Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
Church Bell(e s.
Coming in con plc rt.
Mulling so sweetly,
Dp thc long aislo
Trippidj; so neatly.
Nodding at ueignbors,
Peering in la .es.
Heeding no seimon;
V b it tlioy go there for,.
JUard to aotermine.
On all atonnd them
Don't suit thou* whims.
. Plain they assemble
J,i8t lot t .e "hims."
THE XA.TIOXA.I. JBAJfKS.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
"We have asserted it to bo one of the defects
Of tho system of national banks that it dis
.criminates between tho depositor and tue noto
hoi lei, in case o? insolvency and division of
assets. Reason aDd justice aliko condomD tho
discrimination. lu England, from which coun?
try we havo borrowed our monetary institu?
tions, such a discrimination is not known. lu
lS?C the solicitor of thc Bank cf England, .Mr.
'"freshfield, for the information of the Chan?
cellor of tho Exchequer, furnished aa opinion
' in which be alhrmed that the holder of notes
could claim no preference over the depositor,
'in case of the insolvency of that institution,
(Minutes of Evidence taken beiore the Select
. Cdmmittoo of the House of Commons, 1858).
?This opinion was ci ven subsequent to tLe pass?
ing of thc act of 1844, and although it applied
' to tho bullion in tho Bank ol England, it was
applicable to any other portion of its assets;
Tor tbe question had never been made before
tizeadoprion of that ifct. Tho considerations
that address themselves to our sense of jus.
.tico'do not, however, require io be fortified by
authority. Policy equally forbids any distinc?
tion"bf the kind
There- are two classes of depositors. 1.
Thoso who apply for discounts. 2. Those who
lodge their money in banka for safekeeping.
The ???acimuts granted to the first class of de?
positors are placea to their credit and become
. deposits. The second class owe no other favor
to the banks with which they deposit their
?joney but that of safekeeping, for which
hanks have a right to what is called a ware?
house rent. The first class take money oat of
hanks. The second class put money into
them. The second class furnish the very
fonds that the first class borrows. Whence
are the Bums derived that fructify our fields,
that set so many shuttles in motion that stim?
ulate commeroial enterprise? Frjni what
source but the deposits of banks, which
aro, first accumula ed into taree aggre?
gates and then distributed to those who em?
ploy them productively. Tho Boport of the
Beeret Committee of tho House of Commons
in 1858, stated, among the evidence? of mate?
rial improvement in the British Empire, were
the deposits of the joint stock banks bf Lon?
don, which had been augmented from ?8 850 -
TO in 18*7, to ?48 600,724 in 1857-that euch i
was'the magnitude of. these deposits that one i
broker had five millions; another had between i
.eight and ten m?lioos? ? Now. allowing for the i
circumstat.ee that London is tho great centre i
of receipts and payments, every' citv and town i
in tho TJuited Kingdom that possesses a bank i
?Sah bear tesum;>?j.* 10 tlie valu* m? import- i
ance of tho deposit System, au*! ???? <
constitute the great, tund whick supplies the 1
Btrea^is of c pital that hourish industry and ?
*I*end the limits of cut?prise? i
The Comptroller of tho Currency, in hi3 last -
report, recommeuds'that Congress should pro- i
hibit the receipt of interest on deposttB by tho 1
national banks. This is another exempiifica- t
rion ot that spirit,of interierouce with.theiu- ]
ternal economy of banks which would imoedo i
their freedom by artificial restrictions. If the
suggestion hud co .tined itself to those banks '
that give undue fuoilit es of credit to speouia- i
tors, th ero would, nt lea sr, have boen abstract
justice in the suggestion; but there is no pos?
sibility of diwtiiiguishi tg the depositor who 1
makes a discount the basis of his deposit and '
the depositor who lodges his money in bank >
merely lor safekeeping and convenience. i
The . sttporintehdet?? st,;tc? be wishes to J
restrain speculation by his sng^cslion. Now, i
whioh of the banks, those of Gi eat britain, i
where allowing interest on deposits is thad?* J
universal, or those ol the United Ptates, whero <?
i the pratt icc is so raro, are more t 'laraoteriaad c
1by sp?culation? i
Jtepoait bant- oonatitate a species of SA*- t
inga banks. They are so considered in deo:- c
land, whore the deposits have often amounted t
to ?25.000.000 or ?30,000,000. The Scotch are 1
" remarkable for thrift and enterprise. Their i
.banking Bestem, of which defostts constitute t
an ess?nti'a 1 part, have a large agency in these <
moral results. And yet our financiara would t
place them ander Usabilities. Incentives i
onght, therefore, to T. J held dut, and not dis- t
eu V? i vea, to the formation of those largo ag-' t
gregates which are among the ohief benefits l
ofj oint stock associations. (
' Wo would not lessen the security of those 1
classes of abo io ty to whom circulating notes <
are of Ti tal importance. Their real security, 1
however, against -those who would abuse the ?
privilege of issuing paper money, i? in a con- "
vertible currency and the uso of ccin iu rotail t
transactions and the payment of labor. <
While one of the defects in the banking law, I
namely, the discrimination between the note- 1
holder and the depositor, is without precedent <
or example in the history of banking in any I
part of Europe, the other defect, tho limita- i
non of the issues, appears to have been corned i
from tho example of England, in the act of 1844, 1
commonly called Peel's ac:. It a pr ears to us as <
a remarkable fact in the history of these trans- '
actions, that the framers of that act should have- l
been so entirely unconscious of the bearing 1
of a well known principle, that undue extension <
of credit, in the form of bills of exohange, de?
posits, ?tc., has much more to do with mone?
tary disturbance than bank notes. Tho very
evidence that was taken before the committee
that affirmed the truth and propriety of Sir
Robert Feel's act-the committee ot 1858-es?
tablished thi? tact. Ample testimony had been
afforded ten years bet?re of the great differ?
ence in amount between bills of exchange aud
hank notes. Mr. Lsatham, a high authority
on a'l such subjects, estimated the amount of
bills of exchange circuiting iu the three king?
doms m 1839, at ?528 000.000. Mr. Bosanquet,
who published an able pamphlet in 1842, nuder
the titre of "Metallic, Paper and Credit Curren
' cy," ix,, draws the conclusion from tho state?
ments and calculations of Mr. Leatham, that
property changed bands by means of bills of
exchange, bv endorsement, to the value of
twice ?628.000 000. or ?1,056 bOO.000, being at
the rate of more than ?3 000,000 per day. Mr.
Bosanquot estimates tho daily amount of ope?
rations performed by deposits throughout the
United Kiugdom nt not less than ?15.1.00.000,
while the daily amouut of operations perform?
ed bv bank no.es could not be oatimated, ho
thinks, above ?20 000,000. Sin ie that period,
there has bceu au enlargement of the note
currency of tho Bank of England. We have
never seen auv es imate since that places it
higher than ?80.000 000. The diffjrence will .
show the limned agency of bank noted iu tho
expansion of crodit, compared with other forms
of credit, proving tho error of the theory that
assumes as its basis the over-issue of bank
There are uo means of ascertaining tho
amount of bills of exchange in the United
States, unless through the stamp duties, as iu
England; but no one has taken the trouble, as
Mr. Leatham did in England, to estim e o tho
amount of bills of exchange in tho United
States. A compausuu o' a similar character
of tho amount of bills of exchange and de
Eosits, with the amount allow d to bo issued
y thc national b.tnUs, ?rid show a similar re?
sult-to wit, tho very subordinate asouc of
bank notes in comparison with other forms of
credit in deranging velues.
Tho final conclusion from these statcuTuits
is, that while tho framers of the act of 1841
?ir Bitbert Peel's act-looked exclusively in
framing that act to tho over-issue of tho notes
of the Bank of England, they entirely over?
looked that much greater EOIUCC ox disturb
ance- fAe undue exteuaion of crtdil, in tho form
of billa of exch mee and deposits-and that
the framers of tho United Stutos Banking law
committed precisely tho sameni's:;ik? when
they limited the isnue of th3 note.) of tito
national banks to $300 000 000; in other words,
that they paidexcltusiveattention io Ute pos?
sible over issue of the bank notes, emit ?ry
overlooking that, greater source ot derauRC
ment-tho inflation f credit.
Our whole monetary system is defective
full of anomalies and* contradictions, anti ct
peril to the best interests of tito co rill try. Ia
some futuro articles, wo wiil address our?cl?cs
to the task of pointing them out and sugg' st
ing the remedies. j. ?S. C.
AEEAIBS'Ilf TUE STATE.
Timmonsville and Forerce are GP b ambi?
tious of disputiug with Darlington Courthouse
for tho honor ot being the couuty seat.
Tho annexed is a list of the officers ulect of
Township Ko. 6, in Greonvillo County, at the
election held for that purpose on the 5th mst.
The cboioj is an admirable one : Selectmen
W. T. Shockley, James P. Moscly and Thomas
J. Turner. Clerk-W. C. Y ?urgin. Surveyor
H. F. Sowell. Constable-John H. Campbell.
On Sunday nigut last, tho building occupied
by Mr. W. J. Whit mire, as a dry goods and
I grocery sto'o, near tho corner of Main and
Buncombe streets, Greenville, was discovered
to be on fire, and a number of persons drawn
to the placo. Both engine companies were
[ promot.y on the spo:" and lost no timo in ex
tin?iiMhing it. Tho fire originated from the
stovo pipe. The damage done was inconsider?
Tho County Commissioners and Surveyors,
having finished their work of lavin? off the
county into townships, tho Yorkvdlo Enquirer
publishes tne outline of the different town?
ships. Thc ureas of the townships are as fol?
lows : Cherokee, 78 .-quaro m les, and 451 acres,
equal to 49,974 acres; King's Mountain, 90
squaio miles equal to 57.6?0 acros; Bethel,
69 square miles und 28 acres, equal to 44,238
acres; Broad River. 63 ?-quare miles and 164
acres, equal to 40,484 acies; York. 79 square
miles and 480 acres, equal to 51,040 acres;
Ebenezer, 70 square miles anti 616 acres, equal
to 45,416 acres; Bul.ock's Creek, 85 square
milts, equal to 54,400 acres; Bethesda, 92
square milos and 613 acres, equal to 59.493
acres; Catawba. 86 square miles and 404acres,
equal to 55 404 acres; For!, Milk 50 squaro
miles and 216 acres, equal to 32.216 acres. Tho
people of the several townships will in due
time bo informed of the timcB and places at
which they are to meet and organize their
township authorities, in accordance with tho
A Chapter on 'Widows, their Ways and
til ctr Varieties.
[From the Saturday Review.] .
Thoie a. o widows and widows. Thero are
those who aro bereaved, and thosa who are
released; those who lose their support, and
those whose chains aro broken; those who aro
sunk in desolation, and those who wake np
into freedom. Of the first we will not speak.
Theirs is a soirow too sacred to bo publicly
handled even with sympathy; but the second
demands no such respectful reticonc- Tho
widow who is no sooner released trou) one
husband than she plots for another, and the
widow who leaps into liberty over the grave bf
a gaoler, not a lover, are fair game enough.
They have always beou favorite subjects for
authors to exercise their wits on; and while
men aro what they are-laughing animals, apt
to seo the humor lying in incongruity, and
with a spice of the devil to sharpen that samo
lau?hter into s?tiro-they will romain favorite
subjects, tragic as tho state is when widow?
hood is deeper than mere outward condition.
Thero aro m?ny varieties of thc widow, and
all aro not beautiful. For one, thero is the
widow who is bent on remarrying whether
men like it or not-that thing of prey who goes
about the world seeking whom she may de?
vour; thatawft.' creature who boars down on
her victims witii a vigor in her assaults that
puts to flight the popular faucy about the
weaker sex and and the distribution of power. 1
No hawk poised over a brood of hedge birds, no
shark cruising steadily toward a shoal of small '
try, no piratical craft sailing under a free flag, j
and accountable to no 'aw Bavo success, was ,
aver more formidable to the weaker tbin2.s pur- j
sued than is tho hawk widow bone on remarry
mg. She knows SJ much; thero is nora ma?
nouvre by which a victory can bo stolen that
lac has not mastered; aud she is not afraid of j
?ven the most desperate measures. When ehe '
las once struck, ha wou-d bo a clover man and !
t bold one who could escapc^ier. Generally
cfc but meagrely provided ior in worldly goods !
-else her game would not bc so difficult -sue
natos up for her poverty here by her. wealth cf '
>oid resources, and by tho courage willi which '?
?ho takes her own fortunes in hand, and, with
lier own those of her moro eligible masculine
J asociales. Shu is a woman ol purpose, and
lives for an end, and that end is remarriage
ivith the m >st favorable seulement practicable (
in tho occasion, lt fate has dealt hardly bv her
-though may bj compassionately by her suc?
cessive spou-es-and has lauded her in tho
widowed state twice, or thrice, she is in no
?vise daunted, and as little abashed. She
merely refits after a certain time of anchor?
ite, and goes out into tho op.n world again
For a repetition of her chance. She has no
lotion of a perpetuity of weeds, and though
mo may have cloared hor half century with
i margin besides, thinks tho suggestive 1
ir.ange blossoms of the bride infinitely more
lesrrubia tiiaa fhe fruitless heliotrope of the
vidow. If one husfc'.tod is taken, she remom
>ers the old proverb, sud reflects on the many, i
paite aa good, who are potentially lofc subject
o her choice; and. somehow, she manages. It
ias been said that any woman can marry any j
nan if she d?termines to do so, and follows on
he line of her determination with tenacity and
:ommon senBe. The; IWfk widow exetaohfU- I
he 'ruth of this saying. She determines upon <
naniago, and sho usually succeeds-the quos- <
ion being one of victim only, and not of sacri- ,
leer One has to fall to her share; there is no
?elp for it. and the whole coutest is, which
ihall it be? which is strongest to break 1
1er bonds? which craftiest io slip out
>f them? which most resolute not to bear
hem from the beginning? This tho straggling
lovey may settle among themselves tho best
vay they can. When tho hawk pounces down
?p?n Ito quarry, it is sauve qui peat ! But all
:annot be saved. One has to bo caught, and
he choice is determined partly by chauce, and
jurlly by relative strength. When thc widow
)f experience and resolve bears down upon lier
wey, thc result is equally certain. FJouuUer- 1
ng avails nothing; strugcling and splashing i
ire just as futilo; ono amone; the crowd bas to i
:omo to tho slaughter, like Mrs. Bond's ducks,
md to assist at his own immolation. Tho best
thing he can do is to make a handsome sur?
render, and to'let tho world of men and broth?
ers believe ho rather likes his position than
Tho widow of the Wadman kind is no crea
turo of prey, neither shark nor hawk; at tho
worst she is bu? a cooing dove, making just,
the sweetest littlo noise in tho world, tho ten?
derest little call, to indicate ber wiiereabouts,
and to show that she is loucl. and feels it.
She sits closo. waiting to be found, and does
not vamp aud dash about like the hawk sister?
hood; neither docs she protend that she is un?
willing to bo found, still less deny that a soft
warm nest, well-lined and snugly sheltered, is
better than a oncly brauch, stretching out
comfortless and bare into the bleak wide world.
She, too, is almost sure to got what she wauts,
with the advantago of being voluntarily
chosen and not unwillingly submitted to.
This is the kind of woman who is al?
ways mildly but thoroughly happy iu her
married life; unless, indeed, her husband
should boa bruto, which Heavenlorefend. She
lives iu peace and bland contentment while tho
fates permit, and when ho dies she buries him
decently and lamonts him decorously; but she
thinks li, rolly lo spend her lifo iu weeping hy?
the sido ol his cold grave, when her tears eau
do no good to either of them. Rather she
thinks it a proof of her love for him, anti tho
evidence ot how true was her happiness, that
she should oloo'i io givo him a t,ucctss'?i. Hor
bieened experience in ibo mst bus made her
trustful in tho tature: and because uiio hus
fouud ono mau faithful sho thinks that all i.ro
Abdicls. As a mle, this typo of woman docs
find men pleasant, and by her own nature in?
sures domestic happiness. Sho is always ten?
derly, and never passionately, in love, oven
with thc husband she has loved tho best; she
gives in to no excesses, to tho right orto the
left; her touiooramout is of* that sereno, moon?
light kind which does not fit ii; uv others nor
wear ont its possessor; without ambition, or
the power to fling hers-lf into any absorbing
occupation, she hvo* only to please aud bo
pleased at howe; o nd if she is not a wife wear?
ing her light Totters l ivingly, and proud that
she is loitered, sho is nothing. As some wo?
men arc bora mothers, and others are born
nuns, so ?B the Wildman roman a horn w.te,
an 1 shines iu no other character or capacity.
But in this che excels; and, knowing this, abo
Blicks to ber rofe, how freqr.outly .soever the
interlocutor may bc changed.
Even a hard man is moved at tho sight of a>
pretty vouugwidow in tho funeral black of lier
fiivt grW, Kitting apart with a patient smile,
and eves cast meekly dowu. as ouo not of tne
world, though in it." Hor loss is too recent to
admit ol any thought of reparation; and jet
what man docs not think of that time of reparu?
tion ? and if she is more than usually char i ing
i:i person, and well dowered iii purse, what mau
does not think of himself as lue best repairer
Bho fould take? Then as lime goes cn and ??ho
glides gracefully into Ibo era of mitigated grief,
how beautiful is her whole manner, how tnstc:til
her attire! tho most exquisite colors of thc
r.'in>n:i: kind loik garish o--s.de ber dab : y
tints, aud tho uuicinncrcd.nriih of b . ppr girls
isco;:r?o beside her faint subdued admission of
moral sunshine Grays as leudar as a doves
breast; regal purples which have i glow behind
their gloom; stately silks of sombre black
softly veiled by clouds of gauzy whito-?ll
speak ol' passing time, aud fha gradual bloom?
ing of the spring after the sadness of the win?
ter; all symbolize tho flowers wbich are grow?
ing ever on the sod that covers tbe dear de?
parted; all bint at tho melting of tho funereal
gloom into a possiblo bridal. She begins, too.
to take pleasure in the old familiar turnes of
life. She steals into a quiet back scat at the
opera; she just walks through a quadrille; she
pees no harm in a^e.'e or flower show, if pro?
perly companioned. Winter does not last for?
ever, and a life-long mourning is a wearisome
prospect; so sho goes through her degrees in
accurate order, and comes out at thc cud radi?
ant. For whan tbe faint shadows cast by tbe
era of mitigated grief fado away, she is tho
widow par *zci /'?.?ce-thc blooming w.dow
youog. rich, fray and free, with the world on
her side, hor fortune in hor band, and tbe ball
at ber loot. She is the freest woman alive;
freer even than auv old maid to bo found.
THE VERDICT rs THE POLLARD CASE.-Tho
Richmond Dispatch says with rcioreuce to the
verdict ot tho jury in thc case of Grant, charged
with the murder of H. Rives Pollard :
We learn from an undeniable source that tbe
verdict ot the jury was not founded in (he
slightest degree upon thc plea of provocation.
Tho minds of the jurymen were generally de?
cided before any evidence upon that point had
been offered, arid there was but littlcdifficuity
in coming to a final conclusion. Tho instruc?
tions of the judge left no room for considering
tho question of provocation, and brojght the
issue to one ot lifo and doath. Ibis being tbe
case, no ono of the jurors was willing to say
positively, upon the evidence adduced, that the
accused was guilty of murder in tho first
-A bona fide prize light, according to the
rules of tue ring, except that hair-pulling and
biting wero allowed, took placo between two
women in Somerville. Mass., at an early hour
on Monday morning, and was witnesse i by a
large orowd of abandoned persons of both
sexes. The contestants, named respectively
Sally Chapman and Molly Jones, on theil ap?
pearance in the ring, wore clad in the conven?
tional costume of ga.tere, stockings and draw?
ers, wearing nothing oise to apeak of boy oud
waterfalls and Magenta curls. At the very first
round Chapman became frightened and jump?
ed out of the ring, but her backers drove her
in again, and she eventually won thc fight. At
the twenty-first round hor opponont, Melly
Joues, both of them having boen severely pun?
ished, begged her seconds iu God's name to
take her away, and so the fight and tho money
-fifty dollars-wore awarded to Sarah. This
acme of human disgraco was reserved for Mas?
sachusetts, the land that boasts its progress,
its isms, woina i's rights,and laws against prize
-A letter from New York says: "Tho high
tariff men aro delighted with the news from
Washington, that A. V. Stewart is not to go
into the Cabinet; so also are many extreme
Republicans, who were afraid tho New York
merchant wa3 not a sufficiently pronounced
partisan to suit their views. A movement is
on foot on the part of Bomo of tho Now York
merchants to present Mr. S. with an address
on his return from Washmgtou, acknowledg?
ing bis patriotism, thanking him for his rea?
diness to 60crifiri0 his personal interests for
the public good, and deprecating tho legal dis?
abilities which prevented tho government from
availing iteelt of his valuable business experi?
-The New York papers report another kero?
sene accident. Some genius placed a can con?
taining keroseno into not wal or, and an ex?
plosion followed, breaking th - windows and
lestroying tho plastering throtifjhont the
house. The damage is estimated at $1500.
ibo shock broke tho window glass of several
buildings ia the neighborhood.
-rowers' statue of Washington, which was
omoved by General Butler froid iiie State
Souse at Baton ?OUJO. La., hus boon, ai Tho
request of Scualor Kellogg, falcon fr m thc
Patent Officoin Washington, whore it had been
placed, and shipped by express to Govtjuor
narraonth. ?j? order that it bo replaced inila
)!? position at Bilton Kongo.
ORDENAS-Por Birhr W?lio Wirtin-40 hlnls and
1?0 boxes M u-covs-.lo Sugar, 170 bini-, 6 tiorrca
and 37 Obis Clay ed Molasses, to J A lins.ow k Co.
CARCELONA-Per Spanixh i ark Olympia-700 bajea
Upland colton, 410 lib's Rosin.
BOSTON-Per sehr ttichnrd Vaux-72 bal^s Upland
Co: ton, 9Q4 bills Naval Stores, s4 nales Rags and
Papor, 4S packages Iron au I Metals, 47U l ags
Phosphates, 88 bag? Cot on Seed. Ul casks Clay,
1 bbl Provisions, loose Iron and Ri ging.
R ALTIMORE-Per sehr Nathaniel Chase- 63 tierces
Charleston Cotton and Klee Market.
3FFICK OF THK C'TAKLliSTON DAILY ?EWSY)
CHARLESTON. Friday Evening, M.rch 12. 1
COTTON.-Th? mr.r::ct for tho staple was extreme?
ly flat, with bul a ?irnite 1 show of buyers who wore
ieelring for easier, prices; but while transactions ia
lottie casts have exhibited concessions on the port
>f factors, they ore only made to a limited extent,
ind the general tone of tho market was well Bus?
kined under tho trying dullness prevailing; sales
inly 31 bale?, say: 23 at 27>?; 8 at 28Kc We
Ordinary to coed ordinary.26X927&
By New York classiflcauVn we quote:
Our figures arc entirely nominal.
WOK.- Thero Is hut a emili supply of this grain
jQ'ori g, which was he'.d rather firmly for buyers,
iud there were no salo-. We quote nominally com?
mon to fair clean Carolina at 8?ps>?; good, 8,'t@
Marketa by Telegraph.
LONDON, March 12-Noon.-Consols 93)?. Bonds
LIVERPOOL, March 12-Noon.-Cotton firmer but
not higher; uplands 12d; Orleans I2}?al2%il ; sales
10,000bales; sales cf tho wook Gs,OOH; for export
11,000; for speculation 9000; Block 282,000, ol'which
109,000 arc American.
Two P. M -Yarns and fabrics firmer with bettor
prices. Brcadstuffs declining. Red wheat 8< 9d.
Old coru 30s; new 29s 3d. Flour 23 Cd. Bacon
60s. Stock of cotton allon 339,C0J bales, of which
ICS,000 arc American.
Evening.-Cotton closed firmer, but not higher.
HAVEE, March 12_Colton opens unchanged.
NEW YORK, March 1?-Noon.-Money steady at 7.
Sterling 85?. Gold 31^- C2's 19&. Cotton quiet
Evening_Cotton eashr; sale-; 1209 bales at 28>i.
Flour very dull anti declining; con mon to fair extra
Southern $6 50a0 85. Wheat h*avy and mudded
and 2a3c lower. Corn heavy and 2c lower; now
mixed Western 9->a93. Pork closed honvy a'. $312,">a
31 50. Lard lower; kettle lCal9,l.i. Whiskey dull.
Freights dull; cotton by st' ttm >?d. Govcrumeuts
clOicd exciicd, active and strou,'. 62's 29J4*. Sou'h
ern securities quiet Money easy at Ci7. Sterling
weakat8??. Qolii depre-sod al313).
BALTIMORE, March 12.-Cotton dull at 28. Fbur
active Ouiuoic!i:vDg-*l. Wheat dull. Carn closed weak,
with light receipts. Bye $143. Oa:e dull; receipts
li?ht. Pork S32 50a33. Wuiskey hitter, but salea
small at 95.
CINCINSATI, March 12-Whiskey quiet at 91a92c.
Provi>ions quiet and unchanged. Moss pork held
at $31 00. Bacon dull; sbOU'doM 13Xl clear sldci
17. Lard I8.'i. Him- 13\iil9.
LOUISVILLE, March 12.-Lard 13'ialO. Shoulders
Ile Clear sides 17>?. Wh'skCV 93.
WILMINGTON, March 12.-Spirits of turpentine
quiet at 45. Rodu quiol at il 80 for No. 2. Crude
turpentine nnc-haugid. Tar quiet at $2 53?2 CO.
Nothing doing in cotton.
SAVANNAH, March 32.-Cotton dull; sales 300 bales;
mildliUKt a7ji; reecip s 60>.
MoniLE, March 12.-Cotton quiet; low middling,
2GJ?c: receipts COO bales; exp ivs 27S bales; .-ales
5?0 bales; sales of tho week 2930 eales; receipts 2fi91
bales; ex orts to Croat Urilaiu 3713 bil^p; Krauce
2975bales; other f r i/u ports none; coastwise 1707
bales; stock 47,950 bales.
NEW ORLEANS. Mat ch 12 -Colton in better de?
mand; tow grades easier; bn?tor grades firm; low
middling 2S&n27; trundling 21. Gold 31J?. ."-tor
ling 43'a; New Yo k light ti premium Cotton
sales lo-day 859J; lor th : week 13,200. Receipts to?
day 14"4; for tho wo k-gros? 11,0,24; ucl 10,001.
Exports to-day 2 09; fo . t.o week-to Livor ov
10,009; continent .'3:4; co istwi?c- 7709. Stock 14:!,271.
Su^ar dull ; common ll J?nl2;'? ; prime l???. Molasses
dub; prime 70a75.
Interior Cotton "Markets.
SELMA, March 8-Marltot quiet. Nothing doing.
CHEWER, March 0.-The sal?? for the past week
have oe> n Up..t. on tue basis of 26 >? for middling.
ABBI-VILLE, March 10->ules of cotton for the
week about 40 bules, at 23 to 2G, closing firm at 26c
WlNvSBORO'. March 10.-The sales of cotton for
the week .-n .ina .-a turc ny, Gill lust, amounted to 140
bales, ut 2Ga27#.
CHABLO I'TE. March 9.-only 7 biles were sold
to-day at lrotn 28}? io 20}? cts for middling cotton;
market <;roo isg.
BOCK BILL, March 8.-Cottn has been very
quiet, hu little offering during the week. Midd ling
2G)j to-d iy anl tendency upward.
YOltKYTLLE, March 10.-Cotton is dull in conne
quenco of there beiag li-tle effdrmg. Pnces, how?
ever, remain about whit they were last wee?, 26>?
being tbe highest figures to-day.
CHARLOTTE. March 8.-On Monday the market
opened Arm on tbe basti ot 27 to 27>jc for mid liing,
but has since declined, th > closing quotations on
saturday b ing 56?? to 27 for middling; market in?
active; .ales for tho wo=k about 2?0 b.ds
NASHVILLE. March 9.-COTTUJ.-The week just
pawed, hko it? predecessor, has bean -ithoutthc
least animation, and with but little dlspa.ition to
operaic on ihepart of buyers.
Our market to-duv. in sympathy with No-vYo-k,
is very du 1. and t ricca norn nal, shippers contend?
ing mat pricesh'-rs are ?? to 1 re ittoo high to ad'iiit
of shipment. Thei e were large offering-, to-day, but
avervsnaB amount chan cd hand-. Wo quote: i r
dinary22a21;goad ordinary 25; low miduiing 25>ia
Stock on h ind septeniberl, 1868 . 60
Received to-day. 279
Shipped to-dav. C9
Stock on hand.6.798
The i occipts up to this tim- last year amounted to
63,f>74 bales, with shipments to the same period ol
68,83'i, and stock on hand of 5266 bale-,
conx.-Very lift's doiuj to-day tho inclement
weather preventing shipments. Wo report small
sales on a basi-of GOc in ejr- looso 62, anl 75a78o
sacked aud dei vered In depot.
Congiixuecspt-r-outii < molina Kailrouil
715 bales Cotton, 45 bales Domestics, 921 bushels
Grain, 34 bbls Molasses, 3 cars Lumber, 2 cars
Wood. 2 cars stock, lo Hailroud Agent, W f! Bee 4
Co, Kirkpatrick & Witto, Graoser * . mith. W s Cor?
win & Co, Polzer. Rodgers kio, G H Walter k Co,
Reeder k Du vis, Mowry ii Co, Dowling k CJ, Ward?
laws Carew. Ftost k Adger, D Jennings & fJO, W K
Ryan, Thurston k Helmes. R O sharp k Co, John?
ston. Crew* k Co, W C Courtney k Co. J ll Pnug.e,
W W Smith, J Hanckcl, H Cobla k Co, Wtst k Jones,
O Philips, Street Bros k Co.
Per steamship Charleston, from New York-Mrs
E A King and ton. J J Thompson. E A P.lrdso'i^. A
H Enies, B R Wi lls, W H Uullock and wife. Master
Hailed;, U D Thomas and wile, Andr.'w schanck, K
Coste. Mrs PelL>, Mrs co.-te, MlB-jCos.e, Capt Costo,
W Dayton, Capt I.ebbv, N A Oost?, and - in steerage.
Per steamship Sea Gull, from Baltimore-Rov
John F O'Noill.
P.r steamer Emilie, from Georgetown, 8 C
Mrs R J Middleton, Mrs J ? Coaler, Miss Lilla Johi
eton, A Midd loton, P i Bony and daughter. Hon
A Trenhohn. s Baum, Mrs W L Treuholm nurse
and child, Miss ironbolm. 1 Alexander, Master
Sum; sou. J E Park, and others.
Por steamers! Helena, from tidlstoand Rockville
Jud'je Moses, M?Jrr J JcikiuB, J K Gourd'n. W E
Hnmi, Major L li Johnson, A Clausacn, W E Reeves,
T tollcgan, and 15 on deck.
_ farine Uttos.
Port of Charleston. Maroh 13.
PUAHIS OF TUE MOON.
Last Quartor. fith, 12 hours. 23 minutes, morning.
New Moon, 13th, 3 hour-. 2G miuutcs, morning.
Fust Quarter. 21st, 12 hours. 3G niuutes, morning,
l ull Moon, 27th, 4 hours. 12 minutes, evening.
8 jiouu..-...., 6..20 6.. 2 3..1?2 ; 4..33
9 tUCM?a>'....? 6..19 j 6.. 3 : 4..14 i 5..24
10 Wedbesday.j C..18 I 6.. 3 ! 4..r>3 I C.. 2
11 liui-Miav... e..IB 6.. 4 5..29 ' 6..48
12 l'rliiav. ....! 6..15 | C.. 5 Sets'. j 7..27
13 -aturda....: c..11 6.. 5 6..30 8.. 3
14 .Midday.I C.,12 ' C.. C 7..23 8..39
Steamship Charleston. Berry. New York-left
Tuesday. P M. Mdse. J o J Adger k Co. J D Aiken
k i'o, J Apple, D A Amine, J Archer, J E Adgcr k .
U D Ahrcns, Uart k W i nh, F o nuruo3. T M Bris toil
H Bischoff k Co H D Burkett. E Buten * Co, Brown
i U: cr, O F Wieks, L Cuhoii, W ll Chafco. 1 M ta?
ter, J ('.immhn, Cour'enav. J Campsen. * H Costar,
H ouly, li A Duo. Denny k Perry. Fogartie's Book
House. J S Fairly At Co, D F Firming i Co, G H
G.uber, J H Graver k Co, A (1 So idwiu, J J Gregg,
C Gi-.i7cloy, P L Qunicndli, B B Garuncr, N A Hunt,
Hart A: CJ. W Har a', G Uithcock, Jo.ming?, Thum
bnaoo k Co, Johnston. Crews k < o, Knete k chap?
man, O Kerrison, Ku-m in k Howell, Lcuguiek ft
Ball, Lauroy k Alexander, W Manchar, M .Murks. S
R Marshall, Mc Loy & Rice, Muller, Nimitz ft i'o, B
O'Neill. North. Seeln k Wardell, J F O'Neill, Naoh
m?n k Co, J N Ostend o: ff, Palmetto Pioneer Co-ope?
rative Assi'Ciation, ? M Pierce, WP Russell, Paul.
Wolch k Brardc'S. i ave el k Holmes, W Roach k
Co, W sheppard. Southern Express Co, E B Stoddard
k Co, L -chnell, Towles. rosier .t Co, J F Taylor k
Co. O Tidtman, E Vilentora G W Steffens, Walker,
Ev .?s k Coghwell. Wiltkowsky t R, F Wehtnan, R
White, Werner ie Duck -r, W J Yates, J R Read,*
Co. C Boyiston. Wugener & Mons- es, Stoakouse~4
Co, Zogbaum, Young k Co, Marshall k Burge, S O
Railroad Co, N ? Railroad Co, Forsyth, Mccomb k
Co, (' Ker.ison, and ethers.
Steitnskip sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore-left Tues?
day. PM. Mdse To Mordecai A* Co, Courtenay k
Trrnholm, S c itnilroid Agent. Quartermaster Do
partmont, W G Whliden k Co, t.'horles.oa Hotel, L
L'ireiizt, O Philips, Bollmann Uros, Knote k Chap?
man. F Enleimin, Douglas k Miller. W Harral, Cam?
eron k Uar.ley Stoll, WeOb 4 Co, Palmetto Pioneer
Co-operative co, H Gerdts it Co. J H (?raver, Wage
ner k Mousecs, W U Chalee li Co, G H Uruwn, G J
Lunn, F Wehnian, F von .? anten, ? W Steffens. Os
tendoriT4 Co, C Iiliebtkal, F F chapeau, Goodrich,
V?tueman4 Co, J N M Wholiman, H Bulwinklek
Co, G W Williams k Co, W L Webb, B F.ldmauu, J
H Volle? Brown k Hyi-r, D Paul k Co, D Briggs, J
A Cook Je Co, Ravonol k Holmes, J R Princlc, B H
Ingraham, J W Dukes. J C OJemann. JC Blohme, G
A Locko, Nieinau k Borgei, H Bischoff fe Co, J
Sehr Willie Martin, Collins, Cardenif-4 days.
Sugar and Molasses. To J A Enslow ti Co.
f t?nmcr Emilie, Davis, Georgetown, S C. 69 les
Rice. 5 h ilt s Cotton, 221 bagi soed Rico, and Sun?
dries. lo Sh inki-l'ord k Kedy, J R .sparVinau. L D
DeSaussure, Thurston k Holmes, Mordecai k Co, A
H Duncan, A RCbisolm, Kllnck, Wickcnheig k Co,
G W Williams Co, Risley 4 Creighton. Boilmann
Bros. Holmes 4 Candor, WAA Deas, Gaillard 4 Mi?
nott, and others.
St?amcr St Helena, Rumley, Ediato and Rock?
ville. 2 ba'es Cotton, sud Sundries. To J H Mur?
ray, Raveuol 4 Co. Fraser 4 Dill, J Campsen k Co,
Spanish bark Olympia. Pons. Barcelona-W P Hall.
Sciir Richard Vaux, Whittaker, Boston-Wm Roach
Sehr Nathaniel Chaso, Small, Baltimore-T J Kerr 4
Sfhr Golden City, NlekoMon, P >rtT Rico,
?chr Clara Sawyor, Sawyer, Darien, Ga.
Ki om this Port.
Steam?hip Manhattan,Woodhull, New York, March 9.
Steamship J W Everman, Snyder, Philadelphia,
Sehr N W Mnlth, Tooker, New York, March 9.
shipnnvs hy Tcleerrapn.
NEW YOBK. March 12-Arrivei, the Dc Soto from
HAVANNAH. March 12-Cleared, sehr? Georgia for
Denen; William k John for Bucksville, 8 C; Union
Flag for Sat ila River.
Wind SE. , . .
WILMINGTON, March 12-Cleared, Fairbanks for
The New York Herald of Wednesday, 10th, reports
that tbs steamship Manhattan, f om Chai lesion, ar?
rived lucre in thc excellent passage of 53 hours.
Thc sehr Mary Gilchrist, fi\in Georgetown, S C,
for Bellast, SI*. nriivoJ at Uo'iues' Hob March 8.
E. H. KODG-ERS
MAN OF A C1 li BER AND WHOLESALE DEALER IN
?TE?13IL ST0GK AND DIES,
STK1SL bliTTKKS AMD STAMPS
CHICCKS AXD 1AGS
BRASS AND G KR, SLAM SILVKK KEY
UIVCS, CHAINS, ?Sic.
LY THE GALLON OR BARREL.
HILL'S PATILNT HAND STAMPS
BK AND/NO IHONri, &c.
Ho. 129 FAST B.^:-NTIOIl?,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
t?-?- Callana examino speiniious.
January IG Smos
SUI! H CAROLINA RAI LRU Ali?
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, I
CKABLESTON, ti. 0., Februa y 13. i860. I
ON AND AFT EB SUI-'DAY, FEBRUARY 14TH,
the PASSENGER TRAINS ot the South Caro?
lin! Railroad will run ap follows :
". FOB AUGOMA.
Leave Charleston..-..8.30 A. JA.
Arrive ot Augusta.fi.10 P. M,
Connecting with trains for Montgomery. Memphis
Nashville and N ew Orleans, via Montgomery and
Leave Charleston.8. PO A. M.
Arrive at Columbia....6.46 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester Bill
road, auc camden train.
Letve Augnsia.8.00 A, M,
Arrive at Charleston.S.irf) p. M
Leave Columbia.7 45 A. II
Arrive at Charleston.,..6.0u P. M
ADO DSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave Charleston.7.80 P. U,
Arrive at Augusta.6.S0 A. Al.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, NashvHI'
and Hew Orleans, via Grand Junction.
1 eave Augusta.*.10 P. Kl,
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston..'..6.05 p. M
Arrive at Columbia.4.46 A.
Connocting (.-undays excepted) with Greenville and
Cohen bb Railroad.
Leave Columbia.5.30 P. M,
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M,
Si MMERVILLE TRAIN.
Leave Charleston.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville.4.?0 2. M,
Leave Summervale.7.10 A. at,
Arrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Ringville.4.2U P. M,
Arrl?e at Camden.7.00 p. si.
Leave Camden.'..r,.33 A. M,
Arrive ot KJngviRe..'..9.J0 A. M.
.Signxdi H. T. PEAKF,
Fobniarv 15 General Suoerintendcul.
Paints, ?ils, (Etc.
Meeting and Cumberland Streets.
CIRCULAR SAW MILLS, and
January 1 6m o
OHS! OILS! OILS!
1000 GALLONS PURE WINTER LARD OIL
700 GALLONS PURE WINTER No. 1 LARD
500 GALLONS PURE WINTER 8PERM OIL
500 GALLONS PURE MASON'S SPERM OIL
500 GALLONS PURE MACHINERY" OIL
1000 GALLONS WHITE OAK LUBRICATING
800 GALLON8 REFINED NEAT8FOOT OIL
300 GALLONS TANNER'S (STRAITS) OIL.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO,,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 6mo
BELTING jJ?ELTING !
5000 FEET OAK-TANNED LEATHER BELT?
5000 FEET GUM BELTING, 2, 3, 4, and 5
250 SIDE9 PATENT DRESSED LACE
300 DOZEN METALLIC-TIP PED B E L'T
100 BOXES BLAKE'S PATENT BELT
150 DOZEN TOLLMAN'S BELT HOOKS
750 YARDS GUM PACKING, 1-1G INCH TO
k INCH THICK
lUCli'S PACKING, i INCH TO 14 INCH DI
SOAPSTONE PACKING, i INCH TO 1J
WHITE AND BROWN JUTE PACKING
ITALIAN HRMP PACKING
RUBBER AND LEATHER HOSE
MANHOLE AND HANDHOLE GASKETS OF
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.,
Korthorst Corner MeoUng and Cumberland streets.
January 1 Cmo
500 BOXES IC 14x20 ROOFING .T.?
300 BOXES IX 14x20 ROOFING TIN
100 BOXES IC 28x20 ROOFING TIN
50 BOXES IX 42x20 ROOFING TIN
25 BOXES LX 12x12
25 BOXES IX 14x20
20 BOXES IX 10x20
20 BOXES LXX 14x20
20 BOXES LXXX 14x20
20 BOXES LXXXX 14x20 .
BLOCK TIN, TINSMAN'S SOLDER, SPEL?
TER, Ac, &c.
JN STORE AND TO ARRIVE.
CAMERON, BAKKLET ?Sf CO.,
Northeast cornor Meeting and Cumberland streets.
STEAM GUAGES, GONGS, GUAGE COCKS
STEAM BIBBS AND SIOP COCKS, STEAM
GLOBE AND CHECK VALVES, OIL CUPS
WATER GUAGES, GLASS GUAGE TUBES
MERCURY GUAGES, LOW WATER DETEC?
COPPER AND BRASS WIP.E.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.,
Northeast Corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
SHEET IRON AND STEEL,
WROUGHT AND CAST IRON riPlNG,
STEAM AND MALLEABLE CAST IRON
FITTINGS, tor steam aud water.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO..
NortlieuDt cornor Meeting and cumberland streets
January 1 _omo
zirsrq, IP .A. I ISTT S,
COLORS, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, ?ic., ?tc.
RAW AND BOILED LINSEED OILS.
CAM KRON, BARKLEY i!k CO.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cuni benaud streets.
Juuuary I Gmo
J T. HUUPHltEVa,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMIS?
SALES OF REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, BONDS, SE
CURUTE3 AND PERSONAL PBOPERTY
NO. 547 BROJD-STItKKT,
CHARLESTON, B. C.
Hon. HENRY BUIST, W. J. MAGRATH, Eeq.,
General JAMES CONNER, T. R. WARING, Esq.
SHAY" irv O ANO HAIR-CUTTING,
W. E. MARSHALL,
BROAD-STREET BARBER SALOON,
No. 31 (UP Si-Anas).
GUARDIAN MUTUAL i
LIFE nsrSTJBANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK.
Organized in 1859. All Policies uon-Forfei?able.
Hali Loan-Taken. ?o Notes Required.
LA8T CASH DIVIDEND 50 (FIFT?) PER CENT*
Policies in force.$25,000,000
Annual Income. 800,000
Losses Paid.. 500:000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
H. V. GAHAGAN, Secretary*
L. MCADAM, Actuary.
G. A. FODICKAR, Superintendent,
Hon; JOHN A. Drx, Now York. E. V. HATJOHWOUT, Firm E. V. Haughwout ?
Hon. J AHES HARPER, Firm Harpar & Bros., Co.
ex-Mavor New Jork. WK. WILKBJIS. Firm W. Wiikena & Co.
JOHN J. COANE, President Bank Republic. Jr/Li?d H. P.:ATT, Merchant.
WK. T. HOOKES. Wall-street. WK. W. Waiarrr, Merchant.
WK. M. VEUMTLTE, Banker (Yermily? & Co.) CHAS. J. STABB, Merchant.
CHAS. G. ROOKWOOD, Caebior Newark Banking WILLIAM ALLEN, Merchant.
Company. GEO. W. CDILEB, .Binliar, Palmyra, N. Y.*)
Hon. GBOJUOJS OJPDTKE, ex-Mayor of New York. GEO. T. HOP-:. President Continental Fire in?
MINOT C. MOBOAN. Banker. snrcnce Company.', ;
THOMA? BIONEY, Firm Thomas Biprney & Co. JOHN H. SHERWOOD, Park Plaoo.
BENT. B. SHERMAN, Treasurer Now York Steam WALTON H. PECKHAM, Corner 5th Avenue and
Sugar Refining Company. . Twenty-third-streete . liff
AABON ARNOLD, Firm ol Arnold, Constable & Co. EDWARD H. Wmaar, Newark, N. J.j.
RIOHABD H. BOWNE, Wetmore & Bowne, Law- GEO. W. FART.EE, Counsellor.
yera. W. L. COGSWELL, Merchant.
GEORGE KEIM, General Agent for South Carolina.
Dr. T, KEESSTIIKKXA, Examining Physician. ,
GENERAL AGENT FOR CHARLESTON,
January 11 Smo nao Office Xo. 295 Klnsj-Streot, Ch. irleston, S. C.
THE S?LP1RIC ACID AXD SUPERPHOSPHATE COMPANY
OH^-TAIJESTOIT, S. C., .
HAVING COMPLETED THE IB EXTENSIVE MANUFACTORY, ABE NOW PREPARED TO FDBNISH
No oilier kinds being available to Planters for immediate retorna for their
THIS COMPANY, TJNDFR THE DIRECTION ENTIRELY OF SOUTHERN MEN OF HIGH CHARAC?
TER, offers inducements which will recommend lt to Southern Plantora. Their works are among:'
the largest and mo t c?mplete in the United States, and enable thom to prap ire at home an abondant rap
ply ot the proper solvent for tho South Carolina native Bone Phosphates whioh aro near by. Prom thee?'
Phosphates they propose to manufacture a ?
oven richer in 80LUBLE PHOSPHATE than those made from BAW BONES, a ni containing more than>
twice the quantity of Superphosphate of Lime found In the best average manures heretofore offered for
salo, the rates at which wo offer them being no higher than tho average price of other Fertilizers, while
the'ManureA contain twice as much fertilizing material; they are in fact much cheaper to the oonbumer. -
They are offored on the market In two forms, ?Ith a guarantee that the material in each will correspond'
to the advertisement:
J.litoan No. 1-SOLUBLE PHOSPHATE, containing from eighteen to twenty-hve per cent, ol PURE
SOLUBLE PHOSPHATK OF LIME, and furni.hod at sixty dollars per ton. . .
Etiwan N>. 2-PERUVIAN SUPERPHOSPHATE, containing from 'sixteen to twenty p-r cent of SOLU?
BLE PUOMPHA TE, and tnreo to four per cent of A MU ./Ni i, at seventy Dollar? per ton, for approved ac?
ceptances buarln : Interes', or such other security aa ma; be acceptable to ihe sub-agents, a discount of tea
pee cent on the above prices will be made for cash.
Orders to be forwarded immediately to the Agents, an! delivery made as directed on and after 1st Jan?
WM. C. BEE & CO.. Agents.
C. G MEMMIN GER.. President.
The fertilizers of this Company will be branded ETIWAN, No. 1-ETIWAK
Decombor 30 ws3moe
THE OLD AND LONGEST ESTABLISHED STANDARD MANURE.
0RCHILLA GUANO ! PERUVIAN CUAN0!
ERODES' MANUBE IN. ITS PREPARATION, 13 MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOB FACING
larsre crops of Cotton, Com, Wheat, Toaao-o, Fo'atoos and other Root Crops,
'ihe Monulicturiug Departmmt ls couduoted by Frederick Kiott, ona of the moat sxiUfixl Chemists and
Mauufacturers in Uio United (jattes. ?
It is end irsed, approved md recommended by all of the most prom In'.nt Chemists and Agriculturists in
tho Southern States. "It can be relied upon ai uniform tn quality." always reliable, productive of largo
crop?, and unexcelled by any io the market, in tho high percentago of "True FortiHziiw Principles."
Pnce $57 50 cash, or $65 time, with Pastor's acceptance, aud 7 per cent interest until 1st December..
OKCHILLA GUANO-"AA." a fine Bird Gumo, rich in Phosphates and Alkaline Salts. Price $3tf>
cash SM time.
PJL. UlVi AN GUANO-Warranted pure, and always on hand. Furnished at market price- for cash.
Analysis of Rhodes9 Standard Superphosphate of lime.
Moisture Expelled at 212?.5.05
Solnbjo Phosphoric Acid.9.06
Equal to Phosphate Limo.19.78
Common Phosphoric Acid.16.03
Equal to Bone Phosphate.34.99
Lime with Phosphoric Acid..29.68 .,
Sulphate of Lime and other Salts not estimated.40.18
The above Analysis indicates a Manurial Superphosphate of Lima of tho highoat grade ordi?
narily found in tVie American market. Its large 'amount of Soluble Piios^'innc Ac i I supplies
an active nutriment for the development and maturity of the fruitago. Tho Sulphuric Acid',
which it contains, by chemical affinity with the elements of most soils, contribute to its Fer
tiliBing Properties. To show its best effects, this Superphosphate should ba apphod under
and in coutaot with tho Seed, aud with a moderately shallow covering ot soil'.
A. MEANS, ?
Inspector, Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia.
G. H. WILLIAMS, Assistant Chemist.
February 13th, 18G9.
We guarantee that every package of RHODES' STANDARD SUPERPHOSPHATE shall,
fully come np to the above analysis.
B. M. RHODES & CO.,
No. 88 SOt'TH-STKEEl', I? A LT IMO UK.
B. S. RHETT & SON,
AGENTS, CHARLESTON, rS. C.
LO.? MD PARIS EXPOSITOS.f M- L- FILLEY-S
- ? Celebrated Cooeing Stoves,
GEORGE A. CLARK'S
O. IST. T.
SIX COBU. SOtiT FINISH
This favorite Thread boing Six Cord to No.
80, purely Soft Finish, is recommended for its
groat superiority for Hand and Machine Sew?
FOR SALE BY THE
Principal Wholesale and Retail
Dry Woods and Notion Dealers,
February 27 . 3mo
F KO AI 4 TO 350
horse power, inc'udlng tho
ceiecratel Corliss tut-off
Englues, ^l?dL Vulve Sta
tioiinrv Enginci. Portable
Engi-es, kc \teo. Circu?
lar Mulay cud Hang NIW
Mills. Sugar Cito Mils,
??ha.tin? pulleys, &c. Lath
au J Miinylo Mills, Wheat
?md LO: J Uni?, Circu'ar
^'uws, Bellin.:, ,vc. Scud
lor drsc-jpeive Circular and
Fri o List.
WOOD &MANN STEAM ENGINE ^O.,
February 18 Cmos Utica New l'ork.
" PHILANTHROPIST" AND " CIYELIAN,^
Manufactured at Troy, N. Y., and for sale by
D, L. F?LLE K TON,
THESE STOVES STAND UNRIVALLED FOR
capacity, durability, conveniences aud the gen?
eral purpose to which cooking Stove* ?re used. The
TH ILANTHROPIS C is citra hoavj plated, and has
ARh Drawer; can bo mad* inlo a eix boiler hole
?f>ve ; has cast iron Witcr Tink galvanized, or
enamel lined. A strictly lirst-class Stove. The
Ci VT LIAN is of a neat design, and has anne large
Oven. This Stove caa be had with thc extension
back, six hole?, and reservoir when desired
For further inloriuatiou apply to
D. L. FULLERTON,
Janunry SO Cmos_Augusta, Ga
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by Druggists Everywhcr.
Jcly28 ?*? *>*