Newspaper Page Text
" " '..[?Continued on Fwrt?i Page.]
-Mien began. I waa glad to get away from
thelatan?bf our disaster* and lose their re?
membrance In a few hours of sleep.
NAPOLEON A PRISONER.
The next day we were told that the Emperor
"had gone to the King's headquarters to treat
tor a surrender. At Fl his household and car?
riages left the town, and we knew that he was
a prisoner and the Empire no more. About
the lame hour there was posted in the street
a proclamation from General De Wlmpffen,
saying that notwithstanding prodigies of cour?
age, the army having no more ammunition,
fouod itself unable to respond to the summons
of its chiefs and force its way to Montmedy.
That being surrounded, he had made the r?est
conditions he could-conditions such as would
Inflict no humiliation on the army. These con?
ditions prove to be the surrender of the whole
armv, not less than 100,000 men, as prisoners
of war, with all their arms, baggage, horses,
standards and guns. The officers who sign an
engagement not to serve against Prussia dur?
ing the war may return to their homes, the
remainder to be sent to German towns in Ger?
many. Many officers refuse to sign, preferring
to share the captivity of their men.
On Saturday the whole loree laid down their
armB. Not a few soldiers in their rage broke
rather than give up their arms, and the streets
were littered with fragments ot all kinds ol
weapons broken; swords, rifles, pistols, lan?
cers' helmets, cuirasses, even mitrailleurs
covered the ground; and in one place where
the Meuse runs through the town the heaps of
. such fragments choked the stream and rose
above the surface. The mud of the streets
was black with gunpowder. The horses had
been tied to the houses and gun carriages, but
nobody remembered to feed and water them,
and, in the. frenzy of hunger and thirst, they
broke loose and ran wild through the town.
Whoever lilied might have a horse-eve a offi?
cers' horses which were private property-for
tie trouble of catching them.
EMPTTINO THE MONEV CHEST.
When the Prussians came into the towt
they were very sore and angry at the sight of |
all this destruction and waite. What must
have pleased them still less, was the state in
which they found the military chest. As soon
as the surrender was resolved on, tho French
officers were told to make out the best ac?
counts they could, present them, and receive
payment. Naturally, the statements thus
brought In soon proved sufficient to empty the
treasury. I know of officers who demanded
and received payment for horses that were not,
killed and baggage which had not been lost. De
moralization showed itself In every way. Eves
the standards were- burned or buried-an act
of bad faith not to he palliated even by the
grief and rage of a beaten army.
1 . GENERAL DE FAILLT.
Their rage 1B greater against no one than
General De Failiy. He had a room in the hotel
where I was staying. On Friday, a great mul?
titude of soldiers gathered before tue house,
the doors ol' which were closed, demanding
General fit; Fallly with such shouts and me?
naces thafHie landlord thought it prudent to
hurry him out of a back window. The soldiers,
could they have reached him, would have tom
him to pieces. ?Ince then, I have heard the
report that he was shot by one of his own men;
but no such event had happened on Saturday,
and could not well happen later.
lt was a relief on Satur .lay when the Prus?
sians came in and occupied ?he town, and re?
stored order. When I ielt Sedan on Sunday
morning, things were rapid! v getting in order.
The 6treete were cleared of lead horses and
men. The Indescribable filth of the town was
swept into the river. The shops were ouening
again. Discipline had taken the place of dis?
order: I Baw enough of Prussian organization
and energy to change, if the grievous deteat of
a noble army had not already changed, the
opinion I have so often expressed, that ulti?
mate victory for France was sure.
WHY THE FRENCH WERE SO OFTEN SUR?
I have followed McMahon from the day
-when I lound bim reorganizing his army at
Chalons to the fatal day at Sea_.i, when he
surrendered the last organized force in France,
save the remnant of that which is shut up in
Metz. Ge rta lol y, when I was at the camp of
Chalons, and then at Rheims, I had observed
that the number ot stragglers was enormous,
and I continually met soldiers who did not
know where their regiments were. I ha*?
seerf men and officers disabled by wounds
which French soldiers of other days would
have despised; I had remarked how untidy
and careless the men were allowed to be
about their dress and equipments. These
thingB, alight., but significant to a military eye,
had caused me, no doubt, some misgiving.}
as to the rapidity ot the success we
had a right to expect. I saw also
how prone French officers were to' avoid
the fatigues of long marches and the dis?om
?, fort of bivouacs. J remember how often I
have traversed the French lines at dead of
.nighi aud at early dawn, and never heard a
challenge", Heyer came across a French
-Tidettev never have lallen In with a party of
ip on ?i? ?W?: *r? ? tes KS err.
Oers BL 5nd the time that ought to have been i .
Sven io their men, in cafes or la poor village 11
ns. Often even officers of the Staff S??med '
to neglect tbfeir duties for paltry amusements,
^bowing themselves Ignorant sometimes even
xf tue ?ame of the department In which they
frere; so that I have known a French general
obliged to ask his way from peasants at the
ineetltlg of two roads. I struggled long against
all this kind ol evidence, but the end is only
too 'clear. Painful it ls to me, but I am bound
io4 declare my belief that'any further effort
France may make can only cause useless blood?
shed, and that a means of escape from her
peril must now be sought otherwise than by
loree ol arms.
CONDITIONS OF PEA CE.
Remarkable Interview Between Count
Bismarck and a. Correspondent-Bls~
w-urek's Views on the Situation-Pru*
.la to Hold Strasbourg and .tietz.
LONDON, Monday, September 5,
The lellowlng Is an account of a conversa?
tion held with Count Bismarck by the special
correspondent of the New York Tribune who
described the battle of Sedan:
KINO OF PRUSSIA'S HEADQGARTER?", \
NEAR SEDAN, September 2. j
The first question asked on the hill of Chev
ange after we knew what a magnificent vic?
tory had been won, was, what terms will be
demanded of ' France by Count Bismarck.
There have been speculations and rumors
enough. Fortunately, I am able to give
a very clear account of Count Bismarck's
views as stated by himself. 1 had a long con
Tersation with him on the. subject only four
days before the victory ot Sedan, that is, on
the I'S tb of tugust. The substance of it I am
at liberty to make public. I had received a file
of papers from England nod bad forwarded
three of latest date, at the Chancellor's request,
for his perusal. On going to claim my papers
in the evening at his Excellency's quarters. I
wr.s asked to step lu and sit down. I fou ml
Count Bismarck at a deal table covered with
papers, Journals, orders, maps and cigar box?
es, busily smoking the cigar which never seems
to quit his lips.
He apologized politely for keeping on bis
white and. yellow (orage cap, saying that he
had only that Instant come In from a long
walk an mad the prettily situated town of Cler?
mont, where we were then quartered, and that
he was afraid of taking cold' if he remained
uncovered. After a little talk about the war,
very interesting but which would be out of
place herv, and iuquirles on my part as to the
recovery, of his son who has been slightly
wounded, ? broke ground by asking Count
Bismarck what were likely lo be the conditions
of peace demanded by the King of Prussia's
He answered at once, with great apparent
frankness and In the clearest manner. I sup
?ose-1 need hardly remind your readers that
ount Bismarck speaks capital English, so that
there could be no possibility or my misunder?
''There ar? three coursep open to us," he
Bald, "with regard to peace wltu France We
must stop the possibility of another so unpro?
voked aud uncalled for muck by the French
nation or the French Government on our com?
mon Fut h er lund. No minister who failed io
do this could hold office for a week, lor the
opinion of all Germany would be against him.
There' are, as 1 have said, three ways of stor?
ping an attack on the Rhine provinces.
'.First. We might make Alsace and Lorraine
a neutral Stat?: UK? Luxembourg or Belgium,
extending from the former country to Swit?
zerland, and so separating France and Pntssia
by a group ol neutral Stales; but I c<miens ii
appears io me that neutrality or the existing
small Stan* ls already so difficult lo protect,
and ls at every moment capable of so mauy
and such diiuguroai complications, that I do
not think lt woukl be wonh while to make
more neutral States, ?ad with them new d uties
"Secondly. We might annex Alsace and Lor
raiue. ami hold them as conquered territory.
But I am sure that this would noi be looked
on luvorably by the majority or my Germau
fellow-countrymen. We are all mont anxious
to complete onr milly; but we do uot want any
people among ns who ore uuwilling members
>f the German, nation. That the Al cac i an?
?vould be most disloyal subjects ol the King of
Prussia, in spite of the great majority of them
speaking the German language and being ol
Teutonic origin, there can be no doubt.
"Thirdly. There remains to us then as a
third course, to take Mets and Strasbourg and
to keep them. This is what we shall do.
Strasbourg particularly is absolutely needftil
for thc protection of South Germany which is
at the mercy of a French armv. So long as
France possesses Strasbourg, there is nothing
to stop a French invading army. Now, it
it would be very unfair if we wer? to leave our
South German brethren unprotected after
they have fought so bravely and well by our
side in this campaign. Then again by holding
Strasbourg we could al wa vs prevent any
movement on the Rhine. We should be able
not only.o march an army by the valley ol
the Main on Paris, but to take a French army
marching on Mayence or Goblentz in flank
and rear. So we have besieged Strasbourg
vigorously; and when we have got tlw?old
German town back again we shall make a
Gibraltar of it7'
"But allow me to suggest," I said, -that the
cession of Strasbourg Ts not a thin? to which
France will be easily reconciled; all bte more
because it is as you say the key ol Fraace on
"My dear sir.** was the reply, "yen have
been with us continually since our entry into
France. I have heard you constantly talking
French. Now, have you not clearly seen that
it would be difficult for the French to be more
angry with us Xor our victories over them than
they already are ? No, not If we were en?
camped in the Bois de Boulogne itself. And
just because they are and will be lor many
year to come very sore against us, we must
take care not to leave in their hands the means
ol doing us a mischief.
.'When von meet a drunken man in the
streets, what do you do if he ls mischievous ?
Call a policeman, don't you ? Well, Strasbourg
and Metz will have to be our policemen, ano
good stout ones, too."
"It is curious,"" I remarked, "how much the
French do hate the Prussians, and what stories
they tell and believe aboui you. I have lived
a great deal in Paris, and I know there are
told there as facts some fables which are all
"yes,*1 answered Count Bismarck, "we have
taken the place of the Engllsn thirty, nay
twenty years aga. But as they have come to
forget their hatred of 'perfidious Albion,' so
they will have to find some day or other that
there is some good in us. Also, it seems as If J
tlie French nation stood In constant need of a
bugbear to vent their wrath upon. For the
moment, we are the bugbears."
I ventured then to say, "I see that the peo?
ple are in a great fright in England lest your
Excellency should cast a covetous eye upon
"Yes, I am aware that is an English idea."
replied the Count; "but, like otu cr English
ideas, it is not accepted ont of the country of
its birth. We wa u noching in Germany that
is not German, and Holland certainly is not
German. Already Posen is looked upon with
no friendly eye by many of my countrymen as
a non-Teutonic province. There is no fear of
our taking Holland-as little as there is of the
French raking Belgium."
Now, I fancied 1 saw a qniet twinkle of s t
isiaction in Count Bismarck's eye hs he added
the above last word; and wrhap6 I muy as
well let it bc the last word of my report.
COMMERCIAL NE IVS.
PHILADELPHIA-Per sehr E G Knight-200 tons
Th? Charleston Cotton, Klee and Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON Stews, >
FRIDAY EVENING, September 0, 1870. J
COTTON.-The demand was moderate and thc
market weak and declining, prices falling o;r
about xe ft lb. Sales 126 bales, say 1 at 15; l at
15a ; 3 at 10; 3 at 16X; 2 at 16>i; 1 nt 16Sf; 35 at
17; 8atl7>i; Sat 17*,'; 3at 17?*'; 46 at lSc. We
UV Ell POOL CLASSIFICATION.
Ordtaary to good ordinary..!...15 @17
Low mid diing.17 !?@
Strict middling.16 @
RICE.-There were no sales.
SAYAL STORES.-The market was quiet and
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam direct nom?
inal; via New York, 7-16d on uplands, ll-l6d on
sea Islands; by sall nominal. To Havre nominal.
Coastwise-to New York, by steam, Xe on np
landaand Xe on sea Islands; $1 ft tierce on rice;
JJ sail, ?ic on cotton;-ft tierce on rice; 40c
s? barrel on rosin; $:@3 ft M on lumber; $9@10
B M on timber. To Boston, by sail, X@tfc ft lb
in upland cotton. To Providence. 88 fi M on
??ards, j?c ft ?b on cotton. To Philadelphia, by
iteam, ;?C ft Vu on uplands; by sall, $7 ft N on
wards; $9 on timber; $3 ft ton on clay, and $3?
i0 on phosphates. To Baltimore, by steam, xe
? tb; by sail, $6 50@7 ? M on boards; $3 ft ton
>n phosphate rock. Yc-?sels are ia demand bj
mr merchants to take, lumber freights from
George to \yu, s. C., Barten and Sat Illa River, Ga.,
ind Jacksonville, Pla., to Northern ports, and $10
tan ft M are the rates on lumber and boards.
EXCHANGE.-Sterling 60 day bills nominal.
DOMESTIC EXCH ANGE.-The banks purchase sight
checks at par, and sou at x premium.
GOLD-Baying at 12; selling at 14.
Markets by Telegraph. .
LONDON, September 9 -Noon.-Consols 92.
Bonds 89X- Tallow steady.
LIVERPOOL, September 9.-Noon.-Ootton dull;
uplands 9Xd; Orleans 9,','d: sales 8000 bates; for
the week 71,000 bales; exports 12,000; speculation
4000 bales; stock 494,000 bales; American 186,000
bales; receipts 70,000 bales; American 24,000 bales.
Afternoon.-Breads tuffs nominal. Red West
ern wheat 8s 2da8s 4d; winter 9s 3 >a9s ?d. Flour
24s. Corn 2Ss 3d. Pork dull. Lard quiet.
Evening.-Cotton easier bnt not lower; sales
8000 bales. Red Western wheat ss 2d; winter 9s
3da9s4d.' Flour 23s. Corn 28s. Provisions dull
Stock of cotton afloat 418,000 bales; American
16,000. Manchester advices less favorable, caus?
NEW YORK, September 9.-Noon-Stocks sternly.
Gold 13*?. Money 4a6 per cent. Sterling un?
changed. Sixty-twos 12X- Flour dull and 5c
lower. Wheat dnll and nominally lower. Corn
dall. Mess pork $2682512X Lard dull. Cotton
dull and heavy; uplands 19X01 Orleans SOXc;
sales 400 bales. Turpentine dull at 40c. Rosin
quiet and firm. Freights firm.
Evening.-Money easier at 5?6. exceptions 4
stcrung steady. Gold 14al4X. Governments
opened advancing Xe, but afterwards lost, clos?
ing very doll; sixty two6 12X- Southerns open?
ed quiet; North Carolinas lower; bidding prices
on Virginias lowered; bonds not freely offered;
Georgias lower in bidding quotations; Louisianas
md Alabamas firm. Cotton dull and unchanged ;
?ales 1200 bales; uplands 19Xc. Floor, State
ind Western, loo lower; snper $4 70a4 85; South?
am dall and lower; common to fair extra $5 15a
5 90. Wheat la2c lower; winter red and amber
Western $125al 27; new $1 2S& Corn lower
U 78a79?ic. Pork active at $26 50a27
Lard unchanged; keg 16>;al6Xc Whiskey 69i
Mc. Groceries steady. Turpentine dull. Rosin
3nn. Tallow nominal. Freights Om.
BOSTON, September 9.-Cotton du.l and prices
nominal; middling* 20>?c; sales 200 balee; net re
:elpts, coastwise 875; stock 4000; net receipts of
the week 279; coastwise 2174; total 2453; sales of
;be week lsoo.
BALTIMORE, September 8.-Fionrduli and weak.
Wheat unchanged. White Southern com 80a85;yel
ow 85a90c. Provisions active and strong. Whiskey
ower at 99c. Cotton dnll and tending down;
Biddi ngs l*XO< sales no bales; net receipts 45;
coastwise 42; total 87 bules; stock 950; net re?
ceipts of the week 71; coastwise 581; tocal 665;
sales of the week 760 bales.
CINCINNATI, September 9.-Flour drooping; fam?
ily $405a4 60. Corn unchanged. Whiskey Steady
at S?aOOc. Mess pork $26. and more sell?is than
buyers. Lard neglected. Sh miders 14 Sc; clear
sides 13Xt hams scarce at -24 i-iSc.
NORFOLK. September 9.-Cotton unchanged;
l>w midlunga 17gc; sales 20 bales; net receipts
85:stock442;netreceipt8 or the week 732; ex
porrs. coastwla? 687; salea or the week 60
AUGUSTA September 9.-Cotton |B fair demand
at lower rares; sales 267 bales; ivceipw 300; mid?
dlings l7Xc; sales or tue week 99.1 b.iu?; receipts
900; stock ms bales.
SAVANNAH. September c.- cotton Inanimate;
niddllDRs 17 >ic; sales 76 baies; uer receipts str?
iates; exports coastwise 824; stock 3761; net re-'
:elpts of the weet 3412; exports coastwise 2484;
nock 3370 bales uplands, :i9l ? a?e^ sea island.
GALVESTON, September 9.-Cotton very dull and
insetUed; accurate qnottitioos cannot be given;
?oed ordinary K&al5c; net receipts, 59; stock,
1905; net receipts for the weet, 347; exports,
coastwise, 337; sales for me weet, 205.
MOBILE, September 9.-Cotton cuiet ; middlings
13>?o;.net receipts, 792; exports, coastwise, $oo;
to New Orleans, 59; to New Yort:. 209; to Boston,
31; stock, f 614; net receipts for the week, 605; ex?
ports, coastwise, 99"; sales tor the weet, 1150
NEW ?BLEAKS, September'-?.-Cotton dall and
pnces nominal; middlings ?8c; sale- 350 bales;
net receipts (?69; coastwise 398; total 1067; exports
to Great Britain 412; stock 18,031; net receipts of
the week 2101; coastwise7t6; total 2857; exports
to Great Britain 1328; to France 1494; coastwise
3094;-sales or the week 4KX) bales. Prime sugar
13c. Relined molasses 50a75c. Prime jobbing
coffee ir;4ai7>:c. Sterling 26a26)?. Sigh: pre
miuzn. Gold 13J?.
Liverpool Cotton Brokera' Association
LIVERPOOL. August 25.-The cotton market
opened with animation and a considerable busi?
ness wa? done in the ec-ly parc or tue weet, at,
advanced prices. On Tuesday a quieter feeling
prevailed, and though the sales have since beeu
to a fair extent, prices have receded, but close
rather dearer than the rates current on Thursday
The bank rate has been further reduced this
day to 4 per cent.
In sea islands the business has been to a lair
extent, but at Irregular and lower rates ior the
American his been in good request, and Ad?
vanced in some cases yt per in, but during the
last few days has been freely offered, and ls now
ouly partially Jid above the quotations of last
week. New York advices to the 25th inst, quote
middling upland I9j?c, costing to sell In Liver?
pool 918-I6d per lb. by steamer.
In Brazil the sales have been comparatively
limited, but prices are about ;a'd per lb higher.
Egyptian has again been in good request, and
Jn the early part of the week was rather higher,
but bas since been more freely offered.
East Indian descriptions have been in good re
.qucst, and prices, after advancing ?,'d per io,
have tlnce partially declined, but close nearly j
y?d per lb above the quotations of last week.
Bengal ls unchanged in value.
The sales of the week including forwarded,
amount to 64,660 bales, of which 433 are on
speculation, and 11,570 declared for export,
leaving 48,763 bales to the trade.
New York Rice Marker.
From the Dally Bulletin, fieptemler 7: The sup?
ply is small and prices generally well supported,
though the curreut demand embraces only a few
trade orders. Sales of 115 bags Rangoon at 7a7.','c,
and 25 tes new Carolina at 9c; Carolina common
to good per cwt $8 75aS 87>ic: Carolina prime to
fancy S9a912>ic: Rangoon per lb 7a7??c; Ran?
goon gohl in bond per lb S^aS^C.
From the Journal of Commerce: There ls not
much business. The jobbers continue to move
small lots and realize full prices, but the lack of
stock prevents an extended business. The export
trade is light. We notice sales of 130 bags Ran?
goon duty paid, at 7,'?a7Kc currency ; 250 b igs do.
in bond at 3Vc gold; 100 tes old crop Carolina at
B??aOiic ami 25 tes new crop (broken) at 9c.
From the Tribune: Carolina moderately active,
but holders generally willing to sel!; we note 35
tes at 8>;a9c. Foreign ls not plenty in nrst hands,
and the nuslnes ls still confined principally to a
trade movement; sales 100 bags Rangoon at
From the World: The supply or forelan is still
composed merely of the stock in hands, and
from this the trade are buying moderately at
former rates. Sales of 175 bags Rangoon at 7n7?ic.
To-day the second parcel of new crop Carolina
was sold at 9c.
From the Times: Rice ls quiet but steadv on
the basis of SS 50a9, as theextromes for Carolina;
$7a7 37J?C currency for Rangoon, and $3 25 gold
for do. in bond per loo lbs; salts 250 bags In bond,
at ?3 25c gold per 1U0 lbs.
Sew York Sugar Market.
From the Journal of Commerce, September 7:
The market for raw is more active an-i prices arc
steady. The slight ralU in gold brings refluera
Into the market more freely, and holders being
tn receipt of actual bids do not alway? adhere to
the extreme prices they have been asking. The
trade are operatiug moderately. We quote air
to good refining at 9??nO*ic, and No. 12 hox nt
lO.Vc The sale* are 1408 linds at. OJfalO.^c for
Cuba; ioj"'nio>ic for Porto Rico; 9j?c for St.
Croix; and 1600 boxes Havana at9a97?c Refined
continues to move rreeiy at mil prices. We qtwtc
soft yellow atllJfaM&e; soft white at I2.??ai2??c;
and crushed, powdered and granulated at 13,Sc.
New York Xavul Stores Market.
From the Journal of Commerce, September 7:
There ls a moderare sale for spirits turpentine at
firm prices. Sales are 200 bbls to arrive, deltvera
ble on this side at 40c; and 20 bbls on dock at
40>ic; the market closing at 40c for merchanta?
ble lots. Rosins remain very strong, especially
for strained, wth a ratr call from shippers. The
better qualities are dull. Sales are 2C00 bbls strain?
ed at $2. we quote at $2 fer strained; $2 !Qa2 35
for No. 2: $2 60a3 for No. 1 ; $3 2514 50 Tor pale, arie?
$5ae so for estra pale. Tar-Washington ls scarce
and is held at ibout the same price as Wilming?
ton, the quotation being $2 75c.
Twat* ror. .ms article has ruled quite firm
uuring ^e wee)J) an,i receipts have beeu readily
.?itcn. The price was without change up to this
(Thursday) morning, when a better demand
spruug up, and an advance was obtained, sales
being made at $2 60 for soft and $1 30 for hard $
bbl of 280 lbs. Receipts are unusually light for
the sea-on, being inadequate for distillers' pur?
poses. The sales for the wees reach only 586 bbls.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.-On Friday last the mar?
ket opened at a decline of Kc on previous day's
quotations, sales being made ut 35>i els for South
ern packages, since then there has been a steady
demand at this fl/ ure, and parcels lia ve found
ready sale when offered. The I ransaetlons have
been rather light, however, owing to th?i small re?
ceipts, and the fact that the stuck here ls held ut.
higher figures, and has not been placed on the
market. To-day (Thursday) the price ls better,
and 35 Ji cts has been obtained, at which the mar?
ket closes firm. *
ir? ROSIN.-For the week just ended the market
for the finer grades has ruled exceedingly dull,
and but few sales have taken place. To effect
sales a decline mutt oe submitted to, which fac?
tor?) are at pros, ut unwilling to accept, und nre
generali', holding their stock out of market. For
the lower grades an active denian? has existed,
and all offered has found ready purchaser -the
market closing firm at figures given below. Re?
ceipts are only moderate, and the s:ock In fac?
tors' hands ls small, and principally of the me?
dium and fine qualities. The sales arc as fol?
lows: Friday. SOO bbls at $1 50 for strained:
Saturday, 1023 bbla at $1 50 for strained, and
$1 70 for No 2; Monday, 350 bbls at fl 50a
$l52,'i for strained, $155 for iow No. 2, SI 62>i
tor No. 2, and $2 75 fur NO. 1; Tuesday. 259 bbls
at $2 for low No.l. $3a3 25 for No. 1, $3 50 tor ex?
tra No. 1, and $3 75 for low pale; Wednesday.
1478 bbls at SI 50 for strained. $1 52>?al 55 for
low No. 2, $l 76 for No. 2, and $2 for low No. 1;
Thursday, 205 bbls, at SI 55 lor low No. 2, aud
$1 G5al 75 for No. 2-all H bbl of 2S0 lbs.
TAR-Ruled without change up io Wednesday,
when the price declined 25 cents, and io-d.iy lias
farther declined, and we note less inq dry from
shippers. Receipts and sales for ttie week arc
549 bbls, as follows: 220 bbls at $2, 75 bbls at $175.
and 246 bbls at $165$ bbl, the market closing
quiet at lowest figure.
SAVANNAH. September 8.-COTTON.-New cot?
ton ls ot very good quuhty. not only as to staple,
but as to preparation. From the commencement
ol the season the receipts have beeu a trille less
iban tnoseof last year during the same period,
and the exports very much larger.
Th demand so rai hus kep. paire with the sup?
ply, the purchases principally being made for
The stock on hand at the close of the market
yesterday was 3370 bales upland and .".91 bales sea
Island. The receipts at all the pons foot up
2,910 692 bales; the stock on hand at all thu ports
to latest dates reach 76,252 bales, against 11,054
bales the same tim- last year.
The following resume of our daily market will
show the various changes In the market lor the
past w ek .
Sep ember 2.-Thc market was active under a
good demand fur Northern account. Sales 25u
bales at the following quotations: Strict miuuliug
September ".-The market was active and
prices full. Owing to ttie news or the snrren >er
of McMahon's army, a good business has been
done. Sales have been 250 b iles. We quote mid?
September 6.-Cottou quiet, with h biers very
firm. The decline in gold has excluded all lor?
eign orders, aud the demand for Non hem ac?
count has cen has act.ve for want ol' cnoouraj:e
tnent from Northern m rkets; we are, there ore
compelled to qu .te the asking and ottering prices
?or this staple : Middling held at I8c; offering
-eptember e.-Market active and prices firm,
with sales of 350 bales on a basLs of, fur strict |
September 7.-Market activa, hut buyers are
offering lower prices, ns the news fruin Europe
and the North has beeu adverse. The s les have
been soo bales at the following quotutions: Strict
At the cl?se or the market buyers were offering
Reless than above quotations.
>eptember 8 -The de?iand was active ai low r
prices, with Northern and foreign buyers op rat?
ing. The sales were Soo bales at the i olio wing
quotation'?: Middling 17}?an Sc.
SKI ISLANDS.-Thu quality of the staple has
con tin u-d ti exhibit dullness and inactivity. The
M (wenec <>f stock, and the European war, causing
it want of demand for the present. .Quotations
. KC Kirra -The receipts at this port for the
paxt wt-ck have been, 3408 bales upland?*, and 4
t>aies sea Islands, from the following sources:
jentrat Railroad 1979 b les upland.-?; A's title and
julf Railroad 1117 bales uplands; Augusta boats
?S9ba!e3uplands; Florid ?. boats IO bales uplands
ind 4 bales Bea islands; carts 13 bales uplands.
EXPORTS.-The exports for Hie week have been
2474 bales uplands, and 10 bales sea islands, as
rollows: Coastwise 2474 bates uplands, and io
Weekly Review of the 9la?on. Market.
HACOS. September 7. -COTTON.-Receipts te
d&y 99 biles; sales 136 'bales; stripped 95 bales.
Receipts for the first week in September, closing
this evexlng, 541 bales; sales 818 bales; shipments
975 bales, showing a decided falling off from the
receipts of September. 1869. Then prices rn'ed
firm at 30c; daring the present week they have
been-steady with a good demand at only 17c, and
the merket, so closed this evening.
Stock on hand September 1,0870 . 2.334
Received to day.-.99
Received previously.-.442- 541
Shipped to-day.-. 95
Shipped previously.880- 075
.Steck on hand this evening.MOO
Interior Cotton Markets.
.CHARLOTTE. September 5.-The cotton offered
on this market las', week was readily taken up t?<
fill orders from home manufacturers, at prices
slightly In advance or shippers' views. We con?
tinue former quotations-ISC for ordinary and
16c for middling.
CHESTER, September 7.-Market dnll, mid?
YORK. VILLE, September 7.-The market ls dull,
but prices remain about the same as last week
say MkaUMO ror the higher qualities.
ANDERSON, September 7.-Tu day middlings
command from 13 to 16c.
CHARLOTTE, September 7.-But little sold to?
day. We quote sale of l bale of new cotton at
16,'?C. Market quiet.
Receipt? by Railroad, September 9.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
511 bales cotton, 59 bales domestics, 160 barrels
flour. 81 bbl s naval Atores. 24 bois oil, 88 bags
rongh rice. To Cleghorn, Herring- A co, J Adger
ft co, GA Trenholm ft son, G H Walter ft co, G w
Witre, Frost ft Adger, Pelzer, Rodgers ft co. W W
Smith. Mowrv ft co, W A Courtenay, Dowling ft
co, A J Salinas, Reeder ft Davis, G W Williams ft
co, A B Mulligan, Johnston, Crews ft co, Bollmann
Bros, W G Wnllden ft co, J C H Claussen, and
Per steamship Clrarleston. from New York
E Solomon, A Ramsay. G L Daniel*, R S Lester,
Colonel Dennis, G F Lewis, G A Locke, Margaret
Kennedy, C T Dunham and r&mily, C R Fowler, J
B .Steele, wire and daughter, and 10 steerage.
Per steamer Argo, from ?disto and Way Land?
ings-G A Richmond, E J Bailey, 0 Bailey, C J
Anden, and ll deck.
First Quarter. 2d. 8 hours. 38 minutes, morning.
Kuli Moon, 9th, 4 hours, 51 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter. 17th, 8 hours, 10 minutes, evening.
New Mouu, ~.6th, 1 hour, 14 minutes, morning.
BETTE ?di!" E.
B. ft &
CH ARLESTON, S. C., SEPT'R 10
Steamship Charleston, Berry, New York-54
hours. Mdse. To J Adger ft co, J E Adger ft co,
G W Almar, D A Am me. W M Bird ft co, E E Bed?
ford, Burrett ft Caswell, E Bates ft co. Bart ft
Wirti), F C Borner. E T Brown. N A Cohen, W M
Chufee ft co, L Cohen ft co, Cameron, Barkley ft
co. J Campsen A co, Howie, Moise ft Davis, For
sythe, McComb ft co, B Beacher, E J H Fischer,
Florida Steamer Company, McCorty ft co, Hurt ft
co, W Hunt, C Hickey, Holmes ft Calde , Jeffords
ft co. Johnston, Crews ft co. Kinsman Bros. C D
Kenrick, ll Klutte ft co, C L Kornahrens, T Kelly.
Krietc ft Chapman, Lengnlck, Sell ft Foster, J G
Milnor ft co, W Matthlesseu, ageut. Murphy ft
Little. Nach mann ft co, E J Lewith, M U Nathan,
N E Railroad Company, B O'Neill, J i ft E Pierson,
C F Panknin, J A Quackenbush, Quinby ft co, L
Rich, N Rttier, LAchneU, Southern Express Com?
pany. Smith .v co, stem-un. Werner ft Ducker, A
L Tyler, J F Taylor ft co, Wagener ft Monsccs, S
C Kallroad Agenr, Walker, Evans ft Cogswell,
Mrs Zernow, and others. On* Cape Lookout, stn
instant, ut 6 A M, exchanged signals with steam?
ship James Adger, bound North.
Steamer Argo, Proctor. Edisto and Way Land,
ings. Mdse. To D Nisbet, Stoney ft Lowndes, R
Graham, Ciadas ft Witte, and others.
Sloop Emerald, from Ashepoo. 1475 bushels
rough rice. To Frost ft Adger.
Sehr E G Knight, McAllister, Philadelphia-Wm
Roach ft co,
Sehr Letti? Wells, Wells, St Mary's, Ga-Wm
F.oach 4 ?o,
SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Mary E Van Cleaf, Jones, from Rockpart,
Me, September 5.
LIST OF VESSELS
CT, CLZAKED AND SAILED FOB THIS F0BT.
F O R E I O N .
The R B Cove, Harkness, np.July 12
Bark Annie Kimball, Simson, sailed. ...August 22
DOM E"S TIC.
Brig Lizabel,-, up.Sept 2
Soar Anna E Glover, Terry, up.Sept 2
Brig John Freeman, -, ap.August 31
Sehr W L Bradley,-, up.August 31
Steamship Clyde, Hunter, sailed.Sept 8
Brig Georgie, Swan, up.>ept 5
Brig C V Williams, I hempson, cleared..August 18
Sehr Traveller, Hodges, cleared.August 6
Sehr Wipella, Penny, up.August 30
Sehr Ada Ames, Adams, np.Sept l
Sehr Ralph Carlton, Curtis, sailed.August 31
Sehr Mary E Van Cleaf, Joues, sailed.Sept 5
^TEEKLY LINE TO SAVANNAH.
TOKOCQH BY DAYLIGHT.
FOR PACIFIC LANDING, BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD, SAVANNAH, DARI EN AND SA
The favorite Steamer ELIZA HAN- r . ,>,flr"^h.
COX, captain L. W. Burns, will ---?jffnrtS?fff..
celve Freight at South Atlantic wharf for uoove
points TUESDAY. 13th instant, and leave on WED?
NESDAY MORNING, the 14th instant, at 7 o'clock,
arriving at Savannah the same evening, and
leaving for Darien, ftc, the following morning.
Returning, will leave Savannah for Charleston
every MONDAY MORNING, at, 7 o'clock.
?For Freight or passage, apply to
RAVENEL ft HOLMES,
scplO No. 177 East Bay.
fJlHE ONLY INLAND BOOTE.
FOR EDISTO AND ENTERPRISE, VIA JOHN'S
ISLAND FERRY, CHURCH FLATS. YOUNG'S
ISLAND, BEAR'S BLUFF, tc.
The Steamer "ARGO," Captain
J. H. Proctor, will receive Freight
at Accommodation Wharr, on WEDNPSDAYS au
SATURDAYS, nnd leave as follows:
CHARLESTON. I EDISTO.
Thursday, BeptMX A M ! Friday, Sept 2, 8>? A M
Monday, Sept 5, 12 MITuesday, Sept 6, 12 M
Thursday, Sept 8, 2 P M-Frlday, Sept 9, 1 P M
Monday, -ept 12, 7 A M'Tuesday, Sept 13, 6AM
Thursday, Sept 15,9 A Mi Friday, Sept 1?, 8AM
Monday, Sept 19, 12 M? Tuesday, Sept 20, 12 M
Thursday, Sept 22,2 PM:Friday, Sept 23, 1 P M
Monday. Sept 26, 7 A M? Tuesday, Supt 27, 6AM
Thursday, Sept29,9AM?Fr>day, Sep. 30, 8A M
N. B.-Freight and wharfage payable on the
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, or to
DOUGLAS NISBET, Agent,
aug30 South Atlantic Wharf.
pOR GARDNER'S BLUFF,
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
TEEDEE RIVER, VIA GEORGETOWN.
The Steamer PLANTER, Captain ", -JT*??*,.
J. T. Foster, ls now reeelvlng?'jfcSiS5C
hrcight at Accommodation Wharf, aud 111 ?eave
on SUNDAY MORNING, September ll, at. 5 o'clock.
For Freight engagements or Passage, having
One state-room accommodations, apply to the
Captain on board, or to
?ep8_RAY KN EL 4 HOLMES, Agents.
(ONCE A WEEK,)
m-JHIATOAHi FERNANDINA JACKSON?
VILLE, PI LATE A AND ALL POINTS ON
ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
The Steamer DICTATOR wlU sail r ^ftT^a.
m and after the &th July for ulirrr Hni adfariiTTiii
..aces every TUBSDAY EVENING, at 8 O'C.OI K.
Fare rrom Charleston to savannah, Including
meals and berth, $3. July 1
JP O R LIVERPOOL,
The first class British Bark VINCO, Cap?
tain M. Doyle, ls now ready to receive Car-1__
go, and being of small capacity, (1300 bales,) will
nave dispatch for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
sepio Accommodation Wharf.
OR NEW YORK.
ON THURSDAY, 15TH SEPTEMBER, AT 4
O'CLOCK P. M.
NEW IRON STEAM LINE-ESTABLISHED 18T0.
STATE-ROOMS ALL ON DECK.
The Splendid New Iron Screw Steamship
"CLYDE,'' Hunter, Commander, will sad for New
York on THURSDAY, September 16, at 4 o'clock P.
M., from Pier No. 2, Union Wharves, connecting
with Day Passenger Trains from Columbia and
Augusta, arriving at half-past 3 P. M. .
The "CLYDE" will connect with the Liver?
pool Steamship "MINNESOTA" of Messrs. WIL?
LIAMS &. GUION'S Line, sailing September 218t.
Insurance by Steamers or this Line % per cent.
For Freight Engagements or Passage, having
very fine state-room accommodations, apply to
WAGNER, HUGER ? CO., No. 26 Broad street, or
to WM. A. COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
pOB NEW YORK.
[ON SATURDAY, SEPT. 10. AT 5 O'CLOCK P. M.]
OLD LINE NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
ESTABLISHED 1 846.
SPACIOUS . AND ELEGANT STATEROOMS ON
The splendid aide-wheel steamship "CHAM?
PION," R. W. Lockwood Commander, will sail
Lom Ad ger's Wharf as above.
j?-The "CHARLESTON" follows on TUISDAY,
September 13, at 5 o'clock P. M.
insurance by this Line half per cent.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
sep7-t_ JAMt-s ADOER A CO, Agents.
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOS?
TON, AND THE CITIES OF TUE NORTH?
The fine Steamship "MARYLAND, "^/Wfe.
Johnson, Commander, will sail for Bal-SttJgg?
timor? on SATOBDAT, loth September at 4 o'clock
IO- Philadelphia Freights forwarded to tha
city by railroad from Baltimore without, addi
tlonal insurance, and Consignees are allowed am?
ple time to sample and sell their Goods from
the Railroad Depot In Philadelphia.
PAUL C. TRENHOLM, Agent,
sep7-4 No. 2 Union Wharves.
jp O R PHILADELPHIA.
THE REGULAR STEAM LINE-WEEKLY.
The Screw Steamship "J. W. EVER-w^ss*
MAN," Hinckley, Commander, will saU2*wG&fi
ror Philadelphia, direct, on SATURDAY, September
9th, at 4 o'clock P. M., from Brown's South
j$3*Through Bills Lading Issued to Boston.
$&~ Insurance by th? steamers or this Linc )i
per cent, to 1'hlladelphla, and 'i per cent, to
For Freight engagements, or Tassage (cabin
$15,) apply lo
WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent,
sep5-5_No. l Union Wharves.
J>ACLFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'8
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIF0RNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above line leave Pier^rJ^
No. 42, North River, foot of Cana: ??y??__
street, New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the RE
and 2lst of every month (except when these
dates fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preced?
Depprture of the ?1st connect?t Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
pom. Those of 6th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco for Ja?
pan and China October 1, 1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but
go dttJCt from New York to Asplnwall.
One hr.nd red pounds baggage rree to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFIUK, on the
wharf foot of Canal street, North River, New
York. ,F. K. BABY, Agent
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
PEEDEE RIVER, VIA GEORGE I OWN, S C.
The Steamer GENERAL MANI- - . ?-IT^ih
G A U LT. Captain H. S. Corded, is feffl?agg
now receiving freight at Sooth Atlantic Whan,
and will leave as above ou SATURDAY MORNING,
SHACK. ELKO RD ? KELLY, Agents.
sepS-2 No. l Boyce's Wharf.
VESSELS SUPPLIED WTTLI CARIN AN !
MESS STORES ON SHORT NOTICE.
Captains and Stewards are respect
fuily Invited to call and examine the^
quality and prices of our GOODS. FdTJ welj
guaranteed, ?ellvered free of expense.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. 0.
a^ Branch of No. Boo Broadway, New York,
^ORTHEA^T?SN ~ RAILROAD
Trams leave Chareston daily at 9.30 A. M.,
(Sundays excepted,) and 6.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston 7.30 AM., (Mondays ex?
cepted,) and 5 P. M.
Train leaving at 9:30 A. M.. makes through con?
nection to New York via Richmond and Aquia
Creek only-going through in 42 hours, and with?
out deteutlon on >unday.
Train leaving at 6:30 P. M., have choice of route
via Richmond and Washington, or Bay route via
Portsmouth ?od Baltimore. Passengers leaving
Fri lay by this train lay over on Sunday In Balti?
more ; those leaving ou Saturday remain Sunday
m Wilmington, N. C.
This ls the cheapest, quickest and most pleasau
route to Cincinnati, Chicago and other point
West and Northwest, both trains making close
connections at Washington with Western trains u!
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS,
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. CLEATOR, General Ticker Agent.
REDUCTION OF FREIGHTS.
SUPEK INTENDENTS OFFICE, )
NOHTOEAS ERN RAILROAD COMTANY, J
CUAKLESTON. S. C. Aug. 15. 1870. J
The attention of the public is respectfully called
to the following REDUCED RATES OF FREIGHT
he'ween Charleston and Stations on the Wilminir
ton and Manchester Railroad, togo into operation
ou the -Otu of August :
1st 2d 3d 4th 5th
Class. Class. Class. Class. Class.
ToSnmtor, $!.15 60 60 65 35
To Mars Blutf,
To Marion, j
In order to show the extent of this reduction,
the following OLD RATES are appended:
1st 2d 3d 4th 6th
Class. Clans Class. Class. Class.
To Sumter, $1.80 1.40 1.20 75 47
To Ma? esviUe,
To Mars Blutf,
TO Mario ,,
1.10 90 75 50
1.70 1.40 1.15
a S. SOLOMONS,
Superintendent Northeastern Railroad,
TT" NICKERBOCKER MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK. .
ERASTUS LYMAN, President.
GEORGE F. SNIFFEN, Secretary.
INCOME FOR 1?69..>....$5,041,924
ASSETS OVER. 7,600,000
Securely invested under stringent Life Insurance Law of New York.
This Company has deposited $:>o,ooo In State Bonds with Comptroller-General or South Carolina,
as axlditltlonal security to Local Polle-holders.
Ordinary Life, Nou-Forfeiture and Endowment Policies Issued on every plan. Premiums payable
annually, semi annually and quarter:.;-.
Rates of rremlntn are as low as auy Company can offer and do a safe business. No extra charge
for Sou'hern residence.
Cash and Reversionary Divld ?nds proportioned on Contribution plan declared annually, and may
be used to rednce Premiums for ensuing year, or to increase amount assured.
A Loan of 33H percent, on amount of premiums aUowed li desired. No restrictions on travel in
any portion of the United States or Europe. Losses promptly paid.
WM. S. HASTIE ? SON, General Agent for tie Carolinas,
No. 43 BROAD STREET, Charleston, S. C.
UNN'S PATENT SELF-ADJUSTING
HORIZONTAL COTTON TIE.
The subscriber?, pole Agent.? In South Carolina for the above named Patent, beg to commend'
lt to the attention of Planters an.". Factor*.
Th:s TIE combines ihe advantages of great strength, simplicity and ease in manipulation,,
and the difficulty of taking np the entire slack of the Band in the operation of pressing is en?
WILLIAM C. BEE & CO.,
O R T A Ii L E
Steam (Engines, Stt.
A SD STAT IOTAR Y
8TEAM E iV G T N E S , S A. "W MILLS, ?fee.
As} agents for "TUE STEAM ENGINE COM?
PANY OF WATERTOWN, N. Y." we have sold
several of these superior Engines. They have,
in every instance, given entire satisfaction, and
we take pleasure in recommending them to
Planters and others. Weare nov prepared to
fill orders at REDUCED PRICES for cash, or
approved city acceptance, for
PORTABLE ENGINES (MOUNTED ON
WHEELS OR OTHERWISE) FROM 4
TO 20 HORSE POWER.
STATIONARY ENGINES FROM 12 TO IO
Circulars, with Price List List of L'nglncs, Saw Mills, Ac, furnished on application to
GAILLARD ?Sc 3XITVOXT, FACTOR9, jr.
JU'ylO-s ' VANDERHORSTS WHARF.
LIFE AND TONTINE ASSUEANCE CO.
OF THE SOUTH
Mo. *0 ritOAD STREET, CIIAI?LESTO.\, S. C.
WM. McBURNKY. President. GEORGE E. BOG GS, Secretary.
E. P. ALEXANDER, vice-President and Actuary. JOHN T. DARBY. M. D.. Medical Adviser.
J. F. G ILMER. Vlce-Presldcut. rtsldentln Georgia. AUGUSTINE T. SMYTHE. Solicitor.
E. NYE HUTCHISON, Yice-Presidest, resident In JAMES CONNER, Counsel.
North Carolina. R. A. KINLOCH, M. ix, I Local -Medical Exam
R. LEBBY. JR.. M. 1).. ? lners.
William C. Bee,
John IL Dukes.
George w. William1?,
James R. Pringle,
Lew Li D. Mowry
Wm. E. Ryan,
TRUSTEE S' .
J. Eli Gregg.
J. Harvey Wilson,
E. Nye Hutchison,
Z. B. Vance,
M. Mci lae,
J. F. Gurner,
John L. Ilardee,
John B. Palmer,
R. O'Neale, Jr..
John T. Darby. M. D.,
Wm. M. Shannon,
D. Wyatt Aiken,
Giles J. Patterson,
Rev. James P. Boyce,
Robt. L. McCaughrin,
George H. McMaster,
Wm. G. Whllden,
A. S. Johnson,
George H. Moffett,
George E. Beggs,
John H. Devereux,
E. P. Alexander,
E. J. Scott.
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS deposited with Comptroher-General for protection or Pollcy-Holders.
More thnu ONE MILLION DOLLARS or Assurance applied ror I
I This Company, having complied with all the conditions or its Charter, ls now prepared to Issue tbf ?
i usual torius of Life and' Endowment Policies on the Cash system.
CASH PREMIUMS! CASH DIVIDENDS! CASH POLICIES!
I All Policies non-forfeltable a'ter the payment of ONE Annual Premium.
Paid-up Policies issued on surrender of the original for an equitable amount.
Purely MUTUAL ! No Stockholders I AU Trouts DIVIDED among the Pollcy-Holders. Dividends
Dividends once declared are non-forfeitable. and may be nRpd to reduce the Premium, to Increase
the amount of Assurance, or to make- the PoKcy self-snstslniuir. Dividends left wita tile Company,
however applied, may be used. In case of need, to pay Premiums.
Investments cmilued hv Charter to the most solid aud reliable Securities.
CW Patronize the only Life Assuruuce in tho State, and keep your MONEY AT HOME.
JOHN H. SIMONS, Local Agent.
It the only -etta prepared by eminent Southern
educatore. and they are the only book? which are
xoilhout offense to tie feelings and thoaghts of the
Sonthera people. While entirely nnvcctional and
non-partisan, they are specially adapted to the wants
of Southern teachers and parents, and are received
with enthusiastic favor everywhere..
The economy and convenience of a uniform teri?
of Text-Books being now well understood, and the
UKTVERSITT 8 EM ES Doing tho only serte* which in
anthorehlp, contents, and plan, 1 - entirely acceptable
to the Southern people, it is rapidly becoming the
j Uniform Series throughout the South,
and teachers will lind lt greatly to their advantage to
give the volumes early examination. Their exclusive
nee by their children is being demanded by Parent!
everywhere, and desired by tho best Teachers.
They aro tho fr?hest and but books now pnb
liehed ; practical, jtrogresfitD, and vp with Om times.
They are beautifully l?wiralrd, handsomely print
I ed, and strongly bound.
The " University Series" comprises :
Holmes' Headers, Speller, Grammars. 12 vol*.
Venable'* Series of Mathematics. 8 vola.
Maury's Series of Geographies and Astronomy.
I 6 vols.
De Vere's French Series. 4 vols.
Gildersleeve's Latin Series. 3 vols.
Ie Conte's Scientific Series. S vois.
Holmes' History of the United States.
Johnston's English Classics.
Carter's Element? of General History.
Crosby's Bible Manual, ftc., ?to.
Send for Circulare giving foll particulars and
descriptions, which we shall be glad to niall IO
We ebal) bo gratified lo receive communication?,
catalogues, circulara, ?c., from Teachers ana
School Officers everywhere.
Sfiricet toff and Term? libera/.
UNIVERSITY PUBLISHING CO.,
4 Bond St, New York.
PROFESSOR BERGER'S BED-BUG
Costsr's INSECT POWDER
Glentworth'* Roach Exterminator
Costar's Rat Poison
Isaacsea's Sure Pop-Death to Musqultoes.
For sale by DR. rj. BAER,
, Inlvn Nn 1X1 Moori, s ntrpot.
J)R BING'S FILE RLALELIJ.
For sale by DR. H. BAEB.
FEVER AND AGUE CURE.
A certain cure for CHILLS AND FEVER-a gen?
uine Sourhern preparation, purely vegetable; a
tonic and fever preventive, bigbly recommended,
and stands unequalled by any preparation now
offered. To persona residing m unhealthy sec?
tions it ls invaluable.
For sale by all Druggists, and bv
0. J. LUHN, Agent,
Druggist, southeast corner King and John sta,
lnnl8-4mosD&c Charleston, s. c.
GEORGE PAGE & CO.
Patent Portable Circular .Saw Mills,
8tatiasary ana Tcrtablo
STE AW ENC!*:ESij~^^
GRIST Uli LS, .Cn. / k"\
No. 5^ Schioeder Street, / j* ^
RgTSendfor Catalogues and Price-Lists.
r RIS H ROOFING FELT.
THE BEST, CHEAPEST AND MOST DURABLE
Material for Roodng known.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.,
Corner Meeting and cumberland streets,
mcti24 emo Charleston, s. a