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THE DAILY NEWS.
Aa Olil Love.
lt j? ix t tbat I lore you less devotedly than wbeu
Tout- mummers were tu: thirty-and your children
were but tea.
Iou the queen of this poor boscm in my fancy still
As when your name wasParker, and before you mar?
No ! I love yon still as icndly as I did in ?lays oi
When 1 used to call at tea-ume, or a little bit before;
When I used to bring the kettle, pour the witer in
When I proffered wena a???rt;cr.s, and I handled
No, I love you still as icndiy as I did in ancient
"When weustd to gocuiwalting :n eur sentimental
When I banded voa politely overenle and over gut?
And my feet was in a pu?dle and my heart was in a
Then there carnea set aranon, audit cost U3 sighs
Our paths, they were divided, as you know, for
And when at length we me: again, the changes were
1 had taken a drysaltery-and Brown had taken you.
But I love you still as icndly as I used to love you
And could I only wed yon, should be happiest of
But the love of age is wiser than the love of youth by
it btes its shares a: premium, and dees not care lor
lour wedding Erown I pardon-:cr they say that he
And wealth would gild the ravages of time on that
Tet an obstacle arises-but one obstacle-and that's
That I am told that aU the money has been settled
on the brats !
THINGS IN WASHINGTON.
(From our own Correspondent. 1
THE IMPEACHMENT CONSPIBACT-THE BEAL ANI?
MES OE THE PROCEEDING-A BOLD SCHEUE OF
THE RADICALS-THE CASE OF A LAB AHA-OFFICE?
HOLDERS AND 0FFICE-SEEKEE3 ALREADY COTTBT
TNGTHE WADE REGOLE-A CLEAN SWEEP PROB
f ABLE-THE PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES.
WASHINGTON, March 15.-The r^oceedinps of
the "High Court of Impeachment" on Friday
last, are generally accepted here as indicating
a brief trial, followed by the conviction and re?
moval from office of the present Chief Magis?
trate of the United States. This fact is so
thoroughly impreesed upon the public mind
that it has been discounted already by promi?
nent men of each political party. The im?
peachment conspiracy was organized, not for
the purpose of trying the Preeident according
to the constitution, to ascertain whether he
had committed an impeachable offence, but to
remove him from office, in order to render a
Radical triumph in the corning Presidential
campaign less difficult. Whether it will have
this unfortunate effect or not, remains of
course to be seen. It is evident that the revo
lutioniflte who inaugurated and are now carry?
ing out the unholy work, think they will be ben
efitted by it. They point to the result in New
Hampshire as proof of the ^spiriting effect it
has already had upon their party, and argue
that when finally consummated by the instal?
lation of Ben Wade in the White House, they
, will be able to brush away like a cobweb, the
now formidable Democratic opposition. Thus
your readers will discover the real motive im?
pelling the extraordinary proceeding now in
progress at the Federal capital. The charac?
ter of the men wh? are prime movers in it, is
a sufficient guarantee that they will press it
forward to success, regardless of the cjnsti
tution, the laws, the weight of evidence, or
anything else usually recognized as entitled to
some respect in ordinary tribunals of justice.
The Supreme Court is as openly and violently
assailed as the Executive. It was declared
yesterday in the House by Mr. Schenck, a
leading Jacobin from Ohio, that "he held it to
be his duty to clip the wings of that court
whenever it attempted such e ?ight as to en?
deavor to reach a law of Congress." This was
said in reference to an amendment to a revenue
bill which was smuggled through the House on
Thursday last, and which prohibits the court
from entertaining jurisdiction of habeas cor?
pus cases arising on appeal from Southern
Circuits, and. like thaMoArdle case, growing
out of the exercise of arbitrary power confer?
red by the so-called Reconstraction acts. The
object of the amendment was doubtless tc pre?
vent the judges from rendering a decision in
the case above referred to, but that can hardly
be accomplished, for two reasons; first, the
case was regularly before the court on appeal
prior to the passage of the bill, and therefore
cannot be affected by it; and, second, the bill
was only sent to the President on the ISth in?
stant, and need not be returned by him until
the 26th, and before the two Houses can repase
it over his veto the McArdle case, will have
been decided, and, there is reason io believe,
decided in such a manner as to forever
settle, judicially, the great question involved
therein. This attempt, however, to muzzle
the Supreme Court, is only cited in proof of
the desperate means resorted to by these
..loyal" Jacobins to perpetuate their rule over
a people whom they know abhor them. The
next Presiden cy is at stake. Fifteen, so called,
"loyal" States are strongly suspected of an in?
tention to vote for the Democratic candidate
(whoever he may be), and their votes are suffi?
cient to elect him triumphantly. It is neces?
sary, therefore, in the opinion of these revolu?
tionists, to put a man in the White House, at
once, who will carry out their behests in such
a manner as to corrupt or intimidate a large
number of voters in these States, and, in addi?
tion thereto, aid them in completing the work
of AMcaruzinp; the ten excluded States of the
South so completely as to ensure the eeventy
electoral votes they are entitled to for the Rad?
ical candidate for the Presidency.
THE ALABAMA BELL.
According to the most reliable information
obtainable here, the Alabama admission bill
reported by Thad. Stevens will go through
both houses at an early day. There is con?
siderable opposition to it in the Radical ranks,
but Thad., if he lives a week or two longer,
will whip up all his Radical friends and they
will swallow the dese prepared for them, as
they have swallowed many similar doses be?
fore. Alabama must be let in, say the leader.
She will send a "loyal" delegation to theHouee,
and two "loyal" senators to vote for the con?
viction of the President. Under these circum?
stances it is utterly impossible to keep her out
long, so look out for the speedy admission of
the loyal State of Alabama.
APPLICANTS FOR OFFICE.
Applicants for office under the Ben Wade
regime are as thick here just now as "black?
berries in August." The "Tenure of Office
act" was passed to prevent Mr. Johnson from
removing Radicals; it will be repealed or disre?
garded to enable Mr. Wade to remove Con?
servatives. No question will be raised in re?
gard to his right to get rid of Johnson's Cabi?
net officers. And as soon as his judgment of
the "'High Court of Impeachment" is pro?
nounced, they might as well arrange their pa?
pers and prepare to retire from the depart?
ments over which they now preside.
The House Committee of Ways and Means
will report a bill to reduce the aggregate in?
ternal taxation to about $155,000,000 annually.
The amount to be levied principally on what
are known as '-luiunes.'' The bill will proba?
bly pass the Henee. I he Senate will toy with
it some time, and in the end leave it over until
after the nest Presidential election. The game
is to humbug the people into voting the F.aii
cal ticket, on the ground that their taxes will
be reduced as proposed by thc House. After
they have voted it, and the election is over, the
Ssnaiewill disagree to the proposed reduction,
and taxation continued as high as ever.
The Jacobin candidate for the next Presi?
dency (Grant) being virtually nominated
already, very little interest is felt in regard to
what will rake place at Chicago in May next.
A number of low-bred politicians are working
for the Vice-Presidency on the ticket with
Grant, but they are so insignificant as to
attract very little attention in respectable cir?
cles. The great convention will be held at
New York on the 4th of July. The candidates
to be nominated there are those to whom the
country must look for relief from the evils that
now afflict ir. There is reason to believe that
the Democratic nominations both for the
Presidency and Vice-Presidency will be such as
to command the support of Conservative men
in all the States. The Radicals have already
begun to fight Mr. Pendleton, because they
think he will be the nominee. In this
they will find themselves mistaken. Mr.
Pendleton ?B undoubtedly a great repre?
sentative man of the party, bur there
are strong reasons why he should not be
nominated at this time. And the probability
is, that before the convention meets, he will
follow the example of Horatio Seymour, and
withdraw his name. Among the more avail?
able candidates mentioned just now are Gen?
eral Hancock, Senator Hendricks of Indiana,
and Governor English, cf Connecticut, the lat?
ter standing by far the best chance for the first
place on the ticket. His record is such as to
give him great strength in all the Northern
[ The Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, )
CHARLESTON, Tuesday Evening, March 17, *69. |
The lower tendency of prices in the European and
Northern marketB forced holders yesterday to sub?
mit to a decline of about lc. lb. Sales C50 bales;
viz: 15 at 21?-; ll at 22; 37at22}?; 24 at 23; 142 at
24 ; 94 at 24}i : 114 at 25 ; and 200 on private terms.
We quote :
Ordinary to Good Ordinary.20 <S 23
Low Middling.24 @
Strict Middling. -rai
New Orleans Market.
NEW ORLEANS. March 12 - COTTON. -The sales
to-day amounted to 2500 bales, at an average de?
cline of ;?c. We now quo:e Ordinary at 20},'a21e,
Good Ordinary at 22a-c. Low Middling at 23a-c I
Middling at 23>?a23#c, and Strict Middling at
The market opened with a better and more general
inquiry, but mostly irom buyers, who claimed con?
cessions oi about ic irom previous rates, and had
factors been w?ling to meet them on rbis ba-is. the
business wonld no doubt hare been on nuite a liberal
scale; but several, finding that they were unable :o
operate at these limits, withdrew, hence the sales
were cenflned to the amount noted above. Arter
tte receipt of the 5 P. M.-.elegram irom Liverpccl.
factors were less strnrent in their pretentious, ana
prices were accepted which Lad been vrevior.=lv
STATEMENT OF COTTON.
Stock cn hand September Ist, lto7, (bslesj 15.25C
Arrived to-day. i.-o
Arrived previously. 550,C3r-557,126
Cleared to-day. 3.010
Sto:k on hand and OD shipboard.lu].GC3
WILMINGTON, March IC-II^PENTTNE-Has de?
clined 10c. and we note sales of 1147 bbls r.t S3 20 for
soft and S2 for bard, "r 280 lbs.
SPIPJT8 TuBPEjrrncE-Ihe market has ruled quiet
to-day. We hear oi sales ot about 3C0 bbls at 5oc fi
gallon-market closing with 57c offered.
Rosee-Sales of 75(". bbls at $2 30 for strained and
No 2. and S3 25 for No 1 ; and 38 bbls at 55 ior Pale.
TAE-No change in price. Sales cf 591 bbls at
S2 30 $ bbb
COTTON-The market is firmer to-day, and prices
are a shade better. Sales of 141 bales at 20a21c for
stained and Ordinary, r:;^o22>ic for Low Midc^ling
and 23c for Middling.
BALTIMORE, March 14-COFFEE-Our market
remains quiet for Rio. We have but to report sales
of 150 bags m lots from second hands at 15al7?4 eta,
COTTON-Cable advices were more favorable to?
day, closing at 10\d tor middling uplands at New
Orleans, and with sales amounting to 20,000 balea
Our market was firmer, though not very active. We
report seles of 57 boles good ordinary and low mid?
dling at23 cts; 200 bales low middling at 23>3a21 cte;
24 bales middling at 24fi cts; 35 bales strict middling
at 25 )i cts. Market closed quiet but firm at quota?
tions, viz :
FLOUE-Continues in good fair request and prices
firmer. We note to-day salts c: 200 bois Howard
street Super at 59 87al0; 150 bbls Howard-street Ex?
tra, Sil ?J?; 200 bbls do do SH 25; 100 bois choice
do SH 62!-; 200 bbls good City Mills Extra $11 50.
High grades of extra and ramily indicate by their
scarcity and the enhanced value of wheat, an ad?
GRAIN-Wheat scarce; 300 bushels white and 1700
bushels red embraced die offerings; demand good
and prices, particularly tor prime and choice de?
scriptions, still higher. We note eales of 300 bush?
els Maryland white at $3; 250 bushels choice Mary?
land red S2 95; 250 Western Maryland do $2 75; 100
bushels S2 70; 350 bushels choice Pennsylvania S2 C5;
700 bushels prime do 82 60. Corn-Offerings to-dsy
6200 bushels white and 4150 bushels red; market
dull for white; sales of 2S00 bushels good $1 09; 150
bushels 8110; 15S0 bushels inferior SI; of yellow
2550 bushels at 8117; 2000 bushels do $1 18. Oats
2000 bushels offered ; sales 600 bushels at 80c ; 100 do
85c. Rye-sales 200 bushels at Si 90-a turther ad?
MOLASSES-Nothing reported to-day; holders steady
at 1 ast quotations.
PROVISIONS-Ar: quiet, but there is no surplus
stork of any kind on the market, and very little ap?
prehension is felt for a declino irom current values,
though some dealers, who are without i tock, are de?
sirous of replenishing at hwer prices. We report
sales of 50 bbls Western Mess Pork at $25; Bulk
Shoulders are held atlO&c; rib Sides 11%c; clear
rib, a sale of 25 casks at 12!?c, now held at 13 cents.
Bacon is in good fair jobbing demand; and Drices
steady at \2}?c for Shoulders, li,'4c for rib, and 142?
cts lor clear rib Sides. Hams-we quote steady at
18i20c; a aile of 100 tierces Western, private terme.
Lard dull; retail sales only at lC.^alG'? cts for West?
Rrcx-Nothing doing; receipts and stock light;
and held firm at ll :4anii cts tor Carolina.
Consign?es per South Carolina Railroad
814 bales Cotton, 69 bales Mdze, 3361 tagB Grain,
22 bbls Rosin, 7 cars Wood and Lumber, 2 cars Ma?
chinery, 1 car Old Boee?, 2 cars Stock, Ac. To Street
Bros A Co, West A Jones, J N Robson, J N Teide
man A Co, W C Thatcher A Co, A E Sesgo, Railroad
Agent, C N Averill, J Binns, G W Wilhams A Co, J
Campsen A Co. Wornacall A Co, W McClure, Gold?
smith A Son, E H Rodgers A Co, GibbeB A Co, W B
Wilhams, W Newbert, Adams, Frost A Co, W Roach,
W C Dukes A Co, J B E Sloan, G H Walter A Co, F C
Blum, H Blatte A Co, Bissel! A Co, H Beattie A Co,
W C Courtney A Co, Thurston A Holmes, Wardlaw
A Carew, L D De?aussure, S Kass, J. M Caldwell A
Sons, Graeser. Lee, Smith A Co. J Hanciel. Cuey A
Eenyon, JOH Claussen, W P Dowling A Co, H Bis?
chof! A Co.
Per steamship Manhattan, irom New York-Mrs
Weed, Z Plat:, Mrs Agnew, Mr Bigelow, wile, 2 chil?
dren and nurse, C E Maples. J D Pardons and l:dy,
R T Jones. G Bacon, Mrs W Leaver, Miss Kitty Pt
shal], Mrs W E Stroud, Miss Emma Newby, Mi6s M
Marshall, W Dearborn, J W Brooke, J J Van Allen,
Mrs Joseph Garnese, Miss Lotta Provost, J Luche, J
B Page. R Dillon and wife, J Barrett, J E Semke, G
Johnson, Miss Annie DuCharnes, Miss Lulu Granan.
E J Suiitn, Miss Minnie, - Graham, Miss Carrie Le
C.ust, and 17 steerage.
Port of Charleston. ?March IS.
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, New York-l?,'t
Saturday, P M. Mdze. To James Adcer A Co, Rail?
road Agent, Aueusta A Summerville Railroad, J E
Auger * Co, D A Amme, C D Ahrens & Co, Bart A
Wirt, J C Burckineyer, T G Boag, T M Bnstoil, W S
Corwin A Co, E Eates A Co, L Cohen A Co, Camu
beH, Knox A Co, J Commins, Claciua A Witte. T il
Cater, H Daly, P Darcy, Steamer Dictator, D F Flem?
ing A Co, J S* Fairley A Co, B Feldman A Co. Good
rich, Wmeman A Co. H Gerdts A Co, C Goldstein,
J H Graver, J Hurkemp A Co, J W Harrison. John
Reils, E H Rodgers ? Co, Shepherd ft Cohen. Stol
Webb ? Co, C Staekley. Southern Express Co, E :
Stoddard & Co, W Steele. J Slattery, J B Togui,
Thompson, Wagener, Heath & Mousees, Werner .
Ducker, J Walker. Agent, J N M Wohlunann, Rev ;
A Mickle, G W Wilhams & Co, W Poach, D Soltern
S LaTorre, J Marzyck. P L?tz, H Steitz. C Bart, G1
Hoppock, Cartmill, Harbeson Co. F Eressel, Ji
W McComb s Co, and Order. Monday, loth, at 8
M. off Cape Lookout, passed steamship Sea Gull, fe
Baltimore; at ll A M, same day, scoke steamer Sa
Salvador, from savannah. The M has had heav
fogs most of the passage, and anchored off the Ba
Hamburg lark Raleigh, Heusen, Havana-8 day:
Ballast. To tb? Master,
Sehr M M Merriman, Bellows, New Orleans-1
J?73. corn, Bale Rope, fcc. To the Master, Tait
Howland, and Order.
Sehr Ann S Deas, from West Point Mill. 58 bb:
Rice. To J D Aiken & Co.
Steamer Planter, White, Cberaw. Cotton an
Mdze. To John Ferguson, Mowry ft Co, Bendall
Dockery, G W Wilhams & Co, J M Caldwell ft Soi
Adams, Frost ft Co, S H Bowe, J & J D Kirkpotric]
Courtenay ft Trenholm, Shackeliord ft Kelly, Gm
ser, Lee, Smith ft Co, J H Baggert ft Co, Goodricl
Wineman ft Co, Col J P Low.
Sloop R E Lee, from Cooper River. 350 bushel
Rough Rice. To G H Ingraham ft Son.
British sehr MaMna Jane, Gould, Georgetown, S (
Steamer Dictator, Willey, Palatka, via JacksonriUi
Fernandina, and Savannah.
From this Fort.
Steamship Saragossa, Crowell, \ew York, March 1'
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Matanzas, Ryder, at New York. March 1
The ship Southern Chief, previously reported o
this port iroin Liverpool, bas been ordered to Xe'
LIST OF VESSELS -
VP, CLEARED AXD SAILED FOR THIS POE:
Br steamship Pioneer, Sbacklord, up.Feb 3
Ship Amelia, Conner, sailed.Feb 1
Ship R H Tucker, Rundlett, sailed.Feb
British ship Charleston. Mosley, sailed.Feb
Ship Mery Ogden, Coldrey, up.Jan 2
Ship Richard the Third, Scott, sailed.Feb 2
The Moreno, Black, cleared.Feb 2
The Wetterhorn, Sanson, Esiled.Feb
The Sophie, Muller, sailed.DEC 2
Brit;ah bark Rosalind, Clark, sailed.Feb 2
Ship Darnel Draper, Harding, cleared.Feb 2
Brig J W Woodruff, Haskell, cleared.March 1
Brig Josie A Devereanx, Smith, cleared.Feb 2
Brig Webster Selly, HaskeiL cleared.March I
Sehr Myrover, Hughes, up.....March 1
SEW rons,. ' ?j i.
Steamship Matanzas, Ryder, cleared.......Match 1
Steamship Moneka, Shackford, cleared.....March 1
Steamship Miami, McLaughlin, cleared.March 1
Steamship Key. West, Rudolf, cleared..;. .'.March l:
Steamship Virginia, Sherwood, cleared..'..March 1
Ship Pacific, Foss. npv....>... .Feb 2'
Sehr T 9 Smith, Lulrerup_.Jlareh \
6chr Carrie Holmes, Holmes, up.... March. \
Sehr Matoka, Fooks, up. i..A.. .Feb 2
Sehr Menewa^Dissoway, up.: ;.Feb 2'
Sehr B C Terry, Weaver, up... '._.Feb I
Sehr H J Raymond, Ellsworth, cleared.Feb 2t
Sehr Conservative, Boyd, cleared.March ?
Sehr Illly, Frontis, up.March ?
Sehr A H Edwards. Eartlert, cleared.Jan f
Sehr E H Na vier. Naylor, cleared..Jan !
Sehr Anna Barton, Frink, cleared.March C
Steamship Prometheus, Harris, up.Feb 21
Sehr Richard Vaux. Whitaker, up"..Feb 2-i
Seer Maria Lunt. Tracy, cleared.March '
Sehr Eenry Allen, Tavern, sailed.-March "
OFFICE CITY ENGINEER, )
CHARLESTON, March :~, If08. /
SEALED PF.OPt<ft>AL?> WILL LE RECEIVEE
until 12 o'clock. M., th6 2?th instant, for FUR?
NISHING MATERIAL^ OF PRIME QUALITE AND
BUILDING A FENCE AROUND HAMPSTEAD
MALL, according to design and specifications to te
seen at this Office. LOL'la J. BAF.EuT,
March 18_City Engineer.
OFFICE CHIEF OF POLICE,
MAIN GUARD HOUSE, )
CHARLESTON. March 17, 1808. j
THE ATTENTION OF ALL PERSONS CON?
CERN tD i6 hereby respectfully caLed to the
following City Ordinances, which will be entered on
and alter the 15th instant.
C. B. SIGWALD, Chief ci Foiice.
TO AMEND AN ORDINANCE ENTITLED "AN ORDI?
NANCE TO ENFORCE THE CLOSING OF. BAR?
ROOMS AND LIQUOR SALOONS ON SENDAI,
RATIFIED FEBRUARY 19TH, A. D. 1856.
Bt it Ordained, That from and alter the ratifica?
tion of this ordinance the penalty of fifty dollars,
imposed by the first section of an ordinance en
entitled "An ordinance to enforce the dosing of Bar
Rooms and Liquor Saloons on Sunday," ratified
February 19th, A. D. 1850, be, ard the same is here?
by reduced to the sum of twenty dollars for each
and every offence.
SEC. 9. No person keeping a retail grocery shop,
where meat, grain, fruit provisions, or other articles
are exposed for sale, not having Ucease from the
City Council, as af&refaid, in lo: ce, to retail wine,
malt or spirituous liquors, shall be permitted to
keep in such Ehop any wine, melt or spirituous li?
quors in any quantity whatever; and'u any such
wine, malt or spirituous liquor? shall Le found in
any such shop, the owner and keeper thereo: ?-bali
i orielt and pay lor every time when the same stall
be <o found, as aforesaid, a sum not exceeding three
h .1 "-ed dollars, nor less than Ct y dollar?, in sddi
tiot to such fine as may be uni c sed by law ter re?
tailing without a license.
TO IMPOSE CERTAIN RESTRICTIONS CN PERSONS
RIDING ON EORSEBACE, OB DRIVING CAE
LUGES OS SUNDAY.
Be it ordained. That from and alter the passing of
tLii ordinance it stall not be lawful on Sunday io,
or foi any person or persons, riding on hcrse'ua.k or
driving any carriage or carriages wcattver, to ride or
drive laster than a walk when passing by any church
or public place ol' worship, while divine service is
performed or kept in the same, .ind every person
liding laster than a wall, aa aforesaid, shall, lor each
and every such offence, forfeit and pay to tie use of
the city a sum not exceeding five dollar?, with
costs; and every person driving faster than a walk,
as aforesaid, shall, for each and every such offence,
forfeit and pay to the use of the city a sam not ex?
ceeding ten dollars, with costs.
It si;ail and may be lawful for any person or per?
sons whomsover, and lt shall be the particular duty
of the City Guard, sud cf every member of the said
Guard, to stop anv horse or horses, and any carriage
or carriages which shall or may be respectively iode
or Iriven faster than a walk whilst passing by any
church or public place of worship "on Sunday, du?
ring the uerformance of divine service in the same,
and (it the person or persons riding or driving fast?
er than a walk should not immediately desist) to
conduct each and every one cf them to the guard?
house, and likewiee to detain the horse or horses and
the carriage or carriagee. And every person so
brought to the guar -.house shall again be set at lib?
erty upon being duly recognized 60 as to secure his
prosecution before tte City Court, unless each per
bon shall previously pay the aiorcsbid fine oi five
dollars for riding laster than a walk, c r the aforesaid
flue of ten dollars for riding faster than a walk, as
the case may be, to the commanding oin .er ol' toe
guardhouse, who shall on the next day pay over the
same to the City Treasurer. And all horses and car?
riages detained as aforesaid snail be delivered up to
their respective owners if applied for within an hour
after their detention, and if not applied for within
that time they shall be sent by the commanding offi?
cer of the guardhouse to the next livery stable.there
to be kept until the expenses of their keeping be de?
frayed by their respective own?T3.
The Intendant of the City shall have power and
authority to order one or more men of the City Guard
to stand in front of any church or public place of
worship during divine service on Sunday, whose
duty it sholl be then and there to prevent, in the
manner aforesaid, all riders and drivers of carriages
from pas-Ein g by the same faster than on a walk; also
to cause all carriages of any description whatever to
be drawn up and arranged m such manner and form,
not obstructing the free passage of any street, as
shall be regulated by the vestry or elders ol every con
greganon, at whose place oi worship such sentinel or
sen tm els shall Le stationed; and to take np all dis?
turbers of divine service at cr near any such place of
worship, to be dealt with as directed m tie lour?
ie tritt, clause of an ordinance for reguisting the City
Guard in Charleston
TO REGULATE THE COLLECTION OF THE CITY
TAXES, PRESCRIBING THE LUHES OF CERTAIN
CITY OFFICERS. AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES.
Every owner oi a lot, evub-divid:<l lot, or piece of
ground within the city, enclosed end occupied, and
which has not a good and surheient weil or cistern,
capable of containing at least three hundred gallons
of water, and built ol'brick or stone, with a pump to
the same ft for nee, shall be liable to a penalty of
forty dollars lor every such lot, rub-divided lot, or
niece of ground found without such sufficient well or
cistern, and pump, to be recovered in the City Court,
in the name of the City Council of Charleston itleir
assent being first obtained >, one-hah to the use cf the
informer, and the remainder to tile UFe of the city;
and it shall be the duty ol' the City Assessor to en?
force the provision oi this clause.
It shall not be lawful for any master, supercargo,
or other pe.c m attached io any vessei in the port of
Charleston; to vend cn te;ird any such vessel", or on
tho wharves, any goods, wares, merchandise or pro?
duce, either on hi? or their cwn account, or as agent
or consignee, until he or th-y slall Lav- c'oti.ned
irom the city treasury a license : j ?eli inch coeds-.
r irv-:, merchandise or produce as ticres?i?, :oi
wt:::: license Le er they stall respectively i zy tc tte
City Tte-surer the sura o: one h'?Lctiej dollars, to?
gether wah ino atoiestid tax ut-CL the amoru;: ot I
tis cr their t?te, tte sai3 license :*.. ecuirirr.* i : torte !
for one rear; and if any master and supercargo,
any other person attached to any vessel in the pc
of Charleston, shall sell on board of any vessel, or i
any of the -wharves, any coode, wares, merchandi
I or produce without a license, contrary to this on
; nance, he or they shall forfeit and pay for each ai
every such offence the sum of two hundred dolla]
to be recovered by suit in the City Court, in t
name of the City Council cf Charleston, one-b
thereof for the use" of the city; and it is hereby ma
the duty of the -to enforce the provisions
TO DEFINE THE POWERS AND DUTIES OF T?
COMMISSIONERS OF THE STREETS AND LAMPS
THE arr OF CHARLESTON, AND FOB OTHI
PURPOSES THEE EIN MENTIONED.
Be it ordained, That no cloth awning shall be p
up in such a manner as to obstruct foot passenger
and no sign beards shall be erected otherwise th
thirteen feet from the surface of the ground or fe
pavement, and according to thc direction of t
Board ot Commissioners of the Streets and Lamp
and not more than one wooden balcony shall be i
flied to any house or building in fr. nt of any strei
lane, alley, or.open cour* ; and every such baleo]
shall be above the first story of such house or bui!
ing, and shall be uncovered er open at the top, ai
firmly supported by sleepers, fixed in the wall6
the house or building to which it is attached, ai
shall not extend more than four feet beyond t'
same; under a penalty of twenty dollars for each ai
every day, while any such awning, sign board
balcony, fixed or formed otherwise than as herein <
reefed, Fhall 60 remain. But nothing herein co
fained ehall extend, or be construed to extend, to i
ter the mode of putting up those sign boards, whii
are by law prescribed to keepers of liquor store
taverns and reiatl shops.
No person or pers'ons whosoever shall, for tl
purpose of exposintr any goods, commodities or oth
articles for sale, place' or cause to be placed ai
such poods, commodities or other articles whats
ever, or any table, bench, stall-board, box, or other a
tendape, in any 6treet, lane, alley or public thc
oughfare, or any foot pavement within the city, XL
der a penalty o? twenty dollars for each and eve:
such offence, and for each and every nipht or da
asthecasemay be, en which any men offence
No person cr persons whosoever shall suffer ai
firewood, coals, goods, wares, merchandise, ca
riages of any description, or any other matter i
thing to him, her or them belonging or consigned,
lay or stand for a longer space than four hours :
any street, lane, alley or public thoroughfare with:
the city, under a penalty'of two dollars, with cost
for every hour thatany Mich article or thing shall i
lay or etand beyond the above mentioned time; e
cepting materials for building, in regard to whit
the following regulations shall be observed, namel;
Vvhtn any person shall erect or repair ar
house or other bunding upon any street, lan
ailey or open court within the city, he, she or th(
shall make application to the Commissioners cf tl
Streets and Lamp6, for the use of so much of tl
streets or public way as shall not exceed the front
the lot on which such building is to be erected, ni
extend more than six feet in the street; which spa<
suchperaon or persons shall forthwith enclose wit
a sufficient fence at least six feet high, in order to d
peate within the same the requisite materials fi
building and repairing; and such fence, togethi
with the remaining materials, he, she or.they sha
remove as soon aa the work be finished, or whenevi
any two Commissioners cf Streets and Lamps sha
require it, on palm of forfeiting two 'loilara for evei
hour that such fence or such materials ehall site
wards remain unmoved, and on pain, also, of bavir
the same removed at his, her or their expense by tl
No person cr persons shall fire any squibs, crae]
ers or omer fireworks . within the city, except i
times of public rejoicing, and at such places wbe
and where the Intendant, for the time being, ma
permit by license under eis hand ; or shall burn an
chips, shavings or other combustible matter in an
street, lane, alley or open or enclosed lot within th
city (coopers excepted, who shall be permitted)
make fires below the curtain line, with the coneex
of the proprietors of the lots where they carry o
their work repectively), or sharl fire any gun, pieti
or other fire-arms within the limita of the city, ut
less it be on occasion of some military parade, an
then by the order of some officer having the con
maud; or shall raise or fly any kite or other like pt
per in any part of the city, under a penalty of te
dollars for each and every 6uch offence. Every ai
tide made use of for any ot the foregoing unl&wii
and dangerous purposes shall, moreover, belong t
any person seizing the same; any persen who sha
abuse, strike or molest any one seizing any such a:
tide, shall, for each tmd every such offence, fcrfe:
and pay the sum ol' twenty five dollars.
TO REGULATE THE GEAN TING OF LICENSES FO
PACKING LOOSE COTTOX, TO PRETENT DEPREDA
TI0NS UPON THE SAME, AND FOB OTHES PUB
POSES THEREIN MENTIONED.
Be it ordained, That from and after thc passing c
this ordinance it Ehall not be lawful for any perso:
or persons, either on his, her or their own account
or on account of others, to pace, bale up, or otbei
wise prepare for sale, whether by means of a scret
or otherwise, loose cotton within the limits of th
City of Charleston, without having previously ot
rained from the City Council of Charleston a beens
therefor, according to the tenor and subject to th
I regulations of this ordinance; and be, she or the;
who shall offend herein, shall forfeit and pay, io
each offence, the sum of one thousand dollars.
Applicaticna for Uceases, under this ordinance
shall be made to the City Council, in writixut, ac
companied with a certificate or certificates of two o
more respectable citizens, recommending die appli
cant as a fit and proper person to receive a license
and offering to become bis or her sureties; and an;
person or persons, to whom a license or licenses ma;
be granted, belora the same is or are delivered, sha!
pay into the hands of the City Treasurer the sum o
twenty dollars, and at the same time execute a bom
or bonds to the City Council, in the penal sum of om
thousand dollars, with the sureties named in the ap
plication or applications, the condition whereof Etal
be to comply with the regulations of this ordinance
It shall not be lawful for any person or' persons
whether licensed or not, to erect a press for the pack
lng or baling up of cotton, at any place within th?
city, to the westward of East Bay-street, nor t<
convey loose cotton through the streets, to any plac?
to the westward of the said East Bay-street, nor tc
keep in any such place within the city, cotton in an]
quantity, unless the same be in original packages
or has been packed it a licensed press ; and any per
son offending against any or either of the provision
of this section, shall forteit and pay thc sum of one
It f ball be the duty of the proprietor or keeper o:
such llceneed press for packing cotton within thi
city, to put his, her or their brand or mark, a? wei
as the number, upon each and every bale or" cotton
packed at Lis press; and whosoever ?hall alter, erase
or obliterate the aforesaid marts and numbers, ci
any of them, shall forfeit p.nd pay, tor each offence,
the sumo; one hundred dollars ; and i: shall be
further the dury of the said proprietor or keeper tc
I keep a book of record of all loose cotton received,
from whom received, and ior whose account oacked,
to whom delivered, end the said book shall be kept,
?ike the eca'.e book of the whan', in some place ac?
cessible to.tte public, and be open to oublie infec?
It shall not be lawful :c use fires or bum hchts ct
any press within the city where loose cotton is
packed, ncr to work a: the same before daylight, nor
after sundown, under a penalty of two hundred dol?
lars for each offence.
If any person or persons within the city snail
steal loose cotton, or shsil buy or receive loose cot?
ton, knowing the same to be stolen, he, she or they
shill forfeit and pay the sum ot two hundred and
All fines, penalties and forfeitures incurred under
this ordinance may be recovered in the City Ccurt,
or any other court having competent jurisdiction,
and shall be disposed of BB follaws, to wit: one-half
to the use of the informer, who shall prosecute the
offender to conviction, and the remainder to the use
of the dry.
TO ESTABLISH PUBLIC SLAUGHTER ROUSES, PUB?
LIC WEIGHING OF STOCK, AND A PUBLIC MARKET
FOR THE SALE CF NEAT CATTLE, HOGS, SHEEP,
?Whereas, by ordinance ratified the 6th dsy of
March, 180T, slaughter pens were prohibited within
the bounds cf the City of Charleston; and, whereas,
by the 18th section of sn ordinance, ratified by City
Council the 31st January, 1651. slaughter pens were
exempted from the effect of the ordiuance of 1E07
"until further action of Council;" and, whereas,
divers petitions have been presented to Council,
praying the removal of butcher pens from cert.in
localities where they have been tepxesected as
SECTIOS 1. Be it ordained, That the piece cr par?
ed of land, lying and being at tte corner of Presi?
dent and Line street-, in the Eighth Ward, with ali
the buiJdincs and other appurtenances, b? appro?
priated to the UBe of bureheit and other persons, for
the slaughter and dresking of neat cattle, calvrs,
sheep, swine and goats, intended for sale in the mat?
tet; end the said premises shall be under the care
and supervision of the commissioners of thc Mar?
kets, and be considered and become part and parcel
of the marker, and liable to all the ordinances, rules
and regulations hitherto established and hereafter io
be established for the po d government ol' eaid mar?
ket, and of slaughter houses in the city, ana for the
further accommodation ot the butchers and others
engaging in the business, so much of t^ar piece,
parc*! and lot of land lying weet and north of the
present slaughter houses, shall be reserved ior their
use as the 6ame may be needed.
SEC. 2. That the said slaughter houses haring
been erected on city land, and at the expense of the
city, shall remain as dry property, subject, however,
to be rented to butchers and other persons engaged
in the butchering bueiuess. or desiring EO to engace,
a: euch moderate rete o: rent as the Commissioners
or the Market may ?rom time to time determine and
affix, and the rents so collected stell go into the city
treasury in the same manner EB rie rents ot the
SEC. 3. That from and alter the ratification of txis
ordinance the Comir.i'-sicners of tte Market shall be
authorized to make the necessary provision for the
establishment Of apubbc nurke; :or the sale of such
neat cattle, calves. Lo^s. steep and goats as may be
driven ro it. and to make rules and regulations 1er
the proper management ot' the same, and to estab?
lish at the said market place a suiiab.e scale ?br the
weighing in (.TOSS of all cattle, sheep, calves, toas
and goats rhat'mav be said at cr within said public
market tilace, and to appoint a public weigher :or the
SEC. 4. It shall te the duty of the Public TV etcher
to make an ennv ia t?; e proper reccrd bock cr all
stock sold at the 'public market place, entering the
tames of buyer ..nd seller, rhe gross weighr of cattle
and other stock, the prises paid, and to rive a cer
tificate o;' tt- same to both parties if desired.
Cn each saturday of tte week the Public Weirter
shall (.-ive to tte Chic: Clerk o: :he Market a report
c: the stock cold and prices pdd during-he week,
which retort stall be published in rhe daily papers.
TLT Public Welcher, a-" any Ol the public scaies, may
wtSfh tfceep. calves, toals" and swine, when desired
ty rjuyer ai j ?c?tr, end report the same to the Chiei' ;
Clerk of tbe Market on each Saturday morning of j
SEC. 5. That the owners of all butcher pe::s now
within the bounds of the city, and net on ti de run?
ning water, shall be. and by "this ordinance are, re?
quired to remove said pens, upon places where the
tide may cover their locality at every flood, the re?
moval to be made on or before the 1st ci January,
1858, and no location to be made on Ring, Meeting
or Rutledge streets, the three great thorough fares of
fha city, and any person violating the provii ions of |
this section of this ordinance, shall be hable to a fine
of $100 for each day the violation is continue 1.
SEC. C. That after the first day of January, lSC0.no
slaughter pens will be permitted to remain wi thin the
bounds of the city, except the public pens, md any
person violating this section of this ordinance, shall
be fined $200 for each day the violation is,coitanned.
SEC. 7. That the practice heretofore obs jrved of
making averages by the Clerk ol the Market, for the
sale and purchase of cattle, be and the same is here?
Ratified in City Council, this twenry-thir 3 day of |
June, in the year of our Lord one t J cu sand eight
hundred and fifty-seven, and in the eighty-first year
of Am tri. an Independence.
TO ALTER AND 1MB3CD THE O RMS AN* CE OF JUNE
23D, 1857, rs RELATION TO SLAUGHTER HOUSES
SECTION 1. Be it ordained, That the sixtli section
of the ordinance of the 23d of June, 1857, in relation
to public slaughter bouses, putLc weighing of 6toci,
and a public market for the sale of neat cattle, and so
lorth, be and the same is hereby repealed.
SEC. 2. And be it further ordained. That hereafter
no new butcher nen, or slaughter hou?e. stall be es?
tablished or used within the limits of the city below
or south of Line-street, under a penalty of one hun?
dred dollars for each and every day that sU'.-h Eutch
er peu cr slaughter house, shall be used for." the pur?
pose of slaughtering cattle, bogB, sheep or calves.
Ka rifled in City Council, thiB second dav of Au?
gust, in th,' year of our Lord one tbou.'iand eight
hundred and fifty-nine, andin the eighty-fourth year
of American Independence.
TO REGULATE AWNINGS WITHIN THE CITY.
Where i?. Tho erection oi wooden awning frames
and the keeping up Of cloth awnings at mr ht are cal?
culated to obstru:t the light from the gi s lamps of
the city, to the manifest inconvenience ot the citi?
Be it ordained, Ihat from and after the passage of |
this ordinance it shall notbelawiultoerectoriut
np wooden frames or wooden posts for ?wnings m
any of the streets, lanes or alleys of this city, and
anypere'n or persons offending herein ebal! forfeit
and pay the sum of forty dollars for ead and every
And be it further ordained. That hereafter it shall
not be lawful for any person or persons tc fix or keep
np, open and nnf.irled, any awning of canvass, linen
or other cloth in any of the streets, lanni cr alleys
of this city at any time or times be twee a the going
down of the sun and the rising of the same; and
any person or persons offending herein shall icrfeit
and pay the stun of ten dollars for eac a and every
All fines and forfeitures under this ordinance may
be recovered in any court of competent j aris?icrion,
and shall go one-naif to the informer and the other
half to the City Councti.
FOB TEX PROTECTION OF THE CHAR3X6TON GAS
Be it ordained. That from and after tba ratification
of this ordinance, it shall be unlawful for any per?
son or persons, not employed by the Charleston Gas
Light Company for such purpose, to li jht or extin?
guish a street or public lamp; and any person who
shall light or extinguish any such lamp or lampe, or
any burner in such lamp or lamps, sha.'l forfeit and
pay for each and every such offence, a sum not ex?
ceeding ten dollars, nor les? than five d .Hare, which
penalty ehall be recoverable in any court having juris?
It shall be the duty of the City Poli :e and of the
City Guard, to enforce this ordinance, and one half I
of all fines accruing by violations oi this ordinance,
shall go to the person informing oi the same, and
the other part to the UFe of the city.
TO REGULATE TEX DBXVTSG OF Cl HTS, DRATS,
AND OTHER CARRIAGES THROUGH IING-STREET,
AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES.
Whereas, Many leaded drays and c irta pass un?
necessarily through Efng-street, in the Dty oi
Charleston, to the great obstruction ol t bat thorough
lare. and to the serious inconvenience ind danger of |
those who hive business therein:
Be it ordained, That f om and ofter the passing of J
this ordinance it shall not be lawful 1er any licensed
can, drty, wagon, or other carriage, liden with cot
ion, liunbtr, or o:her merchandise or TmmccCry, to
be driven through the said Emz-streer. South of J
Calhoun-street, cr any part thueof, sa ve and except |
for the purpose c i receiving or depot .'tm? a load in
such part of said street; and any timer or conduct?
or of any such cart, dray, wagen, or other carriage,
offending herein, shall forfeit and pay c. sum of not
less than ten dellars, nor more tuan t *en?y dollars;
that it shall be a part of the condition of ali bonds
now given, or hereafter to be given, for licenses lor
drays, carts, or other carriages, ply mc for hiie with?
in the city, that the driver and drivers thereof shall
conform to and obey all such directions in relation
to the streets of the city, as may, frori hire to time,
be given by the Mayor, urder resolut on of Council;
and the publication of such direction i by the Mayor
in one of the newspapers of the city, shall be held
an* deemed notice thereof to all parties interested;
and for every violation of this section, the obligor
or obligor* of any such bond, the coi dition whereof j
is broken in this particular, shall fer cit and pay the
sam often dollars. And in addition thereto, the
owner or owners of any drays, car s or carriages,
the drivers whereof offend herein, sh ill be subjected
to a forfeiture of his or their licensei, at the discre?
tion of Council.
That the fifth section of an or dim nee, ratified on
the twenty-nftb April, eighteen huxdred and forty
three requiring the City Treasurer to take a bond for
one hundred dollars before issuing a license for om?
nibus, hack, carriage, wagon, cart or dray, be so
amended as to permit the Tr ea sm er to include in
one pond cs many licenses as may be applied for by
one individual, milting the pena! mount of said
bond equal in hundred doUers to tho number of li*
censes applied for and taken out.
TO PREVENT OBSTRUCTIONS BEING PLACED TS
THE WAY OF FIRE WELLS AND FIRE ENGINES.
Be it ordained. That it shall not te lawful for any
person or persons to put lumber, bricks, or other
materials on or in the immediate neighborhood of
any public fire well, so as to obstrict the approach
thereto, or the working ol' the fire engines orin
iront o: any eugine house, wterjb; tnt- rree in eress
and egress of the engines may be prevented; an it any
person offending herein shall be li ible to a penalty
of not less than fifty nor more than ('ne hundred del?
lars, and, in addition tuereto, twenty dollars for
each day such obstruction sholl bi allowed to re?
main, after cottee shall have been given to remove
It shall be the special duty of th', police officers to
report all violations of the loregoiu;; section, and the
informer, :n each case, shall bt. entitled to ene
moiety of the penalty received.
TO PROVIDE FURTHER FOE TBE HEALTH AND
CLEANLINESS OF THE OTT.
Be it ordair.ed. That irom and af er the passing of
this ordinance it shall not be lawf ?1 for any person
or persons to conne:t any van! :, privy or water
closet, upon any lot, with any of the drains of the
city, or to discharge or convey the contents thereof
?uto any such drains; and any pen on or persons of?
fending herein, whether he or thej be owners cr oc?
cupants of Buch lot, shall forfeit a ad pay to the city
the som of one thousand dollars tor each and every
offence, and also a f-urtheradditional sum of one
hundred dollars for each and ever;' day that the said
[ grievances, or any o, them, shall continue, after
written nodce. from the Mayor o:1 one of the City
Inspectors, to abate or discontinus the same. And
any person who shall be coceen ed cr engaged m
the building or construction of a ay means or con?
veyance, cr connection for the purposes aforesaid, or
any of them, shall forfeit end pay to the city for each
offence the sum of one hundred doliare.
An O rd Ina m c
TO AMEND THE LAW IN REFEREN CE TO CART, DRAY
AND WAGON LICEN CES.
Be it ordained, That from and alter the ratification
of this ordinance, the number of the License ol
each Cart, Dray and Wagon shall be painted or fast?
ened on each bund of the bridle ci the animal draw?
ing the same, under a penalty of net lees than twelve
or more than twenty dollars for e ich and every vio?
lation of this provision. March 18
THE STAMDAKD FEKTILIZEK.
BICHEEIS AMMONIA AND PHOSPHORIC ACED
THAN ANY OTHER FERinJZEE IN TSE
Sold for C'a?ri. or Approved City Accep?
READ THE FOLLO'VING :
CHARLESTON-, S. C., December 15,1867.
Wm. Gurney :
DEAR Sra: Tor the past yesr I have had the
superintendence of a large Cotton planting interest
near the city. In the cultivation o; the land I have
used CROASDAUL'S PHOSPHATES, and althong'n
the season was mott unfavorable to a iair experiment
of this Fertilizer, I can with saie:y say that the b?n??
ficiai effects on the crops m the p .-ogress ol its growth
was moEt manifest. My :a;th in its uulitv is to
strong that I will recommend Kt u.-e 1er the ensuing
staion. Very rtepectruLy,
G. W. S. LEGARE.
HiiTONT HEAD, December 20, :8C7.
D?AU Sin": I experimented with five different
kinds of Phosphates and Manur.-s the pest season on
cotton ?and?, and am ii reit ly convinced that
"CROASDALE'd SUPER-PHOSPHATE" is far su?
perior to any other ol the :eruli:ers I have tried, and
think so lavorably cl it that 1 intend giving it the
pre:erence the coming season.
Yours respectfully, F. E. WILDER,
Superintendent r. S. cotton C'omoany.
Tor sale by WM, GCR.VET.
No. 102 East Bav,
Arent fer Stat* ol South Carolina.
Jan 28 30, Feb 1 4 e 8 II 13 13 13 20 22 25 27 29, M'cb
? 5 7 Io : > 14 17 19 21 24 26 28 33. Apr'l 2 1
FERTILIZER ! FERTILIZER ?
RAW Bil SUPER-PHOSPHATE.
SUPERIOR TO ANT OF THE PREPARATIONS OF BONE>W
IX THE MARKET.
NUMEROUS TESTIMONIALS CAN BE FURNISHED CERTIFYING TO ITS
efficacy in producing large and early crops of Cotton, Corn, Wheat an? Vegetables, while ai
the same time, it enriches the soil. We subjoin the following :
WALTEBBOBO', S. C., July 22,1867.
GENTLEMEN : In reply to your inquiry relative to the meritB of WHANN'S SUPER-PHOg
PHATE, which, at your recommendation, I empoyed this season upon my Cotton lands, i
would state that it has fully equalled, and indeed surpassed my expectations, and its applica?
tion has been attended by the most favorable results. I have UBed it in connection with the
most popular Phosphates, and unhesitatingly give the preference to WHANN'S, which I
regard as being (next to Peruvian Guano) the most valuable Fertilizer for Cotton that bas been-,
offered to the public. Very respectfully, ALLEN C. IZA RD.
Terms, $65 per ton of 2000 pounds. Times eales can be arranged for.
For sale by BELLAMY 6c ROBINSON,
March 17 ?5 WENTWOBTH-8TBEET.
TO THE PLANTERS OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
THE OLD AND LONG ESTABLISHED STANDARDS
THIS MANURE, LN ITS PREPARATION, IS MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOB FORCING-,
large crops of cotton, corn, wheat, tobacco, potatoes and other root crops.
The manufacturing depot is conducted by one of the most skilful chemists and manufacturers '<
in the United States.
It is endorsed, approved and recommended by all the mo6t 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 PHLNCL LE.
Witness innumerable endorsements, among which we-quote from Prof. JOSEPH JONES,
Chemist to Cotton Planters' Convention, 1860, wboee Report, page 7, sayB :
"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 etrictly HOBEST manner."
We bave established a CENTRAL DEPOT at Charleston, and will be represented by
. Messrs. R. S. RHETT & SON,
AGENTS, BROWN'S WHARF,
To whom Factors and Planters will please apply.
R. M. RHODES & CO.,
OFFICE No. 82 SOUTH-STREET, BALTIMORE.'.
March 7 too,: .
Hailed ano (Engineers' Supplies.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.
No. 150 MEETING-STREET.
DEALERS IN EVERY DESCRIPTION OF
CIRCULAR SAW AND GRIST 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.
SUPER-PHOSPHJ.TE OF IIME
RECEIVED THE HIGHEST PREMIUM
AWARDED TO FERTILIZERS
AT THE FAJE OF TEE
HELD AT NEW YORK, OCTOBER, 1867.
THE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTILI?
ZERS at this Fair reported aa follows; ?'Entry
No. 298-FERTILIZERS inanuf aetured by the Map?s'
Super-Phosphate of Lime aid Guano Company are
decidedly first in order of merit. The 'IMPROVED'
SCPEB-PHOSPHATE is the best article ol' Ita class
known to the judges, while the NITBOGENIZED is
tully equal to the best manufactured. TheseFertiU
zers are entitled to a first premium, as they are tar
superior to all others in the Exhibition."
Analysis ol Mapes' Nitrogenized super-Phosphate
cf Lime, exhibited at the American Institute Feir in
New York, Octooer 22d, 1867, made ai the direction
cf the Committee on Fertilizers:
Phosphoric Acid, soluble Moisture expelled at 212
in water.Cb'J degrees.7.06
Phosphoric Acid, in- Sand and Silica.6.67
soluble in water.. .9.63 Nitropenous Organic
Lime.20.10 Matter.3 J. Ol
Sulphuric Acid.14.83 (Yielding Ammonia, 2.C2)
Oxide Iron and Silica. 3.04 ; AlhaiineSalU and lo ss. 1. U5
The soluble Phosphoric Acid is equivalent to
11.33 per cent, of Bi-Phospbate ol Lime.
H. W. KINSMAN,
AGENT FOR EOTJTH CAROLINA.
February 22 34 No. 153 East Bay.
AS A FERTILIZER.
"DEB TON OF 2240 POUNDS (IN BARKELS OB:
BHDS.), delivered at any of the Railroad Depots ci
wharves in the city, at $1* per ton.
PACIFIC GUANO-BAUGH'8 BAW BONE PHOS?
PHATE, RE ES L'S FLOUR OF BONE-PE CEN ES
GUANO.-Every cargo analyzed by Professor SHEP?
ARD, of the south Carolina Medical College, on
arrival here-thus giving the planter the guarantee
ol its purity and quality. The analysis can be seen,
at my office. The following are extracts :
"PACIFIC GUANO.-This cargo is fully up to the
average of former analysis, and has my hearty recom?
mendation. C. U. SHEPaRD."
.BAUGH'S RAW BONE PHOSPHATE-I have no
hesitation in stating that in my opinion the prates,
cargo is superior to that of last year. _ ..
C. U. SHEPARD."
"REESE'S FLOUR OF BONE.-The analysis shews
its customary purity and excellence. ,,
C. U. SHEPARD.*
"PH CENTS GUANO.-Ihis cargo ia up to theaver
ape Ol raft veer. C. U. SHEPARD.'
For safe by j. N. ROBSON,
No? 1 and 2 Atlanti: Wharf.
ilarcbJ ' c inwflmo
OLNEY & CO.,
Nos. ll and 13 Vendue Range.
And next Savannah Railroad Wharf,
mwflmo Charleston, 8. C.