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THE DAILY NEWS.
spring and Summer.
Spring if growing np,
IB not its? pity?
She was such a little thing,
And so very pretty I
Summer is extremely grand,
We must pay her duty.
(But it is to little Spring
That she owes her beauty !>
All the buds are blown,
Trees are dark and shady,
(It was Spring who dressed them, though.
Such a little lady I)
And the birds sing loud and sweet
Their enchanting bist'riee.
(It was Spring who taught them, though,
Such a singing mistress !)
From the glowing sky
Summer shines above us ;
Spring was such a little dear.
But will Summer love ns ?
She is very beautiful.
With her grown up busses.
Summer we must bow before;
Spring we eoax'd with kisses 1
Spring is growing up,
Leaving us so lonely,
In the place of little Spring
We have Summer only 1
Summer, with her lofty airs.
And her stately paces.
In the place of little Spring.
With her childish graces 1
Plain Talk About Woman's Work.
The Saturday Review has the following'on
woman'6 work, which is fully as applicable to
the women of the United States as to those cf
England, for whom the article was written:
It is strange to say into what unreasonable
disrepute active housekeeping, woman's natu?
ral duty, has fallen in England. Take a family
with four or five hundred a year, and we know
how small a stun that is for "genteel humanity"
in these days, the wife who will be an active
housekeeper, even with such an income, will
be an exception to the rule; and the daughters,
who will be anything more than drawing room
dolla waiting for husbands to transfer them to
a home of their own, where they may be as
useless aa they are now, will be rarer still. For
things are getting worse, not better, and our
young women are lesa useful than their
What is there in practical housekeeping leas
honorable than the ordinary work of middle
class gentlewomen ? And why should women
shrink from doing for utility, and for the gen?
eral comfort of the family, what they would do
at any time for vanity or idleness ? No one
need go into extremes, and wish our middle
crass gentlewomen to Income Cinderellas sit?
ting among the kitchen ashes, Nausicaas wash?
ing linen, or Penelopes spending their lives in
needlework only. But without undertaking
anything unpleasant to her senses or degra?
ding to uer condition, a .lady might do hun?
dreds of things that are now left undone in a
house altogether, or are given up to the coarse
handling of servants, and domestic life would
gain infinitely in consequence. What degrada?
tion, for instance, ia there in cookery? and
how much more happiness would there be if
wives would take in hand that great cold mut?
ton question I
The whole scheme of woman's life at this
present time is untenable and unfair. She
wants to have all the pleasures and none of
the disagreeables. Her husband goes to the
city and doea monotonous and unpleasant
work there; but his wife thinks herself in very
evil case if asked 'to do monotonous housework
at home. Yet abe doea nothing more elevat?
ing, or more advantageous. Novel reading,
fancy work, skating, letter writing, sum up her
ordinary occupations; and she considers these
more to the point than practical housekeep?
ing. In fact, it becomes a serious question
what women think themselves sent into the
world for, what they hold themselves designed
by God to be or to do. Fancy a brilliant crea?
ture foregoing an evening's conversational
flory abroad for the sake of a prosaic
nsband's more prosaic dinner! He comes
home tired from work, and desper?
ately in need of a good dinner as a
restorative; but the plain cook gives
him cold meat and pickles, or an abomination
which she calla hash, and the brilliant crea?
ture, Tull of mind, thinks the desire for any?
thing else rank sensualty. It seems a little
hard, certainly, on the happy fellow who works
at the mill for ancn a return: but women be?
lieve that men are made only to work at the
mill that then' receive the grist accruing ; and
be kept i n klleness and usefulness ail their
lives. They. have no idea of lightening the
labor of that null round by doing weir own na?
tural work cheerfully and diligently. They
will do everything bat what they ought to do;
they will make themselves doctors, committee?
women, what not, but they wont learn cook?
ing, and they dont keep their own houses.
There never waa a time when women were leas
the-faerpmatej than they are at present; when
there waa such a wide division between the
interests and the sympathies of the sexes in
the endeavor, on the one aide, to approximate
their purs nit*.
THE NATURAL GAS DIBCOVEBTEB.-The Kew
Orleans Picayune gives the following particu?
lars, of the discovery made some weeks ago,
by Mr. J. B. Knight, of an accumulation of gae
under the alluvial soil of that city :
In. experimenting with Koon's patent well,
this gas was found at forty feet under the
ground, probably owing to the peculiar con?
struction of this means of procuring water,
which is an inch and a bah* tube, which is per?
forated, for about three feet, with quarter of
inch holes, covered with wire gauze, and then
covered again with a tube, also perforated in
like manner, for greater security;. The lower
end is made solid and has a corneal point, with
which to enter the ground. It is forced down,
either by lever or sledge hammers. The tube
is hollow all the way up, of course, and all is
metal. As before stated, at forty feet Mr.
Knight was surprized by finding gas, the flow
of which at first, measured by the gas metres,
waa one and a half cnbic feet per hour, and haa
been constantly flowing since. It now amounts
to five feet per hoar, and a large tank has
been put np for its accumulation. The pres?
sure was at first 16-10 inches, and is now three
inches, guaged by mercury. Mr. Knight has
associated with him Mr. C. S. Hunt, a well
known gentleman of this city, and they pro?
pose to form a joint stock company to enable
planters and all others in thia alluvial region
to avail themselves of this discovery. Tbe gas
ia carbonated hydrogen, and will be found any?
where in the swamp region. They have also
sunk a tube fifty-one feet at the old Washing?
ton Artillery Armory, on Girod-etreet, and
have a jet of flame one and a half inches in
diameter and three feet high when lighted.
We saw the flame burning at the house on
Gravier-street, carried through to where it waa
brought in competition with the gas company's
supplies. It waa quite as good, if not netter
in quality, the flame being white and clear,
without smoke, smell or other badge of im?
parity. It is a great discovery.
Ex TEA OED WAH Y SlOBtf AT THE WIST_On
Monday evening a furious storm seems to have
swept over the entire West and Southwest,
causing immense destruction of property.
Some remarkable incidents are reported. For
The ears of a train on the Indianapolis and
s Cincinnati Railway, including the tender, were
blown off the track near the White Water River
Bridge, and carried over and over, and broken
to pieces. All the passengers were more or
less hart, bat aone seriously.
At Pana, Illinois, the wind blew down twelve
or fifteen business houses, besides a num?
ber of dwellings, barns, Ac, and carrying off
large quantities of lumber. The damage to
property is estimated at from $60,000 to $70,
At Chatham, in the same State, the hurri?
cane is described as terrific. The roof of the
railroad depot was carried away, making a com?
plete wreck of that structure. Much damage
was also caused in the village, which will ex?
At Cincinnati several buildings were blown
down. A train waa lifted from the track, leav?
ing the trucks standing.
At St. Louis the storm did considerable
damage to the steamers at th? levees. The
damage to the boats will probably amount to
$10,000 or $15,000. In the city much damage
A Chicago telegram says: The weather
was un comfortably warm; the thermometer
rising to seventy-two degrees in the shade.
The gale was the severest that bas been
known here for months. It is reported that
forty buildings in the vicinity were more or
less damaged. The damage to the Chicago
and Rock island Railroad cannot be less than
- -Benzine, so commonly in use for removing
grease Boote, is one of the most volatile and
inflammable products we have, and highly ex?
plosive. It vaporizes very rapidly, and a vial
of it left open in a room would soon render the
air explosive if fire should be introduced.
Great care should be exercised in handling it
nc r a light or fire.
Th. (nariesion Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWP, )
CHAKLESTON. Tuesday Evening. March 24, oe. )
Buyers were generally holding off and factcrs
showing no disposition to yield their rates, the trans?
actions were restricted to 220 bales, say 12 at 18?,
12 at 19, 39 at 20, 32 at 21, IC at 22).U 25 at 23?, 57 at
34*4, 2C at 25?. We qnote:
Ordinary lo Good Ordinary.20 @23
Low Middling.2* @
g g f s s s S S S S g R
g j f g f I 111 g i s
E. S. S . Ss. ?-* o >
: ? ? : : : : : : : ?
I ? : f j ? ! ? 111 1 f
f ? ? Si : !? Pf- -M *
: " : -_fi
-:-:-:-:-: : : ?
: : : : . ? ? S
: : . : : : : S s
oo *? . - : . s : 3
? g : t : : : : 8 ; ? SS
: : : : : o
a : sa : : : : ?2.
o : o : : : : - > ?
? r* . s . . ; ; *. o S
? 8 . ? . . . . s s 5 .
?B ? ? - . . . O O ?5
- -a S 3
5 8 o 8 -a r? w r" .? ?? r* g
s S S 8 8 S S S s s i ?
:-i r~: i i i : i
\ I I I I I I I I I : 3
. : : . :.H
New Orleans Market.
NEW ORLEANS, March 19.-COTTON-The tales
today were confined to 1600 bales, partly at yester?
day's figures and partly at easier price?. Under the
circumstances quotations may be regarded as nomi?
nal, and more xor reference than as a fair represen?
tation of the market we repeat last evening's, as
follows: Ordinary 2la22, Good Ordinary 23a-, Low
Middling 23X124. Middling 24?a-, and - tri ct Mid?
dling 25a-a The sales included Middling at 24c,
24? and 24?c and barely Low Middling at 23?.
The movement was checked both by dark and
rainy weather, and buyers being unwilling, in the
face of the Liverpool accounts, to go on at previous
rates, while factors, with limited supplies on their
table?, were equally reluctant to give way. Opera?
tions were also restricted by the difficulty cf passing
foreign exchange unless at a further decline.
. STATEMENT Or COTTON.
Stock on hand September 1st, 1867.bales-15,256
Arri . ed. previously.574,765-577,279
Cleared to-day. 2,958
Stock on hand and on shipboard. 99,'io
MACON, March 21.-COTTON-With tnt Utile ex?
ception, our market has been very languid and in?
active-the dullness of the New York market simi?
larly affecting ours. Our last weekly review lett our
market dull at the outside figure cf 22 K cts. During
this week an advance of fully one cent took place on
the better grades, but it could not be maintained.
To-day (Friday) there has beeu a pretty fair in?
quiry, and sales of Middling were readily made at
23 eta. Our market closed firm at the following
The following are the receipts, 6ales and ship?
ments for the week :
Stock on hand September 1,18C7.912
Received past week.908
Received previous y. 70,121-71,029
Shipped psst week..1.429
Stock on hand to date.7,670
COLUMBUS, March Zt.-COTTOV-Little doing
yesterday. Northern middling, nominally, 23c
Warehouse salsa, 64 bales; receipts, 192 bales M9 by
M R R, i by Opelika R R, 111 by river, 68 by wagons.
Shipments, 166 bales-153 by M R, 6 by river, 2 for
borne consumption: Total receipts, 81,987; total
shipments, 74,381; stock, 7606.
NASHVILLE, March 21.
NASHVILLE COTTON STATEMENT.
Stock on hand Sept 1, 1867 . 522
Received to-day. 162
Shipped to-day. 200
Stock on hand to-day. 3,'GS
Consignees per South Carolina Railroad
398 bales Cotton. 1717 sacks Corn, 245 sacks Peas,
3 bundles Rope, 4 bbls Turpentine, 20 bales Domes?
tics, Ac. To J N Robson, W C Courtney Sc Co, G W
Williams A Co, Graeser, Lee, Smith A Co, E H Rod?
gers A- Co, Adams, Frost A Co, J B E Sloan, Risley
A Creighton, C F Panknin, W W Smith, G H Walter
sc CO. Cohen, Hanckel sc Co, G W Witte, J Bischoff,
C N Averill, M Goldsmith A Son, Utsey A Kenyon,
THAW Dewees, W Kinsman, O Reeder, W Steele,
W C Dukes & Co, L Chap?n, W B Williams, J Sinns,
J C H Causeen, J N Teideman A Co, J A Quacken
bnsb, J Cantwell, Railroad Agent
PHASES OF THE HOON.
First Quarter, 1st, ll hours, 41 minutes, evening.
Full Moon, 6th, 3 hours, 14 minutes, morning.
Laet Quarter, 15th, 10 hours, 20 minutes, evening.
New Moon, 24th, 1 hour, 50 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, 31st, 7 hours, 17 tcinutes, morning.
BISKS. I BETS.
Port of Charleston, March 35
Sehr Exprese, Smith, Philadelphia
Steamer Dictator, Willey, Palatka, via Jacksonville
Fernandina, and Savannah.
From this Port.
Steamship E B Souder, Lebby, New York, March 24.
LIST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Rr steamship Pioneer, Shackiord, sailed.Feb 26
Ship Amelia, Conner, sailed.leb 12
Ship R H Tucker, Rundlett, sailed.Feb 8
British ship Charleston, Mosley, sailed.Feb 8
Ship Richard the Third, Scott, sailed.Feb 2S
The Moreno, Black, cleared.Feb 28
The Wetterhorn, Sanson, sailed.Feb 9
Brig J W Woodrnfl, Haskell, cleared.March 10
Brig Josie A Devereaux, Smith, cleared_ Feb 29
Brig Webster Kelly, HaskeU, cleared. .... March 6
Behr Myrover, Hughes, up.March 12
Sehr T 1 Smith, Lake, cleared.March 18
Sehr H W Godfrey, Godfrey, up.March 17
Seor B P Cranmer, Cranmer, cleared.March 18
8chr Carrie Holmes, Holmes, up.March 7
Sehr Mai oka, Fooks, up."... .Feb 29
Sehr Meiiewa, Dissoway, np.?Feb 27
Sehr H J Raymond, Ellsworth, cleared. .Feb 2C
Sehr Lilly, Francis, np.March 4
Sehr Wapella,-. up.March 16
?mrr.iT?TiT.i'm ? .
Pchr Anna Barton, Frink, cleared.March 6
Sc* E H Naylor, Naylor, cleared.March 16
Sehr Maria Lunt, Tracy, cleared.March 7
AS A FERTILIZER.
-pER TON OF 2240 POUNDS (IN BARRELS OR
tr rms.), delivered at any ol' the Railroad Depots or
wharves in the city, at $14 per ton.
OLNEY 4 CO.,
\ NOB. ll and 13 Vendue Range,
And next Savannah Railroad Wharf,
March 2 mwflmo_Charleston. S. C.
PACIFIC GUANC-BAUGH'S RAWJMSHPHOS
PH ATE, REESE'S FLOUR OF BONE-PH(ENK
GUANO.-Every cargo analyzed by Professor SHEP?
ARD, of the South Carolina Medical College, on
arrival here-thus giving the planter the guarantee
of 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 Btating that in my opinion the present
careo is superior to that of last year.
"REESE'S FLOUR OF BONE.-The analysis shows
its customary purity and excellence.
C. U. SHEPARD."
"PHC3NIX GUANO.-This cargo is up to the aver?
age of last year. C. U. SHEPARD.
For sale by J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
March 2 c mwflmo
SUPER-PHOSPHATE OF LIME
RECEIVED THE HIGHEST PREMIUM
AWARDED TO FERTILIZERS
AT THE FAIR OF THE
HELD AT NEW YORK, OCTOBER. 1S67.
mHE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTHJ
J_ ZEES at this Fair reported as follows; "Entry
No. 298-FERTILIZERS manufactured by the Map %'
Super-Phosphate of Lime and Guano Company are
decidedly first in order of merit. The IMPROVED'
SUPER-PHOSPHATE is the best article of itt class
known to the judges, while the NITROGENIZED is
fully equal to the best a anufactured. These Fertili?
zers are entitled to a first premium, SB they are fir
superior to all others In the Exhibition."
Analysis or Mapes' Nitrogenlzed Super-Phoepbate
of Lime, exhibited at the American Institute Fair in
New York. October 22d, 1867, made at the direction
cf the Committee on Fertilizers:
Phosphoric Acid, soluble Moisture expelled at 212
in water.6.69 degrees.7.66
Phosphoric Acid, in- Sand and Silica.6.67
soluble in water... 9.65 Nitrogenous Organic
Sulphuric Acid.14.83 (Yielding Ammonia, 2.62)
Oxide Iron and Silica.3.24 AlkalineSalts and lose. 1. U5
The Boluble Phosphoric Acid is equivalent to
11.35 per cent of Bi-Pbosphate of Lime.
H. W. KINSMAN,
AGENT FOB SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 22_34_No. 163 East Bay.
PHATE OF LIME.
rIE PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE GIVEN BELOW
of planters during the past season, fully establish
all the advantages churned for this well-known FER
Received the highest premium awarded to Fertil?
izer: by the American Institute of New York, held
For mil 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 SUPER-PHOS
PHATE irom other similar Fertilizers is, that all oj
itt ingredien's are of animal origin, and are either
soluble in water, or tn a condition to quickly bixomt
solubleT the .-oil and be taken up by thc crop.
Contains no inert or minerai materials.
The proper relative proportion of the ingredients
in MAPEs' SiPER-PHOsPH ATE to meet the re?
quirements of the Cotton crop on Georgia and South
( 'aro.ina soil.-, is fully proved by the experience of
planters who testified that wherever applied, even to
land noted for rusting cotton, the disease is entirely
corrected, and a healthy, vigorous growth produced.
On the same land Peruvian Guano and other fertil?
izers have failed to secure a healthy growth.
REPOBT8 FBOM PLANTEES, 1867.
For Letters in full tee Descriptivo Pamphlet.
Dr. E. M. ROYALL, Christ Church Palish, writes:
Applied at the rate of 160 to 200 pounds per sere on
11th April, on '?St acres blue clay land, a good deal
worn from being planted In cotton from 1857 to 1867,
with only one year's r?stduring that time, and not?
withstanding the long continued cold and heavy rain,
and gales during the spring and summer, about thc
first of September the crop on this field was estima?
ted by some of our best judges to promise a yield of
180 to 200 pounds fine Sea leland Cotton Lint to the
acre. Notwithstanding the ravages of the caterpillar,
the first cotton picked was from the field on which
MAPES' PHOSPHATE was used, and lt has made
about 65 pounds to the acre, while no other man?
ured land made over 45 pounds. Has used MAPEs'
PHOSPHATE on melons, potatoes and the garden
with satisfactory results.
THOMAS S. SALTES, Washington County, Ga., re?
ports that seventy-five pounds per acre on ola land
increased both the Cotton and the Corn three-fold.
Considers it far more economical than Peruvian
Dr. E. PASSONS, Sandersv?le, Washington County
"My observation is that MAPES' SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE ls a preventive against rust in Cotton.
Has about doubled the Cotton and trebled the Corn.
Jb as done better than Peruvian Guano per pound."
J. W. SCOTT, of same section, reports:
"That his crop manured with Peruvian Guan? was
far more effected by drought and excessive rains
than where MAPES' SUPEK-PHOSPHATE was used.
Shall use MAPES' in preference to any fertilizer he
has seen used by his neighbors."
W. H. SPARKS, taunton, Ga., reports:
"On land about half covered with sedge, and
which had not been cultivated in two years, when
the manure was put on, badly manured, crop would
yield two pounds where the unmanured would yiel 1
B. B. HAMILTON, Americus, Ga., reports:
"Obtained the most sarisfaetory results irom
MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE, applying it as a top
dressing. Considered to have had the best garden
this year in Scuthwestern Georgia."
W. J. ANDEBSON, Fort Valley, Ga., reports:
"MAPEs' siUPER.PHOSPHATE has doubled the
crop of cotton in every case reported, and some re?
port it has more than doubled their crop. On wheat
and oats the results are veiy satisfactory."
D. A. WARNOCK. Beach Branch, S. C., reports:
"On land which always rusted cotton, increased
the crop twofold; ss fine cotton as he has seen this
year. Prevented rust. Four rows unmanured rust?
ed in August. Everything the MAPES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE was tried on did well. Cotton stool
the cold weather in Spring; kept perfectly green,
and growed finely ; has beat Peruvian Guano in his
neighborhood. Believes :t to be the BEST Manure
now in use."
E. R. LILES, Leesville, Anton County, N. C., re?
"As compared with Peruvian Guano and Ranch's
Super-Phosphate, the result was decidedly io favor
of MAPEs' sUPHER-PHOSPHATE; attributed, be?
yond doubt, ta the fact that the ravages of the rust
wese not. by a marked difference, so severe where it
was applied as where the other manures were."
JAMES MCMEEKXN, Alston, S. C., reports:
"Used a ton ol Peruvian, and found the result but
one half as compared with those from MAPES'
SUPEB-PHOSPHATE. Soil mostly sandy, with clay
subsoil. .Markea difference in the size of the bolls,
In favor of MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE. On Cot
ton plants the increased growth was about 100 per
JOHN R. HATH, Mime, S. C. :
"Cotton was more vigorous and healthy, and ma?
tured at least two weeks earlier where MAPES'
SUPER-PHOSPHATE was used as compared with
other Fertilizers applied. MAPEs' SUPER-PHO:
PHATE produced lt-o pounds per acre more Cotton
than Rhodes' Super-Phosphate, and 50 pounds per
acre more than Soluble Pacific Guano. Same quan?
tity of each, 150 pounds, used to the acre, cultivated
in the same manner. MAPES' sUPER-PHOSPHATE
more than doubled the yield of Cotton."
R. S. YENNING, Christ Church Parish, S. C., re
I "One application, 200 pounds MAPEs' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE, per acre, made the cotton grow to the
height of six feet, wheie it grew only two feet the
year before. Considers MAPES' sUPEK-PHOS
PH ATE the best Fertilizer tor SEA ISLAND COT?
TON, and would safely recommend it to all plant?
8. C. MEASS, Spartanburg, S. C., writes:
"Used 240 pounds per acre, applied May 18th. Can
I safely fay never saw a more vigorous growth impart
ed to cotton from the use of any manure. Satisfied
I the use of MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE pays hand
Rev. W. A. MEBBIWETHEB, Valle Crucie, neur Co?
lumbia, S. C., reports:
"MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE has given perfect
satisfaction, and that it permanently improves the
sod. Has no hesitation in saying it is the special
manure tor the turnip and Irish potato."
P. C. PENDLETON, Valdoston.Ga,, writes:
"MAPES' SUPEK-PHOSPHATE has exceeded my
most sanguine expectations. The effects of itt use
on Com, Peas and Garden Vegetables was moet
marked. If it can be always kept up to the stan?
dard it must take the preference of ah fertilizers in
M B. HUNTER, Quitman, Ga., reports:
"Applied at the rate of 150 pounds per acre upon
every alternate four rows. The result was truly as?
tonishing. The manured rows yielded fully double
the neighboring alternate rows."
TERMS-$65 A TON, CASH.
TOTE BALES CAN BE ABHANG ED FOB, PAYABLE IN
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AGENT FOB SOUTH CAROLINA FOB MAPES' SUPEB
PHOSPHATE OF LIME AND GUANO COMPANY.
No, 153 EAST BAY.
February 22 34
J> USSELL'S BOOK STORK.
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MOTLEY; a History of the United Netherlands
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Abridged by the author. 1 vol., 12 mo. $2.
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ton, $2. Count Mirabeau, an historical novel, by
Theodore Mundt $1.50. Napoleon and Blucher, by
Louisa M?lbach, $1.50. Napoleon and the Queen of
Prussia, by Louisa M?lbach, $1.50. The Empress
Josephine, by Louisa M?lbach, $1.60. Fairy Stories
for Little Children, by mrs. Comlort, $L Home Fairy
Tales, translated from the French of Jean Mace,
$1.75. February 5
PHILADELPHIA UNIVERSITY OF
MEDICINE AND SURGERY.
nTTHE PHILADELPHIA UNTVEBSTTY OF MEDI
X CINE AND SURGERY was organized in 1848.
Chartered by the Legislature, February 26. 1853.
Name changed by a legislative enactment to the
Eclectic Medical College, of Philadelphia, in 1860.
In 1863 it purchased the Pennsylvania Medical Col?
lege, established in 1842, and the Phflad ?lphia Medi?
cal College, which had previously been merged into
the Pennsylvania Medical College. In 1864 it pur?
chased the Penn Medical Univ salty. The Trustees
of the separate schools united, petitioned and ob?
tained a special Act of the Legislature, consolidating
these institutions sud chauglng their names to that
of the Philadelphia University of Medicine and Sur?
gery, March 15,1865. All these various Acts are pub?
lished in the statutes of Pennsylvania. The cost of
tiie 1 uilding and museum was over one hundred
thousand dollars. It will be observed that the Uni?
versity, as now organized, ia the legal representative
of the four Medical Colleges that it bas absorbed.
It is a liberal school of medicine, confined to no
dogma, nor attached to any medical cliques, but
embraces in its teaching everything of value to the
Sessions.-lt has two tull sessions each year, com?
mencing on the 1st of October, and continuing until
the 1st of January, as its first session, and from the
1st of January to the 1st of April, aa its second; the
two constituting one full course of lectores. It has
also a Bummer session, commencing the 1st April
and continuing until August for the preparatory
branches, such as Latin, Greek, Mathematics, Bota?
ny, Zoology. Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, 'etc.
Tickets.- Tickets to the full course of lectures $120
or $60 for each session. For tho summer or pre?
paratory course $25. Graudating tee $30. To aid
young men ot moderate means, the University has
issued five hundred scholarships, which are sold to
first-course students tor $75. and to uecond-course
students and clergymen for $50, each constituting
the holder a Ufe member, with the perpetual privi?
leges of the lectures, and all the teachings cf the
school. The only additional tees are a j early dis?
secting and matriculating ticket each of which ls $5.
Thc Advantages of Scholarships,-The student hold?
ing a scholarship can enter the College at any time
during the year, attend os long as he chooses, and
re-enter the institution as fiequently as desired.
It requires no previous reading or study to enter
the University on scholarships, hence, ail private
tuition fees are saved.
Students, by holding scholars hips, can prosecute
other business a part of the time.
The candidate for graduation can present himself
at any time, and receive his degree as soon as quali?
In case a student should hold a scholarship and
not be able to attend lectures, it can be transferred
to another, thus preventing any loss.
Parents, guardians or friends of students wishing
to purchase scholarship lor them a year or more
before their arlen dance at the University, can B ecu re
them by advancing one-half the price and paying
the balance when the student enters. Physicians
and benevolent men can bestow great benefit upon
poor young men by presenting them a scholarship,
and una enabling them to OD tain an honorable pro?
The Faculty embraces seventeen eminent physi?
cians and surgeons. The University has associated
with lt a large hospital clinic, where every form of
medical ana surgical disease is operated on and
treated in the presence of the class.
COLLEGE BUTLDTJO.-The College building, located
in Ninth-street south of Walnut is the finest in the
city. Its front is collegiate gothic, and ia adorned
with embatilements and embrasures, presenting a
novel, bold, and beautiful appearance. The facade
ls of brown stone, ornamented by two towers, rising
to the elevation o< eighty feet, and crowned with
an embattled parapet The building contains be?
tween atty and sixty rooms, all supplied with water,
gas, and every other convenience that modern im?
provement can contribute to facilitate medical in?
struction. Only five hundred scholarships wiU oe
issued, and as two hundred and fifty are now sold
those who wish to secure one should do so at once.
Money can be remitted by express, or a draft or
check sent on any National Bank in the United
States, when the scholarship will be returned by
mall, signed by the President of the Board of Trus?
tees, JOSEPH S. FISHER, Esq., and the Dean of the
Faculty, W. PAINE, M. D. All orders for scholar?
ships or other business of the Universitv, should be
addressed to Professor W. PAINE, M. D., Philadel?
PAYNE'S PRACTICE OF MEDICINE.
A NEW WORK JCS! ISSUED BY W. PAINE, M.
D., Professor of ?he iTmciples and Practice of Medi?
cine and Pathology in the Philadelphia University
of Medicine and Surgery; author of Paine's Prac?
tice of Surgery; a work on Obstetrics and Materia
Medica, author of New behool Remedies; an Epi?
tome of Eberlie'a Practice ot Medicine;.i Review of
Homoeopathy; a Work oa the History of Medicine;
Editor of University Medical and Surgical Journal,
Ac, Ac. It ia a royal octavo of 960 pages, and con?
tains a full description of all diseases known in
medicine and surgery, including those of women
and children, together with their pathology and
treatment by all the new and improved methods.
Price $7; postage 50 cents.
Address the author, No. 933 ARCH STREET, Phil?
ALSO. A NEW WORK.
Entitled New School Medicines, which is the only
work ever published upon Materia Medica, embrac?
ing all the Eclectic, Homcepathlc, and Botanic Re?i?
dles, with a full regular Materia Medica. Price $5;
Address as above.
UNIVERSITY JOURNAL OF MEDICINE AND
A SEMI-MONTHLY JOURNAL 07 MEDICINE, BER?
GEST, PHYSIOLOGY, HIGIENE AND GENERAL
LITERA TURI, DEVOTED TO THE PRO?
FESSION AND THE PEOPLE.
The cheapest Medical Paper in the world, pub?
lished every two weeks at the University Building,
Ninth-street South ot Walnut
Single copies.KL 00
Five copies to one address.4.35
Ten copies to one address.7.50
Fifteen copies to one address.9.30
Twenty eopies to one address.10.Ou
The getters up ofilia Club shall have one copy
gratis. Address W. PAINE, M. D., Editor,
Septesnberia_ Philadelphia. Pa.
PIANO-FOKTKS-GRAND, SQ, VARE
AND UPRIGHT-Which are now acknowledged
o be, by the Leading ArtiRts in this country, SU
PERIOR TO ANY OTHERS IN AMERICA. These
Instruments possess every modern improvement,
are of the largest size, finished in CARVED and
PLAIN ROSEWOOD CASES, ambra cmg every va
riety of style. Ea?n rms the fuU;METALLIC FRAME,
OVERSTRUNG BASS (with or without the agraffe
arrangement!. Each has the FRENCH GRAND
ACTION, acknowledged to be eupcrior to any other
in rapid execution. These Instruments ure all
8EVKN, SEVEN AND A QUAVTEB and SEVEN AND A
THIRD OCTAVES; constructed of THOROUGHLY SEAS?
ONED WOOD, sud of th? finest and best material.
For OEEA1 POWER, SINGING QUAUXDES, SWEETNESS
and prom OP TONE throughout tho entire REGIS?
TER: ELEGANCE ?F FTNISB and GREAT DURA?
BILITY, the Piano-Fortes of Messrs. JENNYS b
SON are unsurpassed by aDy other makers in the
WORLD, and have taken the HIGHEST PREMIUM
WHEREVER EXHIBITED. The same facilities
which enable this firm to produce a SUPERIOR IN
STRUMENT, also enable tnem to offer their PI?
ANO-FORTES to the publio at TWENTY PEE CENT.
lower than any other RM CLASS manufacturer in
The special attention of Dealers, Teachers and
others is invited to the examination of these Pianos
before mamine their selection elsewhere. Every In?
strument is fully WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS.
Descriptive circulars sent to all parts of the country
upon application. Addles?,
J EN TTYS b SONS.
Nos. 233 and 235 East 21et-Blreet.
Between 2d and 3d Avenues, New vork.
September 27 lyx
FERTILIZER! FERTILIZER !
RAW BONI SUPERPHOSPHATE.
SUPERIOR TO ANY OF THE PREPARATIONS OF BONE NOW
IN THE MARKET.
MMEROIS TESTIMONIALS CAN BE FURNISHED CERTIFYING TO ITS
efficacy in produci jg large and early cropB of Cotton, Corn, Wheat and Vegetables, while, at
the same time, it enriches the soil. We subjoin the following :
WAITEBBOBO', S. C., July 22,1867.
GENTLEMEN : In reply to your inquiry relative to the merits of WHANNS 8UPER-PHOS
PHATE, which, a-; your recommendation, I empoyed thia season upon my Cotton lands, I
would state that il bas fully equalled, and indeed surpassed my expectations, and its applica?
tion has been attended by the most favorable results. I have used it in connection with the
most popular Phosphates, and unhesitatingly give the preference to WHANN'S, which I
regard as being (n sst to Peruvian Guano) the most valuable Fertilizer for Cotton that has been
offered to the public. Very respectfully, ALLEN C. IZARD.
Terms, ?65 per ton of 2000 pounds. Times sales can be arranged for.
For sale by BELLAMY & ROBINSON,
March 17 Imo No. ? WENTWOBTH-8TREET. "*
lill! WU! Iii
TO THE PLANTERS OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
THE OLD AND. LONG ESTABLISHED STANDARD
THIS MANUKE, EN ITS PREPARATION, 18 MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOR FORCING
large cropB of cotton, corn, wheat, tobacco, potatoes aud other root crops.
The manufacturing depot is conducted by one of the most ?kilfulchemists 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 nur
excelled by any In the market in the high per centage of TBUE FERTILIZING PKINCTPLE.
Witness inwumerable endorsements, among which we quote from Prof. JOSEPH JONES,
. .... \ ' . ' .-' ' . /..'.'. -:?i
Chemist to Cotton Plantera' Convention, 1860r whose. Report, page 7, says :
"It is but just that I should etate 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 coDduct all their operations in an open and strictly BONESr manner."
We have established a CENTRAL DEPOT at Charleston, and will be represented by
Messrs. B. S. RHETT & SON,
AGENTS, BROWN'S WHARF,
To whom Factora and Planters will please apply.
B. M. RHODES & CO.,
OFFICE No. 82 SOUTH-9IREET, BALTIMORE.
March 7 2moe
flrugs, CljtiititoU, (Ctr.
^6R?j?T DEALTI RESTORATIVE
BALM OF LIFE!
FOB ALL WHO ABE CONSUMPTIVE, OR ABE
SUSCEPTIBLE TO ANY IRRITATION OF THE
LUNGS, WHETHER THE COUGH HAS BEEN
OF LONG CONTINUANCE, OR OF RECENT
PILMMC ELIXIR SPKflFir
HAS RAPIDLY DISTINGUISHED ITSELF FOR
Us wonderful restorative and curative qualifi?e.
Under Its stimulative influence, and by Its pen?
etrative agency, this health invigorating cordial ex?
cites a genera] beneficial reaction, and disperses the
impermeable obstructions which prevent access to
other remedies. While gradua1 ly reducing the ac?
companying constriction which attends the malady,
it reproduces the essential warmth and elastic vigor
of the respiratory vessels, which, by this remedial
combination, promotes the healing process by which
relief and cure is effected.
Hemorrhages are arrested and cured, with every
other concurrent disorder.
As neither narcotic nor emetic properties of any
kind are employed in this Pulmonic Compound, and
the most ai-siduous attention given to the quality
and medical value of each component article which
constitute it, it is confidently and conscientiously
recommended for its safety and reliability, without
restriction in generous, wholesome diet, or appre?
hension of renewed cold from its effects.
For sale wholesale and retail by the Proprietress,
Mrs. CECILIA RODRIGUES, northwest corner of
MEETING AND SOCIETY-STREETS, and at the
PRICE SINGLE BOTTLE 81.26.
April 2_ ly?
A Cough, a Cold, or a Sore Throat.
Requires immediate attention, and should be checked
If allowed to continue,
Irritation of the Langs, a Permanent
Throat Disease, or Consumption,
is often the result.
BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES
Having a direct influence to the parts, give imme?
diate relief. For Bronchitis, Asthma, Ca?
terr h. Consumptive and Throat Diseases,
Troches are used with always good success.
Singers and Pnblle Speakers use them
to clear and strengthen the voice.
Obtain only "BROWN'S BBONOHIAL TROCHES," and
do not take any of the Worthlas Imitations that may
be offered. For salo by
UOWTE & MOISE,
No. 151 MEETING STBEET,
Opposite Charleston BoteL
October 28 mwfEmo
Prngs, C?jcmirols, ?r.
FOR THE HAIR,
It ie an elegant Dressing for the Hair.
It causes the Hair to Carl beautifully.
It keeps tho Scalp Gean and Healthy.
It Invigorates the Boots of the Hair.
It forces the Hair and Beard to gTOW luxuriantly.
It immediately stops Hair Faning Out.
It keeps the Hair from Changing Color from Age.
It restores Giey Hair to its Original Color.
It brings out Hair on heads that have been bald for
It is composed entirely of simple and purely vege?
It has received over six thousand voluntary testi?
monials of its excellence, many of which are from
physicians in high standing.
It is sold in ha'f-pound bottles (the name blown In
the glass), by Druggists and Dealers in Fancy Goods
everywhere, at Ono Dollar per Bottle. Wholesale by
Demos Barnes k Co. ; F. C. Wells & Co. ; S chief?elm
& Co., New Fork.
March 12 lyr
PREVENTION IS BETTER TUAN
Celebrated Preventive Lotion.
APPROVED AND HIGHLY RECOMMENDED
by tbs FRENCH MEDICAL FA?TJL1Y as the only
safe and Infallible antidote against infection from
Special Diseases. This invaluable preparation is
suited for either sex, and has proved, from ample
experience, the most efficient and reliable Preven?
tive ever discovered, thus effecting a desideratum
long Bought for in the Medical World. Il need ac?
cording to directions every possibility of danser
may be avoided; a single application will radically
neutralize the venereal virus, expel all impurities
from the absorbent vessels, and render contamina?
tion impossible. Be wise In time, and at a very small
outlay, save hours ol untold bodily and mental tor?
This most reliable specific, so universally adopt?
ed in the Old World, ls now offered for sale for th?
first time ls America by P. A. DUPOBT & CO.,
only authorized Agents for the United States.
Price S3 per bettie. Large bottle, double size, $5.
The usual discount to the trade. Sent, se
rarely packed, on receipt of price, to any address,
with directions and pamphlet, by addressing to
F. A DUPOBT & CO.,
Sole Agents for Dr. Ki cord's P. L.,
May 22 lyr No. IQ Gold Street New York.
TUE FLORENCE GAZETTE,
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT FLOR
EN CE, S. C., offers an excellent medium to
Merchants and others who wish to extend their
business in the Pee Dee section of the State, Rates
of advertising very reasonable. September 16
NORTHEASTERN R Alli ROAD COM?
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, I
CHASLMTON, 8. C., March 24, 18C8.?
ON THIS DAY AND UNTIE FURTHERNO
HCE the EXPRESS MATE AND PASSENGER.
TRAIN W?1 arrive at 8.00 A. M. The Train going
North wfll leave at 9.00 A. M. as at VT*^
. March 24 Superintendent
CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY COM?
OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY CO.,)
COBWEB BBOAB AND EAST BAT STREETS, t
CHARLESTON, SO. CA., March 16th, 1888. j '
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTON OTT
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus.
at 7.30 A.M., and at Inter- at 8 A.M., ami at inter?
vals of ten (10) minutes vals of ten (10) minutes,
during the day till the during the day till s P.
last trip at 8.30 P.M. M. . . . . >
N.B.-Leave the Battery as follows: Twenty (20>
minutes after the hour, and ten (10) minutes of the.
hour, from 8.20 A.M., to 7.60 P.M., except ht ten
(10) minutes of 9 o'clock, A. M. Every other trip
rrom the old Postofllce.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lover Terminus ?
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and at Inter?
vale of ten (10) ?atontes vals of ten (10) minutes i
during the day till 8.20 during the day. till 9 P.M.
N.B.-Leave the Battery atfive(6)minutes after,
the hour, and thirty-five (35) surntfu after the hour
except at 9.06 A. M., until 7.if P. M. Every other '
trip from the old Poetofflce. - '.
KING-STREET LINE. -
Leave Upper Terminus Leave the lower Termi~
at 9 A.M., and at inter- mu at 9.30 AM., and at;
vals of nfteen (16) min- intervals of nfteen (16) ?
otes tul 7.00 P. M. minutes till 7.30 p. jg.- .
N.B.-All the trips are to the Battery, until 6.16 P..
M. The laet trip of each car to the old PostoEce.
ii . RUTLEDGE-STBEET LINK.
Leave Upper Terminus I Leave Lover Terminus.
at 9 A.M., and at infer- at 9.85 AJL, and at Inter?
vals of every twenty (20) vals of every twenty (30)
minut?e till C. 45 P.M.. minutes tili 18? P.M.
N.B.-AH the fripa are to tho Battery, until 6.15 P...
M. Thc la?t trip of each irar to the old Poetofflce.
S. W. RAMSAY,
January M_Secretary and Treasurer . .
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL 8UPT/RTOTENDENT8 OFFICE, )
CHARLESTON, H. C., October 3,1867. J
?N AND AFTER OCTOBER 6, 1867, THE PAS
9ENGER TRAINS on th* South Carolina Ball
road will mn as follows, via : ".
. , FOR AUGUSTA.
Leave Charleston-..,..10.? A 1L_
Arrive ai Augusta.......7.40P. M.
Leave Charleston..7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta..'.......'.....6.50 A. M.
Leave Augusta.A-..8.40 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.12.20 P. M...
Leave Augusta.....4.10P. M.
Arrive at Charleston...4.00 A. M.
The 7.80 P. M. Tram from Charleston, and the 4.10?
P. M. Train ?rom Augusta, will not run on Sundays..
Leave Charleston.;. .4.30 A M..
Arrive at Columbia.L10 P. M..
Leave Charleston.........5.40P. M.
Arrive at Columbia. 6.00 A M.
Leave Colombia...10.00 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.7.06 P. M..
Leave Columbia.3.00 F. M.
Arrive at Charleston.:.?. -9.20 A V.
The 5.40 P. M. Train from Charlestom. ?nd the 2.00 <
P. M. Train from Columbia, will not run on Sun?
, CAMDEN BRANCH,.
Leave Camden..8.90 A. M
Arrive at Kiugvilla....A.^..1L16 A. M.
These Trains w?l only run on Mondays, Wednee
Jays and Saturdays. " "
' CHARLESTON AND SUMMERVILLE.
For Summerville.. .4.80 A. M..
For Charleston.L38 A M- <
Far SnmmervJle. ;..'. < ..10.40 A M..
Far Charleston.2.08 A. VU.
For Summerville.3.40 P. M..
For Charleston.6.36 A. M...
Por Sommerville.6.40 P. M..
For Charleston..7.10 A M.
For Summerville.7.30 P. M.
For Charleetsii.10.69 A IL
H. T. PEAKE,
January 1 _General Superintendent
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA
BUPKRINTENDYNT'S OFFICE, \\
lin -COLUMBIA, 6. C., October 6,1867.11
ON AND AFTER OCTOBER 6TH THE TRAINSh?
over this Read will run as follows:
Leave Columbia at......V..........L40P. W.
Arrive at Charlotte at. .9.10 P. iL
Leave Charlotte at...........2.66 A. M
Arrive at Columbia at.. 9.40 A H..
MnWng cloie connection for all pointa North and'
South, as follows:
Leave Columbia.'..,.1.40 P. M..
Leave Charlotte..-.10.00 P. M. -
Leave Greensboro'..:. .6.15 A M..
Arrive Richmond. .4.45 P. M..
Leave Rich m ona...9.45 P. M.
Arrive Washington.,.&16 A M..
Arrive Baltimore..9.10 A M..
Arrive Philadelphia.L32 P. M..
Arrive New York.6.10 P. M.
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAI Li -
ON "AND AFTER FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6TEV
Passenger Trains will run daily, Sundays ex- .
cepted, as follows :
Leave Columbia at.7.00 A M.
Leave Alston at.8.66 A M"
Leave Newberry at.10.35 A. M. .
Arrive at Abbeville at.8.30 P. M.
Arrive at Anderson at.5.15 P. M_.
Arrive at Greenville at. 6.00 P. M..
Leave Greenville st.. 6.00 A M....
Leave Anderson at.6.46 A M. '
Leave Abbeville it.8.46 A
Leave Newberry at. 1.25 P. M.
Arrive at Alston at.?... 8.00 P. M
Arrive at Columbia at.5.00 P. M,.
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad win also run i
daily, Sunday* excepted, connecting with the up andi
down Trama on the Greenville and Columbia Rail?
road, as follow* :
Leave Anderson at. _5.20 P. ML
Leave Pendleton at.6.20 P. iL.
Arrive at Walhalla at.8,00 P. M..
Leave Walhalla at." .4.00 A M..
Leave Pendleton at.6.40 A M..
Arrive at Anderson af.is.. .6.40 A IL.
The Train will return from Belton to Anderson on.
Monday and Friday Mornings. '_
JAMES O. MERIDITH,.
January 6 General Superintendent,
COD LIVER OIL.
rrVHE POPULARITY WHICH THIS MEDICINE
J. has obtained within the past few years is justly
merited. Ihe oU presented as WILSON'S ls in ita:
purest state; ls procured from fresh clean Livers;
only of the Gad us Merrima, and a successful method,
has bees discovered by which all the Iodine and.
Bromine, so necessary for the efficacy of the oil, are-s
COD LIYEB OIL
Is recommended and prescribed by some of the most:
eminent physicians of Philadelphia and elsewhere,
and approved by a large number of ladles and gentle?
men, wholesale anil retail druggists, merchants, in?
valids, and many others who have been, on exainina
tjon, convinced of its rare excellence.
This Oil can be obtained from all respectable Drug?
gists throughout the United States.
Offlee und Agency,
WILLIAM M. WILSON'S,
No. 208 Marti t-street, Philadelphia.
BOWIE & MOISE,
WHOLESALE AGENTS Fife CHABLE8TON. .
March? 3m os