Newspaper Page Text
Dear Little Elinor.
Dear little Elinor, why will you
Do pt etty things, und know you ilo them?
Because, laughs s!io, tho things I db^
Make you more minc, though you sec through
Dear little Elinor, now. it you
Really love me, why don't you show it ?
Because, laughs s'tie. whatever I d'?
Wakes you Unaly convinced that you kuow it.
Dear little Elinor, say have you
A heart, at all. lora faithful lover?
To Ond otu thar, laughs sjie, pursue
Me all your life, ?iud you may discover.
I.XD USTJtIA L CO-O PEU A TIOX.
A CHARTER FOR THE WORKINGMEN.
Sonic of-thc Merits of the Sy.tim-How
lt Works in England ami Germany
Can it he Carried into Effect in thc
United States ?
AH the leading Northern journals arc dis?
cussing with deep interest thc means of elevat?
ing and improving Hie working classes, and
all point to "industrial co-operation" as the
solution of thc labor problem. What can be
done in tito North, can. with the same knowl?
edge, bc done in thc South. This knowledge
.will go forth to thc workingmen of thc South
in the columns of this paper, and they have
tact enough, ability enough, and power enough
to use their knowledge discreetly for thc good
of thc whole South.
We take thc following interesting article on
industrial co-operation from thc New York
Co-operation has been fairly tested in thc
United States. In Great Britain, France. Ger?
many and other European countries it has been
thoroughly proved in almost every department
of human industry, and has been "found practi?
cable and beneficial to those engaged in it. The
workingmen of America, from some cause or
oilier", ?'-cm less disposed to trust one another
with money tiiafiuC their1 European brethren.
Each man hero desires to ''?0 >t alone," and
aims at greater independence ofhis fellow-men.
Thc Americans are undoubtedly losers by this
spirit. Fjr no man can live to himself alone,
4ind a thiv?-fold cord is more difficult to break
than a single thread. Indeed, co-operation is the
only means by which labor can ever succe??ful?
ly compete w'ith capital. Webster defines co?
operation to be "joint labor.'' This the work?
ingmen of America understand, but how to
.combine their labor so as to remove the dis?
abilities and reduce the burdens that no*? al?
most crush them, they know not. It has been
shown in a previous article that there arc
72,000 workingmen in this city and 3000 in
Brooklyn, and that, as near as wc can ascer?
tain, they have between $GU,000 and $80,000
deposited in savings banks ready for emergen?
cies. Now, if the men engaged in any branch
of trade, as, for instance."in the building
trades, the clothing, the printing and publish?
ing, &c, should combine only a portion of this
idle capital and invest it.in some co-operative
business, they might eventually control a great
portion of thc business of their respective
For instance, there arc 26,000 persons en?
gaged in the several departments of building
t and house furnishing in this city. Should they
" each subscribe $1 a year toward a co-operative
enterprise, they might start a brick or stone?
yard at once. Should they double their sub?
scriptions they would have a surplus to meet
unforeseen losses or undue competition in bu?
siness. By .keeping up the association and the
subscription from year to year, and by adding
the accrued profits, less the interest upon thc
capital invested and current expenses, from
one co-operative enterprise to another, the
mechanics and workingmen of New York
might in this way own, one year after another,
brick, stone, mai ble and lime yards, quarries
and furniture manufactories, and the like, to?
gether with thc labor and thc skill to make
them productive and profitable. The same
suggestion will apply equally to the clothing,
publishing and other labor Interests of t ti is
great city. Thc workingmen have the ability
and the power, had they" the energy and con?
fidence necessary to carry out such en?
terprises. Thc workingwomen are equally
interested wiUi the men in co-operation, and
are equally powerful for good. They would
require loss capital ordinarily in their busi?
ness, bul the profits would not bc much smaller
on that account. For instance, women might
open co-operative stores and manufactories
for ladies' and gentlemen's undcr-garments,
hose, neckties, cuffs and collars, and other
light articles of weal lng apparel, at which
they could all find employment. The expense
would be comparatively little, and the W'ork
ingwomcn's Protective Union might, if re?
quested, accept the supervision of one or more
of these co-operative stores or factories. This
wotdd give them dignity and an assurance of
success from the start, and thc real toilers
would thus become sharers in the profils of
their invested capital. These profits arc some?
times immense. For instance, an infant's
Cloak which Mr. A. T. Stewart sells for SI30
costs for the material and labor$30. so that the
dealer makes $103 clear. Other articles yield
profits in a corresponding ratio.
CO-OPERATION IX ENGLAND.
Co-operation ls, as we have said, not a new
principle, lt has been thoroughly tested in
Euftpe. There are now in Croat Britain about
five hundred co-operative associations, with
an aggregate membership of 110.U00, and 200.
. 900 CG-opcrSuvc stores, with a working capi?
tal of $10,000,000, on which they do a business
of $00,000.000 annually. A majority of those
associations were organized and their stores
opened during thc year 1S00. but so rapidly
did thev spread that'in 1S01 they had a work?
ing capital of nearly $5,000,000, with which, in
addition to stores, they had started in opera?
tion three large factories. In 18(13, the sales
In these co-operative stores amounted to $45,
000,000, upon which thc shareholders realized
a profit of $1,000,000. lu 1805, thc eight socie?
ties alone of Rochdale, Bocup, Halitax, Old?
ham, Bury and Manchester numbered 24,414
members, with a property of over $1,000,000
and a business of $:!,500,000 annually.
Every one on this side of thc Atlantic has,
frobably, either heard or read of the Rochdale
ioneers-their carly difficulties and their ulti?
mate success. On the 21st of December, 1841,
they opened their co operative store and com?
menced business on a capital of $75-the bal?
ance of $135, with which they paid rent and
titted up their modest establishment. The
evening of the opening was a very moment?
ous ono to them. The shopkeeper of thc town,
together with the gamin, gathered in front of
thc store, hooting und yelling, and making de?
risive comments upon the stock and tho stock?
holders. But they, heeding not, continued
their course, and to-day their example has lcd
to the establishment of similar enterprises all
over England. The little band of a dozen pio?
neers had increased in 1805 lo 532G members,
and tho original $75 had grown to bc $379,472,
upon which, during the first quarter of 18CG,
they made sales of $255,800, cu which they had
realized a profit ot ll 3-10 per cent. In 1802,
this society had eight branch establishments in
the town ot" Rochdale, in which the aggregate
sales amounted to $00,000. These stores Include
three boot and shoe, one clothing and five
butcher shops, besides thc original one, in
which a rich assortment of dry goods, carpets,
artificial flowers, &c, arc kept always on hand.
The five butcher shops bought 2553 head of
cattle in 1862, from which they sold 539,801 i
pounds of meat. Thc three shoe stores trans?
acted a business amounting to $ir?,(?00 during
the same period. Thc aggregate amount of
sales for twenty-one years, dining from the
Start in 1814 to 1864, was $0,474,150, upon which
$091,000 profit, about 10 per cent., lind been
realized. Thc co-operative stores are open
day and evening like other stores, and sales
aro made indiscriminately to all; but each
customer receives a tin ticket, upon which the
amount of his purchase ls marked, und ut
thc end of every throe months the^e tickets
arc taken up and u proportionate share of thc
profits is divided among thc holders. If, for
instance, tho profits average ten per cent.,
and ar customer bas purchased $30 worth of
goods during thc quarter, he receives $3 on
his share ol' the general profils.
CO-OPERATION IN GERMANY.
The success ol'thc Rochdale Pioneers attract?
ed the attention of social economists in other
parts of Europe, and about the year 1S50 sonic
leading Germans, chief uniong-wiioui was Her?
man Schultze, of Delitzsch, "now a Prussian
deputv, bul thou a district. Judge, undertook to
establish similar co-open .live institutions
among his countrymen. Tuc first year they
established about half a dozen, but these few
had grown in seventeen years to more than a
thousand, and thc associations numbered 350,
000 members. They transacted in 18GC-C7 au
annual business of $53,000.000, and owned
about $3,850,000 worth of private property.
From co-operation for the purpose of sup?
plying thc necessaries of life cheaply, the prin?
ciple was soon adapted to bunking and edu?
cation and other pursuits. Of these there
were in 18G0 257 bankiug societies and HG
wholesale manufacturing associations. Thc
Bank of Constance commenced business Ave
years ago on a capital ol' a few dollars. It now
numbers lOOO members, and transacts a busi?
ness ot thousands ol' dollars annually, and is
considered thc safest banking institution in ,
the (?rand Duchy of Baden. The expense of |
running lt is less than one-half per cent, per
annum. These stores, factories and batiking
institutions now exist in all thc principal
cities and towns of Germany, and a groat im?
provement in the condition ot the working
classes has been effected by their establish?
ment. Berlin contains twenty snell stores;
Hamburg. Holstein. Munich. Mayence, Stutt?
gart, Vienna, Kiel, Sec.. cont- "\ from two to a
dozen each. Switzerland and the Principali?
ties have also received the Infection and profit?
ed bv the example of the pioneers.
The origin ol all of these associations is
similar; lh'.-y grow ont of the necessities and
requirements of Hie working people*. Oj>
pressed willi burdens and disabilities which
they could not easily escape,,their attention
was directed, providentially it may have been,
to co-operation, and they have tried it now tor
more than twenty years, .'.nd with almost un?
varying success. * Thc system of management
is nearly alike in all. lt is briefly as follow;
A small*sum is subscribed weekly or monthly,
as the members may agree upon, until a sum
deemed sufficient is thus accumulated. This
tax In England amounted to 23 cents a month,
and In Germany from 40 to 70 cents a month.
The shares having been fixed at a certain nom?
inal value, say $25, when each member has
subscribed that amount, he ls not called upon
for anything more unless a violent emergency
arises, and the members want to maintain
their credit and standing. In England the
business is conducted purely (?pon a cash basis,
and no distinction Is made between customers
whether they bo members of the societies or
not. But the German societies differ in this
respect. Inasmuch as they, with few excep?
tions, deal exclusively with members. The
English also allow their profits to accumulate
into dividends, while the Germans settle up
with the purchaser, allowing him his dividend
at the time ol purchase. The use of tickets
by the co-operators of bolh countries is gene
mi. Thc- highest and wealthiest classes ol
German society readily engage in co-operative
societies and cheerfully share their benefits.
And among the membership of thc Berlin,
Hamburg and Vienna societies may be lound
many public men, government officials, army
oflic?is und others. In England the aristoc?
racy have kept aloof from these movements,
fearing to compromise their social position by
contact with the masses on equal terms.
Tiic- co-operative slore, factory or bank soon
leads to libraries, reading rooms, mechanics1
institutes, lectures, music and other appli?
ances of culture and refinement, and the con?
sequent elevation in tone and moral character
of the recipients of these blessings.
Previous to 186" a few ineffectual efforts had
been made to establish building societies In
New York, but not until that year did they
meet with favor. The movers lacked experi?
ence and confidence In each other. But at the
beglnnins of the year Mr. Albert Allingham,
an Englishman, and for many years connected
with co-operative associations in Great Britain,
took the measure in hand here, and thc fol?
lowing ls the result to-<lay : There aro four
co-operalive bui?tlin?; and lot associations in
this city in successful operation, and nine in
Brooklyn. lite former contain 1440 members,
344 of whom have received their appropria?
tions. The aggregate subscriptions to those
associations amounted, ut the beginning ol
this j ear, to (334,642, and the value of the
property purchased was (356,375. besides
which they have yet a considerable balance in
But apart from these there are two co-ope?
rative printing establishments, an iron foun?
dry and a grocery store also existing here.
Atid recently two prominent cnrriu;re manu?
facturing firms have taken their employees
Into partnership with them on the co-opera?
tive pinn. This class ol'co-operative partner?
ships has received the attention of Englishmen
to such an extent that in London alone 700
building and lot societies exist, and a new era
is dawning there for the workingman.
CAN' AMERICAN'S fO-OI'KKATE ?
We do not mean by Ibis question, can Amer?
ican workingmen co-operate in particular
spheres. Wc have shown above that they can,
but can they extend the principle into'. very
department* of labor, and lr they can, will they
do so or make the attempt? Whenever Ute
subject was broached to them many have
turned away contemptuously us if they had no
faith in thc principle, and did not believe that
it could succeed except lintier the mosl favored
circumstances. Thus in 1808 the masons and
bricklayers sought to organize a co-operative
association which might take building con?
tracts from real estate' owners. They contin?
ued their efforts last year, but tailed miserably.
Another set of workingmen sought to estab?
lish a ?.solidarity'1 for thc supply of food, cloth
Ins, ftc, to Its members at wholesale, but
whether through Ignorance of the name or
from some other cause, this failed also. The
general excuse given for these failures is the
expensiveness of the enterpriser. But this
excuse is without foundation, as we have
shown already. But yet a stronger reason
may be given lo show that lite workingmen
can well afford lo engage in co-operation.
There aro. as wo have shown, TO.oou me?
chanics and laborers in New York, earning
daily wages, ranging from $1 lo $.? per day.
Now suppose half ol' that number hike each
one glass of alcoholic drink each day, (and
statistics prove that this estimate is too low,)
at ten cents per glass, thc mm thus expended
amounts to $3500; and for cigars and tobacco
allow the same sum, $3000, wc have a daily
expenditure for injurious luxuries ol' $7000*.
Multiply this by .'?05 Cays and we have $2,555,
000 per annum, a sum amply sufficient lo carry
outmost if not all of ibo suggestions above
made. And if the other 35,000 men whom we
have assumed do not indulge in those habits,
subscribe similar amounts, these co-operative
enterprises might be successfully started any
day In the year.
But another leason may be deduced from
the receipts and expenditure, of an average
mechanic's family of five persons -two adults
und three minor children. Take, for instance,
the family of a mechanic engaged in buildiug,
such tts the masons, carpenters, stone cutters,
housesmiths, and the like, whose wages aver?
age $4 per day. Allowing for wet days and
lost time, these men cannot work more than
224 days in the year on an average. This num?
ber of days multiplied by lour will prdduce an
income of $030 per nnnum. The balance sheet
will then stand at the year's end as follows :
Rent. L'lG 00
Clothing. -200 oo
Fuel ami light. 54 oo
Incidentals. 52 oo-$003 57
Balance.$ 32 43
Everything except rent has materially de?
creased lu l?rico silice January, ISOO, and that
luis not Increased. Coal, that last spring was
$10 50 to (12 a ton, sells now from $7 to $"i?; the
best family flour was then $13 to $15 a barrel;
it is now $0 50 to $11. Oilier things are pro?
portionally cheap. Consequently, on the very
liberal estimate herc given, n mechanic work?
ing but nine months in the year, may, alter
meeting all his expenses, have $??2 43 to de?
vote to co-operation or to any oilier legitimate
enterprise. But now if we "take a mechanic
engaged in indoor employments, as for in?
stance u printer, whose average wages is $20
a week all the year, his income will be $1040
per annum, from which deduct expenses
above, $''03 57, there remains then $130 43 to
be devoted In similar ways. But reasons need
not be multiplet!. Every mechanic knows lhat
he eau save something ev ery week if he likes.
"Where there's a will ibero's a way," and it
only remains for them to give co-operation a
lair und impartial trial.
COMM Eli CIA L XE WS.
LIVERPOOL-Per Norwegian brig Apollo-io
bags sea Island cotton, uo9 bales upland cotton,
24? bills rosin, 742 sacks cottou seed, 17 lons phos?
BARCELONA-Per Spanish brig Union-125 bales
NEW Tonk-Per stcimship James Adgcr-14
bags sea Islami cotton, 800 bales upland cotton,
120 tierces rice, 19 bales yaru, 128 empty barrels,
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Sea Cull-Ml tes
rice, 387 bales upland cotton, 25 casks clay, 4u
bales yam, 53 packages fruit, Ac.
The Charleston Cotton. Klee and Naval
Ornez CHARLESTON NEWS, I
WEDNESDAY KVKNINU, February 2, 1870. )
COTTON.-There was hardly any demand, buy?
ers having generally withdrawn, and the limited
transactions were mostly to one purchaser, who
opened on the basis of 25c ?*. lb Tor fully strict
middlings; but there was no disposition to pur?
chase to any extent at these tl gu rcs, and thc mar?
ket closed nat. and nominal. Sales about 100
bales, say 41 at 22J?, and 50 at 25c $ lb. Quota?
tions arc omitted.
I RICE.-There was but little doing; sales CO tes
of clean Carolina at Cc *? lb. Wc quote common
to fair clean Carolina ut 5;i@6c; good c;?'@e>ic
NAVAL STORES.-The business in these articles
FREIGHTS-Arc somewhat dull. To Liverpools
bj steam, engagements are making at %d $
lb on uplands and ivi on sea islands; by
sall, 5-ie@Jid 9 lb on uplands, and >?a??d fl ft
on sea islands. To navre, by steam, nomi?
nal; by sall, nominal at .\'c on uplands
and l?ic on sea Islands. Coastwise to
Sew York, by steam, -?c "fl ft on uplands
and lc on sea islands; by sall, ytc $ ft on up?
lands. To boston, Vj steam, nominal; by sall, >i
@??c "fl ft on uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
fie "A rt on uplands; by sall, somewhat nom?
inal. To Baltimore, by steam, >i@xc ? ft on
uplands; by sail somewhat nominal.
EXCHANGE.-Sterling co days bills 30,','.
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-Tho banks purchase
sight checks at on", and sell nt par.
Outside, they purchase at yt@l? on", and sell
at ,li?'4 on*.
DIarkcts by Telegraph.
LONDON, February 2 - Noon. - Consols 92'4'.
LIVERPOOL, February 2-Noon.-Cotton opened
dull; uplands n#all?d; Orleans ll"4d; sales
Evening.-Cotton steady; uplands ll&alliid;
Orleans ll*4'd; sales 10,000 bales; Bombay ship?
ments for thc week ending Saturday 10,000 bales.
NEW YORK, February 2-Noon.-There was no
call of stocks this morning la the Board, in con?
sequence of the death of a member, Mr. M. AY.
Rogers. The following prices were obtained from
thc Long Room: Stocks lirm. Money easy at 6
per cent. Sterling, long 9; short 9^. Gold 21.?i.
Cotton easier at 25?,'c. Turpentine steady at
???^a?Tc. Rosin timi at $2l5n2 20 for strained.
Flour dull. Wheat dull nnd favors buyers. Pork
quiet; mess (26 25(136 59. Lard dull at ICalG.'jc.
Freights dull. ,
Evening.-Money tangos from 4a" per cent;
prime discounts 7"tf. Sterling unchanged. Gold
stronger at 21.,4a2l,:i?. Government sixty-twos
15!i; Southerns heavy. Cotton heavy and lower;
sales2600 bales at 2?J,'c. Flour dull and lower;
fine to superflue State $4 65a4 SO; common to fair
extra Southern $5 fOiG 10. Wheat la2c lower;"
winter red and amber Western $1 2Sal 31. Corn
declining; new mixed Western S8a90c. Mess
pork heavy; new $2Ga26 25. Lard closed heavy;
kettle lTal'jjC. Whiskey heavy at 9Sa99c. Gro?
ceries dull and steady. Turpentine 46,'?a47.
Rosin $2 lia??
BALTIMORE, February 2.-Colton nominal at
23c. Flour dull and weak and prices unchanged.
Wheat steady; prime to choice Maryland ?1 35a
145. Corn steady. Rye 95c. Mess pork $2S 50
a29, Lacnn. shoulders 13al3.:4c. Lard 17al7,'?c.
WILMINGTON, February 2.-Spirits turpentine
firm at 45c. Rosin quiet; strained and No 2 $1
10. Crude turpentine steady at. $1 05a2 SO. Tar
lower at $2 20. Cotton weaker at 2-2j?a2Z;?c.
Al'GCSTA, February 2.-Market more active, but
prices easier;sales 752 bales; receipts 848 bales;
SAVANNAH, February 2.-Colton receipts 24S3
bales; exports 2095bales; sales soo bales; middling
24>4c; market active.
MOUILE, February 2.-Cotton quiet but steady:
sales 1200 bales; middling 24 '4 ; receipts 141S bales;
exports 322 bales.
NEW Orleans, February 2.-Cotton, demand
fair and prices firmer. Middlings 24'4'a24>i cents.
Sa'cs 74C0 bales; receipts 7402. Exports to Liver
piol 1S25 bale?; to Malaga 507. Sugar, prime ll.'4
all's. Molasses, prime CSu70. Cold 21.'s. Ster?
ling 31 Sight.'?'discount.
Kew Ytrk Rire Market.
NEW YORK. January 2'.'.-The Journal of Com?
merce say?: The market remains dull, and prices
arc lu the buyers'favor, though we can hardly
i h inge ligures; at t,4u?.,4e there are small lots
silling to Hie trade.
Interior Cotton .Markets.
WINNSHORO'. February 1.-TS bales of cotton
were sold in this mai kel during the past week at
ATLANTA, January 31.-Cotton- the market
closed active ai 23'4c for middlings; 22>i for low
middlings; 20;i for good ordinary.
COLUMBIA, February 1.-There was very little
cotton ottering to-day; but notwithstanding the
unfavorable advices received, thc previous day's
prices were fully maintained; sales a bout 23 bales;
COLUMBUS, January .".t.-Thc dullness and
heavy declines lu New York have greatly depress?
ed our market and mude lt lifeless. To day the
sales have been llmiied to a few buyers. "Mid?
dlings 23c, though to effect sales ,'4' cent off would
have to bc submitted to. Sales 2ou bales; receipts
205; shipments 165; 48 by Opelika Railroad via
Charleston to New York.
MACON, January 31.-COTTON.-Receipts to day
412 bales; sales 115; shipped 296. Receipts for
January. 1S70, 7477 bales; sales for same mont li
Tsoo. The market opened quiet this morning nt
233?C, but the usual noon dispatches knocked thc
bottom clear out of the market, anil it closed nat
this evening at 23^', nominal, with little offering,
and a wide difference between thc views of buy?
ers ami sellers.
Hcccipts hy KaUronil, February ti.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
1165 bales cotton, 32 bales domestics, 130 casks
clay, 4 cars stock. To Railroad Agent. G II Wal?
ter ? co, Frost A- Adger, Pfizer. Rodgers A co, G
W Williams k co. j B E Sloan. W c Courtney k
co, A B Mulligan, Thurston ? Holmes. A J Salinas,
Reeder k Davis, Dowling k co, W W Smith, Kirk?
patrick A- Witto, w K Ryan, J D Aiken k co, R c
Sharp. Graeser A Smith, Clachorn, Herring St co,
W P Hall, W Roach, and others.
120 bales upland cotton, 3 bags sea- island cot?
ton, 120 bushels rice, 56 ubis naval stores, cars
lumber, kegs mids, ploughs, mdse, .vc. To G w
Williams A- co. J KAuger St co. Reeder* Davis, J
Mar-hall, Jr, W K Ryan, Cleghorn, Herring A co,
Pringle 4 Son, Walter St co. A J Salinas, Mowry
A- Son. brodie A co. Caldwell A Sou, J A (JUUCkCU
bush, Ravenel k co, IVIZCr, Rodgers St co, John?
ston. Crews A co, J A Pritchard. Miss Sunders, K
Q Holmes, Shackcll'ord k Kelly. Frost k Adger, S
D Stoucv. \V lt Chufee k co, ti Washington. W
Scinkcti, Thurston k Holmes, C Macbeth, J C Mal
jonee, and E Welling.
Per steamship James Adger, Tor New York-J
M Denton, Miss Murray, Miss Eilis, Dr J I. Rowe
und wife, L W Buskin und Wife, G F von Hollen
anti son, J S Williams, N Rutton, J Vreeland, A B
Nichols, L Wlttpcnn, wife and nurse. J Sullivan, J
Lanagan, S Ritter, und 2 In steerage.
[.er steamer City l'oint, noni Palatkn. via Jack?
sonville. Fernandina and Savannah-M Moseley,
Hon lt Gilchrist, Mr Qnkntanl, Mr Scbenck und
wife, J D and E C Payne. F W Hird, Mr McDowell,
J Gaylord and wife, Ur Dudley, E L King, A Ley
dell, J L Donnell, J Gallntin and wife, YV lt May?
den, W ll Scott, Misses M mid B Branch, Mr Car?
penter mid wile, O ll M?riter, Mr Moffatt, J Kydel,
W 1* Crowed. Miss Pope, J O Arnold unit wife. J G
Arnold, J M Curtis. J F Dunn. Mrs Bickley, Misses
J and L Murphy, J N Prior, J ChiSOliU, J D Yan
dcrfoni and wife, Mr McLean, wife and daughter,
Mr Lockwood, and the Creen Linc Excursionists,
viz: E Hetty. Mr Meifer, Dr S Sexton, D Boll, F J
Fitzpatrick, Dr Robinson, ll Warren, Mr Hooker,
Mr Urazeford, J A Edmonds, W E Wade, Mr Jones,
A Duvull, C lt Callaban, Major Davis, Mr McClarty.
Mr Lewis, E Scott, c Frlsbie, J T Campbell, JO
Miller, J Trigg, Captain Pennington, W K Wooley,
W lt Evetts. C W Morris, J J Porter, ll C Newman,
J Martin, Mr Allen, J Kcnucy, C C Reatrist, Ca|it
Purse, A M Stein, S D Maxwell. J C Chaim, J F
Licwcll, V P Armstrong, lt Plovtl, S P Casey, R II
Mo u?ar, Col D B Harris, D G Tint ano wile, J II
O'Connell, E M Hillard, C II Stockwell, J Child
ress, J ll Andrews. E 0 Reach, and 7 on deck.
Per steamer Si Helena, n oni Edlsto, Rockville,
Enterprise and Landings-G ll lloppock, Mrs Lee
and two children, J W S Edlngx, Miss Smith, Mrs
First Quarter. 6th, l hour, u minutes, evening.
Full Moon, 15th, io hours, 7 minutes, evening.
Last quarter, Ski, i hour. 21; minutes, morninr.
R. & S.
I .. N
MAJtIXE XE HS.
CHARLESTON, FEBRUARY 3.
Sehr Anna E Glover, Rvdcr, Boston-12 days.
Mdse. To M Goldsmith k Son, R Willie, E R Cow
perth wait. H F W Rio wer. C Hart ,fc co. DH Sll
cox, Klmek, Wickenberg k co, Werner Sc Ducker,
Hart Sc co. G W Williams Sc co, C D Curr & co, P P
Locke, J Wirth, Kinsman k Howell, J E Adger A
co, L Schnell Sc co, P P Tittle, W S Risseil. B h'cld
manu, D Huston, Smltt. Sc Dodge, D ll Smith,
Railroad Agent, and others.
Sehr Lizzie A Watson, Watson, Baltimore-10
days. Guano. To Risley Sc Creighton, BS Rhett
& Son, and Railroad Agent.
Steamer City Point. Peck, Palatka, via Jack
Bonville, Fernandina and Savannah, loo bales
sea Island cotton, and mdse. To JU Aiken A co,
Fraser A Dill, Frost A Adger. N E Railroad Agent,
Academy of Music, W M Lawton, Ingraham A
Son, Cohen, Hanckel A co, E J Holmes, Reeder A
Davis, Kirkpatrick A Witte, Pinckney Bros, Mrs
Allen Thompson, G W Williams A co, W P Russell,
J Kressel, and J Bonnell.
Steamer St Helena, Elliott, Edisto, Rockville,
Enterprise and Landings. 6 bales sea island
cotton, mdse, and sundries. To J H Murray. Rav?
enel & co, Stoney A Lowndes, mid Mowry A Son.
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York
-James Adger A co.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore-Paul C
Norwegian brig Apollo, Reinert, Liverpool-R T
Spanish brig Union, Garriga, Barcelona-W P
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood. New York.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore.
Ship Hope, Ure, Liverpool.
Brig Josie A Devereaux, Clark, West Indies.
FROM THIS PORT.
Sehr Active, Coombs, Baltimore, January 31.
Sehr Myrover, Brown, Xew York, January 30.
UP FOR THIS PORT.
The Norah, -, at Matanzas, January 20.
SAVANNAH, February 2.-Arrived, steamships
Huntsville, New York; Tonawanda, Philadelphia;
schrs Joseph Fish, New York; C P Stickney, Phila?
delphia; Ella Fish, Wlscassctt, Me: F R Baird,
J Simmouson and John Hav, Baltimore; A. J. Fa?
llers and Mathew Kennv, Boston. Cleared, ship
James Jardine, Liverpool; bark Douglas Castle.
Darlen: schrs Ella Mathews, Jacksonville; Fred
Dunbar, Baltimore; Janies L Malloy, Jacksonville;
Ella Brown, Darlen; Josiah Whitehouse, George?
town, S C.
LIST OF VESSELS
Ur, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR TDI3 PORT.
British steamship Lumsden, Rutter, sid-Jan IC
Bark A B Wyman, Wvman. sailed.lau 9
The Charlotte Maude.'McNaughtcn, sailed..Dec 24
Tlie Island Queen, Brooks, sailed.Dec 17
The Norah,-, up.Jan 20
Sehr B N Hawkins, Wyatt, up.Jan 14
British bark Contest, Scott, cleared.Jan 21
Sehr Robert Caldwell, McCormick, up.lan 21
Sehr Wm Flint, Post, cleared.Jan tt
Sehr John Stockton, Price, cleared.Jan G
Sehr M F Staples, Collin, cleared.Jan l
Sehr Leila, Foss, up.Jan ic
Sehr Jessie B Str?th, Williams, up.Jan 17
Sehr Oaks Ames, Edwards, cleared.Jan 22
Sehr Matoaka, Fooks, up.Jan io
Sehr A J Bentley. Bunnell, up.Jan 19
Sehr Oneida, Davis, cleared.Jan SS
Sehr Anna E Caril, Tvler, cleared.Jan 25
Sehr S T Weaver, Morris, up.Jan 29
Sehr SV W Simmons, Williams, cleared.... Jan 28
Sehr J C Thomson, Vanzant, up.Jan 25
Brig Monica, Lerov, up.Jan 25
Brig Black Swan, up.Jan 4
Sehr II G Hand, Hand, up.Jan 21
Sehr S B Wheeler, Lloyds, up.Jan 21
Sehr John, Lymburner, cleared.Jan 28
Sehr L W Bunnell, Bunnell, up.Jan 25
Sehr M A Coombs, Coombs, up.Jan 27
Sehr Rosa. Drinkwater, sailed.Jan IS
Sehr Sparkliug Sea, Rose, cleared.Jan 21
Sehr Mediator, Gage, sailed.Jan 28
QHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE, )
ATLANTIC AND GULF RAILROAD, [
SAVANNAH, November 5,1SC9. )
On and after SUNDAY, the 7th instant, Passen?
ger Trains on this road will run as follows, com?
mencing with the 4.30 P. M. train:
NICHT EXPRESS THAIN'S.
Leave Savannah dailv at.4.30 P. M.
Arrive at Bainbridge (Monday's except?
ed) at.0.15 A. M.
Arrive at Live Oak dally at.2.20 A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville dally at.7.02 A. M.
Arrive at Tullahassre dally at.7.07 A. M.
Arrive at Quincy daily at.9.15 A. M.
Leave Quincy dally at.0.25 P. M.
Leave Tallahassee daily at.8.25 P. M.
Leave Jacksonville dally at.8.30 P. M.
Leave Live Oak dally at.1.23 A. M.
Leave Bainbridge- (Sunday's excepted)
at.0.30 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah daily nt.10.50 A. M.
Leave Savannah (Sunday's excepted)
nt.7.15 A. M.
Arrive at Live Oak (Sunday's excepted)
nf.7.00 P. M.
Leave Live Oak (Sunday'sexcepted)at..o.oo A. M.
Arrive at Savannah (Sunday's except?
ed) at....5.35 P. M.
Passengers for Stations west of Lawton, on
main line, take Express Train leaving Savannah
at 4.30 p. M.
Leave Savannah (Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday) at..12.50 P. M
Arrive at No. 0 (Junction) at.4.30 P. M.
Arrive at Brunswick at.C.42 P. M.
Leave Brunswick (Monday, Wednesday
and Friday) at.12.50 P. M.
Leave No. 0 (Junction) at.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah nt.c.20 P. M.
Connect at Jacksonville with steamers for Pa
latka, Picolatn, Enterprise, and all points on the
St. John's River. Through tickets good hy all
steamers on thc river. H. S. HAINES,
decfl General Superintendent.
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, )
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 15. 1869. I
On and alter Thursday, September lil, Ute Pas?
senger Trains on thc South Carolina Railroad will
run as follows:
Leave Charleston.8.C0 A. M
Arrive at Augusta.4.45 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Mem?
phis, Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery
abd Grand Junction.
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive ut Columbia.4.4? P. M.
Connecting arith WUmlngtou and Mauchestei
Railroad, and Camden train.
Leave Augusta.-.s.oo A. M.
Arrive al Charleston.4.00 P. M.
Leave Columbia.7.45 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
AL'UT'STA NIU1IT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.0.10 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, vla.Gruud Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 p. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NH11IT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.05 P. M.
Arrive nt Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Columbia Railroad, and on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
Leave Columbia.5.50 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.2.50 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville.4.10 P. M.
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. M.
Arrive ut Charleston.8.25 A. M.
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville daily, (Sundays ex?
cepted,) connects with up and dowu Day Tas
sengcrs at Ringville.
Leave Camden.0.35 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.45 P. M.
Arrive at Camdeu.tu? P. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKS,
septic General Superintendent.
SDrugs, (Eljcmicnls, &z.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe nnd sure. The
best In use. For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
octs Wholesale Agent
?PIIAJU'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SORE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mail, postage
patti, on receipt of price.
Thc Antidote is the best remedy that can be
administered in Mauia-a-Potu, and also for all
For sale by Dr. II. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
oct? Agent, for South Carolina.
CARBONATE OF AMMONIA
Bicarbonate of Soda
Cream of Tartar
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BAER,
octs No. 131 Meeting street.
?gENZLNE, DOUBLE DISTILLED,
WILL REMOVE GREASE S|P O T S.
Manufactured and for sale, wholesnle and re
tail, by DR. H. BAER,
novS No. 131 Meeting street.
AST FREIGHT LINE
TO BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON AND
THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
THROUGH BILLS OF LADING GIVEN FOR
COTTON TO BREMEN.
Thc Steamship MARYLAND, John-.
son, Commander, will sail for Balti-_
more on SATURDAY. 5th February, at 1 o'clock
?S-Insurance by the Steamers of this line y.
per cent, to Baltimore and Philadelphia. To Bos?
ton yx. Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional expense for insurance.
as-Conslgnees by this linc are allowed ample
time to sample and" sell their Cottons from thc
Railroad Depots In Philadelphia.
feb3 3 PAUL C. TRKNIIOLM.
OR NEW YORK
The First. Class Side-wheel steamship
CHAMPION, R. W. Lockwood, Com-SsSL
munder, of the New Y'ork and Charleston Steam
ship Company's Line, will leave Adgcr's South
Wharf on SATURDAY, the 5th iustant, at 5
o'clock P. M., precisely.
SST Through Bills of Lading given on Cotton to
&S~ Marine Insurance hair per cent by this Line.
?2- Superior Accomodatlons for Passengers.
Thc Side-wheel steamship CH A It LES TON,
James Berry, Commauder, follows on TUESDAY,
the 8th inst.
fcbg 4_JAMES ADGER k CO., Agents.
?pOR NEW YORK-THURSDAY.
THE Al SIDE-WHEEL STEAMSHIP
Sim. Adkins, Commander, will sail ^^-SSm,
for New York on THURSDAY, February2^i??g?6?
3d. at 3 o'clock P. M., from Pier No. 2, li
Through Bills Lading will os issued for Cotton
to LIVERPOOL, HAVRE, Boston and the New
Englnnd Manufacturing Cities.
Insurance by the Steamers of thia line ii per
For Freight engagements, apply to WAGNER,
HUGER k CO., No. 20 Broad street, or to W. A.
COURTENAY, Uuiou Wharves.
rjlKAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA
And other places, should lay tn their
supplies of Clarets, Champagnes, Cor-2!i?M?
dials. Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Canned Soups
and Meats, American nnd English Biscuits, Dc
villed Hum, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported segara.
WM. S. CORWIN .t CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street.
New York. sept28 emos
JpACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LINK TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers or the abeve linc leave ner^f?;
No. 42. North River, root or Canal nftB
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the 5th and
21st of every month (except when these dates tal)
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure of the Slat connect ut Panama
with steamers tor South Pacific aHd Central Amer?
ican ports. Those or 5th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco tor
Japan and China March 1,1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New Y'ork to Asplnwall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance rice.
For Passage Tickets or further information ap
ply at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf, toot of Canal-street. North River, New
York. F. IL BABY, Agent.
marchi 2 lyr_
VESSELS SUPPLIED WITH CABIN AND
MESS STORES ON SHOUT NOTICE.
Captains and Stewards arc respect-?r?-JZ^o.
fully Invited to call and examine the^&i?y#?
quality ami prices'Of our GOODS. Pull v.cignt
guaranteed. Delivered free or expense.
WM. S. CORWIN k CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, s. C.
tar Branch of No. 900 Broadway, New York.
TNLAND ROUTE-FOR SAVANNAH VIA
BEAUFORT AND SEABROOK'S LANDING,
HILTON HEAD, TWICE A WEEK.
Thc steamer Pi LOT BOY, Captain C.
Carroll White, will sail tor Suvan- _
nah via Beaufort every SUNDAY and THURSDAY
MORNING, at 8 o'clock.
On the Sunday's trip she will touch at. Chisolm's
and Turner's Landings, going and returning, ami
will touch at Blui'tou, going und returning, every
alternate Thursday. Returning will leave Savan?
nah every MUNDAY and FRIDAY AFTERNOONS, at
For Freight or Passage, app'y lo
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
jan29 South Atlantic Wharf.
OR PAL AT KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA JACKSON?
VILLE AND LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Steamer "'DICTATOR," Captain -
George E. McMillan, sails every?r??J?5
TUESDAY EVENING ut s o'clock.
Steamer "CITY PttlNT." Captain Fenn Peek.
sails ever* FRIDAY EVENING at s o'clock. Con?
necting with StcuraerSTAULKsUT for Enterprise.
Thrungli Tickets and through Dills of Lading
tor Freigilt given.
J. 1). AIKEN & CO.. Agents.
janis South Aljamie Wharf.
Tj1 O R S ALE.
Thc Commodious stern-wheel Steamer
Formerly plying between Wiiming- ? ^jr"""^!^
ton omi Riverside (Cape Fear River) ?^??jg^
as passenger and freight boat.
Length over all.icc feet.
Breadth ol beam. 20,'? 'cet.
Depth of hold. 6 feet.
Draft. Zii feet.
Two Englues In good order. Cylinder 16 inches
diameter; ? foot stroke. Upper derk saloon ami
passetieer accommodation are spacious and com?
fortable. Lower deck and hold tor freight.
B. S. GUION,
Wilmington, Charlotte and Rutherford ll. R.
Wilmington, N. c. Jonas io
y ESSELS W A N T E D
For Coastwise and West India Charters,
Apply to J^ii
J. A. EXSLOW A CO.. Shin Brokers.
feliS 2 No. iii least Ray.
The flneBrilish Ship -GORILLA," Wm. A*
Sav, Master, wants 500 l?ales Cotton U>2Bm
com p?ele cargo for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE St CO..
fcM Boyce's Wharf.
The new Al Bark ANN1ETORREY, Libby,
Muster, will loud with dispatch tor alwveKfcS
port. WILLIAM ROACH A CO.
JgOSTON AND CHARLESTON LINE.
The Schooner IDA BELLA. Fisher, Mas?
ter, having all heavy freight engaged,!
wants light freight to 011 up, and will have dis?
For Freight engagements, apply to
MOSES. GOLDSMITH A SON,
janSl Vendue Runge.
jp OR LIVERPOOL.
TO SAIL ON OR ABOUT THE 20TII INSTANT.
The first class American Bark WETTER
HORN, Ukdcrken. Muster, or small capa?
city, is -rapidly loading for the above port.
For balance of freight ronni apply to
jaii7 STREET BROTHERS St CO.
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF
INTEREST AROUND THE HARBOR.
The fast sailing nnd comfortably ap?
pointed Yacht ELEANOR will now resume^
her trips to all points in the harbor, starting
EVERY MORNING, at 10 o'clock, and every AFTER?
NOON, at 3 o'clock, from South' Commercial
For Passage or Charter, apply next door south
ol thc Mills House. nov8 Snios
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and tor sale by
Dr. H. BARR.
oct5 Ko. 131 Meeting afreet,
_ drttjgs, Crj?micals, #r.
Q F . PANKNIN,
APOTHECARY AND CHEMIST,
No. 123 MEETING STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
The advertiser begs to call attention to his stock
of the best imported and domestic
CHEMICALS, DRUCS AND PATENT MED?
Upon the DISPENSING DEPARTMENT of his
business he bestows the utmost lerson al care and
attention, and guarantees the purity of the medi?
cines used in compounding.
Prepared carefully at all hours of the daj[ and
Special Agency for the sale of
Mcsssrs. GEORGE TIEMANN & CO.,
OP NEW YO R K .
nts STOCK OF
HAIR, TOOTH AND NAIL BRUSHES. PERFU?
ls large and well selected.
AGENCY I <>R TUE SALE OF TUE CEI.EMITED
ROCK ? R I D G E ALUM SPRING W A T E R,
A^upply of which Is always on hand.
P AK K N I N'S
Which have established for themselves a reputa
Hon surpassed by none.
Through constant effort and attention he hope
to merit a continuance of the public patronage
which has hitherto been extended to him.
? YEK'S CATHARTIC PILLS,
FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A LAXATIVE
Perhaps DO one medi?
cine is so universally re?
quired by everybody as
a cathartic, nor was
ever HIM before so uni?
versally adopted Into
use, lu every country
and among all classes,
as this mild but etllcicnt
purgative PILL. The
obvious reason ls, that
lt ls a more reliable and
'far more effectual rem?
edy than any other.
Those ? ho Im vc tried it, know that it cured them:
those v!,o have not, know that it enies their
neighbors and friends, and all know ilia, what it
docs nuce :t does always-Hut il never tails
through any fault or neglect of Its composition.
Wo have thousands upon thousand.- nf Hie ccrttd.
rutesof their remarkable cures of thu following
:om pla hits, bul such cures arc known in every
neighborhood, and we need not publish them.
Adapted io nil ages and conditions in all climates;
com'.:.niiig neither calomel or any deleterious
liriiir. they may be taken with safety by anybody.
Their sugar coating preserves them ever fresh and
makes Ilium pleasant to take, while ticing purely
vegetable no harm can arise from their usc [u any
Tlie* operate by their powerful Influence on the
Internal vi-eera to purify the blood ami stimulate
lt imo hi-j'itliy action-remove the (instructions of
the stomach, bowels, liver, and other organs of
the boiiy, resr. ring ilietriiregular action to health,
and by' correcting, wherever they exist, SUCH
derangements as arc the first oilgin of disease.
Minnie directions are given in Ibu wsapperou
the ls>x. for the following comp'.aitiis. tr Idell these
Pi LUI rapidly care:
For DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION, LISTLESSNESS
LANGUOR ?uni Loss of APPETITE, they should be
takc-u luotlerately to stimulate the stomach and
restore its iieullhy tone and action.
For LIVER COMPLAINT and Its various symp?
toms, BILIOUS HEADACHE, SICK HEADACHE, JAUN?
DICE or G KEEN SICKNESS, BILIOUS COLIC and
BILIOUS FEVERS, they should be judiciously taken
for cadi ease, to correct the diseased ucl ion or
remove the obstructions which cause it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARBHOA, but one mild
dose ls generally required.
For RHEUMATISM, GOUT, GRAVEL, PALPITATION
OF THE HEART. PAIN IN TUE SIDE, BACK and
LUNGS, they should bc continuously taken, ?is re?
quired, to change Hie diseased action of the sys?
tem. With such change those complaints dis?
For DROPSY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS they
should bc taken in large and frequent doses to
produce the effect of a drastic purge.
For SUPPRESSION a large dose should be taken
as it produces the desired effect by Sympal hy?>
As a DINNER PILL, take one or two PILLS to pro?
mote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates thc stomach ano
bowels imo healthy action, restore.- Hie appetite,
ami invigorates the system. Hence it is often ad
v atiiageuus win-re no serious derangement exists.
One Wim feels tolerably well, often ?mis that a
.!o.-e of these PILLS makes him led decidedly bet?
ter, fruin their cleansing and renovating effect on
the digestive apparatus.
DR. J. C. AVER A CO., Practical Chemists.
Lowell, Mass., U. S. A.A
Sf.e'nt wholesale and retail by Duwil:. MOISE
A DAVIS. Charleston, S. C., and by ItetaU Drug?
gists everywhere. DCM
ROS AD ALIS. ?
. GOODRICH, WINEMAN ? CO.,
Direct importers of European Drugs and Chem
cals, Charleston, S. C. maye stuthly
QOGNAC BEANDY IN CASES:
M OFCOG-NAC r
JULES MRET MANAGER
A. TOBIAS' SONS, oircr for sale, SOO cases, 1
dozen each. Cognac BRANDY, -Vine Growers"
brand, ami lb rec j ears old, in bonded warehouse.
rjlHE CHAMPION BE ACE
This BRACE, In Its peculiar construction, has all
the advantages of
SUSPENDERS AND SHOULDER BRACES
First. It does not disarrange the Shirt Bosom.
Second. It cannot slip orr thc shoulders. Third.
There ls ICSB slruln on the buttons of the pants
than with common Suspenders. Fourth. Each
section of tho pants can he adhisted independent
ly. Fifth. Rv means of the Adjustlblc l'ail: Strap
a gentle or "powerful Brace can bc ? Mumed..
Sixth, lt Miladies to the pants at the same points
that the uidlr.ary Suspender does.
Sole Agent In Charleston,
?3 c o rv rr
SHIRTS AND FURNISHING CCOLS,
Meeting stref.t Opposite Market Hall,
in E Ii T I L ?I Z E R
MAP E S '
phate of Lime.
FOR COTTON, CORN, WHEAT, VEGETABLE
ALL or ITS PHOSPHATES are In a condition to
become quickly SOLUBLE In thc sol!, and avail?
able tn the crop. The animal matter, blood and
flesh, .Yielding ammonia, produce an early start
and vigorous growth, enabling the plants to ap?
propriate the Phosphates ?nd oUi'tr valuable In?
gredients lu the fertilizer for thc ?mplcte devel?
opment of the lint and seed of conon, grain of
wheat and crops generally. Sold by
KINSMAN & HOWELL,
Ociieral Agents, No. 128 East Bay,
fehl tuthimos Charleston, s. C.
u R r.
n 0 D
V. SOUTH SEA GUANO!
ll S1 G POUND G Y PS U M I
irs* Circulars witto detailed ttatouteiita furuWi
ed on application to the General Agents.
Ii. s. RHETTA SON,
Charleston, South Carolina.
Q?LAJuTOOING AND HAIR CUTTING.
LADIES AND CHILDREN
Attended at meir resldmces promptly ar.d at
S<-nd onlers io .
W. E. MARSHALL. Barber,
anr?U<i No. :;i limad sin-t-i. HUI stairs.)
IP YOU WANT BLANK ROOKS MADE
TO ORDER, and of thc best material,'tiywy
pattern. }.o to ?
No. l.'.? Meeting street, opposite Charleston HoteL
Charleston, S. C. dccl4 Omos
rp F. C U U P E I N ,
OFFICE NO. 275 KINO STKEET,
TF YOU WANT SCHOOL AND TEXT
JL ROOKS of all kinds* cheaper than ?on CM?
purchase elsewhere, go to .
No. 15.1 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hud
Charleston. S. c. decl4 6roos
R . DAUER
MUSIC DEALER, Piano Tuner, Teacher of Vio
lin, Flute and Guitar. Repairer of Musical lstrn
Hitchcock's Five and Ten cents Mnslc alway?
BALLS AND PARTIES furnished with the best
and most fashionable Music lately received from
Europe at moderate prices. Apply at No. H9
King street, four doors above Calhoun.
oeti2 tul m thames
IF YOU WANT YOUR PRINTING" DONE
in Fine Style and at Reasonable Rates, go to
EDWARD PERRY, w
No. 155 Meeting street, oppo.-lte Charleston ?itel,
Charleston, S. C. decu emt s