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How I star:ed op in Lae night, in the night,
Drawn on without rest or reprieval !
The st ref is. with their watchmen, were lost to
As I w andere tl 80 light
In the night, in the night,
Through the gate with the arch mediaeval.
The mUl-orook rushed through the rockj height,
I leaned o'er the bridge in my yearning:
Deep under me watched I the waves in their
As they gilded so light
In the night, in the night,
Yet backward not one was returning.
Cernead were revolving, so countless and bright,
The stars In melodious existence;
And with them the moon, more serenely be
They sparkled so light
In the night, In the night,
Through the magic), measureless distance.
And upward I gazed, in the night, in the night,
And again on the waves in their fleeting;
Ah woe i thou has wasted thy days m delight,
Now silence thoo light,
la the night, in the night.
Tt e Remorse in thy heart that ls beating.
SEA ISLAND LANDS.
ST. E El, EX A PARISH A Nif ITS |
? Few Chapters from a Faithful Un.
published History of the War of Se?
In 1865, soon after the war, as these poor
refugees could assemble, many of them sent to
Congress a Join t petition asking to be allowed
to redeem their homes and lands by the pay?
ment of the tax es Imposed by the act of 1862.
It was impossible, they said, for them sooner
to comply with a law of which they were not j
and could not be presumed to have been in?
formed, and which, bad they even known,
they would have been restrained by the gov?
ernment de facto under which they lived
- -- from obeying; that many oi them at the
' breaking ont of the rebellion were aged
_ and infirm-incapable of giving aid
'.comfort to either side; others mere infants,
whose rights came Into / existence ' even
-. - after their- expulsion; while, again, others,
now widows, were then married women, act?
ing in subjection to their husbands-that if re?
bellion was treason against the United States,
forfeiture, the punishment, should follow, not
precede, conviction, and for the life ot the of?
fender only: That no one bad been arraigned,'
but many whose lands had been wrested from
them had since died, and their helpless chil?
dren, in their lather's stead, now asked for the i
restoration of their property. Not more
guilty than the rest ot their fellow-citi?
zens, they had nevertheless been more
harshly punished. I believe that this
was followed by another as numerously
sumed, and by several from individuals acting
separately. Rut Congress gave no heed to
them. Ii those whose duty lt was to advocate
them presented them, it was as much as was
dene. They were hardly noticed in the jour?
nals of the day. The supplicants bad no
money.'-.' They were too poor to fee counsel,
much less had they wherewith to tickle the
itching palms of the Whlttemores of Congress.
A scanty subsistence for each day as it came
round was the extent-of their means. Long
and anxiously they watched for some response
- to their applications. lt never came. The spirit
of New England, evef hostile to Sooth Carolina,
wits dominant.' The blind fanatics, Stevens,
Wilson and Sumner in Congress, and Seward,*
'a bloodiest of all monsters, Stanton, out bf Con
' gress, smothered their feeble appeals. In the |
meantime, the tax commissioners In Beaufort.
. followed their volition. How much they and
' the other vagrant intruders Into the parish had
contributed, in material aid, to defeat these |
' . . 'petitions, no one will ever know. They ex?
ulted in the failure : it gave them confidence lu
-their power, and in the latter part of 1866
they exhibited their sense ot it, in a way offen
. sive alike to justice and humanity. They offered
. for Bale a certain residence, in the town of Bean
Q fort, which before had been knocked off to the
United States. The gentleman who had had
a life estate in it, died, perhaps In 1864, by
which event, In spite ol his treason, the title
' devolved upon his widow; but this ?vas.a mat?
ter of no moment to them. It was known that I
.. she ardently desired- to .repossess her own
yd house-her old home-and was willing to pay
the amount said to be due'on it. But tile favor
?j? -shown to others was denied to ber, and the
sale was proceeded with. Two freedmen, by
arrangement with certain interlopers, who de-1
sired to deleat her, ran the property tip to an
7 amount lax above the widow's, means. It was
knocked off to her agent. Other per?
sons had been permitted to purchase
their houses for very little more than the
amount of taxes, penalty and costs. They
? .preferred submitting to Dds Infamous fraud
. rather than incur the expense of a law-suit.
But. this widow lady belonged to a family
s1 whose name was offensive to the government.
They had done more, it was assumed, than
. any other to bring about secession and rebel?
lion, and the commissioners resolved to punish
them through her. Unless the price bid for
ber house was paid within ten days she was
told lt would again be put np for sale. For j
some reason not understood, lt was not
again offered until some time In 1866,
when she became the purchaser for
" ^$00, about one-half of the former bld.
onjeceiving' tili, ^ii!c5 ???fj T^i?y ?x?CtC?,1
. Into their oten hands, ihey permitted this lady
' to -take possession ot her own house. - Shame
s on their manhood ! Shame on them "as the
. .officials of a civilized government; and greater ?,
- -'Shame on at least one of them, as a preacher ],
ot -the religion of Christ, to oppress a poor
widow for the error, if error it was, ot
her dead husband, and those of his name !
Has this money, thus.wrung from the sorrows
.' and most sacred feelings of woman's heart,
been paid into the Treasury at Washing?
ton ? God. have mercy upon a govern
ment which can use wealth thus acquired !
"Hope deferred maketh the heart sick." The
refugees grew tired of waiting amid the ruins
? of their former homes tor aid from Congress.
They turned their eyes next to the courts of
the country, and many cf them have sued for
their lands. Great consternation and alarm
have recently been occasioned by the result of
one of these cases, and Messrs. Commission?
ers thereupon, backed by those who hold their
certificates ot sale, applied to Congress, at the
last session, to save them by the passage
of another law, more repulsive to every
sense of justice and even decency -than
anything wuivQ had been yet done.
What 'amount of money was used ia
- and ont of Congress to secure favor for this
ll. measure, lt is difficult to. say, for politicians,
now thal bribery ls so common, have very un?
certain prices. But it ls not difficult to say by
- whom lt was furnished One thing ls certain
the poor plundered exiles of St. .Helena- bad
. neither Influence nor money with which to se?
cure a fair bearing, nor had they even notice
ofthe intended application. Represented as
tiie poor State now is, in both houses of Con?
gress, by New England men. or men whose
Sympathies are with New England or with Al?
oa, most unavailing would have been their op
Ksitlon, had they known it, to any application
. the New Englandeis who bad fastened
themselves upon the unfortunate parish, back
ed by the deluded negro lazaron!, and still
further backed by the commissioners, animat?
ed by a sense of approaching trouble. A
sweeping law was necessary, and the one
walch passed the Semite was sufficiently so
to sa tl sly the most inordinate. All that had
been done by the commissioners was enacted
to have been weU done. The act of 1862 ad?
judged constitutional, certificates of sale de
dared conclusive proof against the owners
not only ot every thing stated in them, but of
every thing else which might be required to
make out that the unfortunate owners had
been robbed ot their lauds according to law.
Even the resurvey of the town, by order of
the commissioners, and their most ingenious
redivision of it luto blocks and capital letters,
-were adopted, ?md some of the blocks, by their
description, coolly set apart for some public
purposes, perhaps educational. That clause
of the cons! lt uti uu : "Nomau shall be deprived
'Of life, liberty or property, without due pro?
cess of law, nor shall private property be taken
for public use without just compensation," to?
gether wWh a f'rtw of the Ten Vommandmmts,
were thorcughly repealed and set aside. Ali
of this was ai teinp?.ed to be done by two com?
missioners, with large salaries anti pickings,
and some thirty or forty Yankee carpet-bag?
gers, many ot whom hail doubtless lett
their country for their country's good, and
a few idle negroes, profitless squatters, should
be undisturbed. Their Immunity was of more
consequence than thc Integrity of the consti?
B.v the previous act? of 1862, If lt can be
made to opplv to St. Helena Parish, every loot
ol land In Its limit* was forfeited to the United
States, and ceased to be a part of the State.
The proposed law was intended to remove all
doubt. But was it ever in the power of Con?
gress to dismember a State, even with the con?
sent of Its Legislature ? "No new State Bhall
be formed within the jurisdiction of any other
State,""wIthout the consent of the Legisla?
tures of the States concerned, as well as Con
fress." If the act of 1862 is law, what ls St.
olena Parish ? It is not a part of the State,
for the title of all the lands within its precincts
is held by and of the United States; and the
t state"can have no jurisdiction within it. It is
not of itself a State; it can then only
be a part ot the "territory'' of the United
States. But how acquired ? But If the State
i never was out of the Union, as the Supreme
Court of the United States have decided, she
was always under the constitution as well foi"
her protection as for her government. Any
law, therefore, of Congress, ' transferring to
the .United States, tor any purpose whatsoever,
any part of the territory or soil of a State
without her consent, must necessarily be
against the constitution. The history of the
past will show that this has always been the
received law, for as far back as 1795 certainly,
and from thence up to 1870. Whenever a few
acres of land within the State were required
bv the United States for the erection of a fort,
lighthouse, a courthouse, or any other public
purpose, though the owner had actually convey?
ed by deed, lt was, nevertheless, always held
that the consent of the State, through her Legis?
lature, was especially necessary to give title
for reasons too obvious to mention. Look at
tne list of acts passed, from time to time, be?
fore the adoption of the present constitution,
"to permit the United States to purchase and
hold lands within the limits of the State." By
each all jurisdiction over the ceded land, not
Inconsistent with the purposes of the grant, is
reserved to the State. The sites for Forts Moul?
trie, Sumter, Littleton, (St. Helena Parish,)
for lighthouses, courthouses, jails and hospit?
als, without number, were thus ceded to
the United States by the State. On the 14th
January, 1870, after the adoption of the present
constitution, an act entitled "An act consent?
ing to the sale of certain lands, (a house and
lot in Charleston, for a courthouse,) to the
United States, and ceding jurisdiction there?
of," was approved. And on the 31st of the
same month, an act to grant and give the con?
sent of the Genera! Assembly, <fcc., to the con?
veyance to the United States of a lot (in Co?
lumbia; for a postoffice, ?c.. and to cede to the
United States jurisdiction therein, was in like
manner approved. A lot in Columbia ! the*
scene of Sherman's brutality ! Did not the
United States, by the enterprise ot this mod?
ern Suwarrow, without Suwarrow's courage
or truthfulness, acquire the whole of colum?
bia ? Then were such acts as are above men?
tioned nccessarv ? If they were, what ls thc
title ol the United States to the lands in St.
Helena Parish ?
Now, a few words to the Hon. F. A. Sawyer,
who claims to represent in the Senate ot the
United States the interest of New England In
the little province of South Carolina-a New
England man, who, like many.' others, has
been foisted upon the people of South Caroli?
na by the bayonet and the relentless hatred of
the Puritan. What other feelings" than those
of Intense hatred to the old Inhabitants of St.
Helena Parish, the generous and unsuspecting
descendants of the cavaliers, the enemies of
cant and hypocrisy, can he have ? What other
feeling could have prompted him, when
advocating the above most unjust and
tyrannical act, to say " that the old inhabi?
tants ot that parish wished their properly all
sold." (ol course, by the commissioners.) "to
make valid the titles -vof those who have
squatted on their lands fl Does this assertion
carry with lt the slightest semblance of truth ?
Is It probable that the people who are describ?
ed In the previous chapter. Irom intimate
knowledge of them, have beeu so broken
down by want and oppression as to be willing
to abandon their homes and the homes of their
ancestors; the tombs and sepulchres of
those who have preceded them In life:
the temples and altars at which they were
accustomed to worship-places made sa?
cred by a thousand recollections and
memories-and for what ? That they
may witness their pollution and desecration
their possession by the off-scourlngs of the
??nitentiaries, prisons and factories ol New
ngland ? My attention was first attracted to
this remarkable speech of the senator, by a
graceful and well written criticism, published
in the Courier of the 16th ultimo,- signed -St.
Helena." The writer's denial of Mn* Sawyer's
statement, "that the old (that is the former
inhabitants) wished their property all sold,
<Jcc.," is given with great vigor and directness.
I add mine to it. I know lt ls not so. What
effect such a statement, made apparently by
authority of and as coming from (bose who
were to be affected by this most odious and
disgraceful act, may 1- ~e had In getting It
through the Senate, lt Is not difficult to conjec?
ture; but lt was a falsehood, and as a friend of
the poor attainted exiles (not one of them,
however,) I now call upon Mr. Sawyer, stand?
ing in the place as he does once occupied by
Calhoun, Huger, Ha vue and others, the em?
bodiment of truth, to say .which one. even one,
of ihe old or former inhabitants of St. Helena
Parish, ever said to him or in his hearing
"that they wished their property soid." 1 ask
him as . ? New England man. and a man of
truth, to say who of all the New
England squatters now infesting that un?
fortunate parlrh authorized him to make
such a statement, or. in short, whether any
other person besides the two immaculate sala?
ried commissioners-Brisbane and Wording
ever made any such communication to him ?
Did not Mr. Sawyer know at the time he was
making this statement to the Senate that
many of these poor attainted exiles had
petitioned Congress, even through himself, to
be placed on the eame footing \\ ith their leliow
cltlzens and allowed to redeem their lands ?
That many of them, despairing of aid from
that incorruptible body, had actually com-.
nienced their suits for the recovery of their
land? in the courts for Beaufort County,
which were therein then pending? Did j
be not. also liDow that ia anticipation
ol the result of those suits, and especially In .
reference lo them. Hie Legislature ot the
State, on the l?th January, 1870, passed a law ]
entitled "Aa act to protect the right*of per?
sons lau fully in possession of lands and tene?
ments ?"" Who procured its passage ? How
much the originator of this most ingenious
Inw received for his bervlces, or how much
was expended by Mr. Sawyer's New Fugland
constituents of BL Helena Parish, iu procure
its passage, it may not be necessary to Inquire.
Certainly no great deal, for I believe, with
Judge Carpenter, that the great majority of the
Legislature, as now constituted, may be bought
for a small sum. One thousand bollara, judi?
ciously applied, would, I believe, secure votes
enough to carry through both houses a bill of
attainder for any crime you may imagine
against the Governor himself, and in spite
ol his veto, and posterity would approve
the Judgment as infinitely more righteous
that that which consigned poor Mrs. Surralt to
a felon's grave. I am sure the present genera?
tion would regard the Investment with great
favor. But to return-with all these facts be?
fore him. how could Mr. Sawyer have ventur?
ed to make the statement he did while sup?
porting this most unrighteous bill ? Was lt
not In effect saying that the people, the com?
munity, that had been so foully despoiled and
robbed of their lands and goods, were wil?
ling to sanction what had been done ? Could
they be In favor of a bill which ignores Magna
Charta and the constitution, and every other
law intended to save the weak from tho op?
pression of the strong-the subject from the
tyrant ? How could Mr. Sawyer himself have
forgotten his constitutional oath, (unless; in?
deed, with him the will of the majority ls the
constitution.) and vote tot a bill which delibe?
rately proposes to transfer one man's property
to another without his const-ut-to luke lrom
the injured party all means ot redress against
the wrong-doer, and from the tribunals of jus?
tice questions which ought lo bo decided by
them alone ? Congress, in its immeasurable
powers, may perhaps claim to have Judicial
potcers also. As nn humble citizen, I am not
disposed to give my assent to any
such assumption. But what have these
people, au entire community, done that
they should be pursued with so much vindic?
tiveness? What other lnsiauce In modern
history ca i be found to compare with lt for
urocioiumesB ? Are the people of the United
States aware of the position ot poverty and
want into wheh this once opulent and thriv?
ing people have been reduced, by no fault of
iheir own ? Are they aware that the principal
obstacle to the final restoration of their lands
s the high salaries which the two officials,
Brisbane and Wording, have been drawing
for near eight years, to say nothing ol their
perquisites t Shall this course of wrong and
jppresslon be persisted in, and how long ?
-The census-takers ol' Calilomla don't ap?
pear to be making much progress. They
dave teen engaged in the work for more than
.wo monthfi, but have not succeeded, so far,
n accomplishing moro than two-thirds ol It
rhe difficulties surrounding Hie task are ex?
plained In the following disputch sent to San 1
Francisco from a census-taker : "Mercury 110 '
legreefl in the shade, aud no Ice. James
rance was nearly drowned lu crossing Pitt j
.tiver, losing nearly all lils papers, in Del ,
?lorie County il hos been raining hard, .fohn
Jaly, In San Joaquin, wus nearly devoured by
avago dogs iu au isolated purilon of that
ounty." i i
The Charleston Cotton? Klee and Naval
St oreit Market.
OFFICE CHARLESTON yaws, 1
MONDAY EVENING, August 22, 1870. j
COTTON.-The market for this staple was un?
changed, with a moderate Inquiry. Sales near
loo bales, say 2 at l3%c; 23 at I3%c;l2 at 14c;
3 at 15c; 4 at lac; 4 at 16)ic; 21 at 17c; 4 at l7Jii.: 8
at 17%c; 1 (new) at 20. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.13>?@16;?
Low middling.II ?
Strict middling.16 @
RICE.-The only sale was a lot of 8 tierces at
8%c ? ?.
NAVAL STORES.-The transactions were limited,
say 13 casks spirits turpentine at 35?ic; 100 bbls
pale rosin at $4@4 50; 31 bbls pale rosin at $3 87%;
3 bbls extra No. 1 and dull at $2 50.
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam direct nom?
mai; via New York, 7-16d on uplands, ll-16d on
sea islands; by sall nominal. To Havre nominal.
Coastwise-to New Yorlt, by steam, %c on up?
lands and %c on sea Islands; $1 9 tierce on rice;
by sail, ?ic on cotton; - 9 tierce onrlce;40c
V barrel on rosin; $7?9 * M on lumber; $9@lo
9 M on timber. To Boston, by sail, %@%c 9 ft
on upland cotton. To Providence, $8 9 M on
boards, %c 9 lb on cotton. To Philadelphia, by
steam, Ko ? ft OD uplands; by Ball, $T 9 M on
boards; ?0 on timber; $3 9 ton on clay, and $3?
3 ?o on phosphates. To Baltimore, by steam, %c
9 lb; by sail, $6 50@7 9 M on boards; $3 b ton
on phosphate rock. Vessels are In demand by
our merchants to take lumber freights from
! Georgetown, S. C., Darlen and Satilla River, Ga.,
I and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern ports, and $10
@12 9 M are the rates on lumber and boards.
EXCHANGE. - Sterling 60 day bills nommai.
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-The banks purchase sight
checks at par to % premium, and sell at %@%
premium. Outside they purchase at y, premi?
um, and seU at % premium. ,
Markets hy Telegraph.
LONDON, August 22-N 0 0 n.-Consols 91%.
LIVERPOOL, August 22-Noon.-Cotton open?
ed buoyant; uplands 9%d; Orleans 9%d; sales
Afternoon-Cotton buoyant; uplands 9%a9%d;
Orleans 9%a9%d. Corn 30s 3d. Pork 22s 6d.
Cumberland cut 57s; short ribbed 67s. Tallow
Evening.-Cotton buoyant: uplands 9Ufl\ 0r
leaiR9.:t; sales 15,000 bales; export and specula?
tion 4000 bales. Corn 303 6d. Beef 112s 6d. Cum?
berland cut 58s.
Nsw YORK, August 22-Noon.-Stocks very
strong. Gold 15*;. Money 3a5. Exchange, long
9%; short 10*i- Bonds 12. Tennessee ex-cou?
pon, 62%; new, 61; Virginia ex-coupon, 63; new
64; Louisiana old, SS; new, 72; Levee sLxes, 71;
eights, 84; Alabama eights, 98; fives, 70; Georgia
sixes, 82; sevens, 9U?j North Carolina sixes, old,
?2%; new, SI; Sonth Carolina sixes, old, Ri;
new, 727s. Flour unchanged. Wheat quiet and
steady. Corn steady. Mess dull at $28 50. Lard,
steam, l6%alG%c. Cotton firmer; uplands 20c:
Orleans, 20%. Sales 500 bales. Turpentine 39%c
Rosin unchanged. Freights dull.
Evening.-Cotton firm; sales2000 bales. Flour
State and Western quiet and unchanged; South?
ern quiet; common to fair extra $0a$6 85; good
to choice ?G90aS73. Wheat rather active; ?ed
aud amber Western 37n40c. Corn closed heavy
and declining at S5aS9c. Beef quiet at $12*1?;
extra at $16al9. Pork firmer at $28 62. Lard un?
settled; kettle I7al7%c Whiskey lower at C<ia96.
Groceries dull and steady. Turpentine 39%c
Rosin unchanged at 9%a9%c. Freights steadier;
cotton by steam 14c. Money easy, at 46. Sterling
dull at 9%. Gold I5%al5%. Governments steady
and unchanged; sixty-twos 12%; Southerns
firmer, but quiet.
BALTIMORE, AngusL 22.-Floor barely active bnt
weak. Wheat steady. Wh.te corn OOcaSl 08; yel?
low 90ca$l 02. Pork quiet it $30 50o30 75. Shoul?
ders 15%al5%e. Lard dui. at 17%al7%c Whis?
CINCINNATI. August 22.-Flour dull; ramlly $6a
6 25. Corn dull and no bnycte at 95a98c. Whis?
key 91 %c. Pork $28 50 asked. Bacon steady.
Shoulders l4%c Clear sides ii ?ic Lardl5%c
LOUISVILLE, August 22.-Bagging firm at 29%a
30c. Flour quiet at $7 75. Lard 16%c. Whiskey
at 92a03c. Corn 85a95. Pork $29. Shoulders 14c.
Hair clear sides ISKC.
ST. Lons, August 22.-Hemp ann bagging
steady. Floor unchanged. Corn dull: mixed eoa
accc. Whiskey 64c. Mess pork $29. Shoulders
14%al4%c; clear slde9 18%al8%c Lard nominal.
ArousTA, August 22.-Cotton market firmer
and advancing, but sales light; sales loo bales;
receipts 34; middlings r,)i.
SAVANNAH, August ?2.-In cotton nothing
done; middlings 17%c, asked; net receipts ISC;
exports coastwise 706; stock 1030.
GALVESTON, August 22.-Cotton dull and nomi?
nal; good ordinary l>ai5%c; net receipts IO bales;
stock 7525 bales.
MOBILE, August 22.-Cotton unchanged; mid
dllngs I7%c; net receipts 77 bales; stock 9430
NEW ORLEANS, August 22-Cotton very Urra;
holders BSklng higher rates; middling I7!?al7%;
9ales 450 bales; net receipts 217; exports coast?
wise 2216; stock 30,718. Sugar qnlet: prime 13c
Molasses, city refinery, reboiled, MS75C. Sterling
28%c Sight exchange % premium. Gold 15%
Easton ?fe Co.1? Cotton Report, for thc
ive ck ending August 19, 1870.
NEW YORK, August 20.-THE MARKET.-In our
last report the market closed steady, at 19% c for
middling upland-. Saturday, with unfavorable
Liverpool advices, the market was dull and prices
were a shade lover; middlings 19%c; sales 508
bales. Monday there was a moderate demand
for spinning at unchanged prices; sales 553 Tues?
day good grades were lu demand for spinning at
lower prices: sales 1056; middlings I9%c. Wed?
nesday, with favorable foreign advices, the mar?
ket was more active, thongn quotations were un?
changed; sales 1163. Thursday there was a good
demand for spinning and export at firmer prices:
sales 2125; middlings 19%c. Yesterday the mar?
ket was less active, but prices were firm; sales
1272; middlings 19 %c.
and Floridas. Mobile. Orleans. Texas.
Ordinary.14% 14% 14% 15
Good ordinary..16% 16% 16% 17
Low middling...18% 18% 19 19%
Middllng.19% 19% 20 20%
Sales or the week 6977 bales, including 5592 to
spinners, 553 to speculators, and 652 to exporters.
Gross receipts at this port for thc week 6312
bales. Since 1st September, 748.563 hales.
At the beginning of the week the market open?
ed dull at a decline of Mc In prices, with a light
inquiry. Thursday, with favorable foreign ad?
vices, the market became more active, with a
good demand fruin spinners rorthe better grades,
lor which aa advance of %o was fully established.
Cheap lines of low cotton were In demand for ex?
port. Yes -day there was less doiug, the ad?
vance In i.nces having a tendency to check busl
n ;ss, though prices remained firm. The offerings
have been liberal, but of a poor selection. Good
grades nre scarce, and command full prices.
STATISTICAL POSITION- 187O. ?see.
Stock 1U Liverpool. 529,000 228,000
Afloat from India. 3S9.000 590,000
Afloat, from America. 34.000 20,000
Stock In London. 24,630 39 830
Afloat for London. 40,000 70,000
Stock In Havre. 153,780 53,480
Afloat for Havre. 50,136 118.275
.stock In Bremen. 20,550 c.183
Afloat for Bremen. .... 4^01
stock in United States ports.. 85,714 i?4S4
stock In Interior towns. 18,890 1.213
Total. 1,315,700 1,148,171
Excese lu visible supply, com?
pared With I860. 197 529
Stock of cotton held by Man?
chester spinners at the mills 55.000 140 000
Price of mid. 0- leans in Ltver'n] 9@9%d I4d
Price of raid. Orleans in N.York. 2oc ' 3>%c
Price of gold. 30.^
New York Rice Market.
From the Daily Bulletin, August 20: There has
been less activity, bnt the offerings are mod?rale,
and holders generally quito firm, sales ol 40 tes
Carolina ai 9%c, and 350 bags Rangoon al Tic
Carolina, common to good. 9 c? t. $8 75a9: do
prime to fancy do, $9 25a9 37%; Rangoon. $ tb,
7a7%e; Rangoon, gold in bond, do. 3%a3?v.
From the Journal of Commerce: The market is
rather quiet. Of Rangoon, the supply is quite
moderate, and the trade demand ls sufficient to
maintain p ici*. Carolina Ls so nearly ex austt-d
that prices arc somewhat nominal. We not ce
sales or 500 bans Rangoon, duty paid, at7a7%c,
currency, and 6" tes Carolina at 9c.
Prom the Herald: tt uiroon was quoted at 7a
<%<\ with sales or 250 b..g* at 7a7%c. Of Caroli?
na, 46 irs were sold at 9c .common to choice
jrades were held at 8%n9%c.
New York Naval ?tores Market.
From the Journal or Commerce : The market
or spirits turpentluc ls a shade stronger. The
supply IB moderate. At the enhanced prices,
however, there ls scarcely any trade. Merchant?
able lots may be quoted at 80xc Roam-There
continues some little Inquiry for strained, with
prices about steadily held; IMO bois strained are
noted sold at $l 86, closing with $18& generally
asked, and but few bids over $1 82)?. The
better qualities are working on* In small lots at
late prices. We quote No 2, $1 S6a2 25; No 1, $2 60
a$3; pole $3 25a$4 60; extra pale $iae 60. Tar is
very dull and about nominal. Wilmington is
qneted at $2 80a2 86.
WILMINGTON, August 20.-SPIRITS TURP?N
TINE.-Sales of iso casks at 35>?c per gallon for
ROSIN.-SaleB of 1032 bbls at si 50 for strained,
and $3 2Sa3 75 for No. 1.
CRUDE TURPENTINE.-Sales of 106 bbls at $2 25
for virgin and yellow dip. and $1 20 for hard.
TAR,-Sales of 21 bbls at $2 per bbl.
NASHVILLE, August 19.-COTTON.-Market
dull, only a few bales having changed hands to?
day. We quote nominally as follows: Inferior 8a
Ile; ordinary I2al3c; good ordinary 14al6c; low
Stock on hand September L 1869. None.
Received to day. 33
Shipped to-day. 76
Stock on hand.3,066
FLOUR.-Market weaker, but not quoted lower.
Shipments to-day on the following basis: Super
flue $6a6 50; extra $5 50a6; family $6 50; fancy
CORN-Market still giving way. We note sale
from wagon to-day at 76c per bushel, loose.
Shipments of 300 bushels at $105 per bushel, sack?
ed and delivered"In depot.
WHEAT.-The market was steady to dBy, with
sales ranging from 8Sa$l 10c for Mediterranean
to white. The receipts comprised 1700 bushels,
with shipments of 2160 bushels.
BARLEY.-Liberal receipts to-day. We quote at
G5aS0c. according to quality.
OATS.-We quote at 40a60c from wagon.
Receipts by Railroad, August 22.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
126 bales cotton, 69 bales domestics, 54 sacks
flour, 240 bbls flour, 3 cars wood, 0 cars lamber.
To W S Henerey, Pelzer, Rodgers A co, Goldsmith
A Son, J C Mnllonee, Smith A Chapeau, G H Wal?
ter A co, Frost A Adger, Sloan A Setgnious, G W
williams Sc co, J N Robson, Stenhouse A co, Wag?
ner A Monsees, J Adger A co.
Per steamBbip J w E verm an, from Philadel?
phia-Mrs Fegan, Mrs Mary Taylor and four chi!
dren, Miss R E Gill, Miss M ? Gill, Mrs M Bald?
win, B Hoff, Master E Hoff, Miss M J Brady.
First Quarter, 4th, 3 hours, 31 minutes, mora mg
Full Moon, nth, s hours, 53 minutes, moratng.
Last Quarter, loth, 2 hours, 30 minutes, morning.
New Moon, 26tl\. 4 hours. 5 minutes, evening.
a. a 3.
CHARLESTON, S.C., AUGUST 23
Steamship J W Everraan, Hinckley, Philadel?
phia-left-Instant. Mdse. To W A Courtenay,
S C Railroad Agent, 3 E Adger A co, H Butter
Held, Miss M It Bacot, K Bates A co, Dr ll Raer, H
F W Brewer, F C Borner, E F Benedict, T M Brls
toll, Byrne A Fogartle, Wm M Bird lc co, W S Bis?
sel!, H Bischoff* co, L Chap?n A co, J C U Claus
sen, II L Chisolm, Cameron, Barkley Sc co, McD
Cohen. J Cosgrove, T Corde?, Crane, Boylston A
co, T M Cater, Douglas A Miller, J H Drucker, J M
Eason A Bro, Dowie, Moise A Davis, C B Franck?,
Fogartle'B Book Depository, Forsythe, Mccomb A
co, J H Graver, U Gerdts A co, . Holraes's Book
House, W S Henery, E Jordan A Son, Kinsman A
Howell, C L Kornahrens, D Loper, C Lllltentha! A
co, G J Luhn, J G MUnor A co, F L Meyer, Mowry
A Son, Muller A Wletcrs, J H Muller, J Mel:z)er,
R U McDowell, M II Nathan, B O'Neill, J C Otgen,
Ostendorf A co, W F Paddon, J H Risley. J R solo?
mons, J R Smith, Jno Thompson, Miss M Taylor,
Tyler, vice-President S C Railroad, G \V Williams
A co, T R Waring, P Walsh, J H Wnhnnann.
Sehr L Warren. Ireland, Newborn, N C. 2S50
bushels corn. To R M Butler A Son.
IN THE OFFING.
British bark Vinco.
Sehr W L Springs.
Sehr Florence Bailey, Baller, Shelter's Island,
Sehr Matthew Kinney, Ogler, Darien, Ga.
CP FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Minnie Hudson, -, at New York. Au?
Sehr Clara Montgomery, Borden, at New York,
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, New York,
August 22. e
NEW YORE, August 22.-Arrived, the steamships
Scotia, Pierre, Paraguay and Ariadne. Arrived
out, steamships Minnesota, .Etna and Havre.
LIST OF VESSELS
VT, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS TORT.
The RB Cove, Harkness, up.JulyJ?
Bark Annie Kimball, Stlnson, un.July 16
ROCK ron?, ME. ,
SchrD Talbot, Amesbury, sailed.July 25
Brig Minnie Abby, Harding, up.August 1
Steamship Champion. Lockwood, sid...August 20
Brig C V Williams, i horupsoii. cleared..August IS
Sehr L N Lovell, Mc Laue, cleared.August 18
Sehr Traveller, H uiges. cleared.August 6
Sehr Florence Rogers, Sheppard, up_August 4
Sckr Clara Montgomery, Korden, up....August 20
Sehr Geo H Squire. Ttmmons, up.July 23
Sehr Zeta Psi, Thompson, cleared.August 12
Sehr Ida Richardson, Bedeli, up.Angnst 13
Sehr J H Stickney, Fooks, up.August 13
Sehr Minnie Repplta, Weeks, cleared.. .Augifst 18
PARENTS SHOULD DEMAND THAT
THEIR CHILDREN USE ONLY
The only serles prepared by eminent Southern
educators, and tue only books without offeuce to
the feelings and thoughts of the Southern peo?
Send for Circulars giving Hill particulars to
UNIVERSITY PUBLISHING CO.,
aug23-tu No. 4 Bond street, New York.
RISH ROOFING FELT
THE BEST, CHEAPEST AND MOST DURABLE
Material for Rooting known.
For-sale by "_.
CAMERON, BARKLEY ? CO.,
Corner Meeting und Cumberland streets.
mch24Gmo t?harteston. s. c.
GEORGS PAGE & CO.
Patent Portable Circular Saw Mills,
STEAM ENGINES JP'
GRIST .VILLS, ?Cc
No. 5 Schrcodor Street;./
tSTScndfor Catalogues and Price-Lists.
pOB NEW YORK.
[ON SATURDAY, AUGUST 27, AT5 O'CLOCK P. M.]
OLD LINE NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
The superior first-class side-wheel steamship
CHAMPION, R. W. Lockwood, Commander, will
leave Adger's Wharf as above.
49"The CHAMPION ls one of the best and
largest steamships on the Atlantic Coast, and her
table is supplied with all of the delicacies of the
New York and Charleston markets.
49" Insurance by this Line half per cent.
43- The MANHATTAN follows on SATURDAY,
September 3d, at 12 o'clock M.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
aug22-6_JAMES AD G ER A CO.
JIOR NEW YORK.
[CABINS ALL ON DECK.]
The Al side-wheel Steamship SOUTH CAROLI?
NA, S. Adkins, Commander, will sall tor 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 Colom?
bia and Augusta arriving at half-past 3 o'clock
The SOUTH CAROLINA will make close connec?
tion with Liverpool Steamship "COLORADO," ol
Messrs. WILLIAMS A G?ION'S LINE, sailing Au?
Insurance by the Steamships of this Une >? pe:
For Freight engagements or Passage, having
very superior State Room accommodations, all
on deck aud newly furnished, apply to WAGNEK.
HUGER A CO., No. 28 Broad street, or to
WM. A COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
THE REGULAR STEAM LINE-WEEKLY.
The Screw Steamship J. W. EVER- jgjSSgtL
MAN, Hinckley. Commande., will BallSU?iM?
for Philadelphia direct, on FRIDAY, August 20th,
at 5 o'clock P. M., from Brown's South wharf. ..
49" Insurance hy the steamers of thia Line },
For Freight engagements, or Passage (cablL
$15,) apply to
WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent,
aug22-mtuthf4_No. 1 Union Wharves.
-pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
TBROCOU LINE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above Une leave Pier
No. 42. North River, foot of Canal;_
street. New York, at 12 o'clock noon, ol tim Mn
and 2lat of every month (except when these
dates fallon Sunday, then the Saturday preced?
Departure of the 2ist connect?t Panama with
steamers for Sooth Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 5th touch nt 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 Aspluwall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf foot of Canal street, North River, New
York. iF. R. BABY, Agent.
(ONCE A WEEK,)
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSON?
VILLE, PILATKA AND ALL POINTS ON
ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
The Steamer DICTATOR will sall
on and after the 6th July for above,_
places every TUESDAY EVENING, atbo'i??u?K.
Fare from Charleston to Savannah, including
meals and berth, $3. julyl
(JIHE ONLY INLAND ROUTE.
FOR ED1STO AND ENTERPRISE. VIA JOHN'S
ISLAND FERRY, CHURCH FLATS. YOUNG'S
ISLAND, BEAK'S BLUFF, Ac.
The Steamer "ARGO," Captain " -jr^
J. H. Proctor, ls now recelvlng?sS336__
Freight at Accommodation Wharf, and ?vin leuvt
as per the following time fable, until further no?
Monday. Aug. 1. 8*i A -M Tuesday, Aug 2, 7 A M
Thursday, Aug 4,10 A M j Friday, Aug 5, 9 A M
Mond.iv. Aug 8. 1PM Tuesday, Aug 9, 1 P M
Thuisdny, Aug ll, 6 A MjFrlday, Aug 12, 5 A M
Mdnday, Aug 15, S A Ml Tuesday, Aug 10, 7 AM
Thursdav,Aug 18,10 AM Friday, Aug 19, 9H A M
Monday, Aug 22.1 PM Tuesday, Aug 28, 12 M
TliursdHV, Aug 25, 5 A MI Friday, Aug 20, 6AM
Monday, Aug 29,7 A MiTnesdjy, Aug 30, G>? A M
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, or to
DOUGLAS NISBET, Agent,
N. B.-Freight and wharfage payable on the
OR GEORGETOWN, S. C.
The Steamer EMILIE, Captain C. . _ yT^^
C. White, ls now receiving freight at ???QrSSm
SouttH-'ommerciul Wharr. and will leave ab above
TO-MORROW (Tuesday) NIOHT, August 23. at 10
o'clock. Returning, will leave Georgetown on
THURSDAY AFTERNOON, August 25, at 4 o'clock,
and come through fiat night.
SHACKELFOKD A KELLY.
aug22-2_Agents, No. 1 Boyce's '.Vharf.
MOUNT PLEASANT AND SULLIVAN'S
ISLAND FERRY SCHEDULE.
On and after MONDAY. 22d in- _ ^fr*^k,
slant, the following Schedule wi:i?^?31S?S*
be observed every day :
Leave City at BM and io A. M.. 3 and 5,'? P. M.
Leave Mount Pleasunt at 7H and UM A. M., 4;'i
and 6M P- M.
Leave Sullivan's Island at TJ? and UM A. M.,
iii and C.'i P. M.
On SUNDAYS the first trip in the morning will
be one hour later than during the week.
All Freight mast be prepaid, and noue received
after half-past 2 o'clock.
aug20-3?_J. H. MURRAY. Agent.
J OR WRIGHT'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDLATE LANDINGS ON THE SAN
The Steamer MARION. Captain W. .rrfr**^
F. Adair, will receive Freight oagsSSSBStm
MUNDAY, the ?Sd inst., at Accommodant vt nari,
anti leave on TPESDAY NIGUT. the2Cd Instant.
Freight and wharfage prepiid.
For engagements, apply to
KAVENEL A- HOLMES.
aug20-3 No. 177 East Bay.
On and after MONDAY, 22d Instant, _ ?-ir^L?a
Ihe Steamer POCOsiN. Captain D.,fei^^?g^3^
Sinclair, Jr., will change her hour 01 leaving me
City from 6 o'clock to half-past 6 o'clock, und
leave the Island at quarter-past 6 o'clock, instead
of 7 o'clock.
49" Fare for round trip. 25 cents.
augSP-:'.*_J. H. MURKAY^Apent.
VESSELS SUPPLIED WITH CABIN AND
MESS STuRl?S ON SHORT NOTICE.
Captains and Stewards are respect-^Ff'f3
fullv iavlted to call and examine theJt??????
quality and prices or our GOODS. Fullwelgiii
guarante&d. Delivered free of expense.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
4*" Branch of No. 900 Broadway. Nsw VOTE.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe and sure. The
best in use. For sale bv Dr. H. BAER.
?No. 131 Meeting street,
cet? Wholesale Acent
?JHE POLICY-HOLDERS' . *
LIFE AND TONTINE ASSURANCE COMPANY
OF THE SOUTH
No. 29 BROAD STREBT, CHARLESTON, S. C.
WM. McBCRNKY. President.
E. P. ALEXANDER, vice-President and Actuary.
J. F. GILMER. Vice-rrepidenr. rtsirieni in Georgia.
E. NYE HUTCHISON, Vice-Fresidenr. resider: ia
GEORGE E. BOGGS. Secrc:ar.v.
JOHN T. DARBY. M. D., Medical .Adviser..
AUGUSTINE T. SMYTHE. Solicitor.
JAMES CONNER, Counsel.
R. A. KINLOCH, M. D., 1 Local Medical Excrfr
R. LEBBY. JR.. M. D.. I iners.
William C. Uee,
John R. Dukes,
George W. Williams,
James R. Pringle,
LewiB D. Mowry
Wm. E. Ryan,
J. EU Gregg,
J. Harvey Wilson,
E. Nye Hutchison,
Z. B. Vance,
J. F. Gllmer, .
John L. Hardee,
John B. Palmer,
R. O'Neale, Jr.,
John T. Darby. M. D.,
Wm. M. Shanaon,
D. Wyatt Aiken,
Giles J. Patterson,
Rev. James P. Boyce,
Robt. L. McCaughrin,
George H. McMaster,
Wm. 0. Whlldeu,
A. S. Johnson,
George H. Moffet:,
George E. Bogg?,
John H. Devereux,
E. P. Alexander,
E. J. Scott.
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS deposited with Comptroller-General for protection of Policy-Holders.
More than ONE MILLION DOLLARS of Assurance applied for !
This Company, having compiled with all the conditions of Its Charter, ls now prepared to issue the
usual forms of Life and Endowment Policies on the Cash system.._?,
CASH PREMIUMS'! CASH DIVIDENDS! CASH POLICIES!
All Policies non-forfeltable after the payment of ONE Annual Premium.
Paid-up Policies issued on surrender of the original lor an equitable amount.
Purely MUTUAL ! No Stockholders ! All Fronts DIVIDED among the Policy-Holders. Dividends
Dividends once declared are non-forfeltable, and may be used to reduce the Premium, to increase
the amount of Assurance, or to make the Policy self-sustaining. Dividends left with the Coaapany,
however applied, may be used, in case of need, to pay Premiums.
Investments confined by Charter to the most solid and reliable Securities.
49" Patronize the only Life Assurance In the State, and keep your MONEY AT HOME.
july 4-3rao8 PAC
JOHN H. SIMONS, Local Agent.
I PP H AN 'S
GBEAT GERMAX BITTERS.
TEE PUREST MEDICATED CORDIAL
LirPMAX'b GREAT GERMAN LITTERS is pre?
pared from the origlr.al German receipt now ID
thc possession of the proprietors, and ls the same
preparation that was used lu Germany upwards
of a century ago; and to-day lt is the household
remedy of Germany, recommended by its most
Ll P P M A .V ' S
GREAT GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed o? the purest alcoholic essence ol
Germany's favorite beverage, impregnated with
the Juices sud extracts of rare herbs, roots and
barks: all of which combined make ic one ott ne
best and surest preparations for the cure of
Dyspepsia, Loss of Tone in the Stomach
and Digestive Organs,
AS A PREVENTIVE FOR CHILLS AND FEVER,
AND MALARIOUS DISEASES GENERALLY.
Will find LIFTMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BITTERS
the best tonic known for the diseases to which
they are generally -uhjecf, and where a gentle
stimulant is recommended.
MATHEWS BLCTF. S. C., June 2,1ST0.
MESSRS. LIFTMAN ,V UKO.:
Inclosed pieuse Und money for one case or your
German Bitters, rersnis who have bought them
from me express having been greatly benetited
by their use. Yours, Ac,
" . CR. FITTS.
ORANGEDCRG, S. C., June 4,1870.
MESSRS. LirrM.iN A Bm:
Inclosed lind $50; send us more of your Bitters:
they are taking weil.
Yours, Ac. F. H. W. BRIGOXAN ? Co.
Depots in Charleston S. C. :
W. G. TROTT, ED. S. BURNHAM,
A. W. ECKEL A CO.. 0. J. L?HS,
W. A. SERINE,
HENRY BISCHOFF fr CO.
STEFFENS. WERNER A DUCKER,
BOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS, Druggists,
CLACIUS A WITTE,
FEVER AND AGUE CURE.
A certain cure for CHILLS AND FEVER-a gen?
uine Southern preparation, purely vegetable: .*
toulc and fever preventive, highly recommended
and stands unequalled by any preparation now
otTered. Tu persons residing In unhealthy sec?
tions lt ls Invaluable.
For sale by all Druggists, and bv
0. J. LOHN. Agent,
Druggist, southeast comer King and John sw.,
iuuis-lmosDiC charleston. S. C.
OUTE CAROLINA RAILROAD.
NOTICE.-On anti arter TCESPAY, the 9th inst.,
the Summerville Train will leave Charleston at
5.20 P. M., arriving at Summerville at 6.40 P. M.
A. L. TYLER,
aeg8 Vice President.
REDUCTION OF FREIGHTS.
NORTHEAS TERN RAILROAD COMPANY, J
CHARLESTON. S. C., Aug. 15. lalo. J
The attention of the public is respectfully called
to the following REDUCED RATES OF FREIGHT
between Charleston and Stations on the Wilming?
ton and Manchester Railroad, togo Into operation
on the 20th of August :
l9t 2d 3d 4 th stn
Class. Class. Class. Class. Class,
To Sumter, ?1.15 9? 80 55 36
To Mayesvllie, }
Tn Lynchburg, ?
ToTiram'svllfe, [ . ." "
To Mara Wurr, \ L10 M ? 60 30
To Peedee, | ?
To Marion. I
In order to show the extent of this redaction,
the following OLD RATES are appended:
1st 2d cd 4th 5th
_ " Class. Class. Class. Class. Class.
To Sumter, $1.80 1.40 1.20 TiVi 47
To May eb ville. 1
To Mars Bluff,
S. S. SOLOMONS.
Superintendent Northeastern Railroad.
1.70 1.40 1.15 70 4?
Trains leave Charleston dally at 9.30 A. M..
(Sundays excepted,) and 6.30 P. M.
[ Arrive at Charleston 7.30 A.M.. .Mondays ex?
cepted.) and 6 P. M.
Passengers for all points North, by leaving at
9.30 A. M , can go via Weldon and Richmond, or
by leaving at. 8.30 P. M.. can go via Weldon and
Bay Line, or via Richmond, and thence via the
Aqula Creek or Gordonville routes to Washing?
Passengers for the Virginia Springs, leaving by
the 9.30 A. IL train, will reach Richmond at 11.16
A. M.. and leaving by the 6.30'P. M. train reach
Richmond at 8.15 P. M.. in rime to connect wita
train leaving for the SprlDgs at 8.45 P. M., or can
loy over until the following morning, at j l M.
This ls the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
route to Cincinnati, Chicago and other pointa
We-r and Northwest, both trains making close
connections ut Washington with Western trains of
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS.
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. CLEAPOR, General Ticker Agent.
iilacrjincru, Costings, #r.
"WEED" FAMILY FAVORITE LOCK-STITCH
are the best in use.
For ?ale on the Lease Plan, with monthly pay?
ments, on easy terms, or for cash. All kinds of
Machine attachments.-ds'eedles, Cotton, (white,
black and colored,) Silk, Oil, Soap, ?c., Ac.
Repairing as usual. Circulars and samples ol
work sent on application.
D. B. HASELTON,
General Denier in First Claa9 Sewing Ma?
chines and Material, Nu. 30* King stree:,
aug!7_Charleston. S. C.
PATENT BARREL MACHINES
For tight and slack work.
Will make barrels of every description, such as
AND OIL BARRELS.
These MACHINES will make Barrels from either
rived or sawed staves, and produce them in the
most perfect and beautiful style, aa well as
stronger and better than mose made by hand,
and at a reduction of about oue-taif ol' the cost of
MACHINES FOR CUTTING STAVES
and making headings for Flour Barrels for sale,
combining all the latest and best improvements.
The Barrel Machinery can be seen in operation
at tlie St. Louis Barrel Works, probably ihe**no8t
extensive and complete in Its line In the United
For Machines and paten: rights address
St. Louis Barrel Works. St. Louis, Mo.
Send for Descriptive circulars.
RI CS SO K'S
SAFE. ECONOMICAL, DURABLE. USES NO
WATER. REliL'lKES NO ENGINEER.
Having made arrangemcLts for manufacturing
this ENGINE on an extensive scale, we are now
prepared to fnrnl9h to all desiring a light power,
;ke best and most economical Engine ever offer?
ed to the public.
* DELA MATER IRON WoRKSJ '22%
FOOT OF WEST 13TH STREET, NEW YORK.
BRANCH OFFICE: JAS. A. ROBINSON,
may30-3mo3 No 130 Broadway.
?PRAM'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mall, postage
pakl, on receipt o? price.
The Antidote ls the best remedy that can bo
administered in Manla-a-Potu, and also for all
nervous affections. ?C ...SJ
For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
g! ??fet? , r ? No. isl Meeting street,
ocu> . I Agent for South car alina.