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Thronst? tho World.
Romo hearts co hungering throu^' the world
* Arni ucrer tiud the love they seek ;
Som* lip*-" w?h pride or scorn are curled
To l?de the pain they may not speak.
Tko eye may flash, the mouth may smile..
The voice ta gladdest music thrill.
And yet beneath them all the while
The hungry heart be pining still.
These know their doom, and walk their way
With level steps and steadfast eyes,
Xor strive with Fate, nor weep, nor pray
' 'While other?, not so sadly wise,
Are mocked by phantoms evermore.
And lured by seemings of delight.
Fair to the eye, but at the core
Holding but bitter duet and blight.
I ?cc them Raze from wistful eyes,
I mark their sign on fading cheeks;
I hear them breathe in smothered sighs,
And note the grief that never speaks;
For them no might redresses wrong:
No eye with pity is impearled.
O misconstrued and suffering long,
O hearts that hunger through the world I
For you doc3 life's dull desert hold
No fountained shade, no date-grove fair.
No gush of waters char and cold.
But sandy reaches wide and bare.
The foot may fall, thc foul may faint.
And weigh to earth the weary frame,
Tet still ye make no weak complaint.
And ?peak no word of grief or blame.
O eager eyes which gaze afar !
O arms which clasp the empty air !
Not all unmarked your sorrowsare,
Not all unpitied your despair.
Smile, patient lips so proudly dumb
When life's frail tent at last is furled.
Your glorious recompense shall come,
O hearts that hunger through tho world.
MATTERS IN WASHINGTON.
THE CORRKfl PONDES CE IN THE SLATTEB OF
BESIGNATION OF ATTOBNEY-GENEBAL
At a special meeting of the Cabinet held
Thursday, the following correspondence
"ATTOBNET-GENEBAL'S OFFICE, )
"WASBT??TON, March ll, 1868. J
"The President :
"Sra : I herebv resign the office of Attorney
General of the United States, to take effect
the twelfth of the current month of March,
four o'clock, P. M., of that day.
"I have the honor to be, with great respect
yours, HENEY STANBERY."
. ATTOBNEY-GENEBAL'3 OFFICE, /
WASHINGTON, Mart h ll, 1868. j
"When yon first expressed your wish that
should engage as one of your counsel in the
pending impeachment, I felt an embarrassment
growing ont of my official position. I then said
that, altboagh there was no legal incompati?
bility between my acting as your counsel in my
m dividual capacity, and holding at the same
time the office of Attorney-General, yet as the
duties of counsel ic such a case must engross
all my time during ita progress, my attention
would necessarily be withdrawn, for an indefi?
nite period, from the discharge of official
duties. When, after further consideration, I
continued to feel the force of the objection, and
Wei io yen I could not consent to hold my
office, and at the same time engage in your de?
fence, yon were farther pleased, m view of the
alternative, to reiterate jpnr request that I
should act as Ono of your counsel. I do not
hesitate to meet your wishes, or to resign offi?
cial position, that I may perform a duty which,
under the circumstances, seems to me of para?
"I enclose my resignation of the office of At?
torney-General, and beg you, Mr. President,
to notify me of your acceptance of it
"I have the honor to be, with great respect,
yours, "HENRY STANBERT."
" ? "EXECUTIVE MANSION, /
"WASHINGTON, March 12, 1868. f
"Eon. Henry Stanbery, Attorney-General of the
"DEAS SIB: I recognize the circumstances
which seem to make it proper for you to re?
sign, appreciate fairy, your wishes for doing
so, ana with deep regret accept your resigna?
tion as Attorney-General of the United States.
"I azo, with great respect, sincerely yours,
Baring the Cabinet meeting the President
appointed Mr. Browning, Secretary of the In
erior, to be Acting Attorney-General.
OPINIONS OF THE CABINET TN BEGABT) TO 3TB.
STAXBERV'S RESIGNATION-EE BE6IGN8 TO DE?
FEND M B PRESIDENT ON MTWiiW?f!Hinnrp
TRIAL-TOTE FOB PREPARATION TO BE DE?
MANDED- WHAT THE PRESIDENT'S COUNSEL
RECJCTBE-W0O THE COUNSEL ABE-WHAT
WADI: SASS. .
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Gazette writing on Thursday last says :
The resignation of Attorney-General Stan?
bery, which was accepted to-day by the Presi?
dent, was anticipated in this correspondence
several days ago. Every member of the Cabi?
net but Mr. Stanbery himself contended that
his resignation was wholly uncalled for, as he
could with entire propriety, defend the Presi?
dent on the impeachment trial, and continue
to hold his commission as Attorney-General.
Mr. Seward argued that the Attorney-General
, being the legal adviser of the President and a
member of his Cabinet he could with evident
propriety defend the Presir*<uit against the
charge of having violated the institution or
the law. Wells, Mcculloch, Browning and
Randall all agreed with Mr. Se ward,and earnest?
ly urged Mr. Stanbery not to resign. The
litter, however, insisted upon bis resignation
being accepted, as it would relieve him from a
feeling of embarrassment which would other?
wise be imposed on him by his own individual
sense of delicacy and propriety. The President :
reluctantly assented, and designated Secretary
Browning to take charge of the Attorney-Gen- i
eral's office. Mr. Stanbery now took the man?
agement of the President's defence, assisted as
he will be by able associate counsel.
It ls not anticipated by the defence that the !
application which will be made to-morrow for
lime to prepare the defence, will be resisted on \
Vue part ot the prosecution, bat there is good :
reason for saying it will be resisted,as every e?- i
fort made to prevent any delay. It is thought,
however, that twenty days will be allowed. The <
President's counsel will demand at least forty ?
days, and the President's affidavit, which will '
recite the articles as exhibited against him, j
Will claim that forty days is the shortest possi?
ble time in which they can investigate and re- ,
?ly to these charges, and that he lb so advised
y his counsel, all of whom are now in this i
caty. They consist of Stanberry, Curtis, Nel- 1
son, Evarts, Swett, and possibly Judge Black.
Circumstances not now to be mentioned may 1
possibly prevent the, la* ter gentleman from j
taking any purt m the defence. In the mean- j
time an additional article of impeachment is
mooted by Generals Butler and Logan, and it
' may be added to the list before the tn al begins, i
Mr. Wade pronounced as utterly without i
foundation the statements that he had any in- <
tention of resigning, or that he had gone to Mr. 1
Patterson, or offered to pair off with him in all ?
votes which might be taken during the impeach
ment trial. When asked what he though of the !
defence challenging his vote he replied that that j
was not a matter personal to himself, but to I
the State of Ohio; that the constitution gave
every State in the Union two votes, and that '
Ohio could not deprived of her equal voice :
in this trial. T>10 mestion was then put as to
the right of the - uthern States to be repre?
sented, when he replied, that can admit of no
discussion; the Senate, by the full vote of all
the Republican members, will refuse to enter?
tain any such question.
THE PRESIDENT WILL NOT RESIGN.
A correspondent of the New York Times, al?
luding to the rumored intention of the Presi?
dent to resign, in certain contingencies, says:
"There is no doubt but that tho President
has been urged to pursue the course indicated
by some of his triends. But if there is one
thing which he will not do, it is that he will
not resign; that would be equivalent to a con?
fession of guilt, and besides would not really
shield him from impeachment, if the House
insisted on prosecuting the case. In addition,
the President firmly believes there is no Burcr
way of breaking down the ascendancy of the
Republican party than for it to push the trial
of an innocent man through to oonviction or
acquittal. Hence, he will take the chances of
the verdict of the Senate."
WOULD RESIGNATION STOP TRIAL ^
Since the report became current that Mr.
Johnson might resign in case the points he in?
tends to make against the proceedings of the
Senate are decided adversely to him by a party
vote, the question as to the effect of each resig?
nation has engaged thc general attention of
lawyers. Opinion appears to be very much 1
divided upon the matter. Some lawyers of
high standing, an i among them some who are !
known to sympathize with Mr. Johnson, hold ;
that such action on the part of the President
would not of necessity prevent the Senate from ^
proceeding with the trial and pronouncing its ;
judgment. Un the other hand, Icwyers of r
both political parties niaiutain that such a step
would be a complete bar to further proceed?
PASSAGE OF A JTEASUEE TO PRETEST THE SU?
PUTATE COCBT FEOJI HATEXO JDB1SDICTI0S ES
CASES CNDEB THE BECOSSTBUCTION LAWS.
A Washington dispatch, of thc 12th instant,
Late this afternoon, when t':ere was a slim
attendance in both houses, an important mea?
sure was passed, in the 6hape of an amend?
ment to a bill providing for appeals to the Su
?reme Court in certain Internal Revenue cases,
t repeals a portion of the judiciary act grant?
ing appeals, and substantially prohibits the
Supreme Court from having any jurisdiction in
cases before it or to come up under the Recon?
struction laws. It prevents (if passed in time
over the President's veto) any decision in the
McArdle case. The opposition members did
not at the time notice the importance of the
amendment, and discovered it only when it had
Sseed both houses. It will be sent to the
FATAL ACC?DENT IN LACBENS.-On Wednes?
day, 4th instant, Mr. Henry Ballard, while at
templin? to remove a slab from the circular
saw-mill of Dr. Fuller, on Rabun's Creek, was
caught and thrown upon tho saw running
rapdly, cutting and mangling his body in a
frightful manner. Dre. Wolff and Fuller ren?
dered all possible surgical assistance, but to no
purpose, the unfortunate man surviving the
accident about ten horns. He leaves a wife and
three small children.- Laurensviile HerMd.
THE STYLE.-A housemaid writes to a friend
respecting the fashions of the city-she says :
"As for lou?es, the loer it is the more fash
unabil yu air ; and the less cloz yu ware the
more fashunabil yu air drest. Miss Goolra
gave me a bin silk ov hem, and I cuts its ned
orf, and Susin Simmons cut off hern, and we
attrax a great eal of attenshum to our necs,
Srommodin in the streets lyke uther ladys and
olding up out cloz. Nobody isn't nothin now
which doesn't hole up her clo::, and the heir
yu holds them the more yu is uoticed.''
-The Salt Lake Daily Telegraph, February
35, contains the annual message of Governor
Young to tho Legislature of Utah Territory. It
is a business-like document, and short and
Eithy. The Governor congratulates the legis?
lature upon the favorable circumstances which
surround the Territory; declares that destitu?
tion and want are unknown; that the Territory
isnot only free from debt, but public improve?
ments are extensive; that Indian forays are at
an end; calls upon the "parent government" to
indemnify those who h?ve suffered from the
lawlessness of the savages; gives the Pacific
Railroad a highly favorable notice, and con?
cludes as follows : "It would be gratefully re?
ceived by our people if Congress would act
favorably upon the many petitions which you
have sent to them for our admission as a State,
and laying aside all narrowness of opinion and
bigotry, ?o a simple act of justice to a brave
and industrious people-give them the rights
of freemen, suffrage and representation iu the
councils of the nation."
-Tbe twenty-five thousand Chinamen in
Australia sent a delegation to greet Prince
Alfred, which they did in an address, speaking
Of his ''virtue high as the vault of Heaven,
his "dragon countenance." and his "benign
love," and assuring him that the people loved
him "as the Kaum Hong tree which shaded
Caho Song, tbe brother of the Emperor Moon,
when he stayed hjs horse to rest during his
tour of inspection of tho empire." The voung
Duke is reported to have been visibly affected.
B?-Punch illustrates a plump youngster ap-1
plying for the place of pace, to whom the mia? I
tress says, "I wish my servants to have plenty
but I don't allow auy waste." Page-' Ob, nb
mum; which Pd eat and drink till I busted
mum, rather than waste anythink, mum!"
LIVERPOOL-Per British ship Virginia-1755 sacks
Salt, to Order.
NEW TOBE-Per steamship Saragossa-19 bales SI
and 43 '..ules Upland Cotton, 184 tierces Bice. 70
bales Domestics. 118 casts Kaolin Clay. 52 boxes
Eggs, 35 bhls Fer?hZ?rs, 100 empty Barrels, 7
packages Sundries.Per steamship Charles
.on-20 bags S1 and 202 bales Upland Cotton, 50
tierces Bice, 13? bbls Bosin. 54 bales Domestics
and Tarns. 40 bbls Eggs. Cl Packages. 41 empty
Barrels.Per steamship Marmion-1272 boles
Upland Cotton, 16 bales Waste.Per sehr N
W Smith-312 balee Upland Cotton. 370 colls
Wire. 85 casks Clay, 45.00J feet Flooring Boards,
2 cases Clothing, 2 bbls Ale, 72 empty Barrels,
315 Carboys, 14 cases Furniture, 1 bbl Glass?
ware, 4 packages Hardware.
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Sea Gull-354 tierces
Rice, 360 bales Cotton, 33 bales Rags, 34 ban?
dies Leather, 3 bales Hides, 23 sacks Peas, 1 bbl
Fruit, 3 bales Wool, 94 empty Barrels.
Tbe Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DALLY NEWS,)
CHABLESTON, Saturday Evening, March 14, '68. j
The market opened finn, with a good inquiry on
the basis of 24,V@25c ff) lb. for Middling, when, on
receipt of better news from Liverpool, the market
rather stiffened and closed with a harder tendency
at our quotations. Sales 1200 bales, viz: 1 at 17, 1
at 18, 4 at IS h, 20 at 19.*, 12 at 20,16 at 21, 4 at 21 J?,
BS at 22, 6 at 22&, 63 at: 22?,', 70 a: 23, 21 at 2323
st 24. 27 at 24>?, 102 at 24?, 122 st 24?, 154 at 25,18
at 25K, 44 at 26, 180 at 26>?. We qnote:
Ordinry to Good Ordinary.21 @23>i
Low Middling.24 >.<>>
Strict Middling.26 @26>?
Savannah Weekly -Market.
SAVANNAH, March 32.-COTTON.-Our last week?
ly report quoted the market as foUows: Ordinary 22
a22>;;GooU Ordinary 23^; Low Middling 24; Mid
On Friday, the first day of the week under review,
there was but little disposition to operate on the
part of either, buyers or sellers, resulting in making
lecidedly the dullest diy of the season, there having
oeen but 33 bales sold.
lhere was a better feeling on Saturday, owing to
favorable advices from Liverpool and New Fork.
Solders were quito firm, and the market closed
strong, on the basis of 25c. for Middlings.
On Monday the market opened firm, with a good
Jemand. During the morning, the advices from
Liverpool being favorable, factors were inclined to
withdraw their stocks or aek prices which buyers
were sot disposed to pay. The market closed quiet
But firm, at an advance of lc
Tuesday was a dull dr.y with Ught transactions at a
The market opened quiet on Wednesday, and con?
tinued so until cable advices were received, which,
being favorable, caused a lair demand to spring up.
Holders were asking prices which buyers were not
disposed to give, and therefore: withdrew from the
market. Toward the close the advices were not so
favorable, and prices became nominal, the market
dosing quiet at 25c for Middling.
The market to-day opened quiet, buyere offering
far below holders' ideas. The cable advices receiv?
ed not being favorable caused a ioll in the market,
ind but little bas been done; in fact sales are too
miall to base a fair quotation upon. As the day ad?
vanced Liverpool and New York both showed a
lownward tendency, causing holders to reduce
heir asking prices somewhat but not sufficient to
educe buyers to take hold. Toward the close Liver
pool reported a decline of %d, which had a corres?
ponding effect upon this market. Prices have been
rery irregular; buyers in many instances only offer?
ing 23a23.1-'c tor Middlings, while some factors
claim to have sold Low Middlings at 23%c The
market closed dull and heavy with a declining ten?
dency. Wc quote nominally, Middlings 2ia24J?c.
We omit other grades, tne market being too Irreg?
ular to give correct quotations.
The sales to-day are as follows: 7 baleB at 22c, 55
at 23J?C 195 at 24c, and 41 it 25c. Total 298 bales.
SEA ISLAMS- Are firm, but with a lighter de?
mand. Quotations ar*' nominally unchanued. The
sales to-day amount to 71 bags, as follows: " 1 bag at
18c. 2 at 30c. 1 at 32c. 3 at 33-.-, 3 at 85o, 5 at 37 ?Tc 2
at 48c. 9 at 50c. 10 at 55c, 2at 59c, ll ?,t COc, 2at 62'Xc
1 at 03c, 12 at C7c, ard 1 at S5c.
STATEMENT OF COTTON.
Stock on hand September'-, 1SC7. 122 sn
Received since Mardi 6. 105 11,454
Received previously. 8416 409,813
Total. 8733 421,477
Exp'd since March B... 201 13.113
Esp'd previously. 7159 361,506 7660 374.C19
Stoch March 13. 1073 45,858
RICE.-There has been so little doing in this arti?
cle during the past week that it ie almost impossible
to give correct quotations. We quote Prime Clean
Carolina at loralie, at wholesale, and ll^all^c. in
small quantities. There is but little doing in Rough
Rice and pnces are uominal at 52 25a2 50. Seed Rice
is selling at $3 50a4 50, with higher prices obtained
for some extra lot?.
FBEIGHTS.-By steam to Liverpool via New York
the rate remains "?d. lor upland and l5?d. for Sea
Island. Sailing freights are duU at j?a7 lCd. for Up?
lands and Jid. for Sea Islands. Havre is nominal at
l&sliic To New York by steamship, lc. on Upland
1>?C. on Sea Island md $2 50 on Rice. To Philadel?
phia, %C on Cotton. 75 Domestics, and 82 00 on Rice
To Baltimore, lie. on Cotton, and SI 75 on Rice. To
Boston, by steamship, lc. Coastwise freights are
lau. We quote Cotton ncminally at .^'c. to New
?fork and Kc to Boston. Rough Rice is taken to
Boston at 12al3c. from Savannah and 10c. from the
Wtamaba. There is but little doing in lumber and
vc quote S9 50 io New York and 81000 to Roston.
sothing offering for West India ports, as the present
inces of luuibtr mere will not justify shipments.
?outa American and European freights are dull, with
.Yew Orleans Mnrfcet.
NEW ORLEANS, March 10.-COTJON-The sales
o-day were confined to 600 bales at prices indi
ating a falling of .kc from yesterday's figur?e. We
low quote Ordinary at 21a21)?c, Good Ordinary at
-a22J?c, Low Middling at - a23>?c, Middliue at
-a24&c, and Strict Middling at -a25c. ; but from
he trifling business these Agares must be regarded
a nominal. The market opened with a prospect of
i moderate business, faotors adhering to their pre?
cious pretensions; but although at a later hour tho
arter were willing to make liberal concessions in
irder to effect sales, yet it failed to bring out buyers,
i?ho, with very few exceptions, stood aloof up to the
?loso. In fact, the movement may be regarded as
laving been brought nearly to a stand still. We
B?VO quoted Middling nominal at-a24Kc, but we are
iware of its having been offered at 24c. The sus?
pension of operations is attributed to ihe ruling
.ates being above orders for shipment, and to the
speculative demand having ceased.
STATEMENT OF COTTON.
Stock on hand September 1st, 1867.bales-15,256
Cleared to-day. 14,218
Stock on hand and on shipboard. 100,001
WILMINGTON, March 14.-TURPENTINE.-Market
unchanged. Sales oi Sou bbls at *3 30 for soft and
$2 10 for hard, per 280 lbs.
SATBITS TURPENTINE-Market quiet Mid price de?
clined one cent. Sales of only 24 casks at 60c per
ROBIN-Sales'of only 171 bblsat $2 40 for strained
No 2, S2 75 for low No 1, and $4 for Extra No L
TAB-Market quiet. Sales of 160 bbls at $2 30
COTTON-Sales of 20 bales at 20,lic for Ordinary
and 22iaC for Middling.
Consignees per Sooth Carolina Railroad,
628 bales Cotton, 6476 bushels Grain, 50 bbls Eggs,
9 boxes Eggs, 18 bales Domestics, 4 cars Wood, 1 CAT
Lumber. To H E Grainger, Utsey & Kenyon, J & J
D Kirkpatrick, J Demire, Graeser, Lee, Smith 4 Co,
W H Chafee, Wardlaw 4 Carew, Thurston 4 Holmes.
J R Pringle, E H Rodgers & Co, J D Aiken 4 Co, O
Reeder, Mowry 4 Co, J Weekly. W P Dowling, Stol],
Webb 4 Co, M Jackson, W C Thatcher 4 Co, Sten?
house & Co, Sprague Bros, McClure, Weat 4 Jones,
C N Averill 4 Son, E N Fuller, F D C Kracke, John?
ston, Crews 4 Co, C F Lubs, J H Benneker, Chisolm
Bros, J H Alburs, J F Schirmer, T J Eerr 4 Co, J
Campsen 4 Co, A K feago, J N Teideman 4 Co, G H
Walter 4 Co, Goldsmith 4 Son, W C Courtney 4 Co,
J N Robson, J B E Sloan, H F Baker 4 Co, J 4 W H
Armstrong, W Roach, J A Quackenhnsh, Caldwell 4
Per steamship Saragossa, for New York-Miss L
E Turner, C Crawford. R Hanan, Miss Laura AB en,
Miss Mary O'Neil, Mrs E Montgomery, G M Davis
?nd lady, Master Montgomery, J Whittet, R O'Eief,
Mrs Bowen, Mrs W B Isles, S Leckie, H Young, 8 W
Latz, C DeFreest, D Strauss, lady and two children,
Urs C Baling, Mrs 8 M E Hennis, M Dailey, John
Breckett, J Horn, M Stenier, B Cassidy, H Corrigan.
W Browij. W Madden, J E Cressly, W Glover, and 5
Per steamer Dictator, from Palatka, via Jackson?
ville, Fernandina and Savannah-D N Slngletary, B
M Rhodes, J M Rhodes, - Ballon, W H Bredenberg
md wife, J H Lory ea, D Chase, S O Spaulding, J A
Brown, A G Schroder. B Heyward, YY A Heyward,
Miss Edgerton, Mr Lyman, wife and daughter, C P
(Volhampton. H D McGowan and wife, D Jennings,
J 6 Shirk, D H Shirk, A S Ezard. L G Young, J F
lYarner, H L Welch and wife, W M Lawton and wife,
F A MitcheU, C H Miller, and 7 deck.
?Port of Charleston, March lb.
Steamship Falcon, Reed, Baltimore-left Wednes
iay. Bacon, and Mdze. To Mordecai 4 Co. Courte?
nay 4 Trenholm, Railroad Agents, J N M Wholtman,
BoUmann Bros, J A Enslow 4 Co, T J Eerr 4 Co, B
Feldman 4 Co, Nie mann 4 Borger, W G Whilden 4
Co. C Voipht, J Steits, J B Togni, H Elatte 4 Co. B
rattan!, D Briggs, Agent, W H Chalee 4 Co, O Wie?
len, G W Steffens 4 Co. Laurey 4 Alexander, W M
Bird, H Bischoff 4 Co, H cobia 4 Co, OBtendorff 4
Co. J 4 J D Kirkpatrick, Stoll, Webb 4 Co, Bavenel
4 Barnwell, B O'Neill, A Canale, J Ferguson, Wer?
ner 4 Ducker, W Marscher. S R Marshall, R 4 A P
Caldwell, J E Adger 4 Co, West 4 Jones, A Bischoff,
C LiUienthal, F Weyhmann, Stenhouse 4 Co, J 4 W
H Armstrong, J A Cook 4 Co, H Gerdts 4 Co, Bave?
nel 4 Co. J A Quackenbusb, Jeffords 4 Co, D Paul
t Co, J M Clark 4 Co, L Schnell 4 Co, D A Areme,
3ruber 4 Martin, J Erase, J C Ojeman, H C Younj,
Rudedge 4 Spring, G H Walter 4 Co, J Heins, Wag?
ener, Heath & M onset s, Willis 4 Chisolm, EB Rod
lera 4 Co, J B Duval 4 Son, L M Coxetter, Elinck,
wickenbun; 4 Co. W Boach, J H Murray 4 Co, C T
Lownde*, Nachman 4 Co, Order, and others,
Sehr Grace Girdler, smith. Boston-12 days. Ice.
Io the Master, and A Gage 4 Co.
Scar Elvina, Habenicht, Back River. 900 bushels
Rough Rice. To W C Bee 4 Co.
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York, 12th.
Mdze. To J E Adger 4 Co, G W Aimar, and others.
British ship Virginia, Lulls, Liverpool-45 days.
Salt. To Order.
Steamer Dictator, Willey, Palatka via Jackson
vflle. Fernandina, and Savannah. 91 bales Cotton,
16 sacks Bice, Oranges, 4c. To J D Aiken 4 Co,
Cohen, H an ck el 4 Co, W M Lawton, Pinckney Bros,
Bunt Bros, Railroad Agent, Southern Express Co, F
Kressel, Jr, Boper 4 Stoney, G H In graham 4 Son,
Buger 4 Bavenel, and Order.
IN THE OFFING.
British ship Southern Chief, from Liverpool.
Steamship Saragossa, CroweU, New York-Bavenel 4
Steamship Charleston, Berry, New York-Jas Adger
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore-Courtenay
Steamship Marmion, Falrcloth, New York-Courte?
nay 4 Trenholm.
sehr N W Smith, Tooker, New York-W Boach.
Went to Sea Saturday.
steamship Saragossa, CroweU, New York.
Norwegian bork Nordbcen, Hagensen, Liverpool.
Brig Cyclone, Friable, Boston.
,'chr S J Waring, Smith, Boston.
Sehr Serene, Jones, New Orleans,
ichr Young Tearer, Burger, New York.
Jteamship Charleston, Berry, New York,
steamship Marmion, Falrcloth, New York.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore,
iark Helen Sands, O" T4verpool.
F m inls Port.
iteamehip Miami, McLaughlin, New York, March 12.
Jrig Henry Laurens, Chandler, Georgetown, S C,
ichr D B Warner, Horton, New York, March ll.
Vp for this Port.
Iritish etsamship Pioneer, Shackford, at Liverpool,
>chr Myrover, Hughes, at Boston, March 12.
Cleared for this Port.
steamship Champion. Lockwood, at New York,
Iteamehip Virginia, Sherwood, at New York, March
The ship Golconda, Lovett, from Liberia, arrived
I Baltimore, March 10.
LIST OF VESSELS
TP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Jr steamship Pioneer, Shnckforrl, up.,
hip Amelia, Conner, sailed.
hip R H Tucker, Rundlett, saUed_
ihip Richard the Third, Scott cleared.
Sritish ship Charleston. Mosley, sailed
hip Mary Ogden, Coldrey, up.
.Tie Momeo, Black, up.,
lie Wetterhorn, Stinson, sailed.Feb 9
lie Sophie, Muller, sailed.Dec 28
Iritish bark Rosalind, Clark, sailed.Feb 20
ihip Daniel Draper, Harding, cleared.Feb 21
Irig J W Woodruff, Haskell, cleared.March 10
3rig Josie A Devereaux, Smith, cleared.Feb 29
Mg Webster Kelly, HaskeE, cleared.March 6
Sehr Myrover, Hughes, up.March 12
jteamship Champion, Lockwood, cleared...March 12
jteamship Virginia, Sherwood, clrared_March ll
ship Pacific, Foss, up.Feb 27
Sehr T G Smith, Luke, up.March 9
Sehr Carrie Holmes, Hohne?, up.March 9
Sehr Matoka, Fooks, up.Feb 27
5chr Menewa, Dissoway, up.Feb 27
ichr B C Terry, Weaver, np.Feb 8
?chr H J Raymond, Ellsworth, cleared.Feb 'io
ichr Conservative, Boyd, cleared.March 5
ichr LiUy, Francis, up.March 4
(chr A H Edwards, Bartlett, cleared.Jan S
?chr E H Naylor, Naylor, cleared.Jan 9
ichr Anna Barton, Frink, cleared.March C
Steamship Prometheus. Harris., np.Feb 21
ichr Richard Vaux, Whitaker, up.Feb 24 ?
?cur Maria Lunt, Tracy, cleared.March 7 ?
NEW ORLEANS. I
ichr AI M Merriman, Bellew?, cleared.Feb 29 1
lear Henry AUCD, Ta tem, ??ed.March 7 1
PHASES OK THE 3?00N\
First Quarter, 1st, ll hours, 41 minutes, evening.
Full Moon. sth. 3 hours 14 minnies, mornin".
Last Quarter, 15th, 10 hours, 20 minutes, cvenin".
New Moon, 24 th, 1 hour, 50 minutes, morning
First Quarter, 31st, 7 hours, 17 minutes', morning.
AS A FERTILIZER.
?pER TON OF 2240 POUNDS (IN BARRELS OR
HHD3.), delivered at any of the Railroad Depots or
wharves in ?he city, st $14 per ton.
OLNEY & CO.,
Nos. ll and 13 Tendue Raugc,
And next Savannah Railroad Wharf,
March 2 mwflmo Charleston. S. C.
PACIFIC GUANO-BAUGH'S RAW BONE PHOS?
PHATE, RtESt'S FLOUR OF BONE-PHONIX
??ANO._Every cargo analyzed by Professor SHEP?
ARD, of the south Carolina Medical College, on
arrival here-thus giving the planter tho guarantee
ol its purity and quality. The analysis canbesceD
at my office. The following are extracts :
"PACIFIC GUANO.-This cargo is fully up to the
averaec of former analysis, and has my hearty recom?
mendation. C. U. SHEPARD."
"BAUGH'S RAW BONE PHOSPHATE.-I have no
hesitation in stating that in my opinion the present
cargo is superior to that of last year.
"REESE'S FLOUR OF BONE.-The analysis shows
its customary purity and excellence.
"PHCENLY GUANO.-This cargo is np to the aver?
age of last year. C. U. SHEPARD."
For sale by J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
March 2 c mwflmo
CITY TAXES-MONTHLY RETURNS.
OFFICE OF THE CITY A88E980B, 1
Cm HALL, March 2,1868. )
"vroncE is HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL CONCERN
J.1 ED, that the Monthly Returns, for the month
of February past, in compliance with the tax ordi
dance, ratified on the 28th of January, 1868, mn st be
made on or before the 15th instant.
TAXES ON THE FOLLO WD! O ABE PAYABLE MOSTHLY:
On all sales of Goods, Wares and Merchandise.
On all gross receipts of all Street Railroads.
On all gross receipts of all Express Companies.
On all sales at Auction.
On aU Carriages and Buggies.
On all income derived from the pursuit of any fac?
ulty, profession, occupation or employment
On the gross rece pte of all Commercial Agencies.
On aU commissions received by Factors, Commis?
sion Merchants, Bankers, Brokers, and others.
On ail premiums received for or by any Insurance
Company, or by agencies for individuals or com?
On aB gross receipts of all Gas Companies, and
other manufacturing companies located in this city.
On every Horse and Mule used or kept within the
city, excepting horses or mules used in any public
licensed carriage, cart, dray, or other vehicle.
On aB Be tail Dealers in all articles whatsoever.
On all Hucksters and Barber Shops.
On all grogg receipts of Hotels and Public lating
and Boarding Houses,
On all receipts' Of Livery Stable keepers.
On the gross receipts of Cotton Presses..
On the gross receipts of all Printing Offices, News?
papers and Publishing Houses.
On all Goods sold in the city by persons not resi?
dent, by ea-opie or otherwise.
On all sales of Horses and Mules brought to the
On srJes of Stocks, Bonds and other secaritiee.
On the gross receipts of Magnetic Telegraph Com?
On the gross receipts of all Tavern Keepers and
AB the defaulters will be dealt with as the ordi?
nance directs. W. N. HUGHES,
March 2_14_City Assessor. I
CITY TBZASUBY, March 14, 1868.
UNDER THE TAX ORDINANCE OF JANUARY, j
1668, all male persons over 21 years of age are
required to make ana pay a capitation tax to the city
of two dollars, on or before the 31st of March. To
this especial attention is called.
S. THOMAS, 1
March 14_15_City Treasurer.
OFFICE OF BOARD OF HEALTH,
CHARLESTON, S. O., March 13th, 1808.
ALL PERSONS OWNING LOTS TN THE
Burnt District of this city, are herebr notified
and required to have the excavations, old well?, cis?
terns, cellars, tc, flUed as far as practicable, with
the debris of material on the same, and the lots
levelled and properly cleaned.
All persons in charge of Graveyards or Ceme?
teries, within the corporate limits of the city, are
likewise hereby notlied and required to have the
grounds thoroughly cleared of weeds and properly
cleaned; and enclosed by a suitable fence as required
by dry Ordinance.
As it is Important for the preservation of the pub?
lic health, that sanitary measures should be prompt?
ly Inaugurated and carried ont, any negligence or
refusal to comply with the above requisitions on the
part of those concerned, win he reported, and the
parties held Kable.
By order of the Mayor.
GEORGE S. PELZ EB, M. D.,
March 14 10 City Registrar.
OFFICE CHIEF OF POLICE,
MAIN GUARD HOUSE, )
_ CHABLESTOK, March ll, 1868. ?
riTHE ATTENTION OF ALL PERSONS CON
J. CERNED is hereby respectfully called to the
following City Ordinances, which w?l be enforced on
and alter the 15th instant.
C. B. SIGWALD, Chief of Police.
TO REGULATE THE LISTELS OF BUILDINGS IS THE
Cm OF CHARLESTON.
Whereat, There is great danger, in cases of fue,
from wooden Unt?is extending across the fronts ot
Be it ordained. That hereafter it shall not be law?
ful for any person to build, erect, or put np, any
lintel extending across the front of any house, store
or btulding, within the limita of the City of Charles?
ton, of wood or other combustible material; and
any person offending herein shall, npon conviction,
pay a fine of five hundred dollars for each offence;
and In addition thereto a fine of twenty dollars for
each and every day that such lintel shall remain,
after notice to take the same down from the Mayor
or some officer of tho police.
TO FEOTE CT THE PAVEMENTS OF THE CITY.
Be it ordair.ed. That hereafter there shaU be laid
down by the owner or occupant of each lot in the
city having an entrance for carriages, wagons, carts
or drays, a pla .-form of wood or stone, extending not
more than four feet from the curb stone towards
the centre of the street; and the owner or occupant
of any such lot not having a platform, as herein re?
quired, to protect the pavement against the entrance
ot carriages or other vehicles, shall forfeit and pay
the sum of five dollars; and in the event that such
pavement becomes broken, he shall pay. in addition
to the aforesaid penalty, the costs and charges of
mending thc same, and also the sum of five dollars
for each day the same shall remain so broken.
Ratified in City Council this seventh day of May, in
[L. E.] the year of our Lord one thousand eight hun?
dred and sixty-seven.
MILTON COGSWELL, Mayor.
W. H. SMITH, Clerk of Council. March 13
TO AMEND AN ORDINANCE ENTITLED "AN OBDI
NANCE TO ENFOBCE THE CLOSING OF BAB
BOOMS AND LIQUOR SALOONS ON SUNDAY,
RATIFIED FEBBCABY 19lH, A. D. 185G.
Be it Ordained, That from and after the ratifica?
tion of this ordinance the penalty of fifty dollars,
imposed by the first section ot an ordinance cn
eutitlrd "An ordinance to enforce thc closing ol Bar
Roorns and Liquor Saloons on Sunday," ratified
February 19th, A. D. 1850, be, and the same is here?
by reduced to the sum of twenty dollars lor each
and every offence.
TO KEG?LATE THE CLEANSING OF PItrVIES AND
VAULTS IN THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE
L Be il Ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen,
That Irom and after the ratification of this ordinance,
it ?-hall not be lawful tor any person to cleanse or re?
move the contents of Vaults or Privies within the
limits of the city, without having picviously obtain,
ed a license for thc same; all such licensee to expire
on the 31st December of every year, and be subject
to ah requirements imposed by ordinances rugula:
ing the granting of Licenses lor Drays and Carts.
II. That the use ot Barrels ?D open Carts and
Wagons is prohibited, and parties applying for
License will bo required to provide closed Carts suit?
able for the puroose.
III. All persons having such licen?e shaU report at
one of the guardhouses during the day, his or their
intention to do such work during the ensuite night;
m the Lower Wards snch report to be made to the
Main Guardhouse, in the Upper Wards to Upper
TV. The place or places for the deposit of such
offal shall be designated from time to time by th*
V. Every owner or driver of such Licensed Cart, or
my other person who shail violate any cf thc provis?
ions of thie ordinance, or shah neglect or refuse to
Joserve the same, or any of them, shaU iorft.it and
my for each offence a fine not to exceed twenty-five
louars, to be enforced by :hc Mayor in bis court, or
.ecovered in any other court of competent jurisdic
The Wando Fertilizer Company
HAVE ON HAND A SUPPLY OF THE
' MADE AT THEIR WORE3 TN THIS CITY.
: Farmers vrill find it to their interest to try it.
PRICE 850 PER TON.
W. C. DUKES & CO., Agents,
No. 1. SOUTH ATLANTIC WHARF.
PHATE OF LIME.
rr\HE PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE GIVEN BELOW
JL ot planters during the past season, fully establish
all the advantages du med for this well-?nown FER?
Received tho highest premium awarded to Fertil?
izer* by the American Institute of New York, held
Por full report, with analysis mad o by the Com?
mittee of the Institute, composed of Dr. C. E. BUCK,
Professor J. G. POHLE, and other prominent Chem?
ists, see pamphlets.
Tue distinguished feature of this SUPER-PHOS?
PHATE from other similar Fertilizer* is, that all of
its ingredients are of animal origin, and are either
soluble in waler, or in a condition to quickly become
soluble in the soil and betaken up by the crop.
Contains no inert or mineral material;.
The proper relativo proportion of tb? ingredients
in MAPEs' SI PER-PHOSPHATE to meet the re?
quirements of the Cotton crop on Georgia and South
Carolina soils, is fully proved by the experience of
planters who testified that wherever applied, even to
land noted for rusting colton, the disease is entirely
corrected, and a healthy, vigorous growth produced.
On the same land Peruvian Guano and other fertil?
izers have Hailed to secure a healthy growth.
REPOSTS FB0M PLANTERS, 1867.
jFor Letters in full see Descriptive PampUet.
Dr. E. M. ROT Ali, Christ Church Parish, writes:
Applied at the rate of 160 to 200 pounds per sere on
11th April, on 22 acres blue clay land, a good deal
worn from being planted in cotton from 1857 to 1867,
with only one year's re at during that tune, and not?
withstanding the long continued cold and heavy rain,
and gales during the spring and summer, about the
first cf September the crop on this field WBB estima?
ted by some of our best judges to promise a yield of
180 to 200 pounds fine Sea Island Cotton Lint to the
acre. Notwithstanding the ravages of the caterpillar,
the first cotton picked was from the field on which
MAPES' PHOSPHATE was used, and lt has made
about 66 pounds to the acre, while no other man?
ured land made over 45 pounds. Has used MAPEa'
PHOSPHATE on melons, potatoes and the garden
with satisfactory results.
THOMAS S. SALTER, Washington County, Ga., re?
ports that seventy-five pounds per acre on old land
increased both the Cotton and the Corn three-fold.
Considers it far more economical than Peruvian
Dr. E. PASSONS, S and erm! le, Washington County
"My observation is that MAPES' SUPER-PHOS
PH ATE is a preventive against rust in Cotton.
Has about doubled the Cotton and trobled the Corn.
Bas done better than Peruvian Guano per pound."
J. W. SCOTT, of same section, reports:
"That his crop manured with Peruvian Guano was
far more effected by drought and excessive rains
than where MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE was used.
Shall use MAPES' in preference to any fertilizer be
has Been used by his neighbors."
W. H. SPARKS, tat on ton, Ga,, reports:
"On land about half covered with fed ge, anti
which had sot bten cultivated in two yean, when
the manure was put on, badly manured, crop would
yield two pounds where the unmanored would yiel 1
B. B. HAMILTON, Americas, Gx, reports:
"Obtained the most satisfactory results from
MAPES' S?PER-PH06PHATE, applying it as a top
dressing. Considered to hive had the best garden
?Mn year in Southwestern Georgia."
W. J. ANDERSON, Fort Valley, Ga., reports:
"MAPEb' aUPEB-PHOSPHATE has doubled the
crop of cotton in every case reported, and some re?
port it has more than doubled their crop. On wheat
.and oats thu results are very sa tis lac to ry."
D. A. WARNOCK. Beach Branch, S. C., reports:
"On land which always rusted cotton, increased
the crop twofold; ss fine cotton as he has seen this
year. Prevented rust Four rows nu manured rust?
ed in August Everything the MAPES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE was tried on did welL Cotton stood
the cold weather in Spring; kept perfectly green,
and growed finely; has beat Peruvian Guano in his
neighborhood. Believes it to be the BEET Manure
now in use."
E. B. Luxa, LilesvUle, Anson County, N. C., re?
"As compared with Peruvian Gu.ino and Baugh's
Super-Phosphate, the result was decidedly in favor
ol' MAPEa' ?UPHER-PH08PHATE; attributed, be?
yond doubt, to the fact that the ravag?e of the rust
were not, by a marked difference, so severe where it
was applied as where the other manures were."
JAMES MOMXXKIN, Alston, S. C., reports:
"Used a ton of Peruvian, and found the result but
one half as compared with those from MAPES'
SUPER-PHOSPHATE. Soil mostly sandy, with clay
subsoil. Marked difference m tho size of the bolls,
in favor of MAPES' SUPER-PHOSPHATE. On Cot?
ton plants the Increased growth was about 100 per
JOHN R. HATE, Mims, S. C. :
"Cotton was more vigorous and healthy, and ma?
tured at least two weeks earlier where MAPES'
SUPER-PHOSPHATE was used ns compared with
other Fertilizers applied. MAPES' bUPER-PHOi
PHATE produced loo pounds per acre more Cotton
BIMI Rhodes' Super-Phosphate, and 50 pounds per
acre more than Soluble Pacific Guano. Same quan?
tity of each. ISO pounds, used to the acre, cultivated
in the same manner. MAPES' bUPER-PHOSPHATE
more than doubled the yield of Cotton."
B. S. YESSING, Christ Church Parish, 8. C., re?
"One application, 200 pounds MAPES' SUPER?
PHOSPHATE, per acre, made the cotton grow to the
height of six feet, where it grew only two feet the
year before. Considers MAPES' SUPER-PHOfa
PHATE the best FertiMzer for SEA ISLAND COT?
TON, and would safely recommend lt to all plant?
S. C. MEADS, Sp or tan burg, S. C., writes:
"Used 240 pounds per acre, applied May 16th. Can
safely say never saw a more vigorous growth impart
ed to cotton,from thc use of any manure. Satisfied
the use of MAPEa' s?PEit-PHOSPHATxi pays hand?
Rev. W. A. MEIUUWETHEE, Valle Orucifl, ne? Co?
lumbia, S. C., reports:
"MAPES' bUPER-PHOSPHATE has given perfect
satisfaction, and that it permanently improves the
sod. Has no hesitation in saying it is the special
manure for the turnip and Irish potato."
P. C. PENDLETON, Valdoston,GC,, writes:
'.MAPES' SUPER-PHO?PHATE hos exceeded my
most sanguine expectations. The effects of its use
on Corn, Peas and Garden Vegetables waa most
marked. If it can be always kept up to the stan?
dard lt must take the ptefcrence of all fertilizers in
M. B. HUNTER, Quitman, Ga., reports:
..Applied at the rate of 150 pounds per acre upon
every alternate four rows. The result was truly as?
tonishing. The manured rows yielded fuUy double
the neighboring alternate row.-."
TERMS-SCo A TON, CASH.
TIME SALES CAN BE ABBANQED FOB, PAYABLE IN
H. W. KINSMAN,
SOLE AOXNT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA FOR MAPES' SUPER
PHOSP3ATE OF LLME AND GUANO COMPANY.
No. 153 EAST BAY.
SUPER-PHOSPHATE OF LIME
RECEIVED THE HIGHEST PREMIUM
AWARDED TO FERTILIZERS
AT TEE FAIB OF THE
HELD AT NEW YORK, OCTOBER. 1867.
THE EXAMINING COMMITTEE ON FERTILI?
ZERS at this Fair reported au follows; "Entry
No. 298-FERTILIZERS manufi ctured by thc Map?s'
Super-Phosphate of Lim?; and Guano Company are
decidedly first in order of merit. Tho 'IMPROVED'
hCPER-PHOSPHATE is the best article of its class
known to the judges, while the NITROGENIZED is
iully equal to the best Manufactured. TheeeFertili
zers are entitled to a first premium, as they arc far
superior to all others in the Exhibition." .
Analysis of Mapes' Nitrogenb;ed Super-Phosphate
of Lime, exhibited at the Amer can Institute Fair ia
New York, Octooer 22d, 1867, made ct the direction
cf the Committtu on Fertilizer!!:
Phosphoric Acid, soluble Moisture expelled at 212
in water.O.bO defjrees.7.56
Phosphoric Acid, rn- Sand and Silica.6.C7
soluble in water...9.G5 Nitrogenous Organic
Linie .20.10 Metter.30.01
Sulphuric Acid.14.83 (Yieldim; Ammonia, 2.62)
Oxide Lron and Silica. 3.24 ; Alka JneSal ts and loss. 1. U5
The soluble Phosphoric A:ld is equivalent to
11.35 per cent, of Bi-Phosphatt of Lime.
H. W. KINSMAN,
AGENT FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
February 22 34 No. 163 East Bay.
THE FLORENCE GAZETTE,
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT FLOR
EN CE, S.C., offers an excellent medium to
Merchants and others who Tish to extend their
business in the Pee Dee section of the State. Rates
ol advertising very reasonable. September 16
_ Hijato' ^n???^PJfiy^^^i:_?-:
wm mw, ww.
TO THE PLANTERS OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
THE OLD AND LONG ESTABLISHED STANDARD
FERTIL FZ ER.
THIS MANURE, IN ITS PREPARATION, IS MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOR FORCING
large crops of ".otton, corra, wheat, tobacco, potatoes and other root crops.
The manufacturing depot I'B conducted by one of the most skilful chemists and manufacturers
in the United States.
It is endorsed, approved and recommended bj all the moBt prominent chemists and agrien}*
turista in tho Southern States.
It can bo relied on as uniform in quality-always reliable-productive of large crops-and un?
excelled by any in the market in the high per centage of TBUE FEBTTXIZTNiJ PB1NCTPLE.
Witness innumerable endorsements, among which we quote from Pro?. J08EPH JONES,
Chemist to Cotton Planters' Convention, 1860, whose Report, page 7, Bays :
"It is but just that I should state to the convention that both the manufacturers and venders
of this Fertilizer have thrown opon everything to my examination, and have manifested a de?
termination to conduct all their operations in an open and strictly Honisr manner."
We have established a CENTRAL DEPOT at Charleston and will be represented by
Messrs. B. S. RHETT & SON,
AGENTS, BROWN'S WHARF,
To whom Factors and Planters will please apply.
H. M. RHODES & CO.,
OFFICE No. 82 SOUTH-S TREET, BALTIMORE.
J^RTJGS AND .MEDICINES,
JUST BECETVED BT
E. H. KELLERS & CO.
HOSTETTEB'S, HOOFLAND'3 AND COLLETON
A7er's. Jaycee' Wright's, Badway's. Cephalic,
Beckwith's Holloway's, Sanford's and Brandreth's
Gray's, Holloway's, Dalley's, McAlisters', Rus?
sian, David's and Morebead's Ointment
Hegeman's Ferrated Bark and Cod Liver Oil and
Benzine, Burnett's Cod Liver Oil, Ayer's Sarsapa?
rilla, Cherry Pectoral and Ague Cure, kc. kc.
Country ordirs solicited, and will meet with
E. H. KELLERS k CO.,
February 17 mwf No. 131 Meeting-street.
-QRUGS AND MEDICINES,
FRESH BT EVERT STEAMER.
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
No. 131 MEETING-STREET.
0HABLE8T0K, 8. C.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.
Always on hand a large assortment of DBDGS,
Patent Medicines, Soaps, Perfumery, and Toilet
Phyafcians' Orders filled promptly and at the low?
est market rates.
E. H. KELLERS, M. D. H. BA ER, M. D.
February 16 mwf
Its Effect? are
It is the UNFAILING REMEDY in all cases of
Neuralgia Facialis, often effecting a permanent cure
in less than twenty-four hours, from the use of no
more than TWO or THREE PELLS.
No other form of neuralgia or Nervous Disease
has fated to yield to this
WONDERFUL REMEDIAL AGENT.
Even in the soverest cases ot Chrome Neuralgia
and general nervous derangements-of many years'
standing-affecting the entire system, its use for a
few days, or a few weeks at the utmost, always affords
the most astonishing relief, and very rarely fails to
produce a complete and permanent cure.
It contains no drugs or other materials in the
slightest degree injurious, even to the most delicate
system, and can ALWAYS be used with
It has long been in constant use by many of our
MOST EMINENT PHYSICIANS,
who give it their unanimous and unqualified ap?
Sent by mail on receipt of price and postsge.
Oue package, $1.00, Postage 6 cents.
Six packages, 6.00, Postage 27 cents.
Twelve packages, 9.00, Postage 48 cents.
It ie sold by all wholesale and retail dealers in
drugs and medicines throughout the United States,
TURNER & CO.,
No. 120 Tremont-street, Boston, Mass.
GOODRICH, WINEMAN ?i CO.,
Original Southern Drusi House,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS,
\o. l"?3 Meeting-street, Charleston. S. C
January G m?Cm os
COD LIVER OIL.
THE POPULARITY WHICH THIS MEDICINE
has obtainpd within the past few years is justly
merited. 1 he oil presented as WILSON'S is in its
purest state ; is procured from fresh clean Livers
only of the Gadus Morrhua, and a successful method
has been discovered by which all the Iodine and
Bromine, so necessary lor the efficacy of the oil, are
COD LITER OIL
Is recommended and prescribed by Borne of the most
eminent physicians of Philadelphia and elsewhere,
and approved by a large number of ladies and gentle?
men, wholesale and retail druggists, merchants, in?
valids, and many others who have been, on examina?
tion, convinced of its rare excellence.
This Oil can be obtained from all respectable Drug?
gists throughout the United States.
Office and Agency,
WILLIAM M. WILSON'S,
No. 208 Market-street, Philadelphia.
DO WIE & MOISE,
WHOLESALE AGENTS FOR CHARLESTON.
_|wfi5, Chemicals, (Br.
FOR THE HAIR,
t is ac elegant Dressing for the Hair.
It canses the Hair to Carl beautifully.
It keeps tho Scalp Cle-. and Healthy.
It invigorates the Boots of the Hair.
It forces the Hair and Beard to grow luxuriantly.
It immediately stops Hair Falling Out.
It keeps the Hair from Changing Color from age.
It restores Grey Hair to its Original Color.
It bringa out Hair on heads that hare been bald fee
It ie composed entirely of simple and purely vege?
It has received over six thousand vorontary testi?
monials of ita excellence, many of which are from
physicians in high standing.
It is sold in ha'f-pound bottles (the name blown in.
the glass), by Druggists and Dealers in Fancy Goods
everywhere, at One Dollar per Bottle. Wholesale by
Demas Barnes A Co.; F. C. Wells A Co.;SchleffeIin
& Co., New York.
GREAT HEALTH RESTORATIVE
BALM OF LIFEf
FOB ALL WHO ARE CONSUMPTIVE, OB ARE
SUSCEPTIBLE TO ?NY IRRITATION OF THE
LUNGS, WHETHER THE COUGH HAS BEEN
OF LONG CONTINUANCE, OB OF BECENT *
PllMMI ELM SPURT
HAS RAPIDLY DISTINGUISHED ITSELF FOB
its wonderful restorative and curative qualities.
Under its stimulative influence, and by Its pen?
etrative agency, this health mvlgorating cordial ex?
cites a genera] beneficial r?action, and disperses the
impermeable obstructions which prevent access to
3tier remedies. While gradually reducing the ac?
companying constriction which attends the malady,
it reproduces the essential warmth and elastic vigor
3f the respiratory vessels, which, by this rem?dia!.
combination, promotes the healing process by which
relief and cure is effected.
Hemorrhages are arrested and cured, with every
ether concurrent disorder.
As neither narcotic nor emetic properties of any
Und are employed in this Pulmonlc Compound, and
me most assiduous attention given to tho quality
md medica] value of each component article which
constitute it, it is confidently and conscientiously
recommended for its safety and reliability, without
restriction in generous, wholesome diet, or appre?
hension of renewed cold from its effects.
For sale wholesale and retail by the Proprietress,
Sirs. CECILIA RODRIGUES, northwest corner of
MEETING AND SOCIETY-STREETS, and at thc
PRICE SINGLE BOTTLE ?L25.
April 2 _lyr
CHEAP FOR CASH!
PRESSED AND PIECE PANS X PT., PER DOZ?
EN, 54c; 1 pt ?6c.: S pt. 91; 1 ort 75c.; 2 qrti
51.22; 3 qrt. $1.38; 4 qrt. $1.96; 6 qrt. $2.50; 10 qrt.
PIE AND DINNER PLATES, 8 in. $6.75; 9 m.
(7.25, per gross.
FUNNELS-Vials 60c; Pm ts 80c; Quarts $1.25;
? Quarts S2.0?; i Quarts $3.00, per dozen.
WASH BASINS (Pressed, Plain and Japanned)
..mall $2.00; large $3.50, pei dozen. mi rn
PRESSED C?LLENDEBS-small $3.00; large ff.CP.
cer dozen. At
]ST0.16 BROAD STREET,
ADAMS, DAMON & CO.
November C W?o