Newspaper Page Text
[Concludeil from First Faq
-?elf ap to a rall belief that all was '
State; that lt was never more cheap
ed, and that, to keep lt so, lt was Ol
garv for the colored people to ad bi
Radical party, and he appealed to the
REMARKS OF LEE, PURVIS AND TOJ
The Attorney-General was follow*?
Lee, colored, who spoke briefly of tl
ty for a movement such as that In
by the Reform party, and earnest 1
his hearers to support it. The tin
for this speaker was not fully consi
Purvis, a bright-colored man, and
from Lexington County, and Stat
Tomllnson made brief speeches. Pu
a feeble attempt to throw ridicule
Reform party, asserting that it wt
him, new to everybody, and was i
found in the dictionary. He contint:
strain until even the county colo
?showed their disgust, and he subside
tor Tomllnson, who waa next introdt
made an explanation, which was
that he was politically opposed to J
GENERAL BUTLER'S REPLY- TO THE A
At the conclusion of the Auditor's
General Butler was introduced, and
cheering which greeted him had sui
expressed his satisfaction in being abl
the whole people. He believed, knev
Scott administration was not infall
there had been a mal-administratlon
lairs of the State, and that be, as i
had a right to complain of it. He ha
Governor Scott to meet him and disci
but he had not come. -It was a new ?
Republicanism for a Governor to ai
Soxies. Against Mr. Chamberlain he
d no charges to make, unless he w
catedin the offences charged again
whlcn he had made, and ne would
good time. As regarded the questloi
via,whether the Reform party wanted l
Democrats, he had only to say no, nor
cans either; but lt was a movement t
those people who were once Republit
now are not ; he did not object to a man
he was a Republican, but he did object
men who, under the guise of Republic
fostered" themselves upon the people
State, and so acted that they were re]
by the Republican party and regarded
grace to civilization. The reason Pnrv
know of a Reform party outside of th
was because there was no such state 01
elsewhere requiring" a reform. The s
iii Purvis at Rev. Mr. Byrd was uncall
hut it was like the Republicans to c
they never wished any one to speak
opposed to them, especially a colore
nearly all of whom they desired to 1
backseats. As regards Purvis's chare
the Reform party was a middle party, i
" advice that all of the old Democrats
stick to the Democratic party, h<
?? would like to know of hit
hnvs one. what bad the Democrat!
il done for the people of South Cai
tfothW -For five long years It m ?a
Horaces at war, and now tue people pn
taking care of themselves, and let the
errTDemocratB do likewise. In 1865,
* almoBtready to accept whatever terms
proposed, we did all that was required
being committed ,by Andrew Johnsoi
James L. Orr, the latter of whom invok
not to accept the Reconstruction laws
Chamberlain has; talked considerably <
lash of slavery ; does he not know thi
lash was used more freely by the Noi
men who owned slaves than by the Sou
era. What did-he db to free you!
more than I did. Both of us were on
Instruments In the hands of God to
Jon. The lash ls no where applied i
cut?a. As for the true Republican par
believed that lt was the friend of the ct
people: he would have become a membe:
?ad he been a colored man. The League
wa* doubtless Intended for a good purp
that ot organization for political purpose;
lt had been perverted ior the lowest ol
poses. After giving Purvis a slight sit
sneering at a good gray-haired, pious cc
man,. (Jonas Byrd.) and voting tor
reverend rascal Whittemore, wbo was
.- kicked ont of Congress, General I
proceeded to tear to pieces the
?K'... menta of tile Attorney-General in rega
v . THE STATE DEBT.
He complimented -Mr. Chamberlain fe
ability m presenting his case. He ada
- - that to a certain extent the- assertion o
- Attorney-General that $4,000,000 ol the
debt was e, contingent liability, and that i
nota debt1 It was nota debt if the rai
.waa able to pay it, but no one supposed
the road would pay lt. The Attorney-Ge:
could not deny that in a bankrupt schedi
-contingent liability must be set down as >
Mr. Chamberlain here remarked that the !
was not bankrupt- to which General Butte
plied that lt woola soon be. The llabilltie
other "State roads should not be counted ic
cause they were live corporations, which '
responsible ior the debt, and were ma
money every day; with the Blue Ridge
Road thia was not the case. After a com
son of'the salaries of officers under the S
and Orr administrations, showing that u
Orr's government the salaries were more
three-fourths less than ander that of S
General Butler said Mr. Chamberlain had
ed considerably about paying the Interes
the State debt contracted by the Democ
party; he should know that the Demo*
have not been In power since the war,
that Generals Canny and Sickles were the ?
REVIEW OF THE LAND COMMISSION.
: General Butler then reviewed the op?rai
of the land commission (heretofore publis
and expressed his conviction that the law
a good one, and would be highly benenc
properly carried out; but lt was made a m
of large frauds, and no one was beneflttet
ceptlng a fe w members of the Ring. He i
tloned that in this county, in May last,
Patterson sold a tract of land to one Free;
(who is running for the Legislature) for $1
and in less than two weeks he had sold i
the State for $6200-thus making over $2
That same land would probably oe sold to
colored men for about $S per acre, it hat
cost $6. .
The remarks of General Butler were rec
ed with manifestations of delight from ev
one of the audience, and all were fully <
vinced that - although the Attorney-Gen
had presented his side of the case with con
?rable ability, he had been thoroughly worsi
REMARKS OF JUDGE CARPENTER.
Judge Carpenter followed General But
He said be was very much fa ti ti ned, hoai
- and was at that moment very ill besides,
he would endeavor to make a speech, as
felt the necessity of responding to the rema
that had been made. He was truly thant
that he was able to meet his slanderers fact
face. I have been denounced by the Radical
being one of the greatest scoundrels liv!
Well, here ls the Attorney-General, the bria
est intellect of the party; does he call mel
names ? No. I have been admitted to
bosom of the Attorney-General's family; hi
been received as his social equal. He does i
denonnce me. Then do not believe the stor
of these lying scoundrels wno try to injt
me. He understood that Senator Wimbi;
had denounced bim, and begged of God il
giveness for ever having voted for him
Senator Wimbush, who had been circul?t?
pretty freely among the colored people darli
the speeches, interrupted the Judge by d
mandlng to know about the Oraugeburg ca?
The Judge explained, but Wimbush math: u
of an offensive remark, and continued his i
terruptlons even after being called to ord?
and reminded that he was violating an agre
ment which, as chairman ot the co m mit ti
for the Radical party, he had signed. A polic
man came up and requested Wimbush to i
quiet. The two got into aa altercation. Tl
colored people crowded around them. A co
ored man, from behind the stage,
THREW A ROCK AT JUDGE CARPENTER.
It missed the'judge and struck a yout
named Gladden, who was standing in front <
the stage. He was struck in the head, an
fell Insensible to the ?rround. A scene of th
wildest confusion ensued. General Bulleran
. the Attorney-General and Purvis implored th
crowd to be quiet. The Attorney-General bt
seeched the colored people to behave, statin
that their action was a disgrace to the Repul?
Bean party. But of no avail; a large numbe
of the colored people became more disorderly
Wimbush ran off, and was toliowed by abou
three hundred colored men. A youth, ?ephev
of Major Hamilton, seeing them coming, ant
thinking they would do damage to his uncle',
property, ran on belore to give notice ol' thei;
coming: Cries ot" -"icill him !" ukill him !" wen
raised. Others cried out, "He's shot Wim
bush." The mob pursued the youth, wlu
turned dow n a street ami escaped. Tte mob.
thinking that he bad ?one Imo MrB. Brawlev's
residence, rushed to th? gm? aud demanded
of her the person fur whom tiley were in
search. She denied that he wa? there They
cursed her, and swore that ii he was not pro?
WOULD TEAR HE? IN PIECES.
Here they remained lor some time, abusin"
the lady, but being anally convinced that he
?was not In the house, left. On the way, Dr. R
H. Jordan was accosted by one of the mob,
who drew his pistol and attempted to shoot
the Doctor. The Doctor, who had just gone
home for his pistol, drew his weapon and or?
dered the fellow to surrender, which he did.
The crowd then rushed upon and over the
Doctor. When they passed over him, some
one cut him severely in the neck. When the
row fret commenced a number ot stones were
thrown at the white people, and another man,
besides those already mentioned, was painfully
BEHAVIOR OF THE WHITE PEOPLE.
During this mel * the behavior ol the white
people was simplj heroic. Though taunted,
insulted by thos" ?rtiom they had invited to
their meeting, they resented it not, but stood
firm, and acting under the advice of the cooler
headed among them, remained ready to re
sen', any direct attfck upon them, or any
further Interference with the meeting. How?
ever, after the riot occurred, lt was deemed
best not to continue the meeting and it was
It is evident that this disturbance was a pre?
meditated affair. Bet?re the meeting the ne?
groes had been heard to threaten Judge Car?
penter, and swear that he should not speak*
and Wimbush, especially, who rules most of
the colored people of the county, and who had
commenced the disturbance, had been very
severe in his denunciations of the Judge.
The citizens are naturally very indignant at
this outrage, and will use every effort to bring
the perpetrators to Justice. A colored man
named Irving Welch, president of the Loyal
League of Bock Hill, has been designated as
one of the men who threw rocks, and will be
AU of the wounded are doing well. It is
but Justice to state that the majority of the
colored people deeply regret the disturbance.
THE RADICALS AT MARION.
An Attempt to Whitewash the Ring.
(PROM AH OCCASIONAL CORRESPONDENT.]
MARION COURTHOUSE, August 18.
After nominating Joseph H. Rainey as their
candidate for Congress Irom this district, some
of the Radicals In convention adjourned to our
Their arrival at the depot was an ovation.
Some big, bm mostly little Fifteenth amend?
ments met them, and with drums and horrid
noises for a time made night hideous. Demon?
strations we do not object to; yet it is but
showing how much of kindred feeling we have
for Sancho Panza to object to this rude dis?
turbance of our slumbers at 2 o'clock A. M.
We learn that some seventy-live persons met
the distinguished men who were to explain
how Scott was worth $75.000 when he came to
our poor old State. Black Monday be such
Near or perhaps after noon yesterday, Colo?
nel R. F. Graham appeared on a box in front |
of the Courthouse, and requested of the audi?
ence (by no means a large one) that the ora?
tors be heard with patience, (which point we
afterwards saw was a good one. as some cer?
tainly needed such consideration.) and, also,
with attention. Colonel Graham then read the
letter of Judge Orr, giving reasons lor the
political change of heart in his judgeship. The
reason, beyond asserting thar the Radical
party is and will be in power for some time,
and hence it ls better (lor the pocket, we pre?
sume) to be with them so as to have the fiesh
E?ts ol Egypt at our command, we could not see.
ut we are not to discuss Judge Orr, but
are attempting to give the events of what
was certainly Bainey day. In retiring.
Colonel Graham introduced as the candi?
date for Congress Joseph H. Rainey, of)
Georgetown, endorsing and recommending
him. Rainey made a speech-a long speech
beginning by asking the suffrages of the peo?
ple, and charging the colored men to vote
solidly tor Republicanism-that party which
"had nerilled Its existence to give us our
rights,*'and had '"protected us so tar in the en?
joyment of them. He then exhibited a copy ol
THE NEWS, and read charges of General
Butler against "the wickedest man" in Colum?
bia, attempted to answer them and explain
Scott's guilt away. Cardozo followed,. and
made a very poor out of it. The "cause" was
too heavy a load for him tc*carry.
Colonel Graham next introduced one Samuel
J. Lee as a young man on "his ?rst legs" In
politics, but who had exhibited his wisdom by
embracing the tenets of the Republican parly.
We remembered the "first legs" we saw the
nice young man on. supported him while ad?
vocating the re-election of the blackbeard ca
det8hip-seller Whittemore. The rain caused a
stampede from the front of the courthouse
into the court-room, where the interrupted
address of Lee was finished. His address was
the old stereotnyed appeals we before heard.
Other speeches were made by Jones, of
Georgetown, and S. A. Swalls. of Williams?
burg, In which there was nothlug worthy ot
comment. Colonel Graham made a few re?
marks, and the grand pow-wow ended.
Incidents were numerous, but as they were
of no general importance, we do not mention
them. Bad whiskey produced worse language,
and our square rivalled the confusion of Babe!.
Drums, flies, and loud talking ruled the day
And night to a late hcur. The effect, however,
did not seem magical; and we believe a few of
Judge Carpenter s sledge-hammer arguments
will tell in the coming election.
This was the first public occasion on which
It was our painlul privilege to see Colonel Gra?
ham and C. Smith, two men "to the manner
born." affiliating with that party led -by the
"individual" and Mr. Ransler. Such d?lections
will be few in our community.
Cotton crops are being injured slightly by
rust, but eorn promises well. We expect a
tolerably good crop throughout. "O. K."
NEW YORK -Per steamship Manhattan-au
bales cotton, GS tes rice, 106 bales yarn. 14 bbls
oil, 530 bushels wheat, 20 bbls no:.i\ ?..< empty bar?
rels, 46 pfcgs.
PHILADKLPHIA-Per steamship Sal vor-102 bales
cotton, 121 bales yarn. 63 tes rice, and sundries.
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Sea Gull-244 bales
cotton, 250 tons phosphate rock, 93 casks clay, 4
hhds hides, 4 cases mdse, and sundries.
BOSTON-Per sehr Montana-611 bbls spirits of
turpentine, 163$ bbls rosin, 50 casks clay, 5 tons
The Charleston Cotton, Klee and Naval
OFFICB CHARLESTON NEWS. \
SATURDAY EVENING, August 20, 1ST0. )
COTTON.-This article was In moderate de?
mand, with but a limited supply, and. with bet
ter telegrams, prices improved about !4c V rb.
Sales about 200 bales, say, 3 at 13: 1 at 14; 24 at
14?: 5 at 15; 1 at 15,-,'; 10 at 16; Sat I6'4;24at
i6>i;2Sat 17;4at 17^:46at I'M; 2 at 17?i?23at
18. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.13ii@l6;
Low middling.17 @
Strict middling.IS ?j>
RICK.-The first sale of new crop took place,
consisting of a small lot of 6 tierces, classed fair,
at loc H> lb. This is the earliest appearance of
new rice tha. ls remembered.
NAVAL STORES.-There were no sales of note.'
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam direct nom?
inal; via New York, 7-l?d on uplands, iM6d ou
sea islands; by sail nomina!. To Havre nominal.
Coastwise-to New York, by steam. ??c on up?
lands and ,'4'c on sea Islands; $1 $ tierce on rice;
by sall, 'ic on cotton;-tierce on rice: 40c
V barrel on rosin; $T@S fi Mon lumber; $9@lo
M on timber. To Boston, by sail, ;,'?', c f. rb
on upland cotton. To Providence, $S ft M on
boards, Xe fi lb on cottou. To Philadelphia, by
steam, lie lb ou uplands; by sall, $7 U on
boards; ?9 on timber: $3 H ton on clay, and }3o<
3 50 on phospha i s. To Baltimore, by steam, ?c
t* lb: by sall, ?6 50@7 M on boards; $3 "p toa
on phosphate rock. Vessels are iu demand by
our merchants to take lumber freights rrom
Georgetown, S. C., Danen and Satilla River, Ga..
and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern pons, aud ?io
@12 $ M are the rates on lumber and boards.
EXCHANGE. - sterling 60 day bills nomina!.
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-The bank3 purchase sight
checks at par to }', premium, and sell at
premium. Outside they purchase at <? premi?
um, and sell at premium.
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, Angus: 20-N o o u.-Consols 91??.
Bonds S$'?. Torpentluedull.
LIVERPOOL, August 2U-Noon.-Cotton open?
ed firm, tending up; uplands l'a'.'.'id ; Orleans
9Jia9,l4d; sales 15,oaj halys. Ked winter wheat
Evening.-Cotton closed active und buoyant:
uplands 9>?d; Orleans 9}i<l; .sales ld.ooo bales:
speculation and export 6000 bales. Purk dull.
Tallow 4Cs 9J.
HAVRB, Augast 20.-Cot toa firm; mi
leans 97? centimes; sates of the wi
bales; stock 165. ooo.
HAVANA, August IB,-Sterling 19?a20
60 days sight currency 7? discount;
j Gold, 60 days U?; short 0? premium.
NEW YORK, August 20-Noon.-Ste
Gold weak on Prussian victory new
Money and sterling nnchanged. Bonds
nessee sizes, ex-coupons, 62?; new,
ginia sixes, ex-coupon, 63; new, 63:
sixes, old, 72; new, 65; Levee sixes, 72;
Alabama eights, 98; fives, 70; Georgia
sevens, Bl; North Carolina sixes, old, !
SI; South Carolina sixes, old, 82; n
Flour dull and declining. Wheat dull t
Corn dull and heavy. Pork quiet at $25
dall; steam, 16?al6?. Cotton quiet ;
upland3, 19? ; Orleans, 20?c. Turpent
Rosin $1 S2?a5. Freights heavy.
Evening-Money easy at 4a6. Gold
Sterling dull at 9?. Governments dull a
sixty-twos 12?. state securities dull
closed firmer. The decline In bonds ls :
ble to the decline in gold; sixty-twos 12
fours ll; sixty-fives ll?; new 9?; six
10; sixty-eights 10?; currencies iii
statement-loans decrease $2,800,000; f
crease ?3,370,000; deposits decrease $
legal tenders decrease $1,620,000. Cotto
sales 1.300 bales; uplands 19?; Orlei
Flour dull, and 5ai0c lower; superfine S
Western $5 35a$5 65. Wheat heavy a
lower; winter red and amber Western $1
Corn unchanged at 85aS9. Pork $28 S
quiet. Lard duh; kettle 16?. Grocer
Naval stores a shade firmer. Freights lc
BALTIMORE, August 20.-Floor dull an
Wheat quiet and unchanged. Corn, wi
110; yellow neglected. Pork $30 50.
CINCINNATI, August 20.-Flour dull at
Corn scarce and firm at 78a90c. Whlske;
92B93C. Pork dull at $2S 50. Bacon is in
bing demand; shoulders 14?c; clear sidi
LOUISVILLE, August 20.-Bagging uncl
Flour Armer and unchanged. Corn deel,
95c Provisions firm ;r. Pork $30. Lard l Tc
shoulders 14?c; clear sides IS?. Whiskey
ST. Lons, August 20.-Hemp unchanged
and bogging steady and unchanged. Flour
Corn dull; mixed 63c. Whiskey lower
Pork $29a29 5"o. Bacon shoulders 14?c
sides 15?al8?. Lard dull.
AUGUSTA, August 20.-The cotton mart
been more active to-day, opening with a t
fering stock and a good demand for midd
17?c; holder's very firm and the market
ued active throughout the day, and closed
the opening quotation^ sale6 47 bales; rece
SAVANNAH, Angnst 20.-Cotton la gd
maud; low middling i;ai:?c; salts 225 bal
receipts 110; stock 1550.
MOBILE, August 20.-Cotton firm: mi
I7?al7?c; net receipts 13; exports, coast?
GALVESTON, August 20.-Cotton dull and
nominal; good ordinary Bc; sales 50 bale
receipts 10; stock-5515.
NEW OKLEANS, August 20.-Cotton qui
firmer; middlings 17?c; sales 1000 bales; t
celpts 29; coastwise l;.total SO bales; e:
coastwise ?SO; stock32,717. Sterling 2S;,.
Vork sight a premium. Gold 15X.
Smith, Edwards iv Co.'s Monthly Cc
LIVERPOOL, August 1.-The month of Jul
long be remembered as one of Intense pani
ruinons loss to many eugaged lu the cotton ;
The depression on our Exchange has no; bee
ceeded lu any period within our recollection
even that disastrous week la the soring of
when Ove: end, Gurney A Co. failed, ande
fell 4d per pound at one bound. The pr
American was thea lSd. aad the fall was t<
but the proportionate- fall has been quite as
on this occasion, being oa the average 2d to
per lb for the month, or about 25 per cent, or
At the date of our last circular a heavy, lat
tone prevulled, and the market was droopin
der the weight of a supply much above wha
pnbllc had calculated on early in the year,
dhug uplands were quoted 0?, and fair Dhol
S?d; and the geueral Impression was that
to 9?d for American a substantial lmprovei
would set lo. most people being of opinion
we think rightly so, that cotton on its merits
safe at those prices, and not likely to rule 1
for the remainder of the year. Even thei
loss ou Imports was seveie, as most of the A
Icttn cotton arriving cost il?d to sell for
c'liog Orleans, and 9?d for fair Dhollerah.
actual stock was counted and given out ol
1st Julv. aad proved to be 62.000 bales less
tne estimate, owing In part, it ls suppose?
large deliveries t J the trade from ship's side
reported to the brokers. This discovery impt
a transient gleam to the market, bat it wa
Though our market was stunned by the n
no great pressure to sell occurred for two or t
days, but on Monday, the ISth ult., a regular
lc set in; all sons of wild reports were set ai
such as that Russia had declared war agi
France, and the fear became general that a
versal upheaving of Enrope was at haDd. lt
believed that Russia would seize the chan
pushing her designs on Turkey, and that Au:
would seek revenge for her recent defea
Prussia. Our Stock Excbaage became the sc
o' a wild aad ungovernable panic, aad secur
of all kinds, but especially of forcigu governn
stocks, were depreciated enormously. This n
ed on commercial business generally, and e>]
ally on the cotton, which gave way in two ri
ld per lb, say from 9?d to 8?d for middling
leans. rallures now begun to be announced,
for each name that was given, ten were susp
ed; the heavy losses coming ou a weak com
nlty, exacted universal distrust. It was km
that an euonuous business had been don
arrival conon, and it was thought that whe .
large shipments of May aud June arrived fl
Bombay, showing a loss of 3d per lb or mor
would "be Impossible to set le the contracts w
out inextricable confusion. All those f<
crowded together at ouce on the public mind,
the gloom ou our Exchange became Indescri
The position of our marke: just now is a a
extraordinary one; it has beeu beaten dowi
the grouud by a panic or the most virulent ?
unreasoning kind, and mutual confidence 1
been lost to an extent scarcely ever wjtnea
before on our Exchange. Prices have beeu for
down dally at an astonishing rate, genen
through the pressure of sellers, and that c
time whea there was uo real stringency in
money market. The magnitude and complica
nature of arrival contracts have greatly added
the alarm, as people's commitments are iud
nitely eolarged, m consequence of thc numen
failures or intermediate buyers. Indeed, th
contracts have operated like a nightmare, a
caused rar more apprehension than if an eq
amount of cotton had beeu thrown on the m
ket ou the spot. People have lost sight or the fi
that after all the loss ls confined to 400.000 ba
afloat, ot which perhaps nearly one-hair are natl
consignments from Boni buy. not sold, to arri
so that the real pressure is limited to about 23
ooo bales spread over three mouths. No doubt ;
loss oa this ls very great, still the vast uumber
hands through Which tne contracts have nass
minimises tne loss to each, aud renders li mt
bearable, and we believe au exaggerated ld
prevails of the difficulty that will be encounter
lu settling these contracts.
We believe that the pauic in our market has pt
ceeded to a point which is unreasonable, and ih
the excessive and exaggerated decline will beg
a powerful reaction beiure many months are ort
We think the effect of the war ou our trade li
been much overrated. Wc do not believe that
will permanently injure the business of Lane
shire; ludeed we think it probable that it w
bring an accession of business in consequence
the waste of armies and the partial suspensk
of spinning and manufacturing in Germany. Tl
only way in which wc can see thai a continent
war directly affects our cottell market is in r
ducing our export or cotton. No doubt there wi
be lntle cottou shipped to cermuny while hostil
ties l ist, but we ihluk this wilt be quite compel
sated by the general cessation ur exports to Eni
land from America, India, ?md all produc?a
couutru-s while the pa^lo continues. We believ
ilia:, if present prices, rule till October, we wi
reduce our import in the second hnlf of this veai
by 250,000 bales, aud this will tully counterba
ance the falling on" lu o'ir expon demand. Iea\
lug us with uo more stock at Hie end of the yea
than ve would nave had v.-ilhout coutiueut;)
Our home consumption must increase, an?
that materially, under the stimulating luduenc
ot these ?ow prices, lt makes immense diff?rend
to a spinner usiug American cotton at 7d tos<
instead or lld to I2d, ur Surat at 5d toed iu pine?
of 9d to iou, aud we are quite prepared to sc
our deliveries to the trade exceed 5?'<,00'J bales pu
week ror the remainder of this year. We e.vpeci
before long a very large ou.-lutss will set in a:
Manchester fur the Eastern markets; the price:
uow ruling for cluth alford such au Inducement
io the shipper as he has not had since January,
1S6S; S?lb shirtings then touch- d Ss Dd, now they
ure at a, 3d, and with that single exception thc
present price is lower Him bas ruled since is<;o. on
Hie oilier hand the aecouu:? Hom India ate very
promising for a good trade next year: Hie mon?
soon has h-eii exc?dent Hms lui-, and good har?
vests aiv therefore probable, ami we believe the
off-tak-of India next i-cason .viii lu- very large.
We have no doubt that a'ou; the present currency
a strong demand for India will soon begin in
Manchester, andas Hie tnt le come under con?
tract, they will cover with cotton at its present
depressed price, lt ia Important in this connec?
tion io observe Hint Liverpool is thc only market
where trade can uow buy the raw material: the
'season is ever lu America, and the stock held
there (which is chiefly low cotton), is kept far
above the market, ana will be so for the remain?
der of thia season. The stock In Bombay ls large,
but ls held at ld per lb above current prices here,
and as the native holderB are very stubborn,
there 1B no chance of them breaking down to the
level of this market for a long'tlm? to come.
Hence lt follows that whenever an active business
begins in Manchest er,the trade must be heavy buy?
ers in our market, and we fully expect to see the
face of matters here entirely changed before very
long, and probably as great an eagerness to buy
cotton as there has been lately to throw lt away.
Fresh Interest has been awakened in the
prospects of the American crop by the publication
of an estimate of three and a half to four millions
from the agricultural bureau In America. We
oei.eve that these figures are exaggerated. No
doubt the crop on the whole looks well now,
though our accounts are by-no means uniformly
good, and scarcely bear out the verv glowing ac?
counts generally current; but the critical time of
the year has yet toc?me, andan early frost or bad
picking season would entirely alter the aspect 6f
We think it very unlikely that such an extraordi?
nary season as the last wi'l be repeated ? two such
years have never followed each other, so far as
we know of, and it has very seldom happened be
rore that arter an immense increase of crop in
one year, another great increase has taken place
in the next one. The almost invariable rule has
oeen that a very laree c?op has been succeeded
y 8 8im ur one' No douot lDis law ma' be re"
versed thra year in consequence of the greatly in?
creased planting; but we lean strongly to the
opinion that public sentiment is exaggerating
S2 Prospects of the next crop Just as lt under es?
timated the la3t one.
The Sew York Rice Market.
From the Daily Bulletin, August 18th: Tiere has
oeen a trifle more doing, with no important
c,'^nee to note in values. Sales of 40 tes Carolina
at sc; soo bags Rangoon at 7a7yc: and loco bajrs
uo. in bond on private terms. Baring Brothers" A
co. s London circular of the 5th Instant, reports
ii?SL*i follows: Quiet but steady. At auction
1S.B00 bags Madagascar were bought In, but after?
wards 15,000 bags Paddv sold at es ed. The sales
privately are 7000 bags ordinary to middling
Kangoon from 8s 9da9s3d; 4000 bags middling
Ballam from 9sa9s 2>id; 10,000 bags white Bengal
i? m<,,108 M for middling to 123 -l??d for good,
also 3300 bags good from Hs 0dal2s quay terms."
From the Journal of Commerce: The market
is Bteady, with the usnal jobbing trade; 300 bags
wangoon 6old at 7a7>4'c. and 40 tes Carolina at 9c.
From the Daily Bulletin. August 19 : The gene?
ral demand continues very good, though prices
do not advance. The market shows a pretty
steady and uniform tone on all grades. Sales of
150 bags Patna at 8 Kc; 350 bags Rangoon at 7a
7?c, and 1000 do In bond at $3 18'? gold. Caro?
lina, common to good, per cwt, $9 75a9; do
prime to fancy, per cwt, $9 25a9 37 Rangoon,
per lb, 7a7>??Rangoon, gold in bold, per lb. ?Xt&K.
New York Sogar Market.
From the Journal of Commerce, August 19 : The
market for raw is steady, with moderate offer?
ings, and a tolerable inquiry from the trade and
reti?ere. Holders feel that present rates are low
enough, and while willing to operate ou the basis
given, refuse to grant further concessions. We
quote fair to good refining at 9;,'o9*ic. and No 12
boxatiojic. The enies are 80 hhds at 9}MO*iC
for Cuba, loante for Porto Rico, and 18?0 boxes1
Havana at I0al0;t*c. For reflue I the demand is ?
better at unchanged rates. We quote soft yellow
at llf?all'?o. sort white at 12jf?l3c, and crushed,
powdered and granulated at I3>inl3?tc.
New York Naval Stores Market.
From the Journal of Commerce, Angnst 19 :
The market for spirits of turpentine ls rather
stronger, with, however, less Inquiry. We quote
merchantable lots at tte; 75 obis, were sold lo
lots at this figure. Rostns are firmly held, espe?
cially strained grades, with a rair inquiry. We
quote strained at $177J?a*-l 80 for common, and
$1 82,'ia$l 85 for good. Tar ls unsettled with very
little demand; 40 bbls. Newbern brought S3 25.
GEORGETOWN, August 17.-COTTON.-Sales or
2 bales this week at from 15 to is cents per lb. We
quote from 15 to 20 cents per lb.
CORN.-Arrival of - cargoes this week.
Selling at si 50 per bushel.
TIMBER-Arriving slowlv; market depressed.
Stock on hand 2000 sticks, unsold. We quote 5 to
..TURPENTINE.-Virgin (Up $2 50: yellow dip $2 25;
scrape or hard si to si 25 per bbl. of 2?o lbs.
to the bbl.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.-rcr gallon 31 cents.
TAR.-Per bli!., retail, 53.
PEANUTS.-Per bushel $ial 25.
Interior Cotton Market?.
MACON. August 19.-Receipts to-day 14 bales;
sales 7; shipped 1G. The market ls wholly un?
changed. There is a moderate demand for mid?
dlings at 10c; something fancy 16J?c
COLUMBUS, August 19.-The market during
the past week has beeu qnlet: transactions light.
Receipts 49 bales; shipments 134; sales 37, at iee
Tor middlings. Only 2 bales of new cotton have
yet reached our market.
ATLANTA. August 19.-The market closed at
l?e for middlings; 15 for low middiiug: 14 for good
ordinary; 13 for ordinary.
OFANOEBDRG, August 19.-Sales during the
week S bales. We quote: O.dlnary 12al4c; low
middling 15; middling 15,v.
MONTGOMERY, August 19.-Market dull; low
Receipts by Railroad, August ?O.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD. '
159 bales cotton, 9G bales goods, leo bbls flour,
200 sacks flour, 150 sacks oats, 341 sacks wheat, 93
bois naval stores, Iniuber, stock, Ac. To J Camp
sen k co, J N Robson. Claghorn. Herring A co, J
Adger k co, Stenhouse A co, Knobeloch & Sina".
J C H Clausen, G Foll?n. W W Smith. G H Walter
k co. G w Williams A- co, Pelzer. Rodgers A co.
Smith k Chapeau, J C Mal'.ouee and E Welling.
G bales cotton, 694 bbls naval stores, cars lnm
ber, phosphates, mdse, Ac. Tu J Marshall, jr, Mrs
Posl, Barden A Parker. Kinsman k Howell, Jno
Wleters, Smith k Chapeau, caldwell A Son, und
Chapeau A Heffron.
Ter steamship Manhattan, for New York-A
R Lewith. Mrs Capt Bradley. T C Davie-, Ttn?s IV
Gnskery. Mrs E A Turnan. "Miss 5 A Titnian. Miss
E Dunbar. H Daly. M brake. Mrs D s Uart, G W
Almar and wife, T S Simons and wife, Rev J P
Bwvce, Mrs M E Hagen. R Totnliuson. E T Brown,
A J Crews, C Foster. F Warley. Coi T I! Clarkson,
P Lvuch, I Harris. Mrs F Hein and two children,
ULA Balk, C E Dodd, W Munson, J Alexander.
Mrs Sarah Alexander. A Schmidt. J Caldwell, G
eros, J W Smith, ii Griffith. IV Macklin. .Ino Bal).
T T Windsor, A Palmer. K Richardson. S Duryea,
J C Baker, E J Thatcher, W Cctrv. Williams, and
! 4 deck.
Per steamship Sea Gall. f<?r Baltimore-Mrs E
Yates, Rev E D Boone. J li Ladson, j Reese, Rev
M B Sliter and 4 deck.
Per steamship South Carolina, from New York
J Amos, J Lllieuthal, J A Leland, A A Estira, U A
Maxwell, T B Cox. C Newhouse. Chas Smith, ll J
Boone, R Carroll. D H Sherwood, W A Simmous,
A F Crombe, Mrs Fitzgerald, Robt Stewart. Mrs
Stewart, Mrs Kline. Llbbv Kline; J B Jackson, Jas
Riley, Mrs Gouldrlch and'daughter, P Dunn, P A
Read, N Green, J Kidd.
Per steamer Dictator, from Palatka via Jack?
sonville. Fernaudlna and Savannah-Mrs Cassi
dv and two daughters, C L Mather, W McLean, J
Lennihan, TC Jenkins. J Horning, J L Ryan, J E
Walker, 0 Tltterinan. A B Mott, and 7 deck.
Per steamer Starlight, from Savannah, Beau?
fort, Pacific Lauding aud Edlsto- U Schauetz and
First Quarter, 4th, 3 hours, 31 min?tes, morn mg
Full Moon, nth, 3 hours, ?3 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter, 19th, 2 hours. 30 minutes, morning.
New Moon, 26th, 4 hours, 5 minutes, evening.
CHARLESTON, S. C., AUGUST 22
Steamship South Carolina, Adkins. New York
left 17th iust. Mdse. Tu Wagner, Huger k co.
\v A Courtenay, J E Ariser A "co. southern Ex?
press Company, N E Railroad Agent, J D Aiken
k co, A U Abrahams k Sun, Adams, Damon A co,
C D Alirens A co. D A Anime A cu. E Bates k co,
C Bart k co. E E Bedford. Wm M Gird k co, J M
Uoeseh, Blum A Miller, BoUinaon Bros, T M Bris
tull A co, T Bu?tl. R Calli well. Cameron. Barkley
A co. J Camp-en A Co, T M Cater, W u Chafe? * j
co. J Chapman, Charleston Hotel, Cb leora Manu-1
facturlnf companr, j c ll Claussea, ii Cobla A co.
P Dorsey, T D Dotterer, Douglas k Miller. Jas M
Eaaon A Bru. L Elias, j s Fairly A co. D F Flem?
ing A cu, 1> Goldstein, Hart k CO, Holmes k Cal?
der. T M Horsey A Bro. linger A Kavenel. X A
Hunr. W Hunt. J Jancovich, Jeffords A co, Kana
paux * Gunzaiez, j Kennerty, Kins m au Bru?, li
Klaite k cu, Kinsman A Howell, Klug k Gibbun,
Kliuek, Wicken berg A CO A Langer, U G Loper, L
Lorenzt, G J Luhn, Sam: R Marshall. Marshall A
Burge. .1 G Miiuur k co, .1 ll Muller. Muller A Wie?
tels, Murphy A Little. D O'Neill k --ons, B O'Neill.
l>r E J Oliveras, OstendonT k co, C Oetgen. P c
Schroder, Palmetto P c Association, D Paul A co,
ti tticcke. Meit'eus, Werner k Ducker. S Thomp?
son, p Foale. C V'uigt, J u V .Hers, K von Santen,
Wagner A Monsces. G W Williams A co. J Apple,
Graulii'VU e Manufacturing Cowpony, M A Ash?
ton, J II Barst. Paul, Welch A Brandes. J lt.Read
k co. vv s Bisseil, B L Bonham. J M Brou n, Mrs
Buxbaum. L Cohen, fi u Comelscn, H L Duvids.
OoWle, Moise A davis. Po?Vibe, McConib k co,
C Gravely, Goodrich, Wlu-man A cu, .Ino Hedge.*;
Johnston. Crews k co, O Kerrison, North, steele
t Wardell. C C High'er, W I' Russell, Jno S Schir
., D ll Silcox, smith Brus. Stell, Webb A co. W j
Trott, j S M Wehlimauu and others. '
Brig James Crosby, Baldwin, New York-12
lays. Guano. To H F Baker A co and the S C
Sehr D F Keeling, Robinson, Baltimore-14
lays. Guano and mdse. To Street Bros A co, W
D Dukes A co, J E Adger A co, Holmes A Calder,
Sehr Wautauga, Munro, New York-15 days.
Guano and acids. To the Master, W C Bee A co,
and W C Dukes A co.
Sehr E J Palmer, Smoot, Baltimore-S days.
Corn and oats. To Street Bros A co, C H West,
Jr, R M Butler A Son, J Campsen A co, Stenhouse
A co, T Tupper A Sons and T J Kerr A co.
Sehr Mott Bedell, Bedell, Norfolk, Ya-7 days.
Corn and oats. To the Master and West A Jones.
Steamer Dictator, McMillan, Palatka. via Jack?
sonville, Fernandina and Savannah. 50 tes rice,
mdse, Ac. To J D Aiken & co. Goodrich. Wlne
raan A co, J L A co, J Lennlnau. J S Schirmer, H
Bischo?T A co, J F Taylor A co, F K Huger.
Merchants' Line sehr B N Hawkins, Morris, New
York-10 days. Mdse. To Wm Roach A co, J E
Adger A co, Adams, Damon & co, W M Bird A co,
C Berbusse, C Burckrayer, Bollmann Bros, H Bis?
choff A co, A Bischoff. H Bulwinkle A co, E Bates
A co. H Cobla A co, Clacius A Witte, T Campbell,
Cameron, Barkley A co, Crane, Boylston A co, H
A Due, Dowie, Moise & Davis, J B Duval A Son, J
M Eason A Bro, D F Fleming A co, J L Fnldza, H
Gerdts A co, C Gravely. J Gorham, C GUdden, A
Johnson, Goodrich, Wineman A co, Hart A co,
Holmes A Calder, Kinsman A Howell, T J Kerr A
co, C L Kornahrens, H Klatte A co, King A Gib?
bon, M Lahrs, Mantoae A co, Muller A Wleters. C
Momier, Mordecai A co, D O'Neill A Sons, C P
Poppenheim, B O'Neill, G Prince, Palmetto Pio?
neer Association, S C Railroad Agent. Steffens,
Werner A Ducker. H Slegllng, A Tobias' Sons, G
W Williams A co, W G Trott. Wando Manufactur?
ing Company, W L Webb, Wagner & Monsees. W
G whltden A co, J H Wurhman A co, P L Gullle
mln and others.
Sehr Lucy M Collins, Collins, New York-10
days. Hay. To J H Risley and King A Gibbon.
Steamer Starlight, Coste, Beaufort, Pacific
Landing and Edlsto. Mdse. To J D Aiken A co,
Southern Express Company, Ravenel A Holmes,
A W Eckel <fc co, MTriesr, McQueen A co. Captain
Braine, W M Bird A co, F K Hager, Captain G W
Bradley, J R Heriot and others.
Bark Time3, Bryant, Bermuda-19 days. Bal?
last. To order.
TN THE OFFING.
Br bark Kathleen, Lester, from Liverpool.
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, New York
James Adger A co.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore-Paul (1
Steamship Salvor, Ashcroft. Philadelphia-W A
Sehr Montana, Bearse, Boston-M Goldsmith A
Sehr Matthew Kenny. Ogler, New York via Da
rlcn, Ga-H F B Baker & co.
Steamship Manhattan. Woodhull, New York.
Steamship salvor, Ashcroft, Philadelphia.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore.
British barkentlne Wanderer, McDonald, Leith,
Sehr Robert Palmer, Clark, Shelter's Islauil,
Sehr M C Mosely, Urann, North Weymouth,
Sehr Montana, Bearse. Boston.
Sehr Matoaka, Fooks, Richmond.
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Ashland, Crowe!!, New York, Au?
Sehr J T Alburger, Hanson. Georgetown, S C,
UP FOR THIS PORT.
Brig C V Williams, Thompson, at New York,
Sehr J H Stickney, Fooks, at Baltimore, August
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr L N Lovell, McLane, at New York, August
Sehr Minnie Repplia, Weeks, at Baltimore, Au?
SAILED FOR THIS TORT.
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York.
GEORGETOWN, August IS-Arrived, August 10th,
brig Georgie, Swan, Wilmington, N C; nih, sehr
S E Woodbery, Woodbery, Rock Point, Me; 14:h,
sehr J T Albergcr, Hanson, Charleston; sehr Sarah
Webb, Webb, North Carollnn. Cleared l?th, sehr
Sarah Webb, Webb, North Carolina.
The sehr A L Palmer, Rankin, from George?
town, S C, arrived at New York August 18.
The sehr Traveller, Hodges, from New York for
Charleston, collided on the night of the 14th lust,
lo miles cast of Cape Henlopen. with a pilot boat;
stove bulwarks, Ac, and put into Wilmington,
Del, OB the 18th.
LIST OF VESSELS
CY, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS POET.
The Kathleen. Lester, cleared.Jane IS
The R B Cove, Harkness, np.July 12
Bark Annie Kimball, Stinson, up.July 16
DOM E~3 TIC.
Sehr D Talbot, Amesbury, sailed.July SS
Erig Minnie Abby, Harding, up.August 1
Steamship Champien, Lockwood, ?ld...August 20
Itrlg C V William?, Thompson, cleared..August is
Sehr L N Lovell, McLane, cleared.August is
Sehr Traveller. Hodges, cleared.Angus; 6
Sehr Florence Rogers. Sheppard, np... .August 4
ScUr Clara Montgomery. Korden, up.... August io
Sehr Geo U Squire. Tiinmons, up.July 23
Sehr Zeta Psi, Thompson, cleared.August 12
Sehr Ida Richardson, Bedeli, up.August 13
Sehr J U Stickney. Fooks, up.August is
.Sehr Minnie Repplia, Weeks, cleared...August ia
C10UTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
NOTICE.-On and after TTE5DAY, the 9th inst.,
the Summerville Train will leave Charleston at
5.20 P. M., arriving at Summerville a; 6.40 p. M.
. A. L. TYLKR.
angs "?ce President.
VTORTHE ASTERN RAILROAD.
Trains leave Charleston daily at 9.30 A. M.,
(Sundays 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, by leaving at
9.30 A. M., can go via Weldon an.I Richmond, or
bv leaving at 6.30 P. M., .an go via Weldon and
Bay Line, or via Richmond, aud thence via the
Aquia Creek or Gordonsville routes to Washing?
Passengers for the Virginia Springs, leaving by
the 9.30 A. M. train, will reach Richmond at 11.16
A. M., and leaving by the 8.30 P. M. train reach
Richmond at 8.15 P. M., in time to connect with
train leaving for the Springs at fr.45 P. M.. or can
lav over until the following morning, at ? A. M.
This is the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
route to Cincinnati, Chicago and other pointu
West and Northwest, born trains making close
connections at Washington n ii ti Western trams of
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS.
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. CLEAP0.H. General Ticket Agent.
OUTR CAROLINA. RAILROAD.
OENERAL SUPERLNTENi'EN i > O jr FICE, I
CHARLESTON. .>. C.. ij ll, 1870. j
On and after benda;. .Vlav .?th, thePassenge;
Trains upon 'ac soutu -.V*>.ma Railroad will ruc
Leave Charleston.P.30 A. M
Arrive a: Augusta.4.25 P. vt
Leave CnarieatoD.s.30 A. K
Arrive at Columbia.4.10 P. M.
Leave Augusta.S.OO A. M
Leave Columbia.7.45 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.30 P. M
A CO CST A NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.s.30 P. M
Leave Augusta.?.ou P. in
Arrive af Augusta.7.05 A. M.
Arn ve at Charleston.5.40 A. il
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS,
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. 1?.
Leave Columbia.7.50 r. ii
Arrive at Columbia.?.ou A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.6.43 A. M.
Leave Charleston.6.20 P. fit
Arrive at Summerville.o.40 p. M
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. V
Arrive a; Charleston.3.25 A. 2*
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS ?md SATURDAYS, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville dally. (Sundays ex?
cepted.) connects with up and down Day Pas
singers at Ringville.
Leave Camden.6.35 A. M.
Arrive a: Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.U0 P. M.
Arrive at camden.&.-?'? P. M.
H.T. PEA KB, !
mayi3 Genera! Superintendent.
POE NEW TORE.t
[ON SATURDAY, AUGUST 27, AT 5 O'CLOCK P. M.]
OLD LINE NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
The superior first-class side-wheel steamship
CHAMPION". R. VT. Lockwood. Commander, wW
leave Adger's Wharf as above.
/a-Tne CHAMPION ls one ol the bes: and
larges- steamships on the Atlantic ceas', and her
table is supplied with al! of the delicacies of the
New York and Charleston markets.
ta* Insurance by this Line half percent.
J8S- The MANHATTAN follows on SATURDAY,
September 3d, at 12 o'clock M.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
aag22-6_JAMfcS ADGER t CO.
?pOR NEW YORK
[CABINS ALL ON DECK.]
The Al side-wheel Steamship SOUTH CAROLI?
NA, 8. Adkins, Commander, will sail for New
York on WEDNESDAY, August 24th, at 4 o'clock
P. M., from PIER NO. 2, UNION WHARVES, con?
necting with Day Passenger Trains from Colum?
bia and Augusta arriving at half-past 3 o'clock
The SOUTH CAROLINA will make close connec?
tion with Liverpool Steamship "COLORADO," of
Messrs. WILLIAMS* GUIONES LINE, sailing Au?
Insurance by the Steamships of this line K per
For Freight engagements or Passage, having
very superior State Room accommodations, all
on deck aud newly furnished, apply to WAGNER,
HUGER A CO., No. 20 Broad street, or to
WM. A COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
aug2Q-4 , ?_
TUE REGULAR S VEA M LINE-WEEKLY.
The Screw Steamship J. W. PTIT , -fSTfJaj
MAN. Hinckley, Commander, will " .'' ^Mt?rn'
ror Philadelphia direct, on FRIDAY, August 2MB,
at 5 o'clock P. M.. from Brown's South Wharf.
ts* Insurance by the steamers ol this Line >;
For Freight engagements, or rassage (cabin
$15.) apply to
WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent,
aug22-mtuthf4_No. 1 Union Wharves.
.pAClFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
TUROCGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above line leave Pier^fijBBfc
No. 42, S?rth Uiver, Toot of CanalSfflSaB
street, New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the stn
und vlsi of every month (except when these
dates fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preced?
Departure of the 2ist connect?t Panama with
steamers for South Pacihe and Central American
ports. Those of 5tn touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship COLORADO, Captain Farnsworth,
leaves San Francisco for Japan and China Sep?
tember l, 1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but
go direct from New York to Aspinwall.
One hnudred pounds baggage free to each adnlt.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other Information apply
at the COMPAX WS TICKET 0FFIC6, on the
wharf foot of Canal street. North River, New
York. kF. R. BABY, Agent.
?piOR EDISTO, PACIFIC LANDING,
BEAUFORT AND SAVANNAH.
The Steamer STARLIGHT, Cap?
tain N. L. Coste, will leave as fol?
lows during the mouth of August :
On TUESDAY, nth August, at 2 o'clock A. M.
On THURSDAY, nth August, at 4 o'clock A. M.
On TUESDAY, IO; h August, at s o'clock A. M.
on THURSDAY, isth August, at 8 o'clock A. M.
On TUESDAY, 23(1 August, at 2 o'clock A. M.
On THURSDAY. 25th August, at 4 o'clock A. M.
On TUESDAY sot li August, at s o'clock A. M.
Fine stateroom accommodations.
Passengers can come on board in the evening
and be comfortably accommodated.
To Savannah on the Thursday Trip only.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
J. D.A1KEN A CO., Agents,
ang?_South Atlantic Whnrf.
jp? R FLORIDA,
(ONCE A WEEK,)
VIA SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA, JACKSON?
VILLE, PILATKA AND ALL POINTS ON
ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Thc Steamer DICTA TO lt will sall
ou and after the 5th July tor above,_
piaces every TUESDAY EVEKING, at s (P?OCK.
Fare from Charleston to Savannah, including
meals and berth. f3. julyl
HE ONLY INLAND ROUTE.
FOR EDISTO AND ENTERPRISE. VIA JOHN'S
ISLAND FERRY. CHURCH FLATS. YOUNG'S
ISLAND. REAR'S BLUFF, Ac.
The Steamer - ARGO,'' Captain
J. H. Proctor. Is now receiving,_
Freight at Accommodation Wharf, and will leave
as per the following time table, until further no?
Monday, Aug. 1. Sri A M.Tuesday, Aus 2, 7 A M
Thursday, Aug 4,10 A MI Friday, Aug 5, 0 A M
Moudav. Aug S, l PM Tuesday, Aug 9, l P M
Thursday, Aug ll. 6 A MjFrlday, Ang 12, 5 AM
Mondar, Aug 15. S A M. Tuesday, Ang 16, 7 A M
Thursdav.Aug IS. 10 A MlFrlday, Aug l?>, 6hi A M
Monday. Aug 22.1 P MjTuesday, Aug 23, 12 M
Thursday. Aug 25, 5 A M Friday, Aug 26, 5 AM
Monday. Aug 29.7.'. A M'Tuesday, Aug 30,0},' A M
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, or to
DOLOLAS NISBET, Agent.
N. B.-Freight and wharfage payable on toe
OR GEORGETOWN, S. C.
The Steamer EMILIE, Captain c. _ *Tr*%%i?
c. White, i- now receiving freight at^??kiS?
South Commercial Wharf, and will leave as above
TO-MOKROW (Tuesday) NIGHT, August 23. at lo
o'clock. Returning, will leave Georgetown on
THURSDAY AFTERNOON. August 25, at 4 o'clock,
and come throneli that night.
SUACKELl'ORD A KELLY.
aug:2-2_ _ Agents, No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
"jVTOUNT PLEASANT AND SULLIVAN'S
!TJL ISLAND FERRY SCHEDULE.
On and after MONDAY. Cid in- - j^JT0^^
stant, the following Schedule ^^>.JL~tx..?
be observed every day :
Leave City at 6'-. and io A. M.. Z and 5;; P. M.
Leave Mount Pleasant at and ll'i A.M.. 4.1?'
and 9H P. M.
Leave Sullivan's Kand at 7'4'and ll'.. A. M..
4,'i and 0-4 P. M.
On SUNDAYS the first nip in the morning will
be one hour later titan during the week.
All Freight must be prepaid, and none received
j after half-past 2 o'clock. "___
anp-JO-a? J. II. MITRRAV. Agen:.
? -p o R WEIGHT'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON TUE SAN
The Steamer MARION, Captain W. " ^^ff^tt*.
F. Adair, will receive Freight .,-7iriwft(fiiri
MONDAY, the 2*1 mst., at Accominodaiiou tv nari,
iii.'i leave on TUESDAY NIGHT, the 23d instant.
Freight and wliarrage prepaid.
For engagements, apply tu
KAVENEL A HOLMES.
aug20-0 No. 177 East Bay.
Jg V E N I X G EXCURSIONS.
On and after MONDAY,22*1 instant. " aJT^i?
the Steamer PUCOMX. Captain O, J^^^Sd!!
Sinclair, Jr., will change ber hour ui k-uviug lue
City from 0 o'clock tu half-past 5 o'cluck. and
leave the Island at quarter-pas: G o'clock, instead
Of 7 o'clock.
KS* Kare for round trip. 2icents.
auggO-ti-* J. H. MURKAY, .U-cut.
I P P il A N ' S
GBEAT GERMAN BITTERS.
THE PUREST MEDICATED CORDIAL
LIPPMANN GREAT GERMAN BITTER8 1B pre
pared,from the original German receipt now In
the possession of the proprietors, and ls the same
preparation that was used in Germany upwards
of a century ago; and to-day it is the household
remedy of Germany, recommended by its most
GREAT GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed of the pures: alcoholic essence o?
Germany's favorite beverage, Impregnated with
the juices and extracts of rare herbs, roots and
barks; all of which combined make lt one of the
best and surest preparations for the core of
Dyspepsia, Lois of Tone in the Stomach
and Digestive Organs.
AS A PREVENTIVE FOR CHILLS AND FEVER?
AND MALARIOUS DISEASES GENERALLY.
Will And LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS?
the best tonic known for the diseases to which
they are generally subject, and where a gentle
stimulant is recommended.
MATHEW'S BLUFF, S. C., June 2,1870.
MESSRS. LIFTMAN A BRO.:
Inclosed please nnd money for one case of your
German Bitters. Persous who have bought them
from me excess having been greatly benented
by their use. Yours. Ac,
C. R. FITTS.
ORANGEZURQ. S. C., June 4, 1870.
MESSRS. LIPPMANA- BRO.:
Inclosed Uud $50: send ns more of year Bitters;,
they are taking well.
Yours, Ac. F. H. W. BRIGGMAN A Co. *
Depots In Charleston S. C.:
W. G. TROTT, ED. S. BURNHAM,
A W. ECKEL A CO., G. J. L?HS,
W. A. SKRINE,
HENRY BISCHOFF A CO.
STEFFENS, WERNER <fc DUCKER,
DOTTIE, MOISE A DAVIS. Druggists,'
CLACIUS A WITTE,
?Roc?iinct-Tj, (tcs?ings, tot.
'WEED" FAMILY FAVORITE LOCK-STITCH
aro Hie best In use.
For sale on the Lease Plan, with monthly pay?
ments, on easv terms, or for cash. Ail kinds of
Machine attachments. Needles. Cotton, (white,
black and colored,) Silk. Oil, Soap. 4c., Ac.
Repairing as usual. Circulars and samples of
work sent on application.
D. B. HASELTON.
General Dealer In First Class Sewing Ma?
chines and Material, No. 307 King stree:, \
augl7 Charleston. S. C.
BI C S S ON
SAFE. ECONOMICAL. DURABLE. USES NO
WATER. REQUIRES NO ENGINEER.
Having made arrangements for manufacturing
this ENGINE on an extensive scale, we are now
prspared to furnish to all de9ltiug a light , power,
tke best ami most economical Engine ever offer?
ed to the public.
DELA MATER IRON WORKS,
FOOT OF WEST 13TH STREET, NEW YORK?
BRANcn OFFICE: JAS. A. ROBINSON,
may30-3mos No 130 Broadway.
JWTEETING STREET FOUNDRY
THIS ESTABLISHMENT IS NOW FURNISHING THE IM?
MCCARTHY COTTON GIN,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
or various sizes, cc hand.
Improved Vertical and Horizontal Corn Mine,
Sugar Mills, Sugar Boilers ?md Pans, of a?
Horse-Powers and Gin Gearmg, from o tc ld feet
I improved Lever Cotton Presses, for Band, Power,, i
Saw and Rice Mills.
Maclunery and Castings of a.i des-.-;.prions made
Particular attention paid to Rouse Fronts and
I Castings for Buildings. Gratings, ...'.stern Covers,
! Sash Weights, Ac, Ac.
WILLIAM S. HENT-'.ET.
MACHINIST AND FOUNDER.
NO. 314 MEETING STREET.
CHARLESTON. ?. C.
THE CELEBRATED THOROUGHBRED
Stallion "JONCE HOOPER" wm stand thia
season lu Spring street, near King,
i Terms-$25 "the season and i'i to the groom,
I payable In advance.
For pedigree and any other particulars, anply
: ar. No. ii Vanderhorst \\ barf ;an."i mwr
No. 37 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KING AND
LUMBER of everv description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Lime and Plastering Laths, Paints,
Oils Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Leards, Ac, constantly ou hand at the lowest
m irket prices; also, Vegetable Boxes
JQK. LUNG'S PILE REMEDY. *
For sale by ^ DR. H. BAEB.