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THE BAILY NEWS.
Los-, and Gain.
bkebas ?tuioed a ta'.aco. wi.o?e lam'ieut walls
. Show lair in tbe astral'* creamy glow.
Wbete ligbtsonv feet through the stately balls
Beat time to tbe music's ?-Ob au.I flow.
She Las lost-oh, oulv a homestead old.
Where the ?wallows flit a>:d thosiiow-birds stay.
Whtrc the uioi.ulight ,?reseos the purple wold.
Aod the sea takes cv, r its owu wild way.
She was wi-e-she acteth wi ll her part
bbe has lost-oulv a heart.
She bas caiued-oi summor trie ds, not a few,
Fashion and rank, und riches and power;
For manv who hold ber gracious and true.
Scarce loved the maiden without a dower.
She has lost-tho i ight to remember the song
One sung that night 'mid thc roses and rain;
The right to know, in tho loveless throng.
Hew one watcheth her;till with passionate pain.
Be it so-she hal h chosen well her part
She has lost-only a hearth
She has gained those gems of a costly heh:.
That flash in her neck and her Gleaming liai-';
Are TOU thinking, dear, ot' the midsumiuer night,
When he wound her curls with the jessamine
8he has lost-a circlet of slender gold,
A trodden vow and some faded flowers
Those worthless letters, all yellow and old,
That she cared for a little in girlish boure.
S'importe!-she acted weUher part
She has lost-only a heart.
Sha has gained a pr?senos of steadier grace,
Her step is as free and ber voice is as sweet;
And if never a flush lights tho fair, cold face.
Why, Life ia a riddle ; and she is discreet.
She has lost the ?t?ul, revealing glow
Ibat traced each thought to its innermost fount;
Yet 'tis well, perhaps, since a woman, you know,
Must five this tender world an account.
And you think she bas lost the hoher ; crt ?
Say, nay, dear-only a heart
Ol'Ii GREAT STAPLE.
Cotton in ene Future-Its Production
The following letter, which we copy from the
Memphis Avalanche, contains views in regard
to the position and prospects of the South aa
affected by the cotton crop, which will be found
full of hopo and encouragement for our people,
and eminently worthy the attention of every
MEMPHIS, Mai ch 29,18G9.
The chief wants of man arc food and cloth?
ing, and that country is most favored which
can produce these in tbe greatest abundance
anti at the least cost. Judging by this rule,
the Southern or Cottcn States of the Union
possess advantages equalled in no other part
of the world. Besides t ei?g able to produce
food enough for a dense population, they pro?
duce that staple which clothes more people
than aDv other fabric. So universal bas be?
come its usc that it is the leading article of
the world's commerce, and it builds and
freights more ships, sinks more mines, and
-erects mora factories than any other product
of tbe earth. Nothing rs so intimately inter?
woven with the prosperity and progress of our
whole Union as cotton. The increase in its
production has been wonderful, crowing from
about lOO.COO bales in 1800, to 5,387,000 in 1860.
. But there was a cemand for tbis rapidly
growing production ; for, in 1857, two-thirds of
tbe vast commerce of Great Britain were based
troon the growth of American cotton ; and, in
1860, the Southern States furnished her with
eighty per cent, of all the cotton she manufac?
tured. An idea may be formed of the value
abe places on our cotton, when it is known that,
dunner the war, the prices in Liverpool ran up
to $1 33 per pound.
But it we look at the demand for it in tho
United States alone, we shall conclude that
"Cotton is still King." In 1800, the factories
' of this country consumed 22.000 bales of 400
pounds each ; in 1860,1,094.000 bales.
The cap: tal invested in manufactures in?
creased thiity per cent, from 1850 to 1860, and
is now estimated at $130,000,000. During tbat
period, the consumption of the raw material in?
creased fitty-five percent. These facts all piovc
the constantly growing1 demand for Southern
cotton, and hence its production has been
highly stimulated during thc past thirty yeans.
Its consumption seems to have no limits, for
improved machinery and expanding commerce
all tend to introduce it into still more general
usc. But its production bas a limit, and that
is measured by the number of hands engaged
in its culture. Belore the wir, nineteon
twontieths of these "hands" were tho negro
slaves of the South, and the crop of 1860 was
.the largest ever raised. Until the war the
growth of our slave population was nearly as
rapid as that of the whites; the latter being
about three and one-third per cent, and that
of the former about three per cent, per annum;
and under the old system of. trained labor the
increased production could be safely estimated.
In a few years more the South would have
grown ten million bales, while the North would
ave monopolized the cotton commerce of tho
All this has been changed. It was proclaim?
ed that the labor of the tree negro would bring
- the pnce of cotton down to three cents per
pound. It has goue up to twenty-five and
thirty cents;" and font millions ot contented
laborers have been converted into a communi?
ty of idlers, vagrants, politicians and paupers.
Cumnor, Greeley and Phillips, in attempting to
play the role of Washington, Jeffersen, Web?
ster and Clay, have mistaken fanaticism for
Tho day will never come r^aih when five mil?
lion bales of cotton will be raised by the ne?
groes ot the Southern States, though the de?
mand is not likely to abate. The vast sums in?
vested in manufactures will demand that the
looms and spinners shall still run. Where shall
the cotton be found? In India and Egypt the
production is falling off, though greatly stimu?
lated during thi war. In the former the popu?
lation fi so dense that a famine is threatened
whenever too much labor is diverted from tho
production of food. The manufactunng world,
old and new, thus anxiously looks to the South?
ern States of this Union as the chief source
for the supply of cotton. New Ec gland states?
manship has reduoed tbis supply one-half, and
trebled the price. Let us look at some facts,
and see to what conclusions they will lead.
. In 1860 (see abstract census, p. 131) there
were' 3 950,000 slaves in the Southern States;
1,150.000 being in Maryland, Virginia, North
Carolina. Kentucky ana Missouri. This left
?800,000 in the cotton States. One-half of
theso, or 1,400,000, were between the ages of
16 and 60; and no planter will say that he ever
had more than half his negroes in the cotton
field. From this 1,400,000 must bo deducted,
house servants, mechanics, and negroes in
cities, towns Ac, not engaged iu producing
cotton. It is not probable, therefore, that we
ever had 1,300,000 slaves thus employed. If
they averaged four bales to the hand-men and
women, old and young-the production would
be about as much as the large crop of 1860.
This was under a systen of labor thoroughly
trained and nuder the most industrious and
energetic management. Then there were few
idlers and no paupers. How is it now ? Not
more than half the 1,300,003 former slaves can
now be found in tbe field. Thousands have
sought the haunts of cities and towns; and the
females seldom work.
It is at least pretty certain that not more
than 800,000 negroes can be counted, to-day,
as field hands, and the general estimate docs
not exceed two and a half bales to the hand.
Put it at three, tho crop would then be 2,400,000
bales. Add 200 000 for the production of white
labor, and we have a crop of 2 600,000. Can it
exceed 3,000,000 bales ? I confess it does not
seem that the present labor By stem of the
South can reach that figure, save in an extra?
ordinary season. It may be done ; Derhaps
4,000,000 bales may be reached if we neglect
food ; but would not that be paying rather
dearly for the extra million bales ? Year by
year, food is steadily advancing in price.
There are thousands here who remember when
they could buy corn at twenty to thirty cents
and wheat at fifty cents per bushel, and
pork at four or tivo cents ocr pound or
twelve dollars per barrel. What are the
prices now ? Double and treble what they
woio years ago. There is a powerful
agency producing this. From 1840 to 1850,
the incrcaso of our country population was
about thirty per cent., that of the cities up?
wards ot eighty per cent. In 1800, our city
population was one in eleven of the wholo po?
pulation, lu 18(59 it was on-3 in nearly every
five. In other wordu, our food producers are
rapidly becoming less numerous as compared
with tho wholo population, and hence the opin?
ion that food will Eot tall much in prices.
Great Britain slaughtered ono million less hogs
last winter than the winter before; and the
Northwestern States 300,000 les.-. lu 1868 the
corn crop was sixty millions of bushels less
thaD the crop of I860, eight years ago. Re?
member, too, that ev .'ry year we are re?
ceiving about 250 000 souls from Europe,
who seldom produce food the year they ar?
rive, but aro constant COD sn mers. Does
this look like a fall in the price of food ?
With facts J.ko these, can our people think
it best to raise four million bales of cotton
and buy their food from the Northwest ?
A Bmall crop of cotton will bring more
money than a large one. The five million
bales of 1860. at ten cents a pound, brought
but 1250,000,000. Thc crop of 1868. estimated
at 2,300 000 bales, at an average of 25 cents,
will bring $287,500,000. It is then evident that
a half crop will bring more money than a very
hrce ono. Thc truth is. it tho South will raise
food iu abuudanco for all her wants, she cannot
exceed three million bales. The klior ia not
hero. Thc present colton producei s aro gen?
erally trainod bauds. When these pass away,
their .-ucees ors will be less numerous and still
less reliable. Skill and improved machinery
nitty cultivate more land, bat human fingers
alo c can Rather thc crop. Hence the conclu?
sion that wita an abundance ot f tod tho South
cannot possibly raise cotton enough to put the
price nuder twenty cents for some years.
If, in addition to all this, she will also enter
largely 'uto manufacturing all tho shirting,
sheeting, ?c, 6he needs, shu will save an im?
mense profit now pai i out to Now England ou
those fabrics. lu I860 "thc Southern Stites
; spun iue-third of all tho cotton yarns used m
tho whole Union, but wove only ono twentieth
of all the cloth. Why may wc'uot produce tbs
cloth as largo y as the vain? There can be no
doubt as to thc profits.
I clo not regard it as possible, even were it
desirable, to increase our negro copulation.
That race has never so rapidly multiplied any?
where, and never b?cn found so civilized and
Christianized as under tho influence of constant
contact with tuc whites of the Southern States.
Tho guardianship of the latter having been
withdrawn, thc funner will rapidly lapse into
semi-barbarism aud gradually disappear. No
two distinct nations, even of the same race, ever
lived peaceably together, as equals, under the
samo government. Such an instance is found no?
where in all history. If this be so of nations
of the 6amo race, how must it be with nations
ol different races? It has been aptly said that
the Saxon race would always exterminate those
whom they could not subjugate; and the late
of thc American Indian illustrates it. The ne?
gro race is doomed. Its ultimate fate is but a
question of time. Is it desirable to increase
such a population? Would wo gain anything
but mero numbers, whose moral and intellec
fcial degradation would be but food for corrupt
politicians? Is it not vastly bel tf-r for us lo
populate our waste lands with a class of whites
who will have some pride of race and some
regard for their political rights and duties ?
If tho South is to bo peopled with millions
who are to bo our equals, in the name of
Heaven let it be with men of our own color
Though grossly outraged, thc South is not
yet miued ; for it is a difficult job to ruin a
country so blessed in climate and soil, and
having such a population as ours bas been in
all the changes of the past eighty years. The
sons of the men who honored Washington.
Jefferson, Henry, Ma'bson, Jackson, Clay and
Calhoun, os their models for patriots and
statesmen, cannot long bo under the rule of
such adveuturers and charlatans as now curse
both North and South. A brighter day is
dawning. Duriig tho past thirty years the
South has never been so little in dobt as she is
to-day ; and, with political kindness, eho will
soon be on her feet again. During tho post
five mouths, I havo traversed a dozen counties
in Mississippi on horseback, L.KI -a constant
and free intercourse with the farmers assures
mo that thero has not been so much money in
the State for many years. Rich planters used
to belong to commission merchants of New
Orleans. This has mostly ended. Economy
is tho order of the day, and e rery one is ad?
dressing himself to its necessities.
With the money or tho past crop they aro
buying mules and farming implements, and
are planting about as much land in corn as in
cotton, thus insuring an abundance of food.
The proceeds of the cotton crop of this year
(1869) will be almost outircly a surplus, and in
ten years the South wiU be "much the wealthi?
est "portion of the Union. But time, in its
steady evolutions, will soon come to her relief
in another way. Look at tho sabjoined tables.
They aro worth studying, for they cleat ly indi?
cate where even now is tho seat of political
power. With tho ability to raise an abund?
ance of food, and keep cotton above twenty
cents por pound, we may look upon tho future
with high hopo.
Below I coutrast the population and wealth
of the wholo Union with tbe population and
wealth of the States of the Mississippi Valley.
These States are Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wis?
consin, Minnesota, Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska,
Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, Arkansas, Ala?
bama, Mississippi and Lou' staun :
Populatiou of the United State?.31,500,000
Population of the Valley States. 14,500.000
Wealth ot the United States.?16,000,OtO,000
Wealth o! tho Talley Siates. 7 500,000,000
Hero it is seen that (ea years ago tho fifteen
States named abovo had nearly half the popu?
lation and wealth of the whole Union; although
threo-iburtbs of them were a wilderness less
than fifteen years ago. Can any ono doubt
that tho tendency of political power is West
?ward? But let us loo!-, at it in anotbor and
still moro suggestive tight.
The ten mest prospeious and progressive
States of this valley are Ohio, Illinois, ludana,
Iowa, Missour., Tennessee, Kentucky, Arkan?
sas, Mississippi and Louisiana. Contrast them
with the four most prosperous and progressive
States of the Atlantic seaboard. From 1850 to
1860 the increase of the former, in population,
waa sixty-nine per cont., that of tho latter but
thirty-two. In the former tho increase in
wealth was 300 per cent., in tho latter but 110.
If ten (10) of the Atlantic States had been
selected, instead of four the difference would
have been still greater, and, in order to pre?
sent thc question in the beet light for them,
but four States were selected, thoy the most
flourishing. If this be true of the period be
tweon 1850 and 1860, what must be the increase
of the Valley States since then? Tho growth
since 1860 has been moro marvellous than
ever before. Another census will bo taken
next year, and we shall then find the spell
ot New England broken, and ber . power for
mischief gone. In addition to all this, Mary?
land, Virginia, the two Carolinas, Florida and
Texas, which are not Valley States, will unite
their destinies with these, for, as they are all
essentially agricultural, their interests aro
mutual. They will doubtless bold two-thirds
of the votes in Congress and control thc des?
tinies of tbo*Union, lue elections in the
Northwest last fall, ss compared with those of
two years bet?re, prove that the antagonism of
of the people towards the South is on tho wane
here; and in a few more years we may exclaim,
"Now is the winter of our discontent made sum?
mer." You will say thia is a hopeful picture.
Well, I am a hopeful man. Better that than to
be ever foreboding evil. Tho past has ita les?
sons of bitterness and oppression; but it is
difficult to believe that this country can long
bo ruled by any party whoso pathway to power
is strewn with toe wrecked rights and liberties
of individuals and States.
J. T. TBEZEVANT.
THE CORAXi KEEFS.
How tiie Florida Keys were Formed.
The wife of Professor Agassiz has an article
inOur.Young Folks for February, telling how
tho islands of the coast of Florida wero formed,
from which we make the following extract :
Just outside the lower extremity of Florida
are a number of islands, tho easternmost almost
touching the maiu laud, while the western lie
a little further off.
In consequence of this peculiarity in their
disposition thc space left between theao islands
ana the Florida coast, marked on the map as
mud flats, is broad and open at the western
outlet, but almost closed towards the east. It
is important to remember the form of this
broad intervening space, stretching between
tbe keys and the main land, because tho nar?
rower and more shallow end may bo easily filled
up with sand, mud, etc. If you" will look at tho
map, you will seo by tho flats at tbe eastorn
end of this once open channel thal such a pro?
cess is actually going on. In fact, a current
sets towards thc channel, drifting into it sand,
mud, and debris of all sorts.
I hope to Bhow you that these flats, being
gradually consolidated into dry land, will at
last make a bridge between tho islands and Ibo
lower extremity of Florida, uniting them solid?
ly together, so that the former will cease to bo
islands, and will become part of the main land.
Indeed, wc shall find that Florida herself, so
far as her structure is known, is onlv a succes?
sion of such rows of islauds as now lie outside
her southern shore, united together by flats
exactly Uko those accumulating at this moment
between tho preseut islands aud tho coast.
These islands are called the Keys of Florida,
and are distinguished from one another bv a
variety of appellations, such as Sand Key, Key
West, Indian Key, Lotig Key and thc like. They
are of various sizes; some, like Key Weet for
instance, are largo, inhabited islands, planted
with fruit aud flower gardens, wheie cocoatiuta
and palms, orange trees and bananas, grow in
great luxuriauce; while others are mere barren
rocks, scarcely rising abovo tho surface of tho
ocean, washed over by the waves, and wholly
destitute of verdure.
Suppose, now. that in fancy we sail out from
tho keys on their seaward side, choosing a
bright, calm day, when tho surface or tho
ocean is still. The water ot that region is
always remarkably clear; and under such in?
fluences of skv and atmosphere, it is so trans?
parent that the bottom may bo seen at a con?
siderable depth, distinct as a picture under
Sailing southward to a distar ce of some four
or five miles from the keys, wo Hud ourselves
in tbe neighborhood of a rocky wa'l arising
from the ocean bottom. / <vo approach it, if
wo look over the sides ol' the boat, wc shall soe
that we are passing over a floating shrubbery, a
brancLinp; growth spreading iu every direction,
its lighter portions swaying gently \v<th the
movement of thc sea. It is not green, like
land shrubbery, but basa variety of soft, bri?l.t
hues-pnrplo, rosy, amethyst "yellow, brown
and orange. If circumstances are favorable,
and tho water crystal clear, as it sometimes is,
wo shall have glimpses of bright colored fishes
swimming in and out amid this tangled thick?
et, or hero and there wa may discoro a variety
of sea anemones; their soft, feathery fringe
This wonderful growth over which wo have
imagined ourselves to bo sailing is the top of a
coral wall. Reaching the Surface of the water
at intervals, it forms little rocky islands hero
and there, divided from each other by open
channels, through some of which vessels of
considerahie size may piss. This wall in fact
is a repetition of the same process as that
which has formed thu inner row of keys, though
in a more incomplete stage; it is built up by
the coral animals from the sea bottom. Wher?
ever circumstances are most favorable to their
development, there they grow most rapidly.
In such spots they bring the wall to a sea level
sooner than in others.
This done, however, the work of the coral
animals ceases, because they cannot live out of
the water. But in consequence of a process of
decay and decomposition, which I shall des?
cribe" when we examine the structure and life
of the animals themselves, such a wall-or
coral reef, as it is called-is purrounded by
coral sand and fragmeuts worn away from it
by the action of the sea. Materials ol' this
sort, mixed with sea weed, brokou shells, &c,
soon gather upjn tbo top of the reef where
ever the coral growth has brought it to the sea
level. By degrees a soil is collected upon such
spots, raising them more and mote abovo the
surface of the wator. In this way thc islands
have been formed which wc call the keys of
Florida; and in the same way tho little patches
now rising highest on the summit of the reef
will cnlaige gradually into more and more ex?
tensive islands, though at present many of
them are scarcely visible above the water level.
AUTISTIC no USES.
11 ow Homes may bc ."?lade Attractive.
A book entitled "Hints on Household Taste
in Furniture, Upholstery and other Details,"
by C. L. Etstlake, has just been published in
London. Apart of the volume bas already ap?
peared in the form of contributions to the
Cornhill Magazine, tho Queen and the London
Roviow, but the illustrations and a groat part
of tho text are new. Mr. Eastlake gives some
useful suggestions concerning furniture and
the numerous details of housekeeping. He
As a rulo, tho simple patterns are the best
for every situation; but where thc eye has to
rest upon tho surface of the wall alone, a great?
er play of lino in the pattern may become ad?
visable, lt is obvious that delicate lints admit
of more linear complexity than th oso which
are rich or dark. Intricate forms should be
accompanied by quiet colors, and variety of
hue should bo 'chastened by tho plainest pos?
sible outlines. In color, wail paper should op?
pose instead of repeating that of tho furniture
and hangings by which tbey are surrounded.
Some people conceive that tbe most important
condition of good taste has t>eeu fulfilled if
every bit of damask in one room is cut from
one piece, and every article of furnituro is
made from the samo piece of wood. At this
rate the art of house fitting would be reduced
to a very simple process. Tho real secret of
success in decorative color is, however, quite
as much dependent on contrast as on similari?
ty of tint; nor can real artistic effect be expect?
ed without the employment of both.
Mr. Eastlake goes on to show that modern
grates, tenders and fire irons are almost always
ill-designed, regardless of the nature of tho
material of which they arc made. Thc curtain
pole of tho present day, with fachsias or con
volvnli sprawling down at tho ends, he says, is
a wonderful burlesque of the simple iron rod
on which curtains wero formerly hung. For
the cur,aiu8, besides nilk, rep and damask, tho
German stuff called Coletan is one of the most
artistic of modern texrile fabrics. The French
material called Algcrisso, which was the best
thing of tho kind that had appeared for many
years-being cheap, washable and artistic
found few admirers, and is uot now obtaiuablc.
Clotorine is good and usoful in quality, but thc
designs in use for it includes evory ciernen:
which sound taste would avoid. For summer
curv.ine, Swiss luce, made of stout thread, and
worked in small, well defined patterns, is much
better than muslin on which is acmi-natural
istic foliage or uondescr.pt labyrinth of em?
Library book cases are capable of much im?
provement, and tho drawing room iurniturc,
sent in from a fashionable upholsterer, is sure
to finnish illustrations of faults in taste and
construction. Oil paintings should not be hung
with water-color drawings, nor th .-se with en?
gravings and photographs. It is best to keep
all painting? in a room by themselves. Draw?
ings should bo hung so that the centro of tho
picture is about five feet six inches from tho
floor. They should not touch each other; in a
drawing room, especially, they may bo ad?
vantageously separated by sconces, mirrors or
brackets, supporting somo object ol ait.
Never hang glazed drawings opposite a win?
dow, says Mr. Eastlake, and he adds :
Never suspend a framed picture, however
small, from one nail. This may seem a trifle ;
but, independently of tho considerations of
safety, the effect produced by two points of
support is infinitely better. The triangular
space inclosed by a picture cord stretched be
tween thro 5 points must always be inharmo?
nious with tho horizontal and vertical line of a
-Tho story goes that whon Grant was at
West Point, after his election, Hamilton Fish
invited tho President elect to make his house
a homo, and the offer was accepted. The Hon.
Hamilton Fish is a superb entertainer. In all
social matters ho is a master, and the Presi?
dent wa? fairly cbanned off his feet by the
easy freedom and elegant hospitality of his
host. The dinners were admirable, the wines
raro and delicious, while the cigars breathed
the soft fragrance of their native islo. The
hours flew by on goldeu wings, and the day
came which put the closing limit to tho pleas?
ant visit. Hamilton Fi di gave a magnificent
dinner. At the table tho President elect met
an old acquaintance, and while talking to him.
after dinner, in tbe library, where they smoked
together, General Grant suddenly removed tho
cigar from his mouth, threw hi's thumb over
bis shoulder in thc direction of the dining
room, where the elegant entertainer yet was,
andaakedin a low voice : "Who is this Hamil?
-What a curious book might bo mitten on
tho history of suicides I The ingenuity of dis?
torted minds iu discovering strange modes of
death seems inexhaustible. An English Car?
penter a few days ago turned his mechanical
skill to account in constructing a guillotino for
his own decapitation. A .New York merchant
very recently hanged himself, and after put?
ting on the nooso adopted a most ingenious
way of tying his hands between his legs, so
that he could not release himself should his
heart fail him at the last moment. Religious
mania has been known to drivj men to self
crucitixion. Tho most horrible case of sui?
cide, however, that we remember, occurred a
few days ago in Loudon, where a man emptied
a can of paradoo oil all over his peison, and
then set himself on fire. This, we believe, is
as far as anybody has yet gone.
Consignees per Sou tn (molina Uailroad
302 bales Cotton, 02 bales Domestics, 3 cars Lum?
ber, 3 cars Wood, 1 car Stock. To Uailroad Agent,
Graeser & Smith. Werner k Ducker, Caldwell & son,
W U Williams, Heeder* Uavis, J Wiley k Co, Mowry
k Co, Frost k Adger. Willis ic Chisolm, G W Wil?
liams & Co, O H Wolter k Co, W W smith, A h Mul?
ligan, W U Courtney i Co, S H Marshall, Bischoff &
Co, and Goldsmith k Sou.
Consignees per Northeastern Kailroad
103 bales ?otton, ?87 bushels Bice. 32 bbls Naval
Stores, Tobacco. Mdse, kc. To J Uoulko ., J But?
ler, Beeder k Davis, Stol!, Webb k Co, Howard &
Bro, Graeser k Smith, J D Aiken & Oo, S D Stoney,
Rev J M Greeu, Muzycks & suiters, Kendall k Dock
try, cleghorn. Herring & Co, G W Williams k Co,
W K Byau, J L j-chirmer. J F O'Neill k ion, Osten
dorff & Co, T D Claucy ft Co, G Foll?n, Bavenel &
Co, J J Jacobs, and Order.
Per steamship James Adgor, from New York
C A Stetsou, Bev J Bl Smith, Bev li M Uickcy, T J
Whittemorc, J Stone. G Stone, A Bcagan, L C Fell, J
Cormier, J Mitchell, H 1 Te. ry, P Campbell, Captain
S Adkins, and 3 in steerage.
Per steamer Pilot Boy, from Savannah via Beau?
fort and Hilton Head-H S Cooke, wife and child,
.Mis J S Lylt?, Miss Newcomb, Miss WUson, A B Ad?
dison, Mr Bulklny. wife and diugbter, Mrs Pen?
nington, two children and servant, J H Lee. wife,
two children and servant. Col Zimmer, Mrs Steele,
a V Cuuvou and w:io, O C Niel, J Smith, U P Wil?
liams J J Klein. O J Stoibrand, wife aud three chil?
dren, J Apple, Mr Medbury and wife, and 0 on deck.
Per steamer Faunie, from Savannah via Hilton
Dead. Beaufoit, Edisto, Ac-F Cilium nan. J H Estill,
wile, two children aud servant, J McIntosh, A Ealey,
T P Chapman, A Dupong. A M Jones, li Chisolm ami
sister. H E Swinton, C M Jenkins, J J Walker, and
5 on deck.
LIVERPOOL-Pe: ste.msuip Camilla-:S4 bags Sea
Island Cotton. 1570 bales Upland Cotton, 15
bales Toba co, 510 bags of Ground South Caro?
lina Phosphite. 163 obis Ito-in.
R0CKPOUT, ME-Perbrig Manzanillo-119,118 feet
Steam Sawed Lumber.
Charleston Cotton and lt icc Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEW8,1
CHARLESTON, Friday Evcniug, April IC. }
COTTON-The market ".MS quiet, with a limited
demand, caused by the dullness at New York and
the non-receipt of Liverpool telegrams. Sales about
200bales,at nnmingeJ rites, viz: lat 25&; 9 at
26>?;59at27;25at27>,';3 at 27??; 15 at27??;50 at
28, and 3 of extra staple at 30c lb. We quote :
Ordinary to eood ordinary.2Ci?(&i27>i'
Low middling.27 Kg -
By New York classification we quote:
KICK-The transactions were limited, but prices
were firm. Sales about 60 tierces cf clean Carolina,
say 23 tierces at 8c; 60 at 8%c 3 m. We quote com?
mon to fair clean Carolina at 7&@8>i; god 8)?@
3,'ic $ lb.
Markets by Telegraph.
HAVANA, April 15 - '??usar firm; sales 12,000 boxes
of No. 12 at 9. Sterling Wi to Ujtf. U. S. currency
NEW YORK, April 16-Noon.-Money active at 7;
sterling ",%. Go'.d33>i. Cotton quiet at 28?? Tur?
pentine Arm nt 50c.,.Rosin firm; strained $2 50 to
Evening.-Cotton without decided change; sales
1800 bales at 28&c. Flour dull; common lo fair ex?
tra Southern S6 20.6 85. Wheat dui and declining.
Corn heavy; new yellow Southern 87c. Pork lower
at $30 87,'5'a31. Lard lower at 18??al9J4'. Whisksy
nominal. Sugar firm; mu?--;ovado lljial2.,4; Havana
12?xal2?i. Coffee 6r.?. Other groceries dull. Naval
6tores Atm. 'iurpentino 49??o50>?. Rosin $2 45a8.
Freights firmer; cotton by steam 3-16d. Money
eai.y on call at 7 per cent. Sterling dull but steady
at 7%a8. Stjcks strong. Gold 33.
BALTIMORE, April 16.-Jetton dull at 28>?c. Flour
dull and weak. Wheat drooping; good to primo red
S2a210. Other grains dull. Fork quiet at 532. Bacon
firm. Shoulders 14J?e. Lard firm ot 19>?c. Whis?
key firm at 92c.
CINCINNATI, April IC.-Flour firmer-fAmily at
$6 SOaO 75. Com active and highor. Whiskey limit?
ed and in demand at 90c Provisions firmer. Pork
$31, Bacon shoulders 13!%. Lard firm-city 18.
I ST. LOUIS, April 16.-Whiskey 87,l?a88. Pork
higher at $30 50a3l. Bacon higher: shoulders 13>i;
clear sides 16??al7; choice sugar-cured hams 2Ja
I 20>i. Lard firm-in keg 19.
j IXHJIBVTLLF, April 16.-Pork $31 75. Lard 18 J?
Shoulders 13>?; clear sides 17.^. Flour $5 80a6.
Vi hiskey 91. a*. (
WILMINGTON, April 16.-Spirits turpentine un?
changed. Rosin quiet at $18Ja7. Crude turpentine
firm at $1 60a2 70. Tar 'firm at ?2 30. Cotton dull
at 26c for mixed qualities.
t? ACOUSTA, April 10.-Market quiet and easier; sales
214 biles; receipts40-middlings 27c.
s A VA X.VAU. April 16.-Cotton dull; sales 300 bales.
Middlings 27Mc. Receiptb 746; exports to Livcrpoo 1
MOBILE, April 16.-Receipt', for thc wcok 3786
bales; exports coast .vise 776 bales; foreign nono;
stock 41.206 bales; sales for thc woelc 6000 bales;
sales to day none. Market dull and prices norn inal.
Low mi Idling 27c; receipts 1057 bales; experts
NEW ORLEANS, April 10.-Ro:elpt9 to-day 2604
bales ; for thc week, gross 12,428, net 10,427; exports
to-day 4196; for lbw week, tr Great Britain 10,434, to
the Continent 729?, cotsiwise 11312; stock 109,927;
sale? to-day li 00 bales;for tho week 20,700, mirkot
dull aud une li luged ; mid liing uplands 28>^a28>i .
Gold 33. Stcrliug i?}?. Commercial il)j. Sigtit
exchange ou New York }i premium.
InJ^rlor Cotton Markets.
YORKVILLK, April M.-Cotton dull at 25c, and
MONTGOMERY, April 14.-Cotion raarknt firm
at 26c for low middling*.
SUMTER, Airil 13.-About one hundred and
twenty bales sold during ibe week at 26 x'.x2?%c.
CH KS 1ER, April 13.-''otton market inactive and
receipts light. We quote middling at 25i25>4'c, other
grade* in proportion.
MACON, April 14.-The demand to day was vory
good. The market cl med steady-holden firn.
Middlings 26c-the finest bringing more. Receipts
to-day 19 bales; shipments 139 bales: sales 314 bales.
CHARLOTTE, April 12.-Trade wis rather dull
last week (except in the wholesale lino,) in conse?
quence of tho busy sea-on a-, ong farmers. Colton
opened at the first of the week at 26a2C}?c, but on
Saturday 25>?a25>?C was tho highest figures paid.
About 85 bales sold during the week.
Port o? Charleston. A.pril 17.
PH A s ns OF TUE HOON.
Last Quarter, 3d, 3 hours, 28 minutes, evening.
New Moon, 11th, 8 hours, 27 minutes, evoniog.
First Qnarter, 19th. 9 hours, 46 minutes, morning.
Full Moon. 27th, 1 hour, 1 minute, morning.
SISES. I SEIS,
12:Monday....i 5..35 , 6..27 Sets. I 8.. 9
13 Tuesday.... C..34 0..27 i 8.. 3 | 8..42
lil Wednesday.!. 5.. 82 | 6..28 ?..59 | 9..24
15 Thursdav... 5..31 : 6..29 | 9..57 10.. 5
10 Friday. ....j 6..30 ! 6..29 . 10..64 10..51
17 Saturday... 5..29 0..30 ll..50 ll..45
18 Sunday.1 5..28 1 6..31 | Mom. Morn.
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York- -
left 13th Inst. Mdse. To James Adirer - Co. S C
Railroad Agent, N E Railrcad Agent, Florida Steamer
Agents, southern Express Co, A H Abrahams k Co,
C D Ahr. us & Co, J Archer, E Bates At Co. b Rrown,
T H Blackwell C D Brahe A: Co, t M 13ri.-.toll. G H
Brown, Budd ic Wake. E Hull, H Bullwinkle St Co, J
C liurckmyer, Cameron k Barkley, 1 M Cater, W H
Cbaleo & Co. W S Corwin A: Co, H Daly, M Drake, J
B Duval fe Son, J M Fason k Uro, J S Fairly k Co, I
L Falk k C'\ D F f leming J: Co, H Gerdts ?c Co, C
Uoldsteiu, Goodrich, Wi cern m & Co, J H Uraver k
Co, J Ferguson, J U Hall k Co, C H Bilton, Hort &
Co, Holmes k Calder, J Hurkamp k co, I Hyman k
Co, E H Jack-on, Jeffords .v Co, O U Johnson, John?
ston, Crews & Co, Kin-man Uro-, B Kim to k Co, F
Kresscl, Jr, Khnck, Wickcubo'g & co. Enox Daly k
Co, Kricte At Chapman, W Legerton, McLoy k Rice,
Mantoue k Co, Marshall 4: Burge, Menke k Muller,
North, ^t-ele k Wardell, J C cjomann, B O'Neill, D
O'Neill & SOD, J F (J'N'elll k Son. Palmetto Pionoer
Cc~openitive Association. H TPeake, superintendent,
G E Piugree, C Plcuge, R Roth, Blecke k Schachte,
Riordan, Dawson k Co, J Ru?sell, F E Schroeder, P
Si huckmm, J F. t-cmcke, i-eyinour k silcox, shack
ellord k Eelly, W U Steedman, Sicuhonse .fe Co, G
W Steffen?, E U Stoddard A: Co, Str .uss & Yunce, A
L Tobias, Wagener k Mou-ees, Wulk>r, Evans k
Cogsw.-li, E Ward k Co. Werner tc Ducko*. Willis As
Chisolm, G W Williams A: Co, K Wiug, W J Y.'tcs, P
Cullinane, G L Wngbt. M Garfunklc. Bart k Wirth,
G W Aimar. E J Oliver. J Jan. M H Nathans, I M
Z?rcher. D Maguire, R B Gordon. J Heeseman, S R
Marshall. L Cohen k Co. G Prince, J commins, J R
Read k Cc, Dowie k Moise. Forsyth, McCouib k Co,
Melchers k Muller, C Kerrison, rf S Lester, F C Bor?
ner. M A Tauulunson, P 'ieck.enberg, E R Cowper
thwult, Stol], Webb k Co. S La Torre, D Solteri, J S
Bee, T D Muller, W J Lee, B Feldniann k Co, Crane,
BoTiston i Co. S H Wilson, A Lauger, Order, and
others. 15th instant, ll A M. passed steamship Sea
Gull, ht nee fur Baltimore
Steamer Pilot Boy, Teck, Savannah via Beau?
fort, Hilton Head, kc sundries. To J Fer?uson,
Lopez k Lome. aniC J Stjlband.
St? amer Faunie, Adair, Savannah, via Hilton
Head. Beaufort. Edisto, A:c. Mdse. Arc. To John
Ferguson, M Goldsmith k son, and Mrs W Itavencl.
British steamship Camilla, Peace, Liverpool-B
Mure Ac co.
Trig Manzinlilo. Mag mae, llockport. Me-Olney k
Sehr Frank k Emily, colley, Philadelphia, via Da
lien, Ga-Risley k Creighton.
Steamer City Point, Mcvillin, Palatka, via Jackson?
ville, Feruaudma and Savannah.
Krona this I'ort.
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York, April 13.
Cleared for this Port.
British atcamship Marmora, Robinson, at Baltimore,
The sehr Scud, origiua'ly from Calais, Mc, but
which put into Hampton Roads in distress, sailed
from Fortress Monroe lor Charleston on the 13th in?
Shtpncws hy Telegraph.
NEW YOKE, April 16-All tbs coast steamers U13
aro duo have arrived.
WILMINGTON, April 16-Arrived, tho Volunteer,
Irom .New York.
Cleared, tho Fairbanks, for Now York.
SAVANNAU, April 16-Arrived, steamship Leo from
Cleared, ship chevalier for Queenstown; barks
John Ellis tor Liverpool; Helene Sligo for Ireland ;
scti r Sophia for Nassau.
Weather modoraie. Wind SSE.
pings, ?t)cmiiil5, Cit.
O U T Z ' S
Horse aud. Cattle Powder.1
long and iavorably
known, will thor
broken down and
and cleansing the
stomach and intes?
It ia a sure preven?
tive of aU diseases
incident to this ani*
md. tnch'u LUNG FEVER, GLANDERS, YEL?
Founder, Loss of
AppoUte and Vital
Its usc improvi s
the Wind, increas?
es the Appetite- H
gives a s m o o t h A
and Glossy Skiu
and transforms tho '??- L^sssraa ?
miserable Ske'.ctous *'''>*i^>?<^
into a fine looking w. \ spirited Horse.
TO KEEPER3 OF COWS THIS PREPARATION
It increases the
quantity and Im?
proves tho quality
of tho MILK. It
has been proven
by actual experi?
ment to increase
tho q U an ti ty of
Milk aod Cream
twenty per cent,
?-find mako the But
^-" - _ -: ter firm and sweet.
In fattening cattle, it gives them an appetite, opens
their hides and makes them thrive much faster.
IN 4LL DISEASES OF SWINE, SUCH AS COUGHS,
LIVER, kc. this
articleacts as a spe?
cific. By putting \
from one-half to
a paper in a barrel
of swill thc ab ve ?.,
diseases wil 1 bo
eradicated or en?
tirely prevented. If given in time, a certain pre
Uve aud cure for tho Hog Cholera.
DAVID E. P?UTZ,
WHOLESALE DHUG AND MEDICINE DEPOT.
No. 116 Franklin-street, Biltimore, Md.
FOB SALE BY
BOWIE vt MOI SK.
WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE,
No. 151 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CHJ RLESTON HOTEL,
March 31_ 45
ROS A DALIS
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by Dru?Rlsts Kvcrywnerv..
Alum & Dry Plaste?
Are moat desirable for quality,
finish and price.
Cannot be Sledged !
Cannot be Wedged !
Cannot be Drilled!
FAMILY PLATE SAFES,
Please send for a catalogue to
MARVIN & CO.,
(oldest safe manufacturers)
?a . . ^ ( 2C? Broadway, New Fork.
Principal )m chcBtnat'St., Phil*.
Warehouses |108Bank St., Cleveland.O
And for sale by our agents in the
principal cities throughout the
FOR SALE BY
WM. M. BIRD & CO.,
No. 203 EAST BAY,
CHAH LI- sTtiar.
December 20 lyr
M. L. FIT ..LEY'S
Celebrated Cooking Stoves,
"PHILANTHROPIST" AND "CIVILIAN,"
Manufactured at Troy, N. Y.. and for sale by
D, L. FULLERTON,
THESE STOVES STAND UNRIVALLED FOR
capacity, durability, conveniences and tbe gen?
eral pur-poso* to which i'xiokiugSloves are used. The
PHILANTHROPIST fa extra heavy pl ited, and has
Ash Drawer; can bo mad-? into a nix boiler hole
utovo : lia? ca?t Iron Witer Tank galvanized, or
enamel lined. A strictly first-class stove The
CIVILIAN ts of a neat design, uni has afine large
Oven. This Stove inn bo bart with the exteusion
oack, six bolos, and reservoir when desired
For further information apply to
D. L. FCLLERTON,
Jauuary30 6m os Augusta, Ga,
JDJLTSTTS?JLM HI. SILOOX,
Nos. 175,177 and 179 KING-STREET, - ? Charleston, S. C.,
Keeps constantly on hand a largo and well selected assortment or"
OA.BI2STET F LTPMSTTTUKE,
Of the latest and most approved styles, which he offers at prices that cannot fail to please.
CHAMBER AND COTTAGE SETS, OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
JJ9-THE BEST ASSORTMENT EVER OFFERED IN THIS MARKET.-*?
N.B.-Gooda Carefully Packed tor Shipping.
March 18 nao. thetu2moe
MODES' SUPERPHOSPHATE I
THE OLD AND LONGEST ESTABLISHED STANDARD MANURE.
ORCHILLA GUANO ! PERUVIAN GUANO I
EH ODES' MANTJBE, IN ITS PREPARATION, IS MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOR FACING
large crops of Cotton, Corn, Wheat, Tobacco. Potatoes and other Root Crops.
Ibo Manufacturing Department is conducted by Frederick Klett, one of the most ssIUfal Chemlsts?and
Manufacturers in the United States. . .
It is endorsed, approved and recommended by all of tho most prominent Chemists and Agriculturists In
tho Southern States. "It can be relied upon as uniform' hi quality," always reliable, productive of largo'
crops, and unexcelled by any In tho market, in the high percentage of "True Fertilizing Principles."
Price $57 50 cash, or $65 time, with Factor's acceptance, and 7 per cent, interest until 1st December,
OH CHILLA GUANO-"AA." a fine Bird Gui?o, rich In Phosphates and Alkaline Salts. Price Mi
cash. $40 time.
PK KU VI AN GUANO-Warranted pure, and always on hand. Furnished at market prices for cato?.
Analysis of Rhodes' Standard Superphosphate of Lime.
Moisture Expelled at 212?.,.5.05
Soluble 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.v..29.68
Sulphate of Lime and other Salts not estimated.40.18
The above Analysis indicates a Mannrial Superphosphate of Lime of the highest grade ordi?
narily found in the American market. It* larcr*? smount of Soluble Phosphoric Acid supplies
an active nutriment for tha development and maturity of the fruitage. The Sulphuric Acid"
which it contains, by chemical affinity with the elements of most soils, contribute to ita Fer?
tilizing Properties. To show its bost effects, this Superphosphate should be applied under
and in contact with tho Seed, and with a moderately shallow covering of soil.
Inspector, Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia.
G. H. WILLIAMS, Assistant Chemist. '.
February 13th, 1869.
We guarantee that every package of RHODES' STANDARD S?PERPHOSPHATEj?hall
fully come up to the above analysis.
?. m. RHODES & CO.,
No. 8? SOUTH-STRKET, HA LT I MUK E.
B. S. RHETT & SON, '
AGENTS, CHARLESTON, S. C.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OP NEW YORK.
Organized in 1859. All Policies non-Forte ?table.
Hali Loan Taken. No Notes Required*
LAST CASH DIVIDEND 50 (FIFTT) 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. FUDICKAR, Superintendent.
Hon. JOHN A. Drx, Now York. E. V. HAUGHWOUT, Firm E. V. Haughwout 4
Hon. JAMES HABPEB, Firm Harper & Broa., Co. fe
ex-Mayor New York. WM. WILSENS, Firm W. Wilkena & Co.
.IOHN J. CRANE, President Bank Republic. J?LT?S H. PRATT, Merchant.
WM. T. HOOKES, Wall-atreot. WM. W. WRIGHT, Merchant.
WM. M. VEBMTLYE, Banker (Vermily?? Co.) CHAS. J. STABS, Merchant.
CHAS. G. ROOKWOOD, Cashier Newark Banking WILLIAM ALLEN, Merchant.
Company. GEO. W. CUTLER, Banker, Palmyra. N. Y.
Hou. GEOBSE OPDYKE ox-Mayor of New York. GEO. T. HOPS, President Continental Fire In
MINOT C. MOBGAN, Banker. eurance Company.
THOMAS BIONEY, Firm Tbomoa Rigney & Co. JOHN H. SHERWOOD, Park Place. .
BENJ. B. SHERMAN, Treasurer New York Steam WALTON H. ? TCKHAM, Corner 5th Avenu?'snd
Mugar Refining Company. iwenty-thira-atreet.
AABON ABNOLD, Firm of Arnold, ConBtable & Co. EDWABD H. WEIGHT, Newark, N. J.
RICHARD H. BOWNE, Wetmore & Bowno, Law- GEO. W. FABLEE, Counsellor.
yere. W. L. COGSWELL, Morchant.
GEORGE KEIM, General Agent for South Carolina.
Dr. T. KEKXSTJEK.VA. Examining Physician.
GENERAL AGENT FOR CHARLESTON,
Office No. 385 King-Street, ChirWton, S. C.
FUR PURIFYING THE BLUOI
_ Ibis excellent medicine ?
^Tc>TV jo vs, ie derived from
y?^fc}-- ?a cures, many of which a
/Tr wi J^? tru'y marvellous. Inve
d' " ^MiiiW^ ral<-' eases of .^crolulo
ni disease, where tho systc
/( (Wi seemed saturated wi
jiff ;-V ?& corrup'ion, have been p
(B?BM Sj tided and cured by
^B&~] " - Scroflilous adections ai
?jj^T^t?fc disorders, whicL were a
i ? fl^ftwEwP' crava'cd by tho scrof
-:T??35SP^^^ lous contamination uni
they were painfully affliction, have been radical
cured In such groat Lumbers in ainu tl every secrlo
of the country, that tho public scarcely need to t
informed of its virtues or ases.
Scrofulous poison is ooe of the most de trucln
enemies of our race. Often this unseens dunle
tenant of tho organism undermines the con ritutioi
and invites the attack ol enfeebling or fatal disease:
without exciting a suspicion of its presence. Agaii
it seem* to breed infection tbrough the body, an
then, on some favorable occasion, rapidly develop
into ono or other ol its hideous forms, either on th
surfaco or among the vitals. In the latter, tubercle
may bc suddenly deposited in the lungs or heart, o
tumors formed in the liver, or it shows Its proseno
by eruptions ou thcsMn, or foul ulcerations on som
part of tho body. Hence the occasional use i
bottle of this SARAPARILLA is advisable, ?V<M
when no active symptoms of disease appear. . cv
sons afliicio 1 with thc following complaints gent tallj
find Ima ciliate relief, and, at length, cure, by ibc
use ot this SARSAPARILLA: St. Anthony's t'.ic
Hose or erysipelas, Teller, Salt Rheum, Scald Ucad
Ring Worm, ."-oro iyes. Sore lars, and other "np,
ti-?ns ( r visible forms of Scrofulous disease. UKI
in thc mort? concealed forms, as Dyspepsia, Di
! Heart Li ea?o, Pits, Epilepsy, Neuralgia, andie.-, v.
rtous ulcerous affections of the muscular am'- un ?
. vous svstems.
I syphilis or Venereal and Mercurial Disease . rc
cur-d by it, though a long timo is required foi -"it
during these ob-tinate maladi s by a?>y med?< te
Hut lonrf continued use of this medicine will. un
thc "complaint. Leucorrhoa or Whites, Ut?rin. Ul
ceraiions and Pe?nale diseases, arc commonly i coi
relieved and ultimately cured by its purifying sat
invigorating eft ct. Minute Directions for each i st?
are found in our Almanac, supplied gratis, beca
matism and Gout, when caused by atcumulatioLs o
extraneous matters in tbo blood, yield quickly to il
as also Liver Complaints. Torpidity, Congestion 01
Iud immation of the Liver and Jana Hce, when aris?
ing, au they often do. from the rankling poisons tn
thc biood This SABSPARILL* Is a great restorer
for the strength and v?or of the system. Those who
arc Languid and Listless, Despondent, Sleepless
and troubled with Nervous Apprehensions or Fears,
or ai>y of the affections symptomatic of Weakness,
will find immediate relief and convincing evidence
of its restorative power upon trial.
Dr. J. c. AY lilt a Co., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
Sold at Wholesale, by
DOWIE A MOISE,
Charleston, South Carolina,
And by Tte tail Druggists everywhere.
March 25 nae tbstuSmos
MEX-WOMEN-WO ( HI LOHE V
MEX-WOME N-AND CHILDREN I
"Cooling to Scalds and Burna,"
"Soothing to all painful wounds," Ac.
"Healing to all bores, ulcers," Ac.
'COSTAR'? BUCKTHORN SALVE
Is the most extraordinary SALVE ever knowiS Its
power of Soothing and Healing for all Cuts, Burns;
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Chapped Hands and Skin, for
Sore Nipples, for Files, Ac, Ac -is without a paral?
lel. Cue person says of it: "I would not be with*
out a box in my house, If it cost $6, or I had to
travel all th i way to New York tor it."
I.V. Y. Evening News, September b\
j&- All Druggists in CHARLESTON sell it.
Bitter-sweet and Orange Blossoms.
i&* On e Bottle, $1-Three for $2.
i'Co&tar's" Rat, Roach, Acc., Exter mi's.
"CostarV Bed Bog Exterminators.
"Costar's" (only pure) Insect Powder.
"Only Infallible Rcniodiea known."
"111 Bewarol 11 of spurious imitations."
"AU Druggists in CHARL KS TON sell them."
.. COSTAR." No. 13 Howard-st., S. Y.
Sold in CHARLESTON, 8. C., by
GOODRICH, WIN EM AN dc CO.
? March 23 nae l?