Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
Dead in the Street.
A CITY rXOIDENT.
Under the lamp lights, dead ic the street,
Delicate, fair, and only twenty,
There she hes,
Face to the skies,
Starved to deAth in a city of plenty.
Spurned by all that is pure and sweet,
Passed by busy and careless feet
Hundreds bent upon folly and pleasure ;
Hundreds with plenty, and time, and leisure
Leisure to speed Christ's mission below.
To teach the erring and raine the lowly- >
Plenty, in charity's name, to show
That life has something divine and holy.
Boasted charms-classical brow,
Delicate features-look at them now;
Look at her lips-once they could smile; ?
Eyes-well, never more shall they beguile;
Never more, never more word ot hers
A blush shall bring to the saintliest face,
ihe has found, ?et us hope and trust,
Peace in a bisher au J better place;
And yet, despite of all still, I ween,
Joy ot some heart she must have been.
Some fond mother, proud of the task,
Has stooped to ringer each dainty curl;
Some vain lather has bowed to ask
A blessing for her, bis darling girl.
Hard to think as we look at her there,
Of all tho tenderness, love, and care.
Lonely watching and sore heart-ache,
AU tue a^nuy, burning tears.
Joys end sorrows, hopes and fears,
Breached and suffered for her sweet sake.
Fancy will picture a home afar,
Ont where the daisies and buttercups are,
Out where life-giving breezes blow,
Far from these sodden streets, ioul and low;
Fancy w ll picture a lonely hearth.
And an aged couple dead to mirth
An a^cd couple, broken ard gray,
Kneciin? beside a bed to pray;
Or lying awake o' nights to i'ark
For a thing that may come in the rain and the daik,
A hollow-eyed woman, with weary feet
Better they never know
She whom they cherished so
Liea this night, lone and low,
Dead in the street
LIVERPOOL-Per ship Calcutta-323 bags S I and
2301 bales Upland Cotton, 121 sacks Cotton
PROVIDENCE. RI-Per sehr W S Dough?en-125
tons Cotton Seed, 30.000 feet Lumber.
Tne Charleston Cotton innrKei.
OFFICE OF TUE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS. 1
CHAKLESTOX, Monday Evening, March 9, '09. j
There was a fair inquiry early in the day, which on
receipt of news of a strong upward movement in
rates both at Liverpool and New York, became ex?
cited, prices advancing irregularly from \}Z to 2c.
? Hs.; the market however became quiet towards the
close, the latest telegrams rei orung less favorable
prices. Sales 2000 bales, say 1 at 18, 20 at 10,15 at
20, 138at 21, 40 at 21?,', 308at 22><, 276at 1:3, '.Oat
23?, 188 at 24, 21 at 24.'4-, 'jr, at 24 H. 216 at 25, 200 al
25*;, 423 at 20. Wo quote.
Ordinarv to Good Ordinary.21@2S
HAVANA, february 29.-Sugar market activo in
the closing davs of tao week on the basis num?
bers ll ami lu"at S3?? io S3T? per 100 lbs; shipments
of the week be. ce and from Mat nzas 40.860 bxsand
6318 hhds, of which for Unite.i Mates 13,971 bxs and
369? hhds, and to Luropeafl ports 2>.889 bxs a;.d
162ii hhds, leaving stocks in the two ports equal to
178,826 bx* und 9303 hhds, against for same period
last j ear 2.4,577 <>ss and 12,37'J hhds. Molasses
Fair demand clayed at 4a5tsper keg, and Muscova
does at 52? to 6rs oo. Honey 50c per gallon and de?
mand light Rum dull and declining, at S29 to $30
in chestnut staves leady lor shipment Wax-No
inquiries lor shipment; white Havana $40 to $44;
yellow do at S3u to ^3J. Coffee-Ol our assortments.
Porto Rico and Si Jago de Cuba, sales at $14hi to
$15. Leal Tobacco and C cars-Goo I demand, with
convenient vessels tor shipment, at prices long es?
tablished for good weed; sale6 for Europe and the
United ?tates have bron active during tue business
days of the week. Our business healthy, without
speculation, and money abundant for our business.
New Orleans Marlie;.
NEW ORLEANS, March 4.-COTTON-Thc sales
to-t?ay amounted to 6500 bales, mostly after the
foretn news, at an irregular advano- of l^a2);C
We now quote Ordinary at 19)?a20>?c Good Ordi?
nary at anSlXe, Low Middling at -2,'?a23c, Mid?
dling at 23iiu24c, and Strict Middling at-a24>-tc.
The movement opened wi h a fair demand nt fuller
prices, pri dieted on the cable telegrams received last
night and a moderate business wai, done early iu
the morning, either at yesterday's outside figures,
or at au improvement of fco; but after the receipt ot
the Liverpool accounts, reporting tn advance of %a
2?d, the market became unusually excited, and con?
tinued so to the close, factors advancing their pre?
tensions irvin 2a3c per lb, and buyers paying about
2c over the prices given yesterday; some, indeed,
quote even higher than the above, making 23 and 24c,
respectively, the inside figures for Low Middling
and Middling. Our quotations, last evening, were
2Dh?*?U% for Low Middling, and 21,\,a21 hi for Mid?
dling > he < unnly offering waa moierate. Had it
been more ample a much larger business would, no
douuuk?ve incu utine, 'ihe cable's quoting Mid?
dling Orleans a> 9Jial Od did not come to hand till
after the close of business.
STATEMENT OF COTTON.
Stock on hand September 1st, 1867.bales-15,256
Cleared to-dry. 3,691
Stock on hand and on shipboard. 111,057
Consignees per south Carolina Railroad
Slareli 8 and 9.
677 bales Cotton, 25 bales Mdze, 3183 bags Grain,
25 bois Tobacco, 10 hhds Bacon, 52 hhds Bones, 1
car Cattle, 8 cai s "Wo cd, fcc. lou to ihn, B Austen,
G W Clark & Co, Risley & Creighton, Railroad Agent,
E H Rodgei s & Co, S Fass, Man toue ft Co. J & TR
Agnew, J N TeidemaL. J N Robson, H Ela tte k Co,
M St?ren & Co, W B Smith k ?.o, Graeser, Lee,
8mlth & Co, J B E Sloan, Mowry & Co, Thurston k
Holmes, W M Lawton, J B Pringle, J Cami.sen & Co,
West k Jones, Stenhouse & Co, lt B Carpenter, F D
C Krackt, J WSprague k Bro, H Cobla, T H k W
Dewees, Utsey k Kenyon, C D F ran eke, W Bosch, W
Marsch er, J k J D Kirkpatrick, Wardlaw k Carew,
M J F forcoran. W P i.owling k Co, G H Walter &
Co, M Cross, L A Maddin.
Consignees per Northeastern Railroad,
101 bales Cotton, bo j Naval ?tores, hhds Bacon,
Lumber. Mdze. fcc. To Thurston & Holmes. W K
Byan, H bischoff* Co, Adams, uToat * Co, Kendall
& Dockery, Ji JD Kirkpatrick, Jennings, Thum
linsou J: co, bei even J: Nisbet Mazyck Bros, W 0
Dukes ii Co, F Horns. J Marshall, Jr, M Geraghty.
F L Myers, W P cowling, E H Rodgers & Co, F A
Sawyer, ?.tulro-d Agent
Per steamship Charleston, from New York-E A
Dickinson, R Towal , Mts ?uydaws, C u Ty.Mr, Mrs
L H i yler, Mrs R ti Welds, Mrs Gladstono, A L
F'.eminp, E Livermore and .> ne, Henry Kingsland.
Edward De Blxcedor, David A lutter, ana others in
Per steamship Emily B Souder, from New York
C Spears "n wife, Mi?s Hes6 Izard, L R Coffin, J M
Creigh.on, W Y Levan, f Ruc?la.
Per steamer Fairnie, from >avatmah via Beaufort,
Bluff.on, ?cc-J Farr.ll, J Huron, J Ohvor, D Win?
ter, T D Hughes, Or J W \\ iUuuns. J J Mikell, ? P
Mikell. i Heed, Dr Sosuu*Bi. Major C Berlin, J J K
Wescott E M Fieer Lieut Johnson und lady, and 5
Per steamer Emilie, from Georgetown, S C
H Williams. W H Louse, W E Sparkui n, W Folk, B
Weston, - AI1.-.U1U. W M Bira, - Goodwin, Mrs
Hey ward, - Shaw. Miss But.er, und 14 deck.
PHASES OF TOE MOON.
First Quarter, 1st lt hours, 41 minutes, evening.
Full Moon, bth, 3 hours. 14 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter. 15th, 10 hours, 20 minutes, evening.
New Moon, 24th, I hour. 50 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, 3lst, 7 hours. 17 minutes, morning.
BISES. I SETS, j RISES.
C.. 19 c.. ti
6..18 : 6.. 3
6..16 I 6.. 4
6..15 C.. 5
6..14 6.. S
6..12 I 8.. 6
6..11 1 6.. 7
Fort of Charleston. March IO.
Steamship Em ly B Souder, Lebby, New York
left Friday. Mdze. To T & J Getty, Railroad Agents.
J D Aiken & Co, C I ? Ahrous k Cn, G W ? im.ir, T M
Bristoll, H Bischoff & Co, J A Cook & Co, R k AP
Caldwell, A Canale, L Cohen k Co, E Bates k Co, H |
Daly, Dowie & Moise, T P Forreston. D F Fleming
k Co, B Feldman, Fisher, Beiger * Co. H Gerdts it
Co. Goodrich. Winemau k Co, W Gurney, Groning
k Coates, Goudttop k Bcuthner. Hart k Co, Bonnes
i: Calue-, N A Hunt Jefibrun & Co, Jenuiugs, Thom
Unson i Co, J it J b Kirkpatrick. H W Kiusir.au. M
N Klein, Ka iota k Cbapmau, t: Lit* cb gi, Lauroy &
Alexander, W Marscher, W Mattbiwsseu, J A Mar?
tin, Marshall, Burge k bowen, ? H Murray. Muller,
Nimitz k Co, J W Mo William*, J F O'Neill & sou, r>
O'N-jhl a Son. B o'.xeiil, C F P.-nkniu, i> Paul & Co,
B E Pennal, J it Pringle. Kaveuel k Co, W Keach, E
H Rodaer? Co, L8cbn.ll & Co, P ? *^rr?de?; ?
W Steffens k Co, t<toU. Webb ft Cc. J
Walsh. Weener, Heath k Monies, J ?MW??V
man, Werner & Lurker, W G w MM?
k Chieolm, u A Williams. Sund*?. 8??J^hi?
changed ?KmaU with the steamship taMMi
bound Nort,; at 4 P M, Cape Lookout bearmgN,
passed steamships Tonawanda, Moneka and Ma
taste"mship Charleston. Berry, How York-left 7th
Mdze. 'Jo J Adger & Co, J E Ad,ier ft Co, E Bates
jc Co. G AV Aimar, T M Brietoll, h. Bischof! ft Co, J
C Burckman, L Cohen. T M Cater, W S Corwin ft
Co, E A Dickinson, B Feldman, E J H J isobar, D F
Fleming & Co, J S Fairley k Co, Gruber k Martin,
AGG Agont, A Hiing, Jeffords ft Co, C H Johnston,
Jennings, Thomhnson ft Co, Johiston, Crews ft Co,
Klinck, Wickenberg ft Co, W Kinsman, 1) Lillien
thal, S LaXorre, J G Milnor ft Cc, Mantel e ft Co, J
B McElhose, Muller. Nimitz ft Cc, Mccomb ft Co, JD
O'Neill ft Son, Murphy, Little ft Co, North, Steelo ft
Wardell, J Rei]?, E H Rodgers ft Co, Southern Ex?
press Co, C Stockley, W Steele, G W Mcffens ft Co, J
B Togni, J Wohltman, Welch ft Brandes, Werner &
Ducker, S C Railroad Agent, D H Moore ft Co, G A
Hopley, McBride k i/o, P L?tz, J Marzyck, H Stenz,
J M Martin, Gray ft lurlev, Mrs siewait, J M Kason,
H P Spaulding, M D Hoyt ft Cd, stenhouse ft Co, G
L Wright. Cameron, Barkley A: Co, J L Zamp, R S
Aorter ft Son, J R Heid ft Co, J Pr gue, J R C?erry
ft Co, J Shaw, J B Betts. J Callahan, and others.
Seamer Faunie, Peck, Savannah, via Beaufort,
Hilton Head and Bluliion. 24 b-gsSlandl bale
Upland Cotton, 100 bags Cottou Seed, and Sundries.
To J Ferguson. Hopkins. McPherson ft Co. L X Pot?
ter, W M Bird ic Co, F J Porcher, W H Harribon, W
Steamer Emilie, Davis, Georgetown, S C. 122 tes
Rice, Cl bales Cotton, and Sundries. To Snackel
tord ft Kelly, J schlrmer, E N Thurston, Pinckncy
Bros, Thurston ft Hohnes.
Sehr Ann s Deas, hom Weet Point Mill. 120 bbls
Rice. To W C Bte a Co, Cohen, Hanckcl ft Co.
Ship Calcutta, Moses, Liverpcol-Patterson & Stock.
SchrW S Boughten, Tutem, Providence, R -LT
Danish brig Sola, Anderson, Liverpool.
From this Port.
Steamship Charleston, Berri-. Xcw York, March ?.
Steamship ?J W Lord, Waid, New lok, March 5.
Bark Mary ft Louisa,-, Boston, March 7.
Up for this Port.
Ship Richard the Third. Scott, at Liverpool, Feb 17.
Sehr L?ly, Francis, at New ^ ort, March 5.
Cleared for tit is Fort.
Brig Webster Kelly, HatAell, at Boston, March 6.
Sehr Conservati vt, l:? 1.1 Ni w York, March C.
Sehr Anna Barton, i .. 4., ut Philadelphia, March 0.
The bark Hector, which arrived on Saturday, has
been consigned to Messrs. Street Brothers ft Co
both vessel and cargo.
The bark A B Wyman, Wood, fi om Liverpcol for
Charleston, was spoken Feb 13, lat 49.17, lou 9.20.
Thc sehr D Talbot, Packard, from Charleston for
Boston, arrived at Holme*' Hole, Feb 29.
The sehr M B Branihail, Hussey, cleared at Bos?
ton; March 0, for Greenport, L I, to lead for Charles?
Tl'c sehr Richard Bullwinkle, French, from
Charleston for Portland, Me, arrived at Holmes'
Hole, March 5.
Thc sehr Grace Gardlcr, Smith, from Boston for
Charleston, arrived at Holmes' Hole. March 3.
LIST ?F VhlSSELsl
UP, CLEARED A SD SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Ship Amolia, Conner, sailed.feb 12
Ship R H Tucker, Ruudlett, sailed.Feb 8
Ship Richaid the Third, Scott, up.F.b 17
British ship Charleston. Mosley, sailed.Feb 8
ship Mary Ogden, Coldrey, up.Jan 22
The Momeo, Black, u.Feb il
Br bark The Queen, Knight, sailed.Jau 23
The Wetterhorn, Stinsou, sailed.Feb 9
The Sophie, Muller, sailed.~.Dec 28
Spanish ship Nueva Aurelia, PelagO, coiled. ...Feb 15
British bark Rosalind, Clark, mailed.Feb 20
Ship Daniel Dreper, Harding, cleared.Feb 21
Brit. Josie A Dovcrcaux, Smi.h, cleared.Feb 29
Brig Webster Kelly, Haskell, cleared. .... March 6
Sehr Grace (.?inlier, smith, cleared.rub 25
Shin Pacific, Foss, up.Feb 27
ScM- fliatoka, Fooks, up.Feb 27
ScKr Menewa, Dissoway, up.Feb 27
Sctir B C 'lorry, Weaver, up.Feb 4
Sehr H J Raymond, Ellsworth, cleared.Feb 28
Sehr COL cervati ve, Boyd, chared.March 6
Sehr Lally, Francis, up.March 6
Sehr A H Edwards, Bartlett, cleared.Jan 8
Sehr E B Navlor, N-ylor. cleared.Jan 9
Sehr Anna Barton, Frink, cleat ed.March 0
Steamship Sea Gull, Du'ton, c .eared.March C
Steamship Prometheus, Harriii, up.Feb 21
Sehr Richard Vaux, Whitaker, up.Feb 24
Sehr M M Merriman. Bellows, cleared.Feb 29
frogs, (Cnemicais, Cte.
BALM OF LIFE!
FOR ALL WHO ARE CONSUMPTIVE, OR AVE
SUSCEPTIBLE TO ANY IRRITATION OF THE
LUNGS, WBETHER THE COUGH HAS BEEN
OF LONG CONTINUANCE, OR OF RECENT
PULMO!!! EMIR" SPECIFIC
HAS RAPIDLY DIS'lINCiUISHED II'SELF FR
its wonderful restorative sad curative qualities.
Under Its stimulative influence, and by its pen?
etrative agency, this health invigoiating cordial ex?
cites a genera) beneficial reaction, and disperses thc
impermeable obstructions winch preven! access to
other remedies, u nile gradually reducing the ac?
companying constriction which attends the raaUdy.
it reproduces tho essential warmth and elastic vigor |
o? the respiraMuy vesselt, which, by this remed al
combination, promotes the healing process by which
relief and cure is effected.
Uemorrbagcd are arrested aud cured, with every
other concurrent disorder.
As neither narcotic nur emetic properties of any
kind are employed in this Pul nonie Compound, and
the most assiduous attention giv-;n to me quality
and medical value of each component article walch
constitute it, it is confidently and conscientiously
recommended fur iL? ssteiy and reUHhihty, without
restriction in generous, wholesome diet, or appro
hen iou ot renewed cold ironi Itt effects.
For sale wholesale and retail by the Proprietress,
Mrs. CECILIA UODKlGUEs, northwest corner ol
MEETING AND SOOl ET ? -SIR EE TS, ana at the
PRICE SINGLE BOTTLE ?L2S.
April 2 lyr
JllKVP.NTIWN IS BETTJSll TUA?
Celebrated Preventive Lotion.
APPROVED AND HIGHLY RKCOMMKNliKD
by ti?? FRENCH MEDICAL FACUL . Y as. the only
sale and uifali<tii* imiiiotr ?tarnst iure- lion from
Special Disease?. This intu? nu. ie i'-iur.uiou la
suited tor either ses, and bas proved, ir .. nnipie
experience, ihe most efbci^ui and reliable Prev n
tive ever discovered, thus effecting a desideratum
long sought for LU the Medical World, li used ac?
cording to directions every possibility ol' danger
may be avoided; a dingle application will radically
neutralize the venereal vitus, axpel all impurities
from tile absorbent vessels, and render contamina?
tion impossible. Be wise ;u time, and at a very small
outlay, save hour* ol auto;.! oodily and mental tor?
This most reliable sp?*cific, so universally adopt- '
ed io the Oid World, is uo?' otleren for mle tor the
first time in Amcrca ny P. A. linpoiu .t CA?.,
only aulhori/e' . uents lor thc Ufited Mates.
Price S3 per bottle. Lanie nollie, double size, $5.
Thc Miual ciacount to the trade. >eut, se I
curt . ..eked, on receipt O? price, to any address,
with directions an<l pam ? ?birt. )>vadjilreftsiur to
F. A. f) UPO Kl A- CO.,
sole Agent* ior Dr. Iti ord's P. L.,
Ma? '?1 IT NO. I-'Holli <tr*rt Sew York
THE TRI- Wt f Ii. LY .M BWS,
PUBLISHED IN WINNSHOKO's. C.. A*FORD
jrofitable medium lor ?he advcrli-iug pub
lir o' charleston.
We respect hil ly solicit 'nmr (?irona^e tor oe
. AI l-l.A Ul. D^-i'OltlES ii WILLlA.tIP
;JCTM. '.el !..
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February 20 _ CHARLESTON. S. C.
DEVOIE1) TO LITERA U!RE. SCIENCE, ART,
AGRICUL'iu'RE. AXij MISCELLANEOUS
NEWS, Cberaw. S. C. Published weekly, by POW?
ELL h. WORLE?.
IKKSIS OF SOUSCRIPTION :
one copy one year.$3 Ol
HATES or ADVKUTIKISO :
one Square, ten uhrs or les?, one insertion.51 0(1
Kot each subsequent insertion. 7fi
All Advertisements lo be distinctlj marked, or
Uie? will bo i.iibllsbed until orclirwl out, anil
Mereuaut-s ami other? odvor?sing ?'V tlip year a
bbe-.ti dCHlm U'i.u ou the ?1 ralf* K II tv made,
M APE S'
PHATE OF LIME.
rTlHE PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE GIVEN BELOW
JL o? planters during the past fiensoD, fully establish
all lite advantages claimed for this well-known FER?
Received thc highest premium awarded to Fertil?
izer? by tho American Institute of New York, held
For full report, with analysis made by the Com?
mittee of the Institute, composed of Dr. C. E. BUCK,
Professor J. G. POHLE, and other prominent Chem?
ists, see pamphlets.
The distinguished feature of this S?PER-PHOS
PHATE irom other similar Fertilizers is, that alt of
its ingredients ?re of animal origin, and are either
soluble in water, or in a cowtition to quickly become
soluble in thc soil and be taken up by the crop.
Contains no inert or minero/ materials.
The proper relative proportion of the ingredients
in MAPEs' S PER-PHOSPHATE to meet the re?
quirements ol the Cotton crop on Georgia and South
caro ina soils, is fully proved by the experience of
planters who testified that wherever applied, even to
land noted for rusung cotton, the disease is entirely
corrected, and a healtby, vigorous growth produced.
On Ihc sauo lind Peruvian Guano and other fertil?
izers have failed to secure a healthy growth.
REPORTS FROM PLANTEES, 18G7.
For Letters in full set Descriptive Pamphlet.
Dr. E. M. ROYALL, Christ Church Parish, writes:
Applied at the rate of 100 to 200 pounds per acre on
11th /tpril, on 22 acres blue clay land, a good deal
worn from being planted in cotton from 1857 to 1867,
with only one year's rest during that time, and not?
withstanding the long continued cold and heavy rain,
and gales duriug the spring and summer, about the
first cf September the crop on this held was estima?
ted by some of our best judges to promise a yield of
180 to 200 pouuds tine Sea island Cotton Lint lo the
Sere. Notwithstanding tho ravages ul' thc caterpillar,
thc first cotion picked'Wus from thc field on which
MAPES' PHOSPHATE was used, and it his made
about 65 pounds to tho acre, while no other man?
ured land made over 45pouuds. Has uso.i MAPEa'
PHOSPHATE on melons, potatoes and the garden
with satisfactory results.
THOMAS S. SALTER, Washington County, Ga., re?
port that seventy-five pounds per aero on old land
increased botb thc Cotton and ihc Corn three-fold.
Considers it far more economical than Peruvian
Dr. E. PARSONS, Sandersvillo, WasLington County
"My obs**rvation is that MAPES' SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE is a prf-vei tive against mst in Cotton.
Has about doubled the Cotton and treuled the Corn.
Bas done better than Peruvian Guano per pound."
J. W. SCOTT, of same section, reports:
"That his crep manured with Peruvian Guano was
far more effected by ( nought ai d excessive rains
than where MAPES' SUI'iJrt-PHOSPHAlE was used,
shall uscMAi'ES'in preference to any fertilizer he
has seen used by his neighbors."
W. H. SPAIIKS, bat.nton. Ga., reports:
"Cm land about half covered with sedge, and
which had not bien cultivated in t?o yeart-, when
thc manure was put on, badly mauurcd,"crop would
yield tw? pounds where the unmanured would yiel I
B. B. HAMILTON, Amerieus, Ga., reports:
"Obtained the most satisfactory results from
MAPtb* SL'PER-PHO PHATE, applying it as a top
dressing. Considered to h.ve had the best garden
this year in Si uthwestern Georgia."
W. .1. Aunr??mi IT????... n.
. .._.,_. uuc\, od., reports:
"MAPEa' aUt-LB-PHOsPHATE has doubled the
Cromol cot.on in every < aso reported, and some re?
port it haH more than doubled their crop. On wheat
and oats tho results are ve y satis laetory."
D. A. WARNOIK. Beach Bruueh, s. C.. reports:
"On land which nlwuys rusted cotton, increased
the crop twofold;. H ?nc eoitou as he has seen this
year. Prevented rust. Four tows unmanured rust?
ed in August. Everything tho MAPES' ?UPER
PHOsPHAl'E was trioii on did well Cotton stcod
thc cold weather m Spring; kept perfectly green,
and growed Unely; has beat Peiucian Guano ia his
neighborhood. Behoves it to bo the BEST Manure
now in use."
E. R. LILES, Lilesville, Arnon County, N. C., re?
"As compared with Peruvian Guano and Baugh's
super-Puuapbate, the resmt was decidedly in favor
ol' MAPEs* SUPHER-PHOSPHATE; atnlbuted.be
\ond doubt, tb the fact thal tho r.ivagcs of the rust
were not, by a marked dij/cmice, so severe whore it
was applied as where the other inauures were."
JAMES MCMEEKIN, Alston, S. C., reports:
"Usc<i a ton of Peruvian, and found the result but
one half as compared with tuose from MAPES'
SUPEK-PbOSPHATE. soil mostly sandy, with clay
suo-oii. Marken difference m the tito of the bolls,
in favor of MAPES' sUPtR-l'HosPUATK. On Cot?
ton plants thc iucroasid growth was about 100 per
JOHN R. HA LU, Mims, S. C.:
"Cotton was more vigorous and healthy, wild mo
tured at leaet two weeks earlier where MAPEs'
SUPER-PHOSPHATE was used us compared with
other Fertilizers applied. MAPES' oUPEH-PHO-.
PHATE produced li<0 pounds per aero more Cotton
than Rhodes' Super-Phosphate, and Gu pouuds per
acre more than Soluble Pu ci tlc Guano. Sam?! quan?
tity ol each U0 pound.-, used to thu ucre, cultivated
in tho same manner. MAPES' SUPERPHOSPHATE
more thau doubled the yield of Cotton."
R. S. VENNLNO, Christ Church Pari sh, S. C., re
"One application, 200 pounds MAPES' SUPER
PMOSPH TE, per acre, made the cotton grow to the
hoight of six fee*, where it grew only two feet the
year before. Considers MAPES' SUPER-PHOS
PHATE tho best FeriLUzei' for SEA ISLAND COT?
TON, and would safely recommend lt to ail plant
8. C. MEANS, Spartanburg, S. C., writes:
"Used 240 pounds per acre, applied May 18th. Can
safely say never saw a mo. e vigorous growth impart
ed to cotton from the use of any manure, satisfied
the use of MAPE.V SUPER-PHOSPHAT? pays nana
Rev. W. A. MERBIWZTHEB, Vallo Cruds, new Co?
lumbia, S. C., reports:
"M.?Fiss' C.UF?A-PHOSPHATE has given perfect
satistactlon, and that it permanently fmpru ves the
soil Has no hesitation in saying it is the special
manure for the turnip und Irish potato."
P. C. PENDLETON, valdooton,Ga., writes:
"MAPEs' sUPLK-PHOoPHATE has exceeded my
moat sanguine expectations. Ihe effects of its use
on Corn, Peas and Uarden Vegetables was most
marked. If it cac be always kept up to the stan?
dard it must take the pieference of all fertilizers in
M. B. HUNTER,Quitman, Ga., reports:
"Applied at the rute of 150 pounds per acre upon
every alternate four rows. The result was truly os?
lo- ?Uing. Ihe manured rows yielded fully double
the neighboring alternate rows."
' TEBMS-$65 A TON, CASH.
TIME SALES CAN BE ARBANQED FOB, PAYABLE IN
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA FOR MATES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE OF LIME AND GUANO COMPANY.
No. 153 EAST BAY.
February 22 34
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
IS PREPARED TO FURNISH
FARMERS AND PLANTERS
A M MON I ATE D
(COMBINING IN THE HIGHEST DEGREE THE
J requisites for the lar. cst yield ot Cotton ann
Com. Our fri?nos who have Irina this FERTILI?
ZER give their unqualified testimony of its com?
plete success in largeiy increasing th" yield of their
crop-. Where the application was douuled, ibo in?
crease of yield wastully as great, and wo arc numma
that it his pn.ved for cotton
PLANTERS WILL FIND IT ADVANT AGEOUS TO
work less irruund, io cultivate n ore thoroughly, and
to apply liberally a preparation such as the above.
AHE MADE UNDER THE sUPERVLSION OF
Dr. St. JULIEN RAVENEL, Chemist,
WHOSE REPUTATION AND SKILL ENSURE A
reliable arricio. We have no hesitation in stating
that in our STANDARD MANURE thc public have a
FERTILIZER whiA will give the most satlslactory
results. WE CLAW THAT AT IHE S^ME C08T
PEK ACRE, Tills ARTICLE WILL DO BETTER
THAN PERUVIAN tiUANO, our i rienda writing
that Guano loses its effect upon the plant generally
about the beginning of September, aud mis susuiin
inB tho plant iu a green and healthy condition until
killed by frost. Directions tor uso s -ut with ?bip
nients. Pnce $C5 per ton of 2000 pounds.
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE
PURE BONE FLOUR
ALWAYS ON HAND,
S65 PER T0? (IF 2000 MSR
WM. C DUKES &C0.. Ai?'ts.
V?\)oW S?per-J)lj0spl}?te /crtU?jer.
Mil! lill! UBI!
TO THE PLANTERS OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
THE OLD AND LONG ESTABLISHED STANDARD
THIS MANURE, IN ITS PREPARATION, IS MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOR FORCING
large crops of colton, corn, wheat, tobacco, potatoes and other root crops.
The manufacturing depot is conducted by one of tho most sldlful chemists and manufacturers
in the United States.
It is endorsed, approved and recommended by all the most prominent chemists and agricul?
turists in the Southern States. \
It can be relied on as uniform in quality-always reliable-productive of large crops-and un?
excelled by any in the market in the high per centage of TRUE FERTILIZING PRINCIPLE.
Witness innumerable endorsements, among which we quote from Prof. JOSEPH JONES,
Chemist to Cotton Planters' Convention, 1860, whose Report, page 7, says :
"It is but just that I should state to the convention that both the manufacturers and venders
of this Fertilizer have thrown open everything to my examination, and have manifested a de?
termination to conduct all their operations in an open and strictly HONEST manner."
We have established a CENTRAL DEPOT at Charleston, and will be represented by
Messrs. B. S. RHETT & SON,
AGENTS, BROW.VS WHARF,
To whom Factors and Planters will please apply.
B, M. RHODES & CO.,
OFFICE No. 82 SOUTH-SIREET, BALTIMORE.
Jlru??^ Cljcmir?ils, Ctr.
3 QUEENS DELIGHT. >
THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER!!
THE HOST POWERFUL AND INFALLIBLE VEGETABLE ALTERATIVE BOWS.
WARRANTED -A. CERTAIN CXJicE FOR
ALL CHRONIC DISEASES ARISING FROM IMPURE BLOOD,
SUCH A S >
Mercurial and Syphilitic Diseases in all Stages,
, And all Skin Diseases.
It quickly removes Virus from the Constitution
and Blood, and restores the Patient to
PERFECT HEALTH AND PURITY !
RECOMMENDED AM) USED BY THE MOST EMINENT PHYSICIANS!
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL ?
DOWIE & MOISE,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
_ H?ilroub ano (Engineer?' Supplies.
C A MERON, B A RKLE Y ft CO.,
No. 150 MEETING-STREET.
DEALER:? IN EVERY nix Kll' ilO% OF
CIRCULAR SAW AND URIST MILLS
BOLTS. NUTS AND WASHERS
BAR AND SHEET IRON AND CAST STEEL OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
GUM AND LEATHER BELTINGS
LACING LEATHER AND 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.
THE STANDARD FERTILIZER.
RICHER IN AMMONIA AND PHOSPHORIC AOH>
THAN ANY OTHER FERTILIZER TN THE
Sold for Cash, or Approved City Accep?
READ THE FOLLOWING :
CHARLESTON, S. C., December la? 1867.
Wm. Gurney: >*w
DE AB Sra : For the past year I have had the
superintendence of a large Cotton planting Interest
near the city. In the cultivation of the lana I hail
used CROASDALE's PHOSPHATES, and altoouA
the 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 hs growth
was most manifest My faith in its utility la Tn
strong that I winracommend itt use for the ensnhS
season. Very respectfully,
G. W. S. LEGARE.
HrxTOir HEAD, December 20 1867
IFro. Gurr ey: '
DEAS Sra : I experimented with five different
kinds of Phosphates and Manures the past season on
cotton lands, and am forcibly convinced that
"CROASDALE'S SUPER-PHOSPHATE" is far su?
perior to any other of the fertilizers I have tried, and
think so lavorably of it that I intend giving ir the
. preference the coming season.
Yours respectfully, F. E. WILDER,
Superintendent U. 8. Cotton Company.
For sale by WM. GURNEY^
NO. 102 East Bay,
T "" "" " , Agent for State of South Carolina.
Jan 28 80, Feb 1 4 6 8 ll 13 16 18 20 22 25 27 29. M'ch
3 5 710 121417 19 21 24 26 28 IL Mi?
M APE S ' %
SlfPER-PHOSPHATE OF LIME
RECEIVED THE HIGHEST I'EL?HCH
AWARDED TO FERTILIZERS
AT THE FAIR OF THE
HELD AT YEW YORK, OCTOBER, 1867.
fTIHE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTELT
_L ZERSat this Fair reported ns follows;. "Entry
No. 298-FERTILIZERS manufactured by the Map?s'
Super-Phosphate of Limo and Guano Company are
decidedly first in oid*r of merit The'IMPROVED'
bUPr.R-PHOSPHATE is the best article of itt class
known to the judges, while the NITROGENIZED is
fully equal to the beat : anufactured. 'IheseFertili?
zers are en tit1 ed to a first premium, as they are far
superior to all others in the Exhibition."
Analysis or Mspes' Nitroxenized cr-Phosphate
of Lime, exhibited at the Americin Institute Fair in
New York, Octoner 22J, 1867, made at the dire caon
cf the Committee on Fertilizers:
Phosphoric Add; soluble Moisture .expelled at 213
in water.6.fc9 degrees.7.5?
Phosphoric Add. in- Sand and Silica.6.67
soluble in water...9.6? Nitrogenous Organic
Sulphuric Acid.14.81 .Yielding Ammonia, 2.62)
Oxide Iron and Silica.3.!?4iAll?auneSalts and loss. 1.05
The soluble Phosphoric Acid is equivalent to
11.35 per cent of Ri-Phosphate ot Lime.
H. W. KINSMAN,
AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 22_34_No. 163 East Bay.
PACIFIC GUANO- 8 AUG H'S BAW BONE PHOS?
PHATE, BtES -'S FLOUR OF BONE-PHONTX
UUANO.-Every cargo analyzed by Professor SHEP?
ARD, of the south Carolina Metrical college, on
arrival here-thus giving the planter the guarantee
ol itt puri.y and quality. The analysis can bo seen
at my office. The following are extracts :
"PACIFIC G UAW O.-This cargo is fullr up to the
average of former analysis, and has my hearty recom?
mendation. ?. U. -HEPARD."
"BAUUH'S RAW BONG PHOSPHATE-I have no
hesltation in statt, g that in my opinion the present
cargo is superior to that of last yfcar.
C U. SHEPARD."
"REESEV FLOUR OF BONE-The analysis shows
its customary purity and excellence.
C. U. SHEPARD."
"PHOENIX GUANO.-This cargo is np to the aver- .
age o? last year. ? O. U. > H EPA HU."
For sale by J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
March 2 . fl mwflmo
The Wando Fertilizer Company
HAVE ON HAND A SUPPLY OF THE
MADE AT THEIR WORKS TN THIS CITY.
Fanners will find it to their interest to try lt
PRICE S5U PER TOS.
W. C. DUKES & CO., Agents,
No. L SOUTH ATLANTIC WHARF.
HODE N DA ISLAND GUANO.
A Pure, Unmixed, Natural Guano, as
Fine a? Floor (although not Groud),
Jost In the Condition in whian lt ls
Imported from the Island.
rriHIS GUANO IS FROM A RECENTLY DIS
JL COVERED deposit on Bodunda Island, in the
Carribean Sea. West Indies, latitude 16 degrees 56
minutes north, longitude 62 degrees 23 minutes
It has been used for many years in the West India.
Islands in the cultivation of Sngar Cane and cereals
with great success; was introduced lor tue first time
to the farmers and planters of the United States in
the spring of 1866. and nas met wi b unprecedented
success, an the subjoined reporte and testimonials roi*
ly corroo orita.
Thc RODUNDA GUANO is not a mineral phos?
phate, requit ng the action of the Sulphuric Acid to
render it soluble; its great power aa a fertilizer is in
its entire solubility, without the aid of add. Ula
not a ..maniuulauon" or Compound of . ish or Flesh
with Mineral Phosphates, the r?gulai itv of which is
always uncirtain and dependent upo , a..d controll?
ed by the honesty ot the manufacturer. The RO?
DUNDA is a PUKE NATURAL GUANO (that term
being understood tornean the excrement offlsh-eat
ing birds , as the large per ceuuge of organio mat?
ter sufficiently atteste, and aa found upon the Island
of Rodunda, in the very state as imported and sold
1 he regularity and uniformity o' the fineness and
condition of the various cargoes already imported by
us into the United states, teat-d by th. analysts of
the mont eminent Chemists of this country and Eu?
rope. i>s sufficient proof of hs origin and a guaran ee
ol our abili.y toiurnian this Guano of the quality
and purity represented.
1 he Pit ICE of the itODUNDA GUANO is not the
least unimportant in these day? ol agricu.tural com?
petition and pecuniary embarrassment.
The very lowpr.ee at which it cai. be so'.d places it
within the reach ol every fanner and avoids the risk.
of targe loss frequently incurred by Ul.ures oi the
crops in i;uc purchase of high priced fertilizers.
lu thoprei aration orlunda for wheat ami other
cereals this Guano pos>esses properues that reuder
it more desirable tor tnese crops than any yet offered
to the public.
Pamphlets containing the analysis ano experi?
ments made bv the most prominent Oucniiste of this
country and in Europe, together with innumerable
certificates of its entire success irom tannera and
planters, can be obtained at our Office, to which we
invite attention. , .
Price MO per Ton, In bags or barrels, in Charles
toA liberal deduction mads todeale-1 and purchas?
ers ot large quantities.
Where the above Fertilizer is ordered iiu
quantities sufficient to warrant it, the terms,
will be made accommodating to approved pur?
chasers, and reasonable time given for satis?
factory city acceptance.
WILLIS ? CHISOLM,
SOLE AGENTS FOR CHARLESTON. S. C.
?3-WM. CRICHTON & SON, Bowly's Wharf, Bal
timor?, General Agents for the United sta tee.
March 5 _mwflmo
AS A FERTILIZER.
J_>ER TON OF 2240 POUNDS (IN BARRELS OB
BHDS.), delivered at any of the Railroad Depots or
wharves in tho city, at 314 per ton.
OLNEY A CO.,
Nos. ll and 13 Vendue Range,
And next Savannah Railroad Wharf,
March 2 mwflmo Charleston, S. C.