, PBOPSTETOSS.
TRTNHLD EVERY WEDNESDAY MORNING
??and8^advertisers who desire txfxtend
mS ben?ts lu the upper Dis-rlcts of ?hTstatc
totes Ol advertising libel art. Specimen copy t l
?aper ?nt on application. August32
Horses, Mutes, Vehicles, Furniture, at
BY saiTci & McRILLIVBAY,
THIS DAT, at 1 OK o'clock. JN FRONT OF THEIR
OFFICE, No. 27 Broad-etreet
Underwriters' Sale-Corn ! Corn !
BY J. A. ENS LOW & CO.
THIS DAV, 26th instint, will be sold in Union whvf
stores, and on board sehr. Express, lying at said
wharf, at ll o'cloc?,
14,000 bosh'-ls CORN, damaged on board sehr.
Express, on her voyage from New Orleans to New
Torie, and sold for account of whom it mar concern.
Conditions cash. Tcbruary 36
BY U. M. MARSHALL & BKO.
TO-MORROW, 27th inst., at 10K o'clock,
HORSES, MULES and VEHICLES will bc sold.
February 26 1
Regular Sale Dags, Mondays, Wednesdays,
Fridays -First Sale of Spring Dry Goods,
Dress Goods, Linen Drill ( White, Brown
and Fancy), Linens, Duck, Crash, Hosiery,
Napkins, Notions, ?rc.
CAMPBELL, KNOX & CO.
W1U sell TB IS DAY, at 10 o'clock, at their Cash
Auction Hoir o No. 65 Basel-street opposite Post
SILK MOIRE ANTIQUE, Crepe, Dress Goods,
Spring Mozambiques? silk. Grey Poplins Curtain
Muslins, Swiss Checks, White Cambrict, skirts, Nap?
kins, Doylies, satinets, Grey Cassim... rca, Blankets,
LINEN DRILLS, Chlnoso Grass Cloth, Ducks,
Irish Tinens, Crash, Checks, Table Cloths, Toilet
HOsIEhY, Ac-Ladies super White Hose, Gent's
White and Brown Half lioso, -late and Brown Hose,
Ribbed li alf Hose, Shirts, Glovos, Suspenders, Silk,
Spool Cotton, Soaps, lc.
STATIONERY, Foolscap, Lotter, Note Paper,,
Playing Cards, Pens, Pencils, \c., ic.
J"RIDAY, 28th instant, large sa'" GROCERIES,
CROCKERY AN>' FURNITURE.
Boots, Shoes, Wax Brogans, Bootees, ?rc
BT N. HUNT & SOX.
THIS DAY, the 26th matant, nt 10 o'clock, in oar
Salesroom, No. 142 Meeting-street, wo will sell
60 cases assorted BOOTS, SHOES, BROGANS,
Gaiters, Balsora.?, Slippers, Eus-ki .s, Ac.
1000 pairs Men's primo W. x brogans (D. S. and P.
S.). to which wc ii. vite the attention of buyers.
Estate Sale-By Order of the Executor?.
BY Z. B. OAKES.
WiU bc sold on v, EDNESDAY, 4th March, at the
Old Postofflee. at ll o'clock,
THE FOLLOWING VALU AB i E PBOPEBTY. be?
longing to an Estate, and sold by order of the Execs
No. 1-The SOUTH TENEMENT OF THE N-W
BRICK BUILDING, No. 157 west side King-street,
between Queen und Clifford, measuring 27 feet f.ont,
and 145 feet 4 inches in depth. Tho lower part
is finished as a stnro, the upper part as a dwelling.
On the premises ls a new brick kitchen, cistern and
No. 2-1 be NORTH Tfc'NEMEN C OF THE BUILD?
ING described above, and f-rnisbed in the same
manner. Lot 2P feet front, 125 foot 4 inches In
No. 3-TWO STORY BRICK DWELLING, recent?
ly built, situate ou the north ?de Berreswrd-itwet,
first bouse east of Archdale, containing (our square
rooms, kitchen, cistern und well of good water. Lot
36 by 86.
No. 4-TWO STORY TENEMENT BOUSE west
side ot Archdale, first house sou:h of Beaufain. Each
Tenement contains four-square roo i s The norm
Tenement has been used many yens as a bakery.
On the Lot are two kitohous and weil of water. Lot
36 feet front and - deep.
These Tenements win be sold together.
No. 5- i hat valuabl OROCERY STAND at the
southwest corner ot Archda.c and Bcaufain streets,
long occupied as a grocery store. The upper con?
tains two upright rooms and two dnished ataca. The
building is of brick und substantially built. Lot 22
feet front and 72 feet deep.
No. 6-? WO STORY WO DEN HOUSE, westside
of Pitt, next south cf Montague, con aiuing 4 rooms,
kitchen witta 4room>, uni well of gool water. Lol
43 feet fro.it an i 63 f?et deep.
No. 7-The TWJ STORY WOODEN Ht USE on
the southwest corner lilt and Montague, occuped
for many > cats asa Grocery, and has proved a first
reto stand; the upper p.rt o.cupkd ;?s a Dwelling,
and contains two taryo rooms, Lot 43 lett front and
53 feet deep.
No. 8-The VACANT LOT, south sido Montague,
immedia ely west of tho abovo, measuring 45 feet 7
inchisrronvand 121 lect deep. On .his Lot are a
substantial Brick Kitchen and a s.ua 1 Wooden build?
No.O-TbolWOSTORY WOODEN DWELLING,
No. 18, north si c, Curtis' Lane, containing 4 roums,
double kitchen, with 4 rooms. Lot 25 lcci iront; and
109 feet de.-p.
No. 10.-The HOU>E northes! corner Middle and
Minority streets. Occupied tor mauy yea.-> as a gro?
cery store; tho upper pur. couta ns 2 square and 2
atUc rooms, i.ot (.0 feet on Wall-street, and 66 on
Conditioi s- Half cash; balance in one year, with
interest semi-annually, secured by a mortgage of the
property, l'uildings to Le kepi insured and policy
assigned. Purubasers to pa/ Auctioneer lor necessary
papers and stamps.
February 22_feb22 ?6,29raar2,8,*
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
HI B. Minott vs. Fripp, Administrator.
On TUESDAY, the 17th March next, at ll o'clock,
will be soldat tho Old Cui o.uhouse.
ALL THAT PLANTATION calle i "Hazelwood,"
situate on tue Cncebaw Neck la tho P.rlsh of St.
Batholomew, in Colietiu District, >oudi Carolina,
coniaming 9U0 acres, moro or lo.-s, bounding n .rth
on lands of Mrs. M. 1: March, s ou tu ou lands oi Mrs.
A. V. Girar .tau, east on tue theeuaw Road, and west
on lands c f-Paul, form .-riv uf - Parker.
Terms-One-third cash, balance on a cru .ut of one,
two and three jean?, with interest li om d y ot sale,
gayablc annuilly. 1 be credit portion io bu occured
y bond of the purchaser aud mo tage of the premi?
ses. Purchaser to pay tor papers and sumps.
J. W. UliAl.
February 26_to3_Master in Equity.
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
R. T. Morrison Jr., et al. vs. loonier et al.
On TUESDAY the 3d March next, at ll o'clock, will
b>- sold at the old Customhouse,
All that PLANTATION in Christ C?urch Parish,
lato the property of Dr. Anthony V. loo oner, de?
ceased, and known as the "tko Hive," manuring
529 Vi acres, more oi less, of high laud, a:? 900 sores,
moi e or less, of maren, aud havi g r-uch marks,
mctss and bounds us uie d.lir-eateu ou a plat of
Robt. K. Payne. T..is said plat may be seen at my
Terms-One-third cash; balance on a credit of ono
and two years, up n bond scoured by mo tgage of
tho premiso-sold, and payable in two equi annual
instituent-, with intoies. payable annually <m the
whole amount until pail. Purchaser .o pay for pa?
pers and stamps. J. W. GltAY,
F.bruiry 12 v.'G ul Master in equity.
UNDER DECREE IN E.-UiTY.
Morrison, Jr., et a!, rs. Morrison, Adminis?
trator of Toomer.
On TUESDAY, tue 3d March next, at ll O'clock, will
bc sold ut tao old Customhouse,
All that PLANTATION, lata tue ropertyof An?
thony V. Toomer, decena rt1, and known as "White
Hall," situate in Chris: > burcu Parish, Charleston
District, an I meauriug six hundred acres, more or
less; boundiug nor.hou land of G. White, east ou
land ol A. V. Toomer, sou h on Bowat sound, sud
west on lands of T. H. Jervey. A piat of tho same
may bo seen at my office.
Terms-One-lou th casu; balance in one and two
years, in equal instalments, secured by bond of the
purehaser and mortgago of the property, with in?
terest payablo semi-annually. Purchaser to pay for
papers and stamps. J. W. GRAY,
February 12 \v3 tul Master in h qui ty.
CVDKK DECREE IN EQUITY.
If. M. Bailey, ct ul. vs. C. G. Whitley, et al.
On TUESDAY, the 17th Maroh mxt, at ll o'clock
will bc so.d at ibu uM Customhouse,
All that VALUABLKPLANTATION, onWadmalaw
Island, Charleston Distric, containing about 200
acres of land, rounding north on Wadmalaw sound,
south on lauds oi Joseph S. Wrialey, i asl on lands of
George Shurlock, and wo:t on rmdi of Ed. Laroohe.
Terms-'ne-third cash; balance ia one and two
years, with lutcrest from day of sale, secured by
bond of toe purchasei and uior gage ot thc p. emlsw.
Purchaser to pav for pa er.; and stain.s.
J. W. GRAY,
February 22 sw6ul M astor in Eydtj.
THE MARION STAR.
IESTABLISHED NEARLY TWENTY YEARS AGO,
j is published at Mnriou. S. C.. in ihe contrai
portiOL oi tho country, aud offers a favorable
medium to Mei chant?, Druggists, M^iuj^ttd
all classes wno ctesirt lo extwid their business In
the Pee Dec country.
For tue ben.lit ol oui advertising p-'itroas, we
ehall lc addition to our .-ubscnptiou list, which la
constantly IU .Teasing, publLh and distribute,
gratuitously, copies et '.he STAR, during tho busi?
ness reason tin? Fall.
Bates ol Aavcrtising LberaL
W. J. Mc KEB ALL,
Njverotirr 20 E lito- ID-? WorHelot.
MERCHANTS AND BUSINESS MEN
WHO DESIRS TO SECURE TRADE FROM
that rich Cotton country, Soutbwest Geor?
gia, would do well to advert?s ; in .h<?
An old-established newasaper, published at the
flourishing little city of . uwuen, in the heart of this
rich Cotton belt. Havug tho laigest circulation
of any paper iu ?bis section, it offers extra induce
mr-nts" to advertisers.
tW Published weekly at S3 per annum. Adver?
tising rates moderate. FLAM CHUIsTlAN,
December ll Dawson, (ia.