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THE DAILY NEWS.
Bye ana Sky.
BY OKOHOE 1TEREDITH.
Blue ls tho sky, blue is thine eye
Wh-ch sh ill I call heaven?
, Star is there, and soul is here
Tell me which is heaves?
I cannot know unless thou say,
So kin an Doth in orb and ra.v,
. So full of heavenly feature :
The fall of dews, the flush of hues,
The tenderness of sof encd views.
Lovely alii e by niant and day,
And both of heavenly nature I
Blue is the ak.v, blue is tntne eye
Both would image heaven:
Light is there, and love is here
BJ cb the child cf heaven.
Ol might it bo, aud may it be.
That I, who worship beaven in thee,
May so fulfil thy mission,
That Bebt ani love from beaven above.
And st ir and soul, my bridal dove.
May blend, and opeu heaven to ibo.
Through thy cele .Gal vision?
THE SPRINU FASHIONS.
The fashions introduced sinco our last re?
port are quito protty and attractive, although
there have been few radical changes.
There is no increase in tho-sizo of the new
spring bonnets, as far as we have .vet seen,
The Fanchon is tho favorite shape, and satiu
and steel upon speckled silk, chip, and straw
the favorite trimmings and materials. Bon?
nets are of lace, of leathers, and of beaded
' tulle, in simple sty lea. Lace medallions of
ova?, diamonds, or triaDgular'Bhape, a-e some?
times prettily displayed over pearl grey, pink,
and lavender velvet. Ornaments are placed
directly over the forehead in the point formed
by the curved diadem added to the Fanchon.
Velvet and lace bows, With ends are placed
figh up on the hack of tho bonnet. A be
orning bonnet l'or a blonde is of beaded lace
over tube, with a wreath of green bernes
framing the face, and a wido fall of lace caught
under the chin by a bunch of leaves, ibo
nearest cern of a bonnet ia . acaroeiy throe
inches in width across the top; the voil form?
ing the principal part of tho coiffure. Ibo voil
is mant?hi-shaped, and of chantilly lace,
sewn ou lull at the back, and taping down tc
the collar. Velvet leaves surrouud the front.
Walking suits, with a single skirt simulatm?
two, have given place to those with double
skirts. Some suits have tho upper skirts
formed into a small train, which is to be looped
up, disclosing a gay petticoat beneath. Four
buttons and loopB are the simplo acetones,
or .machinery for festooning the long upper
skirt. Black velvet dresses- aro worn over
scarlet, blue, or green satin petticoats. Passe?
menterie, jet, fringe and satin piping orna?
ment tho velvet-skirt, ihe satin may be either
left plain or bound willi velvet of thc same
shade, cut bias. Two or three narrow riffles
of satin are also used. Striped petticoats of
very handsome materials, gros grain, a?tcr
jiatmg with velvet stripe% are fashionably
worn witho.it trimming.
Very neat and Very desirable strite are made
of scree, winsey. orwatcr-piaiof cloth, trimmed
with cross-cut bands of silk stitched on, and
bronzed buttons. Flain goretj skirts, cut the
groper walking length, and trimmed to suni
ite an upper skirt, short sack, or paletot,
trimmed to match, is the proper style for these
simple and useful dresses. Faucy designs,
enoh as open sleeves, Marie Antoinette fichus,
and the like, should be reserved, for more
showy materials. Suits are domg for th: cloak
stores what the snail bonnets have done for
. the milliners-aimost closed them up. Their
occupation is gor. J. A sac or pal&ot en suite
ls considered as sufficient for outdoor wear as a
cloak that coot fifty to a hundred dollars, a
sum that will buy two entire ordinary street
suits, and one entire extraordinary one,.mach
handsomer than the cloak and any ordinary
dress could bc. Tho most stylish new
suits or costumes for spring "wear are
. made of rich black or stone-colored silk, or
Speckled poplin, and consists of douolo skirt,
fancy jacket with cape and hanging sleeves, oz
" Marie Antoinette 6carf. The latter is very use?
ful in black silk, as it can he worn afterwards .. '
with any drees. For the under skirt the most
. fashionable trimming is three narrow ruffles,
unless the suit ie made iu pophu, and theil
cross-cat bands of 6?k are best, hacdsomeiy
finished in the "embroidery stitch. We d ? not
advise satin folds for a suit, because they tray
too quick; but it satin is greatly pr^fwrrM, yet
thick bonnet eatm, with a linen back, is much
cheaper, as well as moro durable, ana aa hand?
some in appearance. Hanging sleeves, for
outdoor wear, are cut- shorter than those at?
tached to trained dresses, and instoad of being
square at the bottom, are rounded away al?
most to a point. Close coat sleeves must at- S
ways be worn beneath them. ?
For ladies in warm latitudes the proper cos- ?
tome for the present season ia a.high dross,
gored piain, excepting at the back, waere it is
(gathered, and a Marie An'omttie fichu of scarf,
crossed in front, and tied in a wi'de bow or
knotted at the back, the rounded endsdeacend
ing upon, the skirt. This is a quaint, simple,
yet stylish dress-best made in black silk, yet
as handsome in grey, and very nice in grey,
with black fichu, which will after wa rc s be
available for wear with grenadine and muslin
Among the very prettiest and best of the
new spring goods alroady on exhibition are
beautiful linens in fine stripes and small diago?
nal checks. They are extremely delicate and
cool for summer morning dresses, and verv de?
sirable besides. They are also very nice for
.children's suits. There are also English prints,
in small, delicate patterns, of Hoyle's manu?
facture, such as have not been seen hero since
I860, Belling for twenty-five couts per yard
Puring the war the fw yards left over ot* this
kind sold for seventy-five cents per yard.
SACES AND WRAPPINGS.
Newsed very pretty spring sacks are rhade
of soft, light-colored cloth, almost white, with
revers velvet. The lower edge is finished in
points bound with ve.vet, and. stitched on to
the straight edge of the sack. The paints and
the revers suggest a good method of freshen?
ing the old light cloth sack tor spring wear, at
very little trouble or expense.
Loose, square breakfast jackets aro giving
place to bodices with tight-fitting sleeves and
a sash worn at the side. Another style bas a
small basque attached to the waist instead of a
For young ladies there is the promise of the
"Coileon Bawn,". or one of the prettiest out?
door garments ever introduced, lt consists of
a single or double capo or talma, gathered jn
the centro, and ornamented with a rosettel It
also completes a charming suit for little girls
The redingote, hterally greatcoat, is stilt worn,
and ia so convenient, as well as sty fish,.that it
can hardly fail to become a universal favorite
A redingote may be made of silk or velveteen,
and requires only a band of the same material
upon auy old skirt to complete the suit. But?
tons down the front and a sido sash to tie at
the back are the only trimmings required.
The new gloves for spring wear have made
their appearance iu tho rarest and choicest
shades ol color-light Bismarck, wood, lilac
and buff being the laahionable baseB of severai
of theae; there are no less than seventy dif?
ferent BhadeSj the tints of which run so CIOBO
that it is only by putting them together that
experienced iudg?s can detect the difference
They are all long upon tho wrist, and are em?
broidered in either black or white. Those that
are embroidered in black are finished upon the
edge of the wrist with a tiue fold of doubied
black kid stitched on. Those that are em?
broidered wuh white are finished m whito.kid.
The bach- of the wrist are ornamented with gilt
eyelets, laced with fine silk cord, and crin ped
tassels; or more tashionably'still, .vith small
gilt studs and tassels. - Foi- fastening both,
studds and tine ttes are used.
LIVERPOOL-Per ship Sidbergh-2117 sacks Salt
to order. '
LIVERPOOL-Per Banish brig Sola-74 bogs s I aud
Hi bales Upland cotton, 852 bbls Rosin.
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Falcon-164 tierces
Rice, 70? bales Upland Cotton, 48 bales Rag's and
Bides, 10 hhds Hides, SDd Sundries.
The Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE Ob THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, I
CHARLESTON, Tuesday Evening, March 3, '68. J
There waa an active demand during the day, but
huyera found it Impossible to operate to the extent
of their orders in consequence of the Ught supply of
the-etaple for sale; prices continued to strengthen,
and improved % to lc. 9 lb., closing with a disposi?
tion to a further advance. Sales hear 10U0 halos
?ay 6 at 17; 12 at 18; 42 at 18^; Ul at 19; 136 at l?>v .
66 at 20; 46at 20??; 9 at 20J?; 109 at 21; 17 at 21^- 41
at 21tf; ISO at 22; 34 at 32>?; 30 at 23.
Ordinary to Good Ordinary.18)?@20
WILMINGTON, March ^-TunrENTM-H ne de?
clined 10a25c since last repo-t. Mles. tojdM of 1804
bbis at ?3 25 for soft, and ? ?*?LSS? S S Ind
brians lOTfESTiss-salcs ol 8 bbb? at 64??c and
l"??JS? S? bbls at $2 80. 2 40,2 60 for
?T? S.W No 2; S3 75a3 (ff* for No 1, and
UT?&cl unchanged. Sales of 408 bbls at S?2 30
^CoTTOK-Sales of 112 bales at20ctsfor Low Mii
dlin/:. and V0>ia21c for Middling.
TIMBEE-3 rafts sold at S5 for inferior, and *7a
7 25 for lair mill.
New Orleans Market.
NEW ORLEANS. February 27.-COTTON.-The
sales to-day amounted to- 4DP0 bales, at irregular
prices, requiring no chango in our quotations, w!ucb
we repeat aa follows: urcunary 18al8>?c, Good Ordi?
nary 19>ia-, Low Middling 2UKa-,- Middling 21*
a-, and Striot Mindhug 22a
The mark-1 opcucd vi. h a lair demaud, aud a por?
tion of the busbies, done early hi the mortuug waa
at fuller prices, but tho unlavorab.o ac. ounls anbse
qupntiy received 'from Liverpool mm i\ew iork
checked tho movement, and nt tho close previous
rates were barely maintained, t ood Ordinary was
lu some request, and. being a limited supply, sold aa
hi"h as 20c, but uot toaulhcicut oxiont to serve as a
blsis lor quotations. Ou tho other baud, we heard
of sales of Mlddung as low as 21c. Tho supply
offering at tho ruling rat s w:;s liiuited. Had it bean
more ample, tho business would no. doubt have been
ol greater ?xteuf, a- sewral buyers rctiro j in conse?
quence of_ being ^unable to lind the kinds they
STATEMENT OF COTTON.
Stock cn hand September 1st, 1667, (bales) 15,266
Arri /ed to-uay.^. ?.. 7,464
Arrived previously. 498.744-506,208
Clears! to-day...MS AK, ema
Stock on hand and on shipboard..10a?'
Consignees per Swath t aroliua Kailroad,
969 balee Cotton. 24 bales Yarn. 2840 bjgs Corn. 1
car Cattle. 1 ear Old lrou. ic. TO MenhoubO 4 co.
Railroad Agent. Wert A: Jvues, Courtenay 4 lren
holm. J N Robson. H Cobla Ai co, J \\ ^P??"0 *
tro J Camneec fe co, J E Aiger4 co, Goldsmith k
sou. R?llinaun Bro*, fl N Av?rdl, J N Teideman &
co G a H Waiter * Co, W U Williams, F?C Moy. G
W Williams A: Co, Thurstou A; Uo iUjui. Adonis, Froat
^ Co JUE Sloa i, WC Courtney ? -Co, Grues'-r,
Lee 'fmitli k Cot G W Witto, C U Witto. shackoitord
a KoliT. f riaWrim.* * J ? Kirkpatrick, Wardlew
A: Carew, J B Pringle, -Mrs Ecu nek. Kuuapaux *
uouiiOaU. F L .Moyer, A J Sahnas, Col Hunt, Mar?
shall, Burge A- Bowen, L Lowndes, 0 Roedor, John
stoD, Crewe a Co, LL> Do: aussuro, Mowry k Co, W
F Dowling 4 Co.*
Fer steaofldp Falcon, for r altimore-Misa Gue?
rard. Miaa Lowndes, H-1 S?reet, F Courages, Thoo
Koeater, 1) Sbeors. ii Sea old, and 6 deck.
gp o i-* r C-Ajii i?^rr) AK..
FHASLS OF THil M*>ON.
First Quarter. 1st, ll hours. 41 i..Uiuto?L.oYVUHig.
FuU Moon, ?lb. ? hours. 1* minutes, morb?ig.
Last Quartet. 15tb,A0 hours. 20 minutes, evening.
Ne.v Moon, 21th, 1 bour. *..> admite*. uionihiK. '
First Quarter, Hist. 7 hours. 17 minutes, morning.
SH.-.s MOON mon
>CAJ,CU- j awns, j esra. J uiauu. | fran*.
a MUiidj\..!. "tCS", i~~??..*i> ?TT?
3 Tuesday-.., 6..2T. ; :>..5S ? I..M a.. S
4|\Vcdue>.lA\.? C. SU ? y.i? 2..4V 3..W>
3 luiir-dax.... 6..24 .''..?9 J 3..46 *..*>
??Friday. ..'..j ?..23 i 6.. o ? 4..ss J..si
7jsaturday...j ' 6..21 I 6..1 ft..So ?5..J8
MSundav.| 6..20 I 6.. 2 \ 6..ll 7..19
Port ot' Charleston, MwoTa
Aarrived Yeaterday. j
Steamship Marmion. Falrclo-th. New. York-1er;
Fridav last. Ballast. To the Master.
Stcamsh-p Miami. M.-'..aug li'.in. New kork-? days, j
Ballast. To Jotm 4 Theti G?u.V.
Uritioh ship Sedburgh. Kiioale, IivetpOal IO day? I
from Holyhead. Sait. To tho Master.
British brig Maggie Vail. Agnew. !>t John's, N E.
ria savannah-2-: uays from tue loruier. Ray. IVti
oos, ie. To lt Ature* i Co.
Spanish brig Victoria. X.riEar, aaUu?as-26 days.
UaOasL io W P Hall.
Mourner riantor. Wbiu\ Cb craw. SST calos Cot?
on, kc To J Ferguson. Mowry 4 Co. G W W il tar..*
: Co. Wiitis ic ChuaUa. J M Caldwell 4 Son. Ken
lolls Doeksry. J H Baggot: 4 Co. S H Howe. J 4
> Kiriipajici?. lhur.-u?M 4 Hamo.s Gratar. Lee,
?mitti 4 \.o. Courtenay4 iroubomi. AiUiu*, Fros: 4
to. Roper 4 Stoney. E H Bodger? 4 Co, Shacaehord
: Ki hy. Z Lavis, t Dal... C C White.
Steam tug R Staptrs, Spri.:gs. Georgetown, S C.
To Risley \ t,Ycij:biou.
iteamahip Falcon, lited, baltimore-Courtouoj- .v
jamsh brig Solaj Anderson, Liverpool-W?lis 4
Itoamshlp Falcdn, Roed, Baitimoro.
lehr D B Warner, li or ton, New York. ?
(teamer Dictator, Willey, Palatka, ria Jacksonville,
r'ermiudinu, and Savannah.
Pro lt? this Poil,
teamship Surag'ossa, Crowell. New York, March 3.
U?T OF VK>SKLS
'P, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
hip Amelia, Conner, sailed.....1 eb 12
bin R H Tue';;r, Ruudlett, sailed...Feb 8
ridsh ship Charleston. Mosley, soiled.Feb 8
hip Maty OgoVu, coldrcy, up.:.Jon 24 |
ho Morueo, .black, ap.rFcb ll
he Arbitrator. Irvine, soded..Jau 8
he Hope, Hancock, sailed.Jan 7
nt?sh cork Hector, Nelson, sailed.Jan 22
r bark The Queen. Knight, sailed.Jon 23
he Wetterhom, Stineon, sailed,. .Feb Q
he Sophie, Muller,-sailed.D?JC 28
ponish ship Nueva Aurelio, Polago, sailed . ...Fob 15
ritish bark Rosalind, Clark, sailed....... .'.'.'.Feb 20
lip Daniel Draper, Hardir.g, cleared.JFeb 21
rig Josie A Devereaux. Oftirk, up........... .Feb 22
;hr Grace Girdler, smith, cleared.! ! .Feb 25
aamship Manhattan, Woodhull, cleared.Feb 29
eauiBhip Mbneka, Shackford, chored.FBD 2,
lio Paci?c, t'osa, up.Keb 27
:>?]>Mate-ka, Fooks, up_.Feb 27
?hr Menewa,- DUsoway.'up.Feb 27
:hr Coehorvative, - , up.?. .Feb 29
sur B 0 Terry, Weaver, ui.Fob 4
:hr Marla Pierson, Frank, up.Fob V
ihr H J Raymond, Ellsworth, cleared.FeOfjS
ihr A H Edwards, Bartlett, cleared. Jrj, s
?ir E H Naylor, Naylor, clearod.'..rJtLa 9
teamship Sea Gull, Du'ton, up.Fob 13
?amsblp ProuetheuB. Harris. up. . *Feb 21
:hr Richard Vaux, WbiUtker, up.^**| "rob 24
:ur Cha? bPaiio, a>i uguty. cleared... ..Fob 21
;ITY TAJCES.*-???.VrHLY KLTl it V s.
OFFICE .OF.XHii CITY A?SEsSOR, )
C1T? HALL, March 2, 1868. J
^TOTICE IS HcKh: i GIVEoi TO ALL cuN JERN
^( ED, that the Monthly Retune, for tho month
February past; in compliance with the tax ordl
ince, rati?ed on .he 28.h ol January, 1868, must be
ade on or balure the 16L? Instant /
LIES ON THE FOLLOWING AllE PAYABLE MONTHLY '.
On all sales of Goods, Wures and Merchandise.
Du all gross receipts of all street Railroads.
Onali gross receipts of ad Express Companies
Ou all soles at Auction.
Ou - ll Carriages and t u;gies.
O. a.I mcorhe derived trorn the pursuit ol auy fac
tv, iroiessiou, occupa?ou or . m loy trent
Ou Ui- gioss rece pm , f all Comiuorclal Agencies.
Ou all co.nmi siens roce.ved ty Factors comT!?
JU Merchant*, Banken, Broach, tud ot .'era
Ou all preuLutea received tor or by any insurance
napauy. or by agencies for iudividuis or oom
Ou all gross receipts of aU Gas Compares, and
Uer manutacturing . ompimlca located m this city
On every Hoce and Mule used or k.-pt within the"
y, excepting hoisesor mulei used in any public
cused carnage, cart, dray, or other vehicle
Un oU Retail Dealers in. nb arUeles whatsoever
On all Hucksters and Barbor ^ops.
On all gross receipts of Hotels aud Public Latins
d Boardiug Hou-.i...
On all receipts of Livery Stable keepers.
On thc gross receipts of cotton iTosses.
0a the gross rcceipro ol all Priming Office*. News
pers cud PubUshiD.g Houses.
On oh GoodB sold iu tho city by p-raous uot resi
Ut, by sample or otherwise.
On oil tales cf Horses and Mules brought to the
Ju sales of Stocks, B;udd aud other securities
Drano gross receipts of Mag ne ? j Telegraph Com
Du tito gross receipts ol' all Tavern Keepera aud
mor Deal-, rs.
VU the defaulter i will be d-mlt with astheordi
ace directs._ 14 Mar h 2
OFFICE CHIEF OF CITY DETECTIVES, |
JANUAHY 17TII, 1868. j
IHE PUBLIC ABE Bi QUESTED TO PLACE
upon their COPPER PCMPs some private mark
arder that-theymay be iduaaUlecl when stolen and
avered by the Ci'.y Detectives, as numbers of
per pumps ore recovered by the Detectives, but
ie can be identified.
H. W. HENDRICKS.
1st Lieutenant and Chief ol City Detectives,
.TWEE CHARLESTON. DAILY NEWS.
A LIVE JOURNAL.
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ublic quosUons aa they arise; and ita iufluencu will
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THE NEWS OOLUMNS
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THE TK1.WEEKLY NEWS,
rUBSpAYS, THURSDAYS AND SATURDAYS.
A Marvel of Chcapursi!
)NLY THREE DOLLARS A TEAR-TWO DOL?
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CONTAINS ALL TUE READING MATTER
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ul dished, together with the large variety of inter?
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IEST FAMILY. PAPER, for country circulation,
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RIORDAN, DA WSON & CO.,
'.February 20 CHARLESTON. S. C.
DIE CHARLESTON'ER /.KITING,
(A GERMAN W EEKLY)
fS PUBLISHED EVER? Wi tDNESDAY, BY C. G.
L ERCKMANN & CO., No. 3 .Broad-street,
Being the only German paper m South and North
arohna, Georgia. Florida and Alabama, it has now
large circulation in those State a. and would, ihere
ire bc u aesirable medium of i wmoiunicatiug with
ie Germans in those States in tL ?sir vernacular.
Subscription-S3 per annum.
Advertisements inserted at the t lanai rate?.
C. G. ?.aOK WANN <t CO..
No. 3 Broad street. C parleston, b. C.
. Jtoil&inj) ^l?teriuls.
BRICKS rSillCKS! BB??KS!
OR HAND AND TO ARRIVE ?
Fot aale low fof cash. . Apply to
. E. J. FRIPP i: CO.,
March i 6 Venning's Wuirf.
W. P. RUSSELL & GO.,
OVER UKHSKfl. J NO. F. TA^LOR&OO.'S MA?
CHINE SHOP, Pritchard-street, near tho comer ol
No. 5 HAYNK-s ritEK I . CP STAIRS, NEXT DOOR
to Messrs. (leo. If. Wilhams & Co., Merchunts and
HAVE IN STORE FOR SALS LOW FOR CASH :
l.00*i pairs WLSDOW .SASUES, glazed, nil sizes
1,000 pairs Window Blinds, all sizes
000 ra1.T Panel ililli lom, ul! sizes
1.PO0 Doorn, all alzos .
100,100 feot Mouldings ol all kinda and sizcfl
Stair Newels, nalluatera aud Rall, and .Building'
Material gem rally.
Qlvo ut a call; you will lind tho BEST WORK and
tho LOWEST PIUCI.N lu thia elly. *
January 1 wtai2nii'?
Cintlpa; aub /oniis-jim} ?Bcobs.
ON fe PBIOB
rJIIiK ATTTKXTIO.y OF OVR CUSTOM?
ERS AND THE PUBLIC IS INVITED TO OUR
STOCK OF CLOTHING,
Which wo have feplerjiShed with GARMENTS OF
OUR OWN MANUFAO J URE, and aro offeilng thom
at PRICES SUITED TO THE DEPRESSED STATE
Ol' THB MARKET.
Wo have also received anfinvoicc of
43eirtl?m?n*s Furiiish?ig Goods,
In SCARFS, TIES,
. BOWS, HANDKERCHIEF?,
SHIRTS, , AND COLLARS, j
OF NEW AND H AND.SOMJ? STYLES.
IIACULLAK, WILLIAMS & PARKER,
Ko. ? 7 i KING, - .
CORNER OF IIASEL-STREET,
CHARLESTON', S. C.
. February 20
printing, Bliinli 'pooki, Stationer!),, jtn&inp,.
POWER PRESS PRINTING !
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY.
MADE TO ORDEE.
LARGE STOCK CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
' . FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
PAP ER AND S TAT! ONE R Y,
OV EVERY VARIETY
PAPER BAGS AND WRAPPING PAPER,
. ALL AT LOWEST PRICES.
WALK E R'S,
NO. 3 BEOAD-STEEET:
j??ilronb ono (foiipccrs' Supplies.
No. 150 MEETING-STREET.
DEALERS IN 1ST ER ? DRSC.'Kl!';. !(>\ OP
CI RC U LA R SA W A N II G RI ST MILLS
BOLTS, NUTS AND WASH EUS.
BAR AND SHEET IRON AND CAST STEEL OK A Ll J DESCRIPTIONS
GUM AND LEATHER BELTINGS
LACING LEATHER AN ?i BLAKE'S PATENT BELT STUDS
GUM and HEMP PACKING
PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISHES
RAW AND BOILED LINSEED OILS
SPERM, LARD AND PETROLEUM OILS
BRASS AND IRON, SINGLE AND DOUBLE-ACTING FORCE AND LIFT
No. 150 MEETING STREET.
November 2 iruiutaio
Oj^nfi T0XS ?ESDINE PERUVIAN GUANO,
??\J\J warranted pure, to arrive per schooner
"N'au sit-r." For sale by
Ma? ch 3 3_ T. J. KERR i CO.
PERUVIAN GUANO, PIRECT FROM AGENTS,
? t market rates.
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO. S73 ca=h : $80 Int
Nove nbcr, with interest, approvo;; city acceptance.
BA tJGH'S PHO-PHAIE OF LIMB, SCO cash ; ?C3
1st November, with intero:-t, approved city accep
PBON1X GT'ANO, ?G5 cash; SC5 1st November,
with, interest, aprroved city acceptance.
FI OUR OK BONt, unadultorated'and unburnt
FARMERS' PLASTER OR fi VFSU?I, warranted
In offering Ihe shove Manures to Pianters I do PO
"with ovory confidence, uoi only haring testimonials
iron: Plentere wh;. have used them the post year but
UKI 1 arther guarantee that every cargo, aa it arrives,
is on ilyzed by Prof .?SH KP ARI), ot tho Soutb Caro-'
lina College, and tho high reputation, ol these 'Mo
nur?s i?uykcplup. ' J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Whorl.
Jo auary L_?_wftx2mo
PRAiE Of LIME.
TTE PRACTICAL LXPEMENCE GIVEN BELOW
of planters during the post 8e:iEon, fully establish
ad i he suva-., tagos cia.racd lor this well-known FER
Bcceived the highest premium awardeQ to Fenil
izou by tho Amoricsu Institute of New York, held
Oct Jbcr, 1807. . .
f or Juil report, with analysis made by the Com?
mit tee ol the Institute, composed of Br. O. B. BUCK,
Pri lessor J. G. POHLE, and other prominent eliom?
is?. see pamphlets.
The distinguished feature of this sUPEH-PHOS
PBATE irom other similar Fertilizers is, that all of
ils ingrediei's are of annual origin, anJ arc either
solible in waser, or \n a condition to quickly become
? soi Me in tue boU und bc t.iken up by tba crop.
? Contains no inert or muterai materials.
' fae proper r. laiivo proportion of the ingredients
in MAPES' S- PElM'UusPHA'iE to meet ihe re
qurqmeuts ol tho Otytoiicrop on Georgia and South
tra.-o.iiia soil!1, is fully proved by tho oxponence of
?linters who testified that wherever applied, even to
lai d ?ote4 for rus* ,ng cotton, tho diseawe- Is entirely
corrected, and a healthy, vigorous growth produced.
Ol ibo some lind Peruviau O??aO ot?d other tcrt?l
izi rs have ?u?ed to .ecuro a healthy growth.
EEPOBia F?011 PLASTEES, 1867.
For Letters infu I sei^pescriplive Pamphlet. ?
Dr. E. M. ROYALL, Chrtet Church Palish, writes:
Appliod at rho rat . of 160 ro^t'O-pounasper acre on
Lllth . pril, ou2S acree bluu ?lay land, a Rood deal
[wini troui biiu"' planted lu ooiton -(rom J8C7 to 18t>7,
w. th only of o year*! r. ?t during that lime, and not
w tbstaiiUinit the long cuut.nueii i old and heavy rain,
ai d guicp (turing ihe spring and siuumor, about the
fi.-st cf'september the crop t u this Held was csiima
tt d by s.nic ol' our best judges to promise a yiold of
li;0 to 20? pounds '.ne sea is.u.id cotton Lint to the
a< rc. Notwithstanding th? ra vagi r. of thc caterpillar,
tl.c first cot:on picked w-s from'the nnld on whi-h
MAFEii'*PUOSPllATE w.is.m ed, and U- his made
about 86 puunds to tho aere, while no otber man.
u:ed-laudmaoe over ACpou'.ds. lias use i. MAPRV
PHOSPHATE ou melons, potatoes and tho garden
v i th satisfactory results.
THOMAS S. bALTtn, ATashlngtou County, Ga., ro
por s that BOVenty-iiVc iiouuds per acre* on old load
increased both thu Cotton and .he Corn three-fold,
considers it f.ir more ocouo^iical thin. Peruvian
Guano. . ..
Lr. B. PASSONS,, Sandcrsvi'ile, WabTinjton County
"Myobscrvutipn is lhat MAPEs' SUPER-PROS
I'HA'TE ia a pnv. i tive against rust 'in Cotton,
lias about doubled the Outtou and trou.ed the Corn,
ii as done bc Uer than Peruvian U uauo p .-r pound. "
J. W. SCOTT, ot same secui.u, reports:
"That his orop manured with 1'eruviiin Guano was
I'^r more effected by iirought aid excessive rains
i bau whore MAPES' s.UPiu:-PUOSPHAlE waa used,
hall us.-MAl-ES' Irl preicreuce to un? fertilizer he
las. seen used bj his neighbors."
W. li. SPAIIKB, bat mon, G b, reports: .
"On laud about hali covered nilli Ecdgo, and
which Iud not bi on cultivated in t ? o year.-, when
the mauuro wa.' put ou, badly manured, crop would
jield two pounds where thc tintiiamired would yiel 1
li. B. IlAMn.TON.Am-rh us. Go., repoiU:
"obtained the most ButUtiuctory inuits from
MAP: o* SLT'ER-l'UO 1'li.iii., apply luff it aaa top
dressing. UODSKfered to h ve had the bout garden
this year lu -.uthwesteru Coorpia." *
\\. JOANDEUSON, Fort Vahe., Go., reports: '
"MAPEV ."U. Ul-i'UO.iFHAl'E hus doubled tho
crop*! cotou iu every . ase reported, and some re?
port it.has more than doubled thou- crop. On wheat
au'i oars the roa?:,8 aie ve y satin lottery. "
D. A. WABNU:K. beach Branch, i*. C., joports:
.'Ou laud which always rusted ?uttoti, iucressed
thu crop twofold ; s fine cotton as bc has seen this
j-iiar. frove.md rust. Four .owa uniuanilrod rust?
ed in August Everything tho MAPES" tUPER
PHOsPHAin: wa=! Iricd on did wolL Cotton stood
tho cold weather in Spring; kept perfectly green,
und growed huely; has beut Peruvian Guano in his
neighborhood. Believes :t' to he tho BEST Manure
now in use."
E. IV I,rr .EB, Lilesviue, An-oi> Copnty, N. C., re?
ports: - *
"As compared with Poruvian Guano and BaiiRh's
s-upfir-Pbospnato, the reknit was decidedly in favor
.ol'MAl'EV sUPHi-R-PUO^rHATE; tau ?Huted, be
, >ondxloubt," t. thc fact that the ravage* of the nffit
were not by a wutrked'deference, .so ?evoro whoro it
was applied us where tho other manure* were."
J Ail ts MoMBUUV, AJs:onr >. C., reports:
':Uso i u ton of Peruvian, urtd fouua the rcsult but
ono half as-coujuared with tuore from M AP ES'
SUPEK^BOal'UATE*. soil moetly sandy, witto clay
subsoil. Marke J dillorcuce m the tics ?7 the bolls,
lu favor o? MAPJBd- bUPBat-PHUUPHATE. On Cot?
ton plants tho i..creas.d growth was-obout 100 per
JOHITR. HAIH, Mims, 8. C. :
"Cotton was moro vigorous .md healthy, and mo-,
lured at least two weeks earlier where MAPES'
?UPEH-PUu-.pHATE was u-eil us compared with
other fertilize rs a. plied. MAPES' bUPER-PHOs*
PU ATE producedli U pounds per ucremoro Cotton
than Khorfc.V Suner-Phospliate, and CO pounds per
?ero more than Soluble Pac.Mc Gu.iuo. Sumo e.uun
tuy of ouch. l.'Upuunii-, Used to the acre, cultivated
iu tho same manner. SHAPES' >CPER-PUOSPHAXE
more than doubled thc yield of Cotton."
R. >. VEN?JINO, Christ Church Partan, S. C., re
..Ono application, '?00 pounds MAPES' SUPEB
P'lOSPH 1E, frer acre, made i^o cotton grow to the
height of six teer, whine lt crew only two feet tho
year before. Coni-idorn . Jl.U'EV oUPEK-PHUh
PUATE tho best Fer.iliier tor s EA ISLAND cuT
I ON, and would safely recommend it to ah plant?
S. C. MEANS, Spariaubuig, S. C., writes:
"Used 210 pounds per acre, upplicd May 18th. Can
safely nay Qu Ver saw u more vigorous gro.\th impart
ed to cotton irom ihe Ure ol uuv luuuurc. Saiislied
thc uso ol AlAl-E .' bUPEU-PUOsFUATEpays banu
some i v,"
Rev. W. A. MEUIIIWETHIUI, Valle Cruels, new Co
nm bia, S. C., ropons:
"M..il'E*>* ?U?EUpFHOSPiiATE hns^iven perfect
Batisiacnou, sui ?hat it pe/uianouil) lmprcves tho
soil. Hus flo hesitation iu saying it is the special
manure for the turnip ..tn] Irish po:alo."
P. C. PENDLETON, Val-ioston, Ga., writCi:
"MAl'Ea* sUPKR-Fau.^PlTATE hus execedod my
most sarBjiiiue expeetattons. 'ihe cffoct3 ot its usc
ou Coin, Peas a:,d (Jard u Vugotuble; was most
marked. Il' it eau be always sept up to thc stan?
dard it must take the pieference of ail fertilizers in
M. II. HuNTEit, Qiiituiaii, ela., reports:
"Applied at thor^tc of ISO pound ? per acre upon
eVcry alternate lour rows. Thc result was truly as
tonishing. 'J.lie uiauur.d iowa yielded tuUy double
ihe neighboring BlUmate'rows."
TL?iJ>j-$tJ0 A ION, U.VbH.
nifli SALES C.VN BE ABUANOED FOI?, PAiABIJ?. IN
ll. W. KINSMAN, .
8?LE AGENT TOB SOUTH CAROLINA ? OH MATES' HOPEB
PHOSPHATK OF LIME AND OUANO COMPANY.
No. 15?5 EA^T BAY.
February 22 ? 34
Pririjs, (?I)cmi??L5, &c.
J-^UU?S AT.D !?J?DICINKS,
JUST nicnrvED BY
E. H. KELLERS & CO.
EOSTF.TTEr.'.S, nOOILAND'c. A^'D C?LLETON
Ayer?e. Jayncs' Wright's, Radway's, Cephalic,
BeckwiUi's Holloxaj's, . anford'a aud Urandreth's
Gray's, IIollowa.T'9. Dallcj-'p, McAlister?)*, T.us
Biou, David's nno Morchcad's Oiiitmeut.
- ?ogom:iu'9 Ferrated Lark an ! Cod I iver Oil ind
BenL'im, Ii?ruott'j uod Li\or Oil, Ayer's sarfaj i
rillo, Cherry Pectoral and Ague Cure, A-c. kc.
country orders Eolieitoii, aud will meet' v h
E. il. SELLERS k CO.,'
February 17 mwr No. tai .i : cetin^-stroit.
JQRUGb AND AUSDICXNKS,
FRESH BY EVERY STEAMER.
E. H. i\KiiLEiiS & CO.,
No. 131 M Rt&TJX f-STPEET.
CHARLESTON. S. C.,
WHOLESALE AND I?ETAIL DEU?GISTS.
Always cn hp jd n large assO'tmentof DRUGS,
Patent licd!cinoj, Sciyu, rorrumc-ry, and Toilet
Phy^clans' Orders filled promptly and at the low?
est market rates.
E. H. KECLEUb, M. D. H. BA ER. M. D.
February 16 mwf 1
AS A FKRTll.izKn.
pEB TON OF 22?0 POUNDS (IN BARRELS OR
?HD3.), delivered at any of Ute Railroad Depot? or
vharves In tbs city, at SH per ton.
QLNEY & CO.,
Nos. ll and 13 Vendue Range,
And naxt Savannah Railroad Wharf,
March 2 mwflmo Charleston, 8.0.
.KQDUNDA INLAND ? ii ANO.
A fur c. Cu m Juc cl, >. attirai dna no, a?
Fine as Flour (although not G round;,
just in the Condition" In which it ia
Imported from the Island?
THIS GUANO IS FROM A RECENTLY. DIS?
COVERED deposit oa Rodundj Island, in the
Carri bean Sea, West Indies, hrtliudo 16 degrees 66
minutes north, longitude jp degrees 23 minutes
It has been used for many years in the West India
[i junda in the cultivation of .Sugar Cane and car?ala
("Ith great success* wu introduced, for tac first t ?o
k> the tannera and planters of the United sta!.:. m
the spring of 1866. -and lias met wi h unprecedented
s-aceess, cn die subjoined reports and testimonials tal- ?
The RODUNDA GUANQ fa not a mineral phos?
phate, rcquir ng the action of the Sulphuric Acid to
render lt soluble; .its great power as a fertilizer is in
its entire solubility, without tho aid of acid. Ula
not a "manitulauon" or Compound of "iah or rief h
with Min?ral Phosphates, the regularity of which is
always uncertain anti dependent upon, and controll?
ed by the honesty ol tho manufacturer. The RO?
DUNDA is a PUKE NATORAL GUANO (that term
beiug understood tornean tile excrement offish-eat?
ing bird?., as the Iorgo per centage of organic mat?
ter sufficiently attests, and as" found upon the Island
of Rodunda, in the very state as imported and sold
'I ne retro, lari ty'aiid uniformity of the finoness and
condition of the variotfs cargoes already Import? d by
us into tho United (states, test-d by the analysis of
the most eminent Chemists of this country and Eu?
rope, is sufficient proof of IIB origin and a guaran ce
ot our ability to lirrniau thia Guano:of tivj quality
and purity represented.
Tho PKIC L of the nODCND A GUANO is not tbs
least unimportant.in these days af agricultural com?
petition add pecuniary embarrassment.
Tho very low price at which it COL be sold places it
within tho reach ot every larmer, and avoids the ruk
of large loss frequently incurred by tah?res ot the
crops m the jurciiase of high priced fertilizers.
In the preparation of lands-for Wheat and other
ccroils this Guano possesses properties that reuder
it more desirable tor these crops than any yet offered
to tho public.
Pamphlets containing the analysis and -experi?
ments made br thc mi st prominent Chemists of this
country and in Europe, together with innumerable
'certificates of Its r.-itire success trom farmers and
planters, <an be obtalucd at our Office, to which we
Price **0 narinn, in bags or barrels, in Charles?
ton. . ..
A liberal deduction mad? to dealers and pur chas -
ese of large quantities.
WILLIS ?Sf ?HISOLSI,
HOLE AGENTS, FOR CHARLESTON. S. C.
jOS-WAft CBICffr'ON ti SON, liowly's Wharf, Bal
Minore, General Agents for the United States,
i January 1 . wfm2moa
PACIFIC GUANO-BAUGfl'S BAW BONE PHOS
PHATE, Rt ES 't? FLOUR OF BONE-PHONTX
GUANO.-Every cargo analyzed by Professor SHEP?
ARD, of the South Carolina Medical College, on',
arrival -hero-t hiis giving the planter the guarantee <
ol its purity and q und ty. The analysis can be seen
at my office. Tho following are extracts ;
/.EACLElO GUANO.-Thia congo is full? np to tho
average of former analysis, and nos my hearty recom?
mendation. C. U. -HEPARL."
"BAUCrH'S RAW BONE PHOSPHATE.-I have no
hesitation in stating that in my opinion the pro.-ont
cargo is superior to that of las t year.
. ' . ' CU. SHEPARD."
"BEESE'S FLOUR OF B0N2.-Thoanalyaia shows
its customary purity and excellence.
C U SHEPARD "
- - "PHONTX GUANO.-Thia cargo ls up to the aver?
age of last year. C. U. sHEPAKD."
For sale by J. N. ROBSON,
. . , -. Nos. 1 and 3 Atlantic Wharf.
March 2 .c _nrwflmo '
m VINN' ?IM,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
IS PvEt'AKED TO FURNISH
FARMERS AND PLANTERS
COMBINING LN THE HIGHEST DEGREE THE
requisites for the larucst yield of Cotton and
Coru. Our friends who "nave tri?d this FERTILI?
ZER give their unqualified testimony of its com?
plete success lu largely increesm;- the yield of their
crop.'. Where the application was douoled, tho in?
crease of yield was lull y as groat, and we tire assured
that it has proved for cotton
PLANTERS WILL FI.SD IT ADVANTAGEOUS TO '
work less crrouud, to cultivate u:oro thoroughly, and
to apply liberally a pr?par?t!ou such as the above.
Our . .
ABE MA I iE UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF
Dr..St JOLLEN R?VENEL, Chemist,
WHOSE REPUTATION AND SKILL ENSURE A
reliable ai lido. We have no hesitation in stating
that in our STANDARD MAN DUE the public have a
FER'i I LIZ LR whisk will give ihe most satisfactory
results. WECliAI?lTHVf AT '1 HE S ? l?e. CuST
PEU AGRE," THIS ARTICLE WILL DO BETTER
THAN PERUVIAN GUANO, our ?rienda writing
that Guano loses its effect upon tho plant generally
about the beg?tiuug of Septen,ber, aod this sus',iin
iiiff thc plant lu a green and healthy condition until
killed By frost. Dirtutions for use sent with ship?
ments. Prtco ?GG per ton of 3000 pounds.
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE
PURE BONE FLOUR
ALWAYS ON WAND,
S65 PER IO? OF 2000 NIPS.
WM. C. DL'u ES ?CO., As'ts.
f cl ruary 17 *_
SU PER I'liOjSPHATE OF LIM :
RECEIVED THE HIGHEST PREMIUM
AWARDED TQ FERTILIZERS
AT THE FAIR OF THE
HELD AT NEW YORK, OCTOBER, 1867.
THE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTHJ
ZEItSat this Fair reported-s follows; "Entry
No. 298-FERTILIZERS manufactured by the Map?e
Super-Phosphate of Lim-; and Guano Company an?
decidedly tirst lu o? der of merit. Thc 'IHPBOY ED
.-UPt-lt-PiluSPHATE u ihe b. at article ol its class
known to th- judges, while the NITRpGt.VIZtE?ft
tuUy equal to the best anufacturcd. Those 1 crt li?
zers are entitled to a first premium,, as they aro Jar
superior lo ail others in the Exhibition.
Analysis ot Mapes' Nitroaenisod
of Lime, exhibited at thc Amcricin I^-??f?f T
New York, Octooer 22d. 1867, made et die direction
cf IheOimmitUeonFertijzors: .??io
Phosphoric Acid, soluble Moisture expolie I atu.
in water.6.i9 degrees..-.-.T
Phosphoric Acid, in- Saud andSiUca.... ...6.67
soluble m water...0.65 .Sitrogeuous Organic
Ijmo.20.10 Matter.- - .30.01
Sulphuric Acid.14.83 (Yielding Amm0"la'-fl
oxide Iron and Silica.3.24 AlkalineSalts and toild-M
Tho soluble Phosphoric Acid is equivalent to
11.35 per cent, oi Bi-Phonphato Ol Lime.
H. W. KINSMAN,
AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 22 31 yo. 163 East Bay^
~~ MGR? HANTS ANO BUSINESS ?LKN
WHO DESIRE TO SECURE TRADE FROM
that rich Cotton country. Southweet ucor
cia, would do well tc?advcriisc in thc,.
flourishing little city of I awson. ta ama
rich Cotton belt. Havrn? tho ^^^"^
ot any paper in this secuon, ? ?
oieuts to advertisers. annum. Adver
jST Publiai weekly at
rising rates moderate. ?.*.? ViyrBOD? ?B>