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THE REFORM CANVASS.
MEETIN08 IN CHRIST CHURCH AND
ST. JAMES BANTER.
MAKING A GOOD BEGINNING.
. A mass meeting and barbecue took place at
Sk James San tee on Tuesday last. Among
?the speakers present -were Mr. J. Barrett
$onen, ahd'W. EL' Francis and J. B. Thomas,
bl Charleston. Pinckney, one of the Scott
. jtrtal Justices, was on the ground, and old all
'.that he could to interrupt the speakers and
TRsturb the harmony of the meeting.
"Mr. Cohen, In the course of a very able
speech, told the meeting that the men whom
ihey were following blindly held office and
were interested., in keeping them blind; that
-they were bound down by oaths to support the
.men who were nominated by the League, and
that their oaths compelled them to support a
.thief or a marderer if be was nominated,
against a pure and honest man; that the man
ls a slave who ls obliged to become a party to
. crime by sustaining the criminal, and that
Pinckney treated them as his slaves and tools,
as was Illustrated by his constantly calling
them his property, and saying what he would
make "my people" do. He further told them
that such oaths were not binding, and tbat no
man would be Justified in. keeping an oath
which might compel him to break the law ot
' God and act against bis conscience. Pinokney
finally got angry, and led away his lollowera,
'most of whom, however, returned.
-. A noteworthy feature of the meeting, how?
ever, was the speech of Adam Jackson, the
most influential colored preacher in that sec?
tion of tbe c.mn try, who addressed the meet?
ing, and declared himself in favor of the Re?
form movement, of supporting honest people,
irrespective of race or color, for placea bf bon
. or, trust and power, and of ridding our State
from the corruption of those who now govern
ns. He further said lie knew what burden of
taxation ?B now upon ns, because he bad re?
cently paid his own taxes on fifteen hundred
dollars' worth ot land, which be bad made not
through politicsybut by his own hard labor:
that ne had always lived in this country, and
that be does not Intend to leave it- that be had
lived by oar own people, that their success is
his success, and the success of all of os; and
that he desires again to see an honest govern?
ment of our own citizens, by our own citizens,
and tbat he would therefore support the Union
' v The party then proceeded to McClellanvIUe,
which place they reached at about 8. o'clock
in the evening, where they again addressed a
large meeting, composed of Lue white and col
- oreo-citizens of the, neighborhood, .among
the speakers was Hr. L. P. Smith, of Christ
Church, who bad furnished conveyances for
and'&ccompanled the party from charleston.
Mr. Smith' said, among other things, that be
was a Republican and a Northern man; thar,
'. aa a Republican, he felt aggrieved, because
tbe menin office bad brought dishonor on tbe
party; bat that as a Northern man, who" had
come among os to live, he felt doubly aggriev?
ed, because their course had brought the name
or N?rtica mea Into disrepute, and had
caused oar people to believe that all Northern
. men who bave come among us since the war
? are like .those who are now in power. For
' these reasons, coupled with his desire to see
oar State prosp?rons, and our government re?
spectable, be was in favor of the Union Re?
form party, and advised, all who heard bim-to
follow his example.
THE MEETING ON WEDNESDAY.
On Wednesday/several hundred people bav
ingmet at b antee to attend the barbecue,. W.
G. Pinckney and Abraham Smith, the parties
who had Bought to interrupt the two meetings
of the day before, came on the ground accom?
panied by their followers.
The meeting waa called to order, and Mr. A.
. H. Seabrook requested to act as chairman, and
Mr. Bacot Alston as secretary. Mr. Seabrook
on taking the chair made a brief speech, in j
which, he stated that the object of this meeting
' was Ur disseminate truth; tbat we desired to
conceal nothing;- that we would cheerfully ac
. cord a respectful hearing to any person or per
. sons differing from tis who. might desire to be
heard; that ne only asked tbat the same cour
- tcsy might be extended to us, and that no at
- tempt to Interrapt might be made; and on re?
questing that those wno were to speak to take
seats on the temporary platform under the
pines, he Invited both Pinckney and Smith to
- do the same.
: The meeting was then opened with prayer
by the Rev. Adam Jackson, in which all par?
ties present Joined. Mr. Francis was then
- 'caliea upon to address the meeting, which'he
. did in a speech of considerable length and of
great sower/ -He eloquently painted the pres?
ent condition of things, ana reviewed the
course pursued by the present government.
He told his colored bearers that li tbey
thought that they did not pay taxes, and tbat
oonseqr.ent] y they were not Interested, they
* were mistaken: .that they owned tbe labor,
and that tnt white - man owned the land; that
if the whit* man had to spend a large amount
in taxes ho would be obliged to pay so much
'leas tor labor, and demonstrated that the
prosperity of capital and labor is mutual?
ly dependent, the one upon the other.
Be exposed the rottenness of the pres?
ent . State Government, and showed that
the colored man had even been cheated out of
an education. "We," said the speaker,
"were promised schools. J!hey have never
. been given. T have at home two orphan chil?
dren who are dependent on me lor support.
I am willing ".o give them food and clothing,
and a home, boc I cannot educate them ex
' cept at a public school. Not long ago the
teacher wrote to me that the school would
probably not be reopened because of (all?
ure to pay her salary. He then went on to
..show.that the' Interests of all citizens ol the
'State required that the Union Reform party,
should be sustained by every good citizen of
the State, and pressed earnestly the claims of
When be concluded, the Rev. Adam Jackson
addressed the assembly, impressing on all
- present the necessity of Reform.
W. G. Pinckney was than called upon, and
his speech, of more than an hoar long, was a
tirade against old master, and he endeavored
to persuade his hearers that the Yankees "had
?.given them their freedom, and that they were
bound ia honor to elect" thc "Yankees" to
office. He ?aid tbat be would take up the Yan?
kee and elevate him. That "old master" could
sot be t ru.-i ed, and he appealed to his hearers
to support F" K. Scott for Governor.
Mr. J. Barrett Cohen then being called upon,
spoke at some length, with his usual attrac?
He said he rejoiced at seeing so mnny pres?
ent to hoar a discussion. In which both sides
were represented. Truth was what every
man Bhould seek, and truth could only be as?
certained by patiently bearing what each party
had to urge, and then by deciding between
. them, i be asked no man to agree with bim.
r, He asked .no man to vote with him. Ho only
asked a patient hearing, and that they should
decide honestly. All men born In 8outh Caro?
lina are now citizens, and entitled both to
vote and to hold office. These rights carry
\ with them toe responsibility of deciding justly
- and o? voting honestly. The man who votes
dishonestly, or who votes because he hts
been sworn to support the nominee of a
party, commits a sin and offends his Maker.
The colored man bad been told not to
'trwt "old masser." They knew that ?
the white men of South Carolina bad been
willing to lie, that they could have deceived
. them and obtained their votes, under the Re
construction ac tn and ander the present con?
stitution. They were unwilling to lie. They
knew that they would be defeated, but they
preferred defeat to falsehood. To the . honor
ol South Carolina be lt said, her suns are hon?
est. Thing? have cuar.ged, and what was a
theory in thc past has become a fact in the
pre>ent. We have accepted those tacts, and
as we never deceived in the past, we wilt not
deceive In the future. If a man like your re?
spected preacher, Adam Jackson, wa? to run
for the Legislature, we would not ask the color
Of his Hklo. Believing and knowing him to oe
honest, we would work talthfully tu secure ina
election. What we want is houe.-t and pure
meii iu OiftC . Ia this election there are no
Democrat.-., no R.-publicans. Good men,
both. Republlcanii and Democrats, are
now . nnitv'd, a? they "shoulu oe, in the
efbrtr to procure good, honest and eco?
nomical go ie raine nt. Y?J?" bitve been told
to support " the Yankee, because he gave
?ou your freedom " This W false, as
will prove, said the speaker You
have been told that Abraham Lincoln gave
iou ymir freedom. This, too, is false. You all
Um*, who Horace Greeley ls. He wat* your
friend forty years agu. wnen friend? of the
Slave w-.-re .?ery few. de ia vour Jrieud to-duy.
Well, Horace Greeley wrote to Mr. Lincoln lo
I8?-J with regard to your freedom, and wliat
'O?-I Mr. Lluutilu answer? He answered timi
what he wished wa? to ?ave the Uulon. He
Would BavH it with slavery If he could; he
W0,,U,? u"ttVe 11 bout slavery, if he
could; be- would save it by freeing some
or the slaves anti by leaving tu? r?st
in bondage, bathe would save the Union. The
Bpeakerthen read Lincoln* letter in mil,
which produced a marked i?Pw??0?: *??
this ls not the worst thing that Mr. Lineo In
did. As late as 1864, when he ^.^oundto
you bv solemn promises, he not only tried to
sell you back into slavery lor the Union, but
also when asked what would become of the
sick, old and Infirm, he told a story, as an an?
swer, of an Illinois farmer and his hogs, and
comparing the negro to hogs, he said, "let
'em root." Mr. Cohen then read to them a
portion of the interview between Mr. Lincoln
and the peace commissioners at Fortress Mon?
roe, from Mr. Stephens' second volume on the
war. This, too, seemed to produce a marked
sensation, "Yon^" said th.e speaker, "owe
your liberty to tue necessities of the case.
The two hundred thousand colored troops in
the army were placed there to shield New Ene
land bodies from bullets and the will of God.
Yon did not owe it to the carpet-baggers of
this or any other State. You owe it to God,
and to him alone."
The speaker then gave them an account of
the June Convention. He told them that the
lull political equality of every man had been
recognized, and that honorable men had been
nominated for office. That Judge Carpenter,
whom they now attempt to slander, was with?
in this very year vouched for by Scott, Corbin
and the Legislature as an honest man and an
upright judge; that he had been jealously
watched hy our people, and that the lawyers
ol Charleston, wno could have detected him
if he had not been upright, had cordially en?
dorsed his administration of justice.
He then said that the corruptlonista, finding
that their power was slipping from their hands,
called a convention, led by Whlttemore.
whose history he gave, and read what the
New York Tribune bad said about bim. "This
man," he said, "who ought to be in the peni?
tentiary, chooses a Governor for you Birds
of a feather flock together."
Mr. Cohen then went on to ehow ?bat the
Convention was not even a Republican Conven?
tion. That it had rejected Mr. Sawyer, the
maa who Congress Bays is the most prominent
Republican ic the South. Mr. Sawyer they
knew was opposed to their corruption, and so
they declared that ho should not havo ' a seat
in their body.
He then reviewed at length the corruption,
fraud and oppression o? the government, and
called upon all South Carolinians to restore
bonor to onr Slate and purity to our govern?
When Mr. Cohen closed, Abraham Smith
spoke at length, appealing to old prejudices
and to dead issues, but it was evident that a
large number of his bearers bad listened with
profit to ali that bad been said. In bis speech
he broached social equality, to wbiob Mr.
i bomas, the last speaker, replied tba? he asked
social equality from no man; that there were
many men whom he would not allow to go into
bis house; that a man's fireside is sacred, and
that every one had a right to select hie owo
After Mr. Thomas bad spoken, on motion,
the meeting adjourned, after a few appropriate
remarks f. o aa the president. The platform
?vas taken down, tbe boards converted into ta?
bles; fat beef, bacon, soup and rice :n abund?
ance, were served and enjoyed by all, aid at
abo nt six o'clock the meeting w?s endea-a
meeting which may ne fruitful in good, in any
event; a meeting which will ce fruitful in good
if proper efforts are made.
NEW TORS-Per bars Lamplighter-153,000 feet
timber and boards.
PHILADELPHIA-Per steamship J W Everman
6 tierces rice, icu bales cotton, 83 bales yarn, Ac,
1 bale wool, 250 bbls rosin, 5 hhds Iron, 50,000 feet
lumber, and sundries.
The Charleston Cotton, Klee and Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NEWS. 1
FRIDAY EVENING, August 12, 1870. ]
COTTON.-The inquiry was light,, the business
being mainly In the lower grades; good qualities
being somewhat easier; sales about 120 bales, of
which 48 were sold the evening before, say 3 at
133.; 9 at 14; 45at U}?; sat 24X; J at 16; 2 at IC-,;
1 at 17; 1 at 18X, and the evening before 48 at iSc.
We quote, somewhat nominally:
Ordinary to good ordinary.13 @16X
Strict middling.18 (4
RICE.-There was no business In this article.
NAVAL STORES.-The transactions were light,
viz: 8 bbls spirits turpentine at 34; 10 bbls spirits
turpentine at 35; 22 bbls extra No. 1 rosin at S3;
28 bbls No. 3 at ll 30 ? bbl.
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam, direct nomi?
nal, via New York, 7-ldd on uplands: 11-1 G J
on sea islands; by sail we quote nomlnnl
on upland cotton, and noninal on sea
Island cotton. To Havre, by steam, nomi?
nal; by sall, nominal at Xe on uplands
and IX on sea Islands. Coastwise to
New. York, by steam, Xe ?? rfc on uplands
and Xe on sea islandB; by sail, Xe "ft th on up?
lands. To Boston, by steam, nominal; by sa'.:, x
?H c afton uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
Xe "ft B? on uplands; by sail, somewhat nomi?
nal. To Baltimore, by steam, X@Xc<Rfton
aplanas; by sail somewhat nore in al.
EXCHANGE. - Sterling 60 day bills nommai.
DOMESTIC Ex CHANCE.-The bants purchase sight
checks at par to }? premium, and sell at x@X
premium. Outside they parchase a; x premium,
and sell at .\??}? premium.
Blarkets by Telegraph.
LONDON, Angus: 12-Noon.-CDnsols 9ix. Bonds
Evening.-Consols SIX- Bonds 86X- Stocks
steady. Common rosin oalet and Arm.
LIVERPOOL, Angust 12-NOOD.-Cotton steady;
npl-nds?xd; Orleans 9X'd. sales 10,000 bales;
sales of the week 95,000; exports 21,000; specula?
tion 10 ooo; stock 568,000; American 272,000; re?
ceipts 74,000; American 22,000. Winter wheat
ICS 4(1. ?
Evening.-Cotton quiet; uplands 8Xd; Orleans
9d; sales 12,000 bales; speculation and export
2500 bales. Red winter wheat ls lOdals 15d.
FRANKFORT, Angust 12.-Bonds dull, owing to
PARIS, Angust 12.-Rentes 07149c
NEW YORK, Angust 12-Noon.-Flour quiet.
Wheat quiet. Corn without a decided change.
Pork dull at $29 45. Lard heavy. Upland cotton
19X; Orleans 2oc; sales 300 bales. Turpentine
dull at 39c Rosin firm at $1 75al 80 for strained.
Freights quiet. Stocka strong. Gold 17X- Mo?
ney 3a4. Exchange, long 9X; short lox. Bonds
11X. Tennessee ex-coupon 62; new 62X. Vir?
ginia ex-coupon 62; new 63>.. Louisiana old 72;
new 65; levee Eixes 70; eights 67. Alabama eights
99; fives 71. Georgia sixes s:?; sevens 91 x.
North ('aro.na sixes, old 49X; new 30. South
Carohna sixes, old 80; new 7ix*
Evening.-Cotton quiet and wea? ; sales 900
bales; middling uplands 19>?al9>?c Flour, State
and Western less active, and w?hout decided
change in prices; Southern quiet and unchang?
ed. Wheat without decided change at $1 28,
with a moderate export demand. Corn 2u3u
better; new mLxed Western 89a32xc. Peel
steady and quiet. Pork dull and decidedly lower
at $28 75a29. Lard dull and heavy ; kettle l6Xa
17c. Whiskey 97>?c Groceries quiet and firm.
Turpentine dall at 39c. Rosin firm. Tallow $i7?a
$1 b0; strained tallow lower at 8??aexc. Freights
doll. Money easy at 8*4. Exchange dull. Gold
IS. Governments weak, sixty-twos lix; South
ems quiet and inn throughout the day.
BOSTON, August 12.-Cotton quiet and steady.
Middlings 20c Net receipts ot the week 878 bales ;.
coastwise 855; total 1230; sales of the week 2000;
stucK 6500 bales. ]
BALTIMORE, August 12.-Cotton dull and prices |
lower; middlings 19c; net receipts or the week
MS bales; coastwise 4-4; total .09; exports coast?
wise 100; sa'.es of '.lie week 970; stock SIG.
CINCINNATI, Annuel 12-Flour da 1 and unset?
tled at $7; family $C20a6 50, i.omlnally. Corn
duh and luwer at $1 75al 78. Whiskey 94a9i.
Provisions unsettled. Mess pork, offeree, $29.
Bacon unsettled; shoulders, offered, 14X; sides,
17X; clear rio 18X. Clear lurd offered at 16-no
Lo. i VILLE. AnguBt 12.-Bagglng dnlt at 29Xa
30. Flour quiet; extra famtiy $6 75. Oom dull
at $105. Provisions heavy. Mess pork ?30.
B icon 15; ?hotiMeni 1?; clear rib skies 10; clear
si.lea and sugar ouTed hams 2?. Whiskey dull;
NORFOLK. Angust 12.-Cotton qniet; low mid?
dling I??a 7c net receipts o' the ween 516 bales;
exports coastwise 747; sales of the week nz;
ATGtrsTA, August 18.-Market duU and lower;
Bales 60 bales; receipts 60; middling Kan.1? cte
Bales of the week 640; receipts 318; stock 2715.
SAVANNAH, August 12.-Cotton irregular, with a
good demand. Low middlings18c Sales 50 bales;
net receipts,167 bales; exports \ coastwise 661;
stock 2860; net receipts of the week 1016; exports
coastwise 1828; sales for the week 150 bales.
GALVESTON, August 12_Cotton dull and prices'
nominal; good ordinary 15al5.-a'c; net receipts 4
bales; exports to Great Britain 1023; coastwise
202; stook??ll; net receipts of the week 176; ex?
perts to Great Britain 1023; coastwise 853.
.-.MOBILE, August l2.-?-Cotton firm; middlings
lTKal?Jioi receipts 58 bales; receipts of the week
340; exports .to Great Britain 2802; to the Conti?
nent 924; exports of the week to Great Britain
2802; Continent 1438; coastwise 3 bales; sales bf
of the week 750; stock 9444 bales; sales to-day
NEW ORLEANS, August 12.-Cotton quiet, firm:
middlings I7,vc ; sales 5000 bales; net receipts 149;
coastwise 54; total 203; stock 89,254; net receipts
of the week 895; coastwise 99; total 994; exports
to Great Brltlan 1319; coastwise 3731; sales of
week 17,300. Sterling 30@30K. Sight X premi?
um. Gold 17.'i@17X.
New Torie Rice Market.
From the Dally Bulletin,'August 10: There has
been a pretty good business- doing, with a fair
amount or stock offering, abd prices rather slack
in Bvmpathy with gold, though holders refuse any
decided concession. Sales of 500 bags Rangoon
at 7j?a7)?c; aud 16 tierces Carolina ar. 9Xc. Car?
olina, common to good, f8 27??a8 50 V cwt; prime
to fancy, $8 75a9 fi cwt; Rangoon 7a7>ic ft:
Rangoon 3X^X0 H ft, gold. In bond.
From the Journal ol Commerce: There is no
new reature to note. The weakness In gold ex?
erts a depressing influence on Rangoon, but at a
slight concession a fair business can be done; 500
bags, duty paid, sold at 7>4'a7??c, currency. Car?
olina is steady but quiet; 15 tierces prime sold at
From the World: Business a little more active,
and the market comparatively steady, though
the decline m gola has rather a weakening effect
upon foreign. Sales of 500 bags Rangoon at 7 .'?a
TKO, and 15 tierces Carolina at 9?,c.
From the Times: Rice has been quiet, but held
very firmly. Carolina $8 75a9 25; Rangoon *712?
ar 60 ? loo Uss.
New York Naval Stores Market.
From the Journal of Commerce, Angnst 10 :
Spirits turpentine ls unsettled. There ls not
much demand, but the arrivals are small and
holden are not pressing the market. Sales are
120 bbK in merchantable orderst 39c. In yard
and 39>?a40c for a few lot6 on dock. Rosins are
firmer with a little more demand from shippers.
Sales are 1.000 bbls. strained at $175, and 500
bbls do. at 1 SO. We quote strained at 1 75al 80;
No. 2,1 90a2 25: No. 1, 2 50a3; pale at 8 2.r.a4 50;
extra pale at 5a6 50. Tar ls Arm; Wilmington
held at S3.
New York Hay Market.
From the Dally Bulletin, August 10: There ls a
good demand, and, with light receipts, prices are
firmly held. Sales are as fo lows: 110 bale9 for
Charleston, 23* for Savannah, and 81 for Ports?
mouth, at 85c; 150 bales for Bristol, England, 50
for Richmond, Va., and 25 for Washington, N. C..
at 90c. Retail i9 quoted at 95ca$l 20 for both old
and new. Ryestraw is dull. Oat ls firm, with a
SAVANNAH, August il.-COTTON.-The first
bale or cotton or the new crop was received on
the 8th Instant. It was classed as low middling,
and was bought at 40c ? lb. The second bale
was received by the agent of the Atlantic and
Gu f Railroad.
The stock on hand at the close of the market
yesterday was 2572 bales upland and 288 bales
sea Island-from the former figures 2 . bales, and
from the latter 150 bales must he dedncted, beintr
the amount burned on tho 9th March. The re?
ceipts at all the ports foot np 2,814.443 bales: t he
stock on hand at all ports to latest dates reach
86 875 bales, against 28,746 balee the same time
The following resume of our dally market will
show the various changes In the market for the
August 5.-In moderate demand, but sales were
small, owing to the firmness of the larger hold?
ers. Sales a-*ut iou bales. Low middling was
purchased at ie)ic. and good ordinary at IS&C;
no better grades offered except at extreme prici s.
A cpus t a.- In good demand with an active mar
ker, and prices ruling lower. Sales 4i0 bale-, on
a basis or i8c for strict middling.
August 8.-Our market was inactive, the de?
cline in gold having prevented purchases for Eng?
lish account, and Northern orders being scarce
and low priced. We quote low middling held at
August 9.-The market remained Inactive, with
desirable cotton scarce, and holders not willing
to give way. Gold being low, only a few baies
have changed bands, say 30 bales for completion
of ordsts. We repeat our quotations of yester?
day: Strict middling iso.
August 10.-The demand was active, with offers
of l6>?c for low middling, but holders advanced
their prices to 17c for the same grade, and but io
bales have changed hands,
August H.-The market opened and remained
quiet during the morning, and, as gold advanced,
an Inquiry sprung up, causing buyers to advance
their uffers to the closing quotations of yester?
day-say 17c for low middling.
SEA ISLAND.-The season being over, we quote
nominally: Mains (commonly called cart cotton)
27; common Georgia and Floridas 28a34; medium
Floridas 3sa38; good Floridas 40a42; medium line
Florida? 45a50: fine Floridas 52a55.
RECEIPTS.-The receipts at this port for the
past week have been me bales upland, from thc
following sources: Central Railroad, 742 bales
upland; Atlantic and G. Railroad, 374 bales up?
EXPORTS.-The exports for the week have been
1828 bales upland and 5 bales sea Island, as fol
lows: Coastwise. 1626 bales upland 6 bales sea
WILMINGTON, August IL-TURPENTINE-Ruled
without change In price up to Monday, when
there was an advance of 5c on soft. The market
ruled at this advanoe up to the close of Wednes?
day's bu-iness, and all received fannd ready sale.
To day (Thursday) the above advance was lost,
and sales were made at $2 25 for virgin and yel?
low dip, and $120 for hard, closing with a fair
demand at these figures. Receipts continue
light, and are barely sufficient for distillers' pur?
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.-In the earlier part of the
wei-k the market for this nrtlcle ruled with more
firmness, and np to Tuesday the price had ad?
vance Jio, all offering being readily taken ar. 3fic
for Southern. On Wednesday, however, the mar
ketopened at a decline of Xe, sales being made
at 3. Xe, at which it closes firm, with a rnlr in?
quiry and little or no stock in factors' hands.
ROSIN.-During the week Just ended there has
been a better feeling In the market for all grades,
though we have no quotable change to make on
former quotations. There bas been a fair Inquiry
throughout the week, more especially for the
lower grades; but in consequence of the waut of
stock, the transactions have been limited. The
receipts, both by river and rall, are quite small,
and the stock offering is unusually light, the
market closing firm.
TAR-Is in moderate inquiry for shipping pur?
poses, and the price has improved. Only about
50 bbls received, which sold at fl 90 per barel, in
water. A few lots In BhlDplng order have auld
from yard at $1 S5a$2 per bbl-closing at the lat?
MACON, August 10-COTTON.-Receipts to?
day 39 bales; sales 17 bales; shipped 14 bales; re?
ceipts for the week ending this evening loo
bales; sales 307 bales; shipments 30G bales. The
market has oecn quiet, and prices steady dui ing
the week at 16>?c for middlings. The demand
and supply is now about balanced, as holders
are satisfied that there ls ?ittle or no prospect for
a rine between now and the opening of the next
cotton season, and they are, therefore, loosaninp
a grip they have firmly he.d the present season,
and are offering more liberally.
Stock on hand September l, 1669. 179
Received to day. 39
Shipped to-day. 14
Stock on hand. 3,370
anterior Cotton Markets.
CHESTER, August 10.-Market dull; middlings
CHARLOTTE, Aaeast 8.-Small sales with ?e
clinlng tendency; mlddllnz 15c.
ATLANTA, August io.-The market closed atlee
for middlings; 15c ror low middlings; i4c for good
ordinary; 13c for ordinary.
MONTGOMERY, August 10.-Ocr market is
dun; low middlings 16&C.
j Receipts by flutlroml. Augu.t 12.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD
19C bales cotton. 66 bales gooda, so this Hour, 02
bbl* naval stores, d carH wood, 3 carn lumber, lo
Muwry A .-on. H E <Ji singer, Prizer, Rodgers A
co, Frost A Adtrer, Eard?-u A Parker, Kinsman A
Howell, J C Madouec, ?loon A SWguious, G H.Wal?
ter A co, Stenhouse A co, Clagh<>rn, Herring A co,
Johnston. Crews A co, W u Whildcn A co, und E
Fer steamer Arg', rroci Rdistn and Wav Land?
ings-Kev J K Seubrook, T A Beckett, FM Whu
ley, and io deck.
CH A KL ErtT-ON. t?. C.. AlIGLMT 13
AKRIVKD Y ESTE H DAY.
Sehr Matthew Kinney, - New York-10,
days. AcidH, Ac. To ?V Roaon * co.. M??J Ptlt?M. '
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, New York, - days.
Mdse. To W Roach A co, and others. (Previously
reported In the Offing.)
Sehr D Talbot, Amesbury, Rockport, Me-15
days. Lime, laths and hay. To A McCobb, Jr.
On the loth Instant, off the Frying Pan Shoal,
spoke sehr Shiloh, from Baltimore for Savannah.
Steamer Argo, Proctor. Ecitsto and Way Land?
ings. Mdse. To Douglas Nisbet,-H C Robinson,
Steamship j w Evennan, Hinckley, Philadel?
phia-W A Courtenay.
Sehr J T Albnrger, Hansen, New York via
Georgetown, s C-W Roach A co.
Bark Lamplighter, Burch, New York-W Roach
Steamship j w Evcrnun, Hinckley, Philadel?
Sehr J W Fitzpatrick, Smith, a Northern Port.
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Salvor, Ashcroft, Philadelphia, Aug?
ust P. 1
The sehr Ridgewood, Collins, from Georgetown,
S C, arrived ar, New York Aairnst 9.
LIST OF VESSELS
CP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS, POET.
The Kathleen. Lester, cleared.June 18
The R B Cove, Harkness, up.July 12
Bark Annie Kimball, Stinson, up..July ie^
ROCK PORT MK.
Sehr D Talbot, Amesbury, sailed.Juty 25
Brig Fanny H Jennings, Noble, cleared...July 30
Brig Minnie Abby, Harding, up.August l
" NEW TORE.
Brig James Crosby, Baldwin, cleared. .August 0
Sehr Traveller, Ridges, cleared.August 6
Sehr Geo H Squire, Tlmmons, up.July 2r.
Brig Lewis Clark, Cobb, cleared.May 23
Sehr D F Keeling. Robinson, up.August 3
Sehr E J Palmer, Smoot, up.August 8
J O B NEW YO R K
The Al Fast Screw Steamship ASHLAND,
Crowell, Commander, will sall for New York on
WEDNESDAY. August lith, at 4 o'clock P. M.,
from PIER NO. 2, UNION WHARVES.
The ASHLAND wili connect with the Liverpool
Steamship NEVADA, of Messrs. WILLIAMS A
Gr/iON's LINE, sailing Augnst 24th.
Insurance by the Steamships of this 'Jue per
For Freight engagements applv to WAGNER,
HUGER A CO., No. 28 Broad street, or to
WM. A COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
-p O R NEW YORK.
The superior first-class Ride-wheel steamship
CHAMPION, R. W. Lockwood, Commander, of
the New York and Charleston Steamship Com?
pany's Line, will leave Adgera South Wtari on
SATURDAY, August 13th, at 6 o'clock P. M.
?.The "CHAMPION" Is handsomely and com?
fortably fitted up for passengers, and her table
ls supplied with all of the delicacies of the New
York and Charleston markets.
W Insurance by this Line half per cent.
j?- Cotton taken to New York. Liverpool. Bos?
ton, Providence, and the New England manufac?
turing towns at lowest market raTes.
?y The Side-wheel Steamship -'MANHAT?
TAN," follows on SATURDAY, Angust 20;h, at 13
aug8-8_JAMES AD6ER A CO.. Agents.
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOS?
TON, AND THE CITIES 0? THE NORTH?
The fine Steamship "MARYLAND,"
Johnson, Commander, will sall for Bal?
timore on SATURDAY. 13th August, at 121
eg- Philadelphia Freights forwarded to That
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional insurance, and Consignees are allowed am?
ple time to sample and sell their Goods from
the Railroad Depot In Philadelphia.
PAUL 0. TRENHOLM, Agent.
ang9-5_ No. 2 Union Wharves.
pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP OOMPY'S
THROUGH LIKE TO
CALIFORNIA. CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above line leuve Pier
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal:
street, New Vork, at 12 o'clock noon, m tue 5ta
und 2lst of every month 'except when these
dates fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preced?
Departure of the 2ls: connect?t Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those or 5th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship COLORADO, Captain Farnsworth,
leaves San Francisco for Japan and China Sep?
tember 1, 1870. ?
No California steamers touch at Havana, but
go direct from New York to AsplnwalL
Ono hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance lree.
For Pnssage Tickets or other information apply
nt thc COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf foot of Canal Btreet, North River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent.
JpOR EDISTO, PACIFIC LANDING,
BEAUFORT AND SAVANNAH.
The Steamer STARLIGHT, cap?
tain N. L. Coste, will leave as fol-?
lows during the month of Augnst:
On TUESDAY, 9th August, at 2 o'clock A. M.
On THURSDAY, nth Augnst. &< 4 o'clocx A. M.
On TUESDAY. 16th Augnst, at 8 o'clock A. M.
On THUHSDAY, 18th August, at 8 o'clock A. M.
On TUESDAY, 23d Aug ist, at 2 o'clock A. M.
On THURSDAY, 25th August, at 4 o'clock A. M.
On TUESDAY, 30th August, at 8 o'clock A. M.
Fine stateroom aucimimodations.
Passengers can come on board in the evening
and be comfortably accommodated.
To Savannah on the Thursday Trip only.
For Freight or Passage, apply VJ
J. D.AIKRN & OU, Agents,
auge South Atlantic Wharf.
(ONCE A WEEK.)
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSON?
VILLE, PILATKA AND ALL POINTS ON
ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
The Steamer DICTA i OR wili sail E-jBgjfc
on and alter the St h July for above jMBSBBfa
maces every TUESDAY EVENING, at a o'corn.
Fare rrom Charleston to savannah, including
mi-aia and berth, ya,_jgj*J
ONLY IN LA NB R^UTE.
FUR EDISTO AND ENTK UPRISE, VIA JOHN'S
ISLAND KERRY, CHURCH FLATS. YOUNG'S
JsLAND, BEAR'S BLUFF, Ac.
The Steamer "ARUU," Captain -^??****?*,
? H. Proctor, ia now receiving KsSfBfc
Freight at Acconrniodailoti Wharf, and will leave
as per the following time tanle, uutU further no
Monday, Aug. 1 g)*: A M Tuesday, Aug 2, TAH
Thursday, Aug 4. 10 A M Friday, Aug 5, 9 A M
Monday, Aug 8, 1 PM mesday, AU? 0, 1 P M
Thursday. Aug ii EA.1I Friday, Aug 12, 5AM
Monday, Aug l?? 8 A M Tuesday, Aug IC, 7 A M
Thursday,Aug 18, lO'A M Friday. Aug 19. 9>i A M
Miiudny, A. g 22 1 P U ruesday, Aug 23, 12 M
Tlinrxday, Aug 'J>. 5 A M ITnlav, Aug 26. 5 A M
Mouday, Aug -?\>, 7>?' i M Tuesday, Aug 30, GX A M
For freight or Passage, apply on board, or to -
1X>UULAS NISBET, Agent,
N. B.-Freight and whanage payabie on the
ESt?ELb aUFFLl hil) WITH CABIN AN ?
MESS STORKS ON SHORT NOTICE.
Captains und ?luwarus me respect-^iVE&i
Tully invited to rail and e.\umine tl-.oife&w
quality abd prices of our HOODS. FiiB wt'.gh
guaranteed. Delivered -'ree of expense
WK. S. ORWIN A 00.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston. S. C.
t'y Breach of He Broadway, New York,
I* the only serin prepared by emin/jnt Southern
educators, and they are tbe only f^^^ which are
without offense to the feelings ar^ thoughts of the
Southern people, while enf_re]y nnsectIonal and
non-partiean, they are spocirjy adapted to the wants
of Southern teacnerB ano. parente, and aro received
with enthusiastic favor everywhere.
The economy and convenience of a uniform seria
of Text-Books bel.^g now well understood, and the
?mvxRSirY BSQXHueing the only series wnlcn in
authorship, crrntents, and plan, ie entirely acceptable
to the Southern people, it ls rapidly becoming the
Uniform Series throughout the South,
and teachers will Und it greatly to their advantage to
give the volumes early examination. Their exclusive
ase by their children is being demanded by Parents
everywhere, and deelred by tho bent Teachers.
They are the freshest and best books now pub?
lished ; practical, progressive, and vp with the times.
They are beautifully illustrated, handsomely print?
ed, and strongly bound.
The " University Series" comprises :
Holmes' Beaders, Speller, Grammars. 12 vols.
Tenable'! Series of Mathematics. 9 vols.
Maury's Series of Geographies and Astronomy.
De Vere's French Series. 4 vols.
Gildersleeve'a Latin Beries. 8 vols.
Le Conte's Scientific Beries. 3 vols.
Holmes' History of the United States.
Johnston's English Classics,
Carter's Elements of General History.
Crosby's Bible Manual, Atc,, &o.
Send for Circulars giving full particulars and
descriptions,'which we shall he glad to mail to
wc shall be gratified to receive communications,
catalogues, circulars, Ac, from Teachero and
School Officers everywhere.
IPricet low and Tertnr ??berat.
UNIVERSITY PUBLISHING CO..
4 Bond St, New York.
?Hai\]iruxv, Castings. &c.
J^IDER GOVERNOR CUT-OFF ENGINES
HORIZONTAL, VERTICAL AND INCLINED.
Embracing, without, coniplicatioc, all the per
tiBCtlOxS attained In the moat complex ENGINES,
the smallest sizes having au the excellence of tin
larger ones, a feat o re not possible in any other
construction of high class expansion Engines.
The greatest attainable economy and perfect
regulation, by the most simple and durable mech?
anism. A large number now in operation.
Pamphlets and price list on application.
DELAMATER IKON WORK?.
Foot of West Thirteenth street.. New YorS.
?gPJCSSON'S CALORIC ENGINE.
SAFE), ECONOMICAL. IM KABLE.
USES NO WATER, REQUIRES NO ENGINEER.
Having made arrangements for manufacturing
this ENGINE on an extensive scale, we are now
prepared to furnish to all desiring a light poiver.
the best and must economical Eugine ever ottered
tc the public.
DELAMATER IRON WORKS,
Foot of West Thirteenth street, New York.
Eranch Onice-JAS. A. ROBINSON.
a?gio-w93mos?_Ne. :tso Broadway.
?JJACON'S? TRUNK ENGINES!
FOR ALL PURPOSES. COMPACT, DURABLE
BACON'S STEAM AND BELT
For Manufacturers. Stores, Docks, Ships, Ac.
Price list on application.
DELAMATER IRON WORKS.
Foot of West Thirteenth street, New York.
R I C S S O N
SAFE, ECONOMICAL. DURABLE. USES NO
WATER. REQUIRES NO ENGINEER.
Having made arrangements for m?nu.'acturina
tils ENGINE on an extensive seale, we are now
prepared to furnish to all desiring a .Ight power,
the best and most economical Engine ever otter?
ed to the public
DELAMATER IRON WORKS,
FOOT OF WEST icm STREET, NEV.' YORK..
CRA.-<CH OFFICE: S.LS. A. ROBINSON,
m?T?o-^DK* No iso Broadway.
A R R E L MACHINE KY
W ? L v H 1 S
PATENT BARREL MACHINES,
For tight and 5lav.lt w:-rk.
Wu! aufce carrels or every or. *n<n as
WHISKEY, L.1 RD,
AND OIL BARRRLS.
These MACHINES will make Barrels from elt.ier
rived or sawed staves, and produce them In ti.e
moat perfect and beautiful style, as well as
stronger and better than those made by iand,
and at a reduction cf about one-half of the cost of
MACHINES FOE CUTTING STATES
and making headings for Flour Barrels for sale,
combining all the latest and :>est improvements.
The Barrel Machinery can oe ?cen ,n operation
at the St. Ixnia Barrel Works, probably the most
extensive and complete ia :ts Une in the United
For Machines and paten; righM address
St. Louis Barre: Warks, St. Louis, Mo.
Send for Descriptive Circulars.
jyj-^ETING STREET FOUNDRY
TE13 BflTAELZSHMENT IB KOW FUELED!G TEE Hi"
MCCARTHY COTTON GIN,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
Of various si?c3, cn hazd.
Improved Vertical and Horizontal Cern MLis,
Sugar Mills, Sugir Exters end reos, cf ail
Eorat Towert- usu Gis Gtarntf, .vom e w if feet
Ircproved Lever Cotton Presset.. :jr nana, rower.
Sew and Rice Mills.
J?r.c?ilncry and Cas'.jgs cf i.:'; ftcacripi?oaa m&dt
Particular attention paid io 3case Pr.>n:s na.
Uastmgs for Buildings, ?r&tmga C&era vCv-.-n
saan w^jghwi, Ac, Ac
WILLIAM S. EZNEEET,
MACHINIST AND FOUNDER,
NC. ?14 MEETING .STREET,
CEAHLERTON. P.. C.
COOKING MADE PLKASANT AND
Keating the house caa oe avoided, and tar ex
pem-e-i/a servant saved, together wkn agr??t
redontlott in the tust of luel.'hy wing the Eu-;
PK?VEU SflBOSENE STU YE, ?lilli by
J. B, DUVAL i SON,
may3l-th No. SS* Klag stieeV '
J H E P A7YT(T?:"> S; <T? ~ITE~RT^
LIFE AND TONTINE ASSURANCE COMPAN?
OF THE SOUTH
No. ?8 BROAD STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
WM. MCBURNEY. President. GEORGS E. HOGGS. Secretary.
E. T. ALEXANDER, Vice-President aa? Actuary. JOHN T. DAB BY. M. D.. Medical Adviser.
J. F. GILMER, Vlce-Pre6ldent. resident In Georgia. AUGUSTINE T. SMYTHE, Solicitor.
E. NYE HUTCHISON, Yice-Presidont, resident in JAMES CONNER, Counsel.
i?\ North Carolina. R. A. KINLOCH, M. D., 1 Local Medical Exam
R. LEBBY, JR.. M. D.. I iners.
William McBurney, J. Eli Gregg,"
William C. Bee, J. Harvey wilson,
Robert Mure E. Nye Hutchison,
Andrew Simonds, Z. B. Vance,
John R. Dukes, M. McRae,
George W. Wllllams,HBJ. F- Gurner,
James R. Pringle, William Duncan,
Lewis D. Mowry John Screven,
Wm. E. Ryan, John L. Hardee,
John B. Palmer,
R. O'Neale, Jr.,
John T. Darby, M. D..
Wm. M. Shannon,
D. Wyatt Aiken,
Giles J. Patterson,
Rev. James P. Boyce,
Robt. L. McCaughrtn,
George H. McMaster,
Wm. G. Whitten,
A. S. Johnson,
George H. Moffett,
George E. Beggs,
John H. Devereux,
E. P. Alexander,
E. J. Scott.
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS deposited with Comptroller-General for protection of Pollcy-Hoklcrfc
More than ONE MILLION DOLLARS of Assurance applied for !
This Company, having complied with all the conditions of Its Charter, is now prepared to Issue tho
usual forms of Life and Endowment Policies on the Cash system.
CASH PREMIUMS'! CASH DIVIDENDS ! CASH POLICIES!
,;i i-uiiuiwj nonforfeitable after the payment of ONE Annual Premium.
Paid-up Policies issued onsarrender of the original for an equitable amount.
Purely MUTUAL I No Stockholders I Ail Profits DIVIDED among the Policy-Holders. Dividends
declared Annnally. ,! j . "
Dividends once declared are uon-forfeitable, and may be used to reduce the Premium, to Increase
the amount of Assurance, or to make th? Policy self-sustaining. Dividends left with the Company,
however applied, may be used, in case of need, to pay Premiums. ?.
Investments confined by Charter to the moat solid and reliable Securities.
esr Patronize the only Life Assurance In the State, and keep your MONEY AT HOME.
JOHN H. SIMONS, Local Agent.
Steam (frtgiri?s, &z.
p ORTABLE AND STATIONARY
STEAM! ENGINES, ? A. "W MIELS, <fcc
ASJ agents for "THE STEAM ENGINE COM?
PANY OF WATERTOWN, N. Y." we have sold
several of these superior Engines. They have,
in every instance, given entire satisfaction, ana
wc take pleasure in recommending them to
Planters and others. We are now prepared to
fill orders at REDUCED PRICES for cash, or
approved city acceptance, for
PORTABLE ENGINES (MOUNTED ON
WHEELS OR OTHERWISE) FROM 4
TO 20 HORSE POWER.
STATIONARY ENGINES FROM 12 TO H>
Circulars, with Trice List List of Engines, Saw Mills, Ac, furnished on application to
GAILLARD <fc MINOTT, FACTORS,
jclvic-s ADGER'S NORTH WHARF.
O?TH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
NOTICE.-On an<l a?ter TITEBDAY, the 9th inst.,
the Summerville Train will leave Charleston at
5 20 P. M., arriving: at Summerville at 8.40 P. M.
A. L. TYL' R,
aug8 Vice President.
Trains leave Char'eston dally at 9.30 A. M.,
(Snndays excepted,' and 6.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston 7.30 A.M., (Mondays ex?
cepted,) and 5 P. M.
Passengers for all points North, hy leaving at
9.30 A. M., can go via Weldon and Richmond, or
hy leaving at 6.30 P. M., can go via Weldon and
Bay Line, or via Richmond, and thence via the
A quia Creek or Gordonsville routes to Washing?
Passengers for the Virginia Springs, leaving by
the 9.30 A. M. train, will reach Richmond at 11.15
A. M., and leaving by the 6.30 P. M. train reach
Richmond at 8.16 P. M., in time :o connect with
train leaving for the Springs at 8.45 P. M., orean
lay over until the following morning, at 8 A. M.
This is the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
route :o Cincinnati, Chicago and oiher points
West and Northwest, both trains making close
connections at Washington with Western trains of
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. s. SOLOMONS,
Engineer and S o penn ten'lent.
P. L. CLEAPOB, General Ticket Agent.
OUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPER 1NTLN l?a> * > Oj Fi CE, I
CHARLESTON, .-. ^. ii'.j ll, 1670. J
On and after sends;.. aiav ..-th, the Pdosencei
Trains upon *.uc Suut? >\.x? Railroad will ru ti
ipflve Charleston.?.30A. M.
Arrive at Augusta.4.251*. M.
Leave '. narleston.5.30 .%M
Arrive at Columbia.4.10 P. M.
Leave Augusta.S.oo A. M
Leave Columbi?.7.45 A. M
Arrive 6t Charleston.3.30 P. M.
AVUU8TA SIGHT EXPSSSS.
Leave Charleston.s.so P. M
Leave Augusta.6.00 P. M
irrive a* Auuu?ta.7.C? A. M
Arrive at Charleston.5.40 A. M.
COLUMBIA MOST KXrREBS.
Leave Char!es;on.7.30 P. M.
Leave Columbia.7.50 P. M
Arrive at Columbia.6.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.6.46 A. M.
Leave Charleston.6.20 F. M
Arrive at Summerville.0.10 P. M
Leave Summerville..7.10 A. M
Arrive at Charleston.8.26 A.M.
Camden and. Columbia Passeajrer Trains on
MONDAYS. WEONESDAYS and SATURDAYS, and be
tweeu Camden and Ringville daily, (Sundays ex?
cepted.) connects with up and down Day Pas
sengers at Ringville.
Leave Camden.5.35 A. M.
Arrive of. Columbia.;i.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.00 P. M.
Arrive at Camden.0.40 p. M.
U. T. TEAKE,
mayl3 General ?eporintendent.
filis C? ii nu eau 5.
F ll V E R A N D AGUE C URE
A .vrtair. cr.re rc: CHILLS ASD PETER-a ?jen
UIUJ Southern preparation, purely vegetable; ?
tonic and fever preventive, highly recommeiideit.
?ind stands nuequuited by any preparation now
l oitered.' Tu oewon* res?o-?sg In -juhealthy ?ec
I tloua it Is invaluable.
W arra i: i od-Nc 1 Ham hug.
y07 sale ly nil Druggists, cn<1 Ly
G. J. LUHN. Agent,
Druggist, soothfast cirner ilsg anil John sis.,
iunis-imoRpiC Charleston. S. C.
TTPiiAirS ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SURE CURE FOI! DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bo: tie. Sent by mail, postage
paid, on receipt 01 prica,
The Antidote ls the best remedy that can tn
administered in Mania-a-Potn, and also for ai
For sate^y Dr. H. BA SR.
No. 131 Meeting street,
octc Agss: .'rr Sou:: ?. i-j'.tnii.
I p p ir A N ' S
GREAT GERMAN BITTERS.
TEE PUREST MEDICATED CORWAL
LIPTMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS is ?re?
para! from the original German receipt now In
the possession of the proprietors, and is the same
preparation that was used In Germany upwards
of a century ago: and to-day it is tue household
remedy of Germany, recommended uy its most
Ll PPM A K'S
GREAI GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed of the purest alcoholic essence of
Germany's favorite beverage, impregnated wltb
the juices and extracts of rare herbs, roots and
barks; al! of which combined make lt one of the
best and surest preparations for the cure of
Dyspepsia, Los-; of Tone in the Stomach
and Digestive Organs,
AS A PREVENTIVE FOR CD ILLS AND FEVER,
AND MALARIOUS DISEASES GENERALLY.
Will find L:rPKAN*S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS
the best tonic >::iown 'or the diseases to whicb
they are generally subject, and where a gentle
stimulant":- rerenmended. . .j
MATHEW'S Birr?, S. C., June 2, 1870.
MESSRS. LIFFMAN A BRO.:
. Inclosed please Und money for one case of y*ar
German Bitters. Persons who have bought them
from me exrress having leen greatly benefited
by their tise. Tonis. Ac,
C. R FITTS.
OSAVGZSUae, S. C., June 4, 1870.
MESSRS. LtrrMAN A 1>K0. :
Inclosed and $50; send us more bf your Bitters*
they are taklnc -we:!.
Yours, ic. 7. u. w. BRIGSMAN A Co.
Der i-;* :L Cl?:.?S"C3E S. C. :
W. G. TROTT, ZD. S. BURNHAM,
A W. ECKE;. A CO., G. J. L?HS,
HENRY BISCHOFF A CO.
STEFFENS, WERNER A DUCKER,
DU WI E. MOISE b DAVIS, Druggists,
C LAU! US A WITTE.
JAMES CONNEPv'S SONS
UNITED STATES TYPE AND ELECTROTYPE
FOUNDRY AND PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE,
NOS. 23, 80 LH2 3-, OKNTRK STREBT,
CORNER READ AND DUANE STREETS,
A large Stoc?t Ol ENGLISH AND GERMAN
.ACES, both Plain and Ornamental, kept on
land. All Type cast at thl? estaeliahraent la
nauufactured from the metal Known as Conner's
jrequalled Hard Type Metal. Every artlcieme
f ssary for a perfect Printing Office furnished.