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VOLLME XI.-NUMBER 1774.
CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER I, 1871.
?THE CORPSE IN TEE TRUNK.
USRAVELLIXG THE LATEST NEW \
Identification of the .?lurdere r and His
Victim-Details of the InT-c&tigatlon
-The Case Clearing Up, o?C.
The mystery ot the corpse in the trunk at
New York is being unravelled, step by step. J
As announced by telegraph, the truckman I
came forward and acknowledged that he was
the man who carried the corpse to the depot.
His name was William Pickett. His identica
tion of the boy Potts, who helped the woman
click the trunk at the depot, was the first
step in solving thv mystery. The reBt is told
Picket says that on Saturday last, a woman
came to his stand, on the corner of Twenty
ninth street and Third avenue, and asked him
to go to the basement of No. 687 Second ave
nue and get a trunk of hers, which be would
obtain by ringing the bell and telling the peo?
ple what he wanted. Then he was to put it
oft his truck and briog it to the Hudson River
Railroad depot, whither Bhe was going In a
coupe. She paid him In advance, changing a
five-dollar bill to do so, and they parted. He
went to the house, rang the hell, and, the door I
opening, was ushered into the basement cham
ber. There was no hall. Here he observed
several women and a tall mac, whom the
carman described so aecurately as to enable
acting police Sergeant Rooney to Identify him
as Jacob Rosenzweig, whom he knew well,
acting Sergeant Rooney then went in civilian
clothes, and loitered around the neighbor- I
CAPTURE OF THE SUPPOSED PRINCIPAL.
<0 The sergeant had been there but a short
time when Dr. Jacob Rosenzweig, the occu
?ant of the house, came Irom the direction of I
irst avenue. As the doctor neared tbe house
he recognized the policeman, and immediate?
ly ran Into Boylan's liquor store, at Thirty-1
seventh street and Second avenue, and tried
to hide in a closet. Sergeant Rooney was close
After him, and, dragging him from his hiding
?ilace, led bim Into the street. By this time a
arge multitude, attracted by the presence ot
the police, had gathered in the neighborhood.
As the sergeant returned to the street with his
prisoner, the crowd closed In on him, and the
cry went up of "String the wretch up to a
lamp-post." The crowd' became so demonstra-1
tlve that the sergeant and his men were finally
.C impelled to draw their pistols and warn the ]
crowd to keen back, threatening to shoot the
first man who dared to interfere with their
progress. The prisoner was then taken to the
station, followed by a clamorous crowd, whlcb,
by the time they reached the station, had swell
ed to many thousands.
KNOWN TO THE TOLICE.
The doctor bas gained notoriety with the po
lice, to whom be ls known as Dr. Ascher. He
denied all knowledge ot the murder, and said I
that lt was all a mistake. Dr. Rosenzweig ls a I
Pple. He came to New York from Platz, Po- ,
land, about seven years ago, and immediately
commenced the practice of medicine. He is a
member of the Eclectic College, on Twenty-1 :
sixth street. He ls about thirty-five yean old ?
and very stoat, with large, coarse features.
His hair, which ls light flaxen, curls tightly to 11
his head, and ls worn parted in the middle. I
He has a wife and several children, one an in?
fant 'our weeks old. Pickett said ne believed
Roser ; we! g to be the man who bad given him ?
the trunk, but he was not sure that he had I j
?ver seen the girl bet?re. The wife, he thought, | <
was in the basement at the time of its deliv- ,
erv, and asked him where he was going to I (
take lt. However, he was not very clear on i i
On further examination it was found that .
Hrs. Rosenzweig, who first denied all know-1 ?
fledge of the trunk business, said very Inno- I,
?.centiy that she was too delicate to be down I ?
stairs on Saturday when the truckman called, I .
but hastily correcting herself, she again pro-1 j
leased total ignorance of any such affair having i
transpired. Inspector Walling found out af-1 ?
terwards that the woman had been down to 11
the basement four or five times since her con- IJ
finement; ' Dr. Rosenzweig has two houses In 11
- - which, he carries on his business. Those who i
know him say that about two years ago he
kept a lager beer saloon in this city, but prob
ably not finding lt as profitable as be desired, 11
he. turned his attention to the "practice" ot i
medicine. He ls a fat, coarse and sensual I.
looking fellow, without any traces of refine-1
ment In person or manners, and does net bear
the faintest appearance of the educated phys!-1 j
HORE LIGHT. j
A thorough search ol Dr. Rosenzweig's !
premises failed to discover the woman who
had caused the trunk to be checked. The I
house ls still under surveillance. Rosenzweig
has a diploma Irom . he so-called medical col-1 "
Ieee of Philadelphia. The prisoner ls very ;
reticent, and denies all knowledge of the '
affair, though the police claim to possess posl-1 :
tlve evidence of als complicity. Inspectors I}
Jameson and Walling believe they have a cer-1
tain clue to the woman who accompanied the I :
trunk to the depot. I j
ANOTHER CLUE. I ']
? notice came to Inspector Walling to-day, '
from the eighteenth precinct, that an under I f
taker had called at tlie statlonhouse and testi- i
fled that a man called on him a few days ago 1
and wished him to bury a body,* which ne 1
stated was that of bis servant; also that be did 1
?ot care how lt was burled, but wished it done ?
nickly, and that he only wanted the hearse, c.
be undertaker, who gives his name as James 1
" Boyle, and place of business as No. 658 Sec- I
ond avenue, was then shown the doctor, and e
identified him as the man who called on him fi
and wished to have the body of his servant e
burled. Boyle says he asked the doctor for a t
certificate, and the doctor wanted to know if r
?he could not be burled without a certificate, i
Boyle also says the doctor's manner was calca- c
lated to excite suspicion, as he seemed fearful c
of every sound. Boyle signed the above state- \
ment, and declared he was willing to testify in 1
court at any time. t
The body in the trunk has been finally iden- ,
tifled as Alice Bowlesley, of Paterson, N. J. ,
The teeth, the peculiar positkv- of a vaccine ,
Ajnark, a mole and a scar made the identifica
.Tion complete. A handkerchief, marked A.
A Bowlesley, was found at Dr. Rosenzweig's 1
Walter Conklldg, of Paterson, New Jersey, f
connected with the Bowlesley affair, has com?
mitted suicide. Bali has been refused in the 1
case of Dr. Perry and Madame Van Buskirk, ?
the alleged abortionists. A habeas corpus waa .
issued for Dr. Rosenzweig.
DISASTERS AT SEA.
NEW YORE, August 31.
The steamer Java ran down the Anneta,
trom Portsmouth. Only one was saved out of
twelve persons on board. The Java escaped
with the loss of a topmast and fifty feet of ralL
A private dispatch from Captain Roxie reports
the wreck ol the Juuiata, from New Orleans
tor Philadelphia. Crew saved. The schooner
Julia E. Galvige irom Jackson ville for Boston,
sixteen days out, lost part of her deck load on
tbe 20th. in a heavy northwest gale.
KET WEST, August 31.
The steamer Clyde arrived on Sunday. She
experienced heavy gales. The steamer Mis?
sissippi was totally wrecked seventy miles
above Cape Florida. The steamer Cortez,
which took the Mississippi's passengers to
New Orleans, had her deck load washed over?
board. The captain and five of the crew are
.reported lost. Later_'lhe Junlata being light?
ered of a portion of her cargo, floated, and ar?
rived here all right.
THE NARROW GAUGE.
ST. LOUIS, August 31.
Ground has been broken lor the St. Louis
nnd Cairo three ieet road, to be completed in
ALL ABOUT THE STATE.
-The Rev. Clough S. Beard died in Spartan
burg on Sunday last.
-The work of relaying the track of the
?reeuville and Columbia Railroad with T rall,
?gun at Pomaria two months ago, ls suspend?
ed lor t he present
-A bohi robber bought a number of articles
at thc s <>re ol Johnston db Gardner, near Sa?
lem, b? i 'an .ff without paying. The clerk
fired ai ile run-a-way, wno made good his
THE OLD WORLD'S XE WS.
VERSAILLES, August 31.
Ia the Assembly, to-day, there was a lull at?
tendance of deputies, and the galleries were
crowded in expectation o? decisive action on
the prolongation ol Thlers's powers. Rivet
announced that the special committee bad
agreed to receive the amendment proposed by
Dulalre to the decree reported by them on
Monday. It was therefore announced that the
government would accept the decree. Loud
protests were made by members of the Left.
Numerous amendments, which had been pro?
posed to the measure, were withdrawn. The
excitement in the chamber during these pro?
ceedings was intense. The discussion on the
preamble, whereby the Assembly assumes con?
stituent powers, proved tumultuous. A violent
scene of ten minutes' duration was closed by
the president putting on his hat. Gambetta
opposed the assumption of constitutional pow?
ers, declaring he would not accept even the
Republic from the present Assembly. Fiually,
the preamble assuming constituent powers
was adopted, 433 to 227. The subject of the
dissolution of the Assembly is settled for the
present. A caucus held by the extreme Lett,
Gambetta presidlog, showed the party so
divided that lt was determined to abandon the
It ls announced that the payment ol the
third instalment of half a milliard of francs
was completed to-day.
LATEST.-It is reported that the deputies of
the Left will resign in a body. The Conserva?
tive journals are satisfied with the progress
made for the prolongation of Theirs's powers.
The Radical journals blame the government
for giving any consideration to thc preamble
assuming constituent powers.
MADRID, August 30.
A decree of amnesty has been promulgated.
It applies to all political offences committed In
Spain. The preamble recites that the govern?
ment ls well aware of the powerlessness of its
adversaries, and of its own abilities to repress
all revolts. .
THE CHEAP MEAT PROBLEM. ;
Texas Beef Retailed on Shipboard from
Philadelphia-A New Departure for
The arrival of the steamer Fire Fly, at Phil?
adelphia, with a cargo ot fresh Texas beef,
brought under a patent refrigerating process, !
has already been mentioned. The city retail 1
butchers did not purchase the car??, and an?
nouncement was made that beef as fresh and
Brm and sweet as the most dainty appetite ,
2ou!d ask would be sold at retail on board the '
Fire Fly at five to fifteen cents per pound. The
following description of the lively scene which
ensued ls given by the Philadelphia Bul- \
letln : 1
when it-became known that fresh Texas <
beef was being sold on the steamer at half the f
rates charged in the street markets, a great f
rush ot people of all colorr was at once made 1
to tf.ke advantage of the rare opportunity ot '
obtaining good meat at such very low rates. <
Cap uiii Townsend at once transformed a por- '
lion of the lore-deck into a well-appointed
meat-stand, and secured a corps of carvers, '
who are now, and have been since this tempo- <
rary meat shop was opened, Industriously en?
gaged In attending to the host of customers
constantly pressing forward for the cheap
texas beet. The scene this morning was an
nterestlDg one. Rich and poor crowded for?
ward to be served, calling for quantities from
i pound to a quarter, and while waiting were 2
prolific in their encomiums upon its good quail- '
:.y and its cheapness, and their riddance from
the "butcher monopoly" which they were com?
pelled to support for so long a time.
The Philadelphia North American of the 25th
instant devotes an editorial column to a bis
ioryofthe enterprise and the plans for Its
:uture prosecution. It says: i
The refrigerating process involved is a c
patent, and has worked with the utmost satis
action. The meat is sweet and tender and
uley, and wants only In those characteristics
hat belong to stall-fed or highly prepared
in ?mais that are sought by connoisseurs at ex
reme prices. Those used were an average of
nterlor herds. The hides and horns were i
tent on the same 6hip with the carcasses, on s
leek, and found a ready sale at private terms, t
rte temperature there, when killed, was 95 r
legrees. As the first shipment was In Its t
?ature experimental, nearly a week was al
owed to elapse before an organized effort was
nade to market lt. This lt was calculated
vould remove any prejudice that existed, or
?how the failure of the enterprise decisively,
rhe point ls settled, and it is so settled that t
viii!e this beef has been disposed of at between
ive and fifteen cents, according to quality, we t
nay look forward to sales at still lower prices,
tow large receiving refrigerators will be built i
here and here. Philadelphia butchers will c
eave -teere on the return trip. An United
itates inspector will be sent out to certify the ri
luality ot the meat. The cattle will be grain- a
ed on their receipt, before being butchered, i
he poorer portions salted, and only the besty c
hipped. And the sblD running between the
;reat refrigerators will not be detained at ii
lither port. It is intended to add mutton to v
he cargo, and to bring red fish, red snapper, v
lompano and other choice varieties of fish,
ind should the demand warrant, the endless
?yster-fllled bayous of Barataria and the whole
loast, and the countless flocks of ducks that
vaste along the streams of Southeastern
rexas, where they can be and are killed by
he boat load, will also be sent forward. The r
?ext cargo ls to be expected in about forty- r
ive days from the day of departure here. It ,
nay be sold by the cargo on arrival, or stored
ind retailed to large dealers. It will not be
retailed again as In this instance.
The foregoing account indicates that one t
lrst difficulty in the way of bringing fresh ,
neat, preserved by the Telller process ol re?
frigeration, from Texa?, was encountered in
he opposition of the local butchers. This was
promptly overcome by converting the steamer
nto a retail beef mn: kit, and so effectually
.hat the retail butchers appear now to have
;mbarked in the enterprise. If lt be true that
resh, wholesome meat, of good quality, can
ie profitably retailed at ten to fifteen cents per ?
KHind, the "new departure" in transportation j
viii be welcomed wlih a cordiality verging on t
; nth us ? asm. <
A GREAT ROWIXG MATCH.
HALIFAX, N. S., August 31.
Six boats started for the four-oared contest,
nakmg a splendid race. The Taylor Winship
;rew won by three lengths, the Paris crew wp.?
second and Biglin crew third.
THZXGS TX WASHTSGTOV.
WASHINGTON, August 31.
The President is here. He departs to-mor?
row after the Cabinet meeting. Robeson,
Fish and Creswell are here, and Delano is ex?
Customs receipts for the week ending on
the 19th instant were six millions.
The Navy Department has a dispatch that
the Severn coaled hastily yesterday atternoon
it Key West, and put off to rescue the passen?
gers and crew of the Juoiata.
The treasury department announces the ab?
sorption, through the aeency ol Jay Cooke A
Co ol two hundred million of five per cents.
The secretary of the treasury will to-morrow
announce his readiness to pay off, in gold, the
Qrst series of a hundred millions of 1862, and
twenty million registered bonds of the same
issue. Aller the first day of December the in?
terest on the above bonds ceases.
-The final scene in the Bulenburg trial was
quite thrilling. Mr. and Mrs. kolburn wept,
the judge was congratulated, and everybody
THE SEW CESS CS.
The Present Population of the States
From advance sheets of census table No.
it appears that the population ot the various
States and Territories, which are officially
and finally revised at the census ofHce, ls i
Alabama. 036.392 Missouri.1,721,295
Arizona. 9,658 Montana. 20.595
Arkansas. 484.471 Nebraska. 122.000
Call for Lia. 560.247' Nevada. 42,491
Colorado. 39,664 New Hampshire 318,300
Connecticut- 537,454 New Jersey. 906,096
Dakota. 14.181 ?New Mexico.... 91,874
Delawsre. 125.015! New York.4.382.759
Dlat. Columbia.. 131,roo North Carolina. .1,071 361
Florida. 137.743 Ohio.2,665,200
Idaho. 14.000 Pennsylvania.. .3,521,791
ll Inols.2,639,891 i Rhode Island... 217,35
Indiana.1,003,637 Sou' h Carolina.. 705,606
Kansas. 364 399 Texas. 818,879
Kentucky.1,321.014, Otah. 66,786
Louisiana. 726.9l6iYermont. 330.359
Maine. 628,916 Virginia.1,225,165
Maryland . 780.894 Waah'ton Ter'y. 23.965
Massachusetts. .1,457,3541 West Virginia... 442,014
Michigan.1.184 0S0 wisconsin.1,014,670
Minnesota. 439,706 Wyoming Ter"y. 9 118
Population of the States and Territories,
The totals of population of States and Terri?
tories are made up of the following classes:
States. ivhties. Colored. Indian.
Alabama. 521.384 475,510
Atizona. 9.531 26
ArtanRas. 362,113 122.169
California. 499.124 4,272 7.241
Colorado. 39,221 456 ISO
Connecticut. 517,519 9,668 235
Dakota. 12.887 94 1,200
Delaware. 102,221 22,794
DlStllet of Columbia. 68.278 43.404
Florida. 96.057 91,639
Georgia. 63S.926 515,142
Idaho. 10,618 60
Indiana.1,655 337 24.560 240
Kansas. 346,377 17,108 914
Kentuckv.1,098.692 222.210 108
Louisiana. 362 065 364.210 569
Maine. 624,809 1,606 499
Maryland. 605,497 175,391
Massachusetts.1,443,156 13,947 151
MlcMgan.1,167,212 - 11,849 4.92d
Minnesota. 438,257 769 690
Mississippi. 382,896 444 201 81?
Missouri..1.1,603.146 113,071 TS
Montana. 18,306 183 157
Nebraska. 122,117 789 87
Nevada. 38.959 357 23
Sow Hampshire. 317,697 680 23
Sew Jersey. 876,407 30 658 1?
New Mexico. 90.391 172 . 1,309
New York.4,3:0.210 52.081 439 |
North Carolina. 678.470 391.050 1,241
Dhlo.2,601.946 63,213 100
Oregon. 86.929 346 318
Pennsylvania.3,466,449 65,294 34
Khode Island. 212219 4.9S0 164
South Carolina. 239.667 415,814 124
Tennessee. 936,119 32>,33l 70
Texas. 661,700 253.475 379
Utah. 86.044 118 179
Vermont. 329,6*3 924 24
Virginia. 712.089 512,841 229,
Washington T. 22,196 207 1,319
tv. Virginia. 424,033 17.980
wisconsin.1,051.861 2,113 1,206
Wyoming T. 8,726 183 66
The Chinese population is as follows : Ari?
zona 20, Arkansas 93, California 49,310, Colo?
cado 7, Connecticut 22, District of Columbia 3,
[dabo 4274, Louisiana 71, Maryland 2, Mass
?husetts 97, Michigan 2, Mississippi 16, Mis
lour! 3, Montana 1949, Nevada 3152, New Jer
ley 15, New Tork 29, Oregon 3330, Pennsyl?
vania 14, Texas 25, Utah 445, Virgina 4, Walli?
ngton Territory 234, Wyoming Territory 143,
Georgia, Illinois, Kentucky, Maine. Ohio and
>outh Carolina, 1 each. Total, 49,310.
As compared with the census of 1860, the
irate of California shows an increase ot 14,377
Chinese, and a decrease of 10,557 Indians.
A MISSISSIPPI MUSS.
JACKSON', August 31.
A party of soldiers fired on a party of cul?
lens, in Meridian. A soldier with the citizens
vas killed-two citizens were knocked down.
The citizens did not return the fire.
SEWS FROM THE WEST ISDIES.
KINGSTON, August 31.
An earthquake was felt yesterday. No
lamage. The fuffolk is laying a cable from
trinidad to Demerara. The'Dacia ls laying a
able from Barbadoea to St. Vincent.
MORE TROUBLE AT VARIES.
SAVANNAH, August 31.
The negro crew of a British ship mutinied,
nie captain shot one slightly, and on arriving
it Darlen was imprisoned by the negroes
here, but was subsequently released. He ls
tow here, and the case ls lo be submitted to
he Brltisn Minister at Washington.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-Earthquakes occurred at" Valparaiso on
he nth, and at Santiago on the 30tn.
-Dr. Dowd has been elected chairman of
he Mississippi Republican Convention.
-The mall steamer Constitution, from San
'rancisco. is four days over due at Jamaica,
ausing apprehensions for her safety.
-The Wisconsin Republican Convention has
omlnated General Wushburne for Governor,
nd W. H. Petit lor Lleutenunt-Governor,
'he balance of the State officers were renomi
ated. The resolutions endorse Grant.
-An inmate of the Blackwell Insane Asy
11m, New York, yesterday dangerously
rounded Dr. Parsons, the resident physician,
rilli a table knife. ?
THE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, August 31.
Clear and cool weather is probable for to
light from New England to Georgia and the
Ihlo Valley; clearing and clear weather on
he lakes. Local and light winds and increas
d temperature for Friday over the same re
lion; falling barometer and southerly winds
rom Lake Huron to Tennessee and westward
0 the Missouri. ?
festerday's Weather Reports or the
Signal Service, U. S. A.-4.47 P. M.,
ll I ii I il
Place of ff I SS ! If
Observation. : & ? : ? 1 SS
: ts 5 : - a !.?
: ? : : ? ! S f : 0
lugusta.129.97 82: S (Fresh. Clear.
?altlmore. 30.08 74j\'W IFresh. .Clear.
?oston.129.91 76iNW Brisk. 'Fair.
?uffalo, N. Y.... 29.99 64 W Fresh. 'Cloudy
Charleston.'29.9s 84SE lUght. ?Fair.
Cheyenne, W. T. 29 8*? 87. w Fresh. Fair.
Chicago. 30.09 63IE .Gentle ?Fair.
Cincinnati.30.12 73'NW ;Gentle. Fair.
Cleveland.30 io eli:W ?Gentle. Cloudy
Corinne, Ctah... 29.34 89 S F^esh. Clear.
Detroit.30.01; 63|W Gentle. .Cloudy
)nlnth, Minn... 29.88 ; 701 sw Fresh. Clear,
indianapolis... 130.06; 71 N Light. Fair.
?ey West, Fla..?29.95 87!oalm.l.Fair.
knoxville, Tenn.i30-oi! Th.NW Light. Clear,
.ake City, Fla..?29.88' Pl NE Light. ?Fair,
lieniptiis. Tenn ?30.04! 7ijNW ?Fresh. Clear.
UUwauKee, Wis, 30.08 67;*E 1 Light. Cloudy
Uotlle. 29.96 ST E Fresh. Cloudy
Sash ville. 30.091 77 NE ;jght. Fair.
s'ew London, Ct. 29.95; 74 SW U'reah. Fair.
S'ew Orleans_ 29.99 84 SE Klentle. Cloudy
Sew York. 29.98 74 8 Hrlak. Fair.
3-maha, Neb. 29.791 8u|SE Fresh. Fair.
C-swego, N. Y.... 29.95 66INW Fresh. Fair.
Philadelphia.?30.03' 75|W .Clear.
Pittsburg, Pa....?30.04 63.w Gentle. Fair.
Portland, He.... 29.91 j 7o W Fresh. Fair.
Rochester, N. Y. 29.98 64|NW Fresh. Fair.
san Francisco.. 29.68 65|W I.Cloudv
havannah.29.95 85;K ?Gentle. 'Fair. '
K. Louis.31.05: 71|N Fresh. iClear.
st. Paul.129.92 6918 ?Gentle. Jlear.
roleito. o.?3".os 62 W I.'Cloudy
Washington,DC. 30.04i 74|NW ?Gentle. ;ciear.
KUmington,NO. 1*9.98] 85IN lOentle. Cloudy
N'irtnlk.130.OI1 75?NE iGenUe. ?Fair.'
Leavenworth.... 30.041 78 S IFresh. Clear.
Cape Ma.30.U0? 73 NW Fresh. Clear.
Mt. Washington. ?30.05' 37|NW IFresh. Cloudy
NOTe.-The weather reiort dated 7.47 o'clock
this morning, will be posted lu the rooms of the
Chamber or commerce at io o'clock A. M.. and,
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy or the Chamber) be examined by ship?
masters at any time during the day.
OUR MARKET AND ITS STAPLES_.
Cotton-Tlie Crop of 1870-'71 and the
Growing Crop-Sea Island Cotton
Rice-Naval stores - Lamber - Phos
phates - Fruits-Oar Receipts and
At no previous period In the history or the Cot
ton States waa there presented a more striking
evidence of their great agrien:taral capacity than
daring the year Just closed. Commencing at the
termination ot hostilities, six years ago, with
change In the labor systam, without precedent in
Its suddenness, and which was supposed by many
to have placed them ina condition to prevent any
development ot their wealth for a considerable
time, without capital, except the energy ot the
population and a fruitful soil, the leading stap
has Increased In growth until lt has reached an
amount only surpassed by one year la former
Industrial efforts. This has been achieved In the
face of heavily retarding political conditions,
which are only gradually being overcome by
praiseworthy fortitude and self-command. As
the rapid development of the Southern cotton
crop may be new to some of our readers, the fol?
lowing facts will Indicate Its progressi Ia
1820- 21 the crop was 430ooo bales; inl830-'3l,
1,070,438; In 1839-'40, 2.177.835; ia 1648-'49, 2,723,
696; In l852-'53, 3,262,881, and for the six years
before and since the war were as follows:
Crop I8S6-?56 ...3.527,845
Crop l><6-*67... 3,939,519
Crop 1867-'68.. ..3.113,962
Crop 1865-'66... 2,164,476
Crop lS6a-'o7... 1,951.938
Crop 1867-'68.. .2.430.8iZ
Crop lSeO-^P. ...3,164,946
Crop 1870-'71,ea 4,250,000
The Crop of 1870-'71.
The great results of the cotton crop just closed
was largely owing to tba protracted favorable
season, which was almost without precedeat In
Its long continued spell of good picking weather,
and which enabled the planters to secare and
send to market an amount of the staple beyond
the highest estimates early ia the j ear; but the
large quaut Hy steadily forced do wa prices, and
the crop was marketed with but ll'tie benefit to
the Sooth, middling ranging from 13>i@21c In
this market, and the net results were so limited)
as to cause the general business of this section to
be the most unsatisfactory since the war. The
coarse of prices daring the year were as follows:
In September at Liverpool they were from 8>?@
9>i<l for middlings; at New York l'%?20Sic; at
Charleston from firstname.lastname@example.org. Ia October at Liver?
pool from 8tt@9S'd; at New York from 15?i@
17 sc; at Obarlestom from n@i6\'c. In Novem?
ber at Liverpool at 6@9Xd; at New Torie at 16@
17c; at Charleston at 15? 15Kc. in December at
Liverpool at 8 s@9,sd; at New York at I5@l6%c;
it Charleston at 14;4@16>;c. Ia January at f.lver
pool at 7X@8>id; at New York at I5@l6?i;at
Charleston at i4?i@i5c. In February at Liver
jool at 7S@7Jid; at New York at I5x@i5>,"c; at
Charleston at 14 S@14 Sc. Ia March at Liverpool
t: 7@7?i ; at New York at 14>?@15S'C; at Charles
.on at l3s@l4S'c. Ia April at Liverpool at 7 s@
? S'il ; at New York at email@example.com; at Charleston at I
.3S@i4c ia May at Liverpool at 7S@7Sd;at
few York at 14%@16Xc; at Charleston at 14?
L6XC. Io June at Liverpool at: v@BKd; at New
fork at l?X@2lc; at Charleston at l6X@2lc.
n Joly at Liverpool at 3J,@9S<1; at New York at
9,V*2iSc ; at Charleston at l9X@20c. And In Au?
gust at Liverpool at 8X@9??d; at Kew York at
LSS@19?-ic; at Charleston at 16X@18c.
The Cropof 187i-'7?.
The very low rates obtained for the cotton crop
if last year, which was cultivated ander heavy
izpense, rendered lt necessary that the present
me should be made at low figures. For this pur
>ose, commercial fertilizers were only purchased
otha extent of about one-fourth. The area In
cotton was] lessened over a large surface to the
imount of ou ?-sixth, a full grain crop was plant
id, and great economy practiced la all expend?
urea. The early part of the planting season was
rery unsatisfactory over a great part,of the South
vest, heavy and continued rains taking place,
ireventlng the proper working of the fields, caus
ng a luxuriant growth or gr??s, and rendering lt
lecessary to abandon parts of the crop. In the
nore northerly portions of the cotton belt, the
veatber, early In the season, acted more favo ra?
lly, and the prospect for a full average yield la
ropurtlon to the surface planted was good; bur,
a Jane and July a severe drought in Caro
loa damaged both corn and cotton. Later in the
eason the complaints were more general, with
eports ot worms In the Ou r States, with rust tn
he Atlantic section, indicating a diminished crop,
'he causes tending to rednce the crop are a more
imlted surface planted, bad weather early In the
ear in the most ptolinc portions of the South,
nth a drought injune and July la Carolina, a
ery limited use or fertilizers, and generally an
Qfcrlor condition of the plant without reports
? worms, rust, Ac. The deduction to bo
o be made for these canses ls qnlte speculative,
nd may amount to 1,000,000 bale3 or over-leav
ag a probable crop of 3,000,000 to 3.250,000 bales,
he latest aspect rather indicating about 3,000,000
ales, and with an early frost and bad weather in
he rall, this an&u nt might even be reduced.
The Sea Island Crop.
The planters of the long stap.le cotton In Caro?
ma, Georgia and Florida, have had numerous
lirrlculiies to obstruct their raising or this staple
n addition to troubles aristo; from the unsettled
tate of labor, the destructive action of insects
vas without precedent, and seemed to have be
:ome a hxed feature of the climate. To meet
bis difficulty short staple cotton was, to a certain
.xtent, substituted during the past season; but
.he result proved unprofitable, and the experi
nent this year was abandoned. It is difficult to
;s : ima te the precise area placed under cultiva
lon for the present crop. While In some localities
lhere will be an Increase owing to the absence of
:he short staple culture, In o.hers the lessened
neans of punters, in consequence or the difficulty
>f obtaining advances, have restricted operations
The weather, up to a late date, was propitious,
ind the plant promised well; but heavy easterly
tales have lately prevailed over Florida and the
:oast of Carolina and Georgia, and much injury ls
.eported la some quarters, which may reduce the
neal to an important extent, and may prevent
;he result from rising above tue figures or the
rear just closed-say 20,coo bags of Carolina,
3eorgla and Floridas.
The prices during the past seas in in thia market
yere as follows : In September last medium Caro
mas opened at 6Cc ty tt. In October common
ivere quoted at 38@42, medium at 43@55, good
lae at 65@75c. In November common were at
18@45, medium at 46@55, good at 56@85, fine at
ro@85, medium to good Floridas at 28@3Sc ty m.
In January common Carolinas improved to 40@
soc, medium to@60, good 60@75, advancl >g du?
ring the same month to 55@60 for common, eo@
57 for medium, 7C@76 for good, and 80@85 for
Ine-medium to good Floridas being quoted at
37@14, and fine at 4S@50c. maintaining about the
same rates in February. In March became dull
ind easier, and In April declined 5@8c ty tb, com
moa Carolinas being quoted at 43@55, medium at
53@65, good at 66@75, and common Floridas at
28@34. medium at 35@40c; afterwards became
nominal, largely tn consequence or the reduced
Hock of good qualities of Carolina. In May me
Jium Floridas were at30(5>35, good 40. and floe at
42@45c. Sluce thea ihesiockof Carolinas was so
light, there were no Important transactions.
A moderate bnslnes-i was done tn Floridas, much
or which was on private terms.
SSA ISLAND COTTON .STATEMENT FOB 1870-'71.
Received at Charleston.... il 965
Receipts from Florida by
steam direct. 3 385
Received rrom Florida,
via Savannah and Gnir
Received rrom Savannah. 603 5 123
Add receipts at Savannah
from Beaufort, S. C.
Crop of South Carolina.7^307
Receipts at Savannah.... 9,367
Received from Florida.... 2 666
Received from Florida in
transit for Chai leaton... i.isn
Received from Beaufort,
AC. 495 4,266
Crop of Georgia.5
Received at Charleston di
Received at Charleston
via Savannah, In transit. 1.135
Received at Savannah_ 2,666 7
Crop of Florida.7,
South Carolina, erip of 1870-'71. 7.
South Carolina, crop or ls69-'70. 7
South Carolina, crop or 1868-'69. 6,
Gporgla, crop or l870-'7l. 6,
Georgia, crop of 1869-'70. 9,
Georgia, crop or 1968-69. 6,
Florida, crop of 1870-'71. 7
Florida, crop of 1869-'70. 10
Florida, crop of 1868-'69. 5,
Total crop of ssa Islands 1870-'71. 19.
Total crop or s-.-a lslnn*s 1869-'70. 26,
Total crop or sea islands l869-'69.17,
The Rice Crop.
The difficulties attending the cultivation of this
valuable grain have prevented its anti-war pro
duct, and the crop or Carolina and Georgia
creake moderately. The main obstacles are
heavy outlay neccessary to keep the ditches
banks, Ac. tn proper order, and the want
cheap and reliable labor. The procurement or these
Important facilities requiring time, the work
recuperation bas been slow. There has, however
been some enlargement In the growth, and the
great superiorly that has always characterized
the Carolina article, as compared wlthothe* ', w
secure lt a market at full rates. The demaud
from the northwest section or our country has
been good during the past season, and as the
orders have come direct to this point, Instead
via New York, lt has done much to add to the
tone and strength or prices here. This grain bas
been sent In many cases direct by rall to places
tn Illinois, Missouri, Iowa and Kansas, as well
those near at hand; and that great secton
country promises In i he future to be a'valuable
customer In this market. The Information re
celved in reference to the area planted docs net
make lt vary materially from the year before
but perhaps on the whole the agricultural season
up to a late period was better, and the cultivation
more thorough. But In a few weeks past, heavy
gales, with high waters, have occurred, banks
bave been broken, and the plant overflowed; this
being, however, mostly confined to the rice dis
trlct near Savannah and the southern rivers ot
this State. The amonnt or damage sustained
rrom this cause ls uncertain, and a larger result
than last year can hardly be expected. The
range of prices for the last crop took a wide
scope, reaching at one time quite a low point
but again rallying, the rates showed the follow
lng movement for thia term: In September, 187
good rice was quoted at 9c, and ralr at 8)?c $ rb
In October 6X@7c for good, and e@e>?c for fair
In November for good, and 5@5?ic for
fair, when lt rallied to 6\'c for good, and 6>?@
8>?c ror ralr, fluctuating slightly during Deccm
ber. In January good was at 7@7}?, and fair at
6?i@6',c. In February good was *K?VA<?, and
fair at 7@7?ic. In March good was at 1%@8>4c
and fair at : >;@ifcc. In April good was at Shi?
8>,'c, and fair at "}?@8}?c. In May good was at
8?;@9c, and fair at 8.Ji@s*,c. Daring June prices
became easier, say 8%@8%c ror good, and 8@8Kc
9 lb for fair, ba July to : J?@s.\?c ror good, and
7,'i@7Kc for fair; and closed la August at 8S'@
8Xc for good, and 7>;@sc 9 lb for fair. The first
arrival of new crop Carolina, 1871-72, was re
celved from Ashepoo on the nth or August, said
to be the earn-st known, classed medium good
and was sold at Ile V Rs.
BICE CROP ST AT EM EST FOE 1870-'71.
Receipts at Charleston.tes..44,047
Exports from Georgetown, S. C.. to
Ntw York. 64
Deduct receipts rrom savannah. 125-43 !
Receipts at Savannah.estimated. .21,725
Receipts at Wilmington.estimated..
Receipts at New Orleans.estimated.. 17,000
Total crop or is;0-'71.83.211
Total crop or J.869-'70.95.664
South Carolina-Crop of 1870-'71.43,9*6
Crop Ol 1869-'70.39.672
Georgia-Crop or 1870-'71. ^.21.726
North Carolina-Crop of 1870-'71.est.. 600
Crop or 18C'.?70.est.. 1,200
Louls'ana-Orop of i870-'7l.est..l7,ooo
Crop Of 1860-'70 . 30.000
Naval Stores and Lamber.
The pine woods In the lower part of the State
of South Caro Ina have been preserved to a
considerable extent, and, although the trade
In lumber and naval siores bas been limited
for several years, thc time cannot be dis
tant when, by the exhaustion of the supply In
other sections of this country, the valuable pro?
ducts of this tree wl'l be In active demand at
high prices. The business In .'aval stores, which
opened In September last at low figures, say 34?
&4>?c9gaion for 'spirits turpentine, extra pa e
rosin at $4 23, p J le at $3 50@3 75, low pale and
No. 1 at $3. No. 1 at $2 25@2 75, low No. 1 at
SI 80, No. 2 at $l 50, and No. 3 at $1 30, receded
In October, say No. 1 at $1 70@2 30, low No. 1 at
$l 60. No. 2 at $l 40al 65. No. 3 at $135, and black
rosin at $1@1 26 $ bbl: spirits turpentine Im?
proving to 38@37c. In November spirits turpentine
was quoted at39@40fe In December advanced to 41
@43c, a Blight lraproVement taking place In ro?
sins. In January spirits moved up to 43@46c, ex?
tra No. l rosin was at $3?3 50, No. 1 at $2 50, low
No. l at $2. No. 2 at $1 80, No. 3 at $1 70@l 75,
and black at $1 55 bbl. In February spirits was
at 46a47c, extra No. l rosin at $3 25, No. 1 at $3,
low No. 1 at $2 25@2 40, extra No. 2 at $2 io?
215, No. 8 at $1 90?a2. In March spirits stiffened
to 48@50c, bat receded to 46c, extra pale rosin,
new crop, sold at $7 50, low pale at $5, extra No.
1 at $4, No. 1 at $3, low No 1 at $2 60, extra No. 2
at $2 25, No. 2 at $2 u?2 20, No. 3 at $2?210, and
black at $1 80 9 bbl. In April spirits was at 46?
49c, but became dall and receded to 43c, pa.e and
extra pale rosin sold at $5 5C?6 50, other qualities
about as before. In May spirits ran up from 40
to 43>ic rosins were a part of the time rather
easier, say $5 * bbl for pale, f3 50?4 50 for extra
No. 1 to low pale, (2 25 $ bbl for low Nol, $l 80
@i co ft bb for No. 2, and $i 75 y> bbl for No. 8.
In Jane spirits opened at 42?43)?c, receding to 40
?41c, pale and extra pale rosin at $5 S0@6, low
pale at $5@5 25, No. 1 et $4, No. 2 at $2 i5@220,
No. 3 at $2@2 05, and b ack at $175 9 bbl. In
Joly eplil:s was at42@49>;c, rosins, say paleto
exrra pale at $5 75?6 50, low pale $5 25. No. l and
extra Nc. 1 at $3 50?5, N >. 2 at $2 20?2 75, No 3
at $2 l"?2 50, and black at $1 75@2 25 H bbl. In
August say low pale to extra pale at $6@6 ?0. ex?
tra No. 1 at $5@5 75, No. 1 at $4@5, No. 2 a $2 23
@2 60, No. Sat $215?2 40ft bbl; spit its turpeutine
sold at 41?l6c ? galton.
The exports (rom ibis port show a gradual in?
crease, and were 92.988 bois of naval ?-tores and
15,707,914 teet of lumber, against 78.090 bnls
naval stores and 12.437,071 feet or lumber the
The valuable deposits of this Important fertil?
izer in the lower part or this State attract in?
creasing; attention as its great value becomes
known, and lt ls now being introduced Into all
the leading agricultural countries or Europe.
The exports from this city for the year just closed
were as follows :
Cork and a marke.. 240
London . 2,800
Totnl Groat Britain.17.193
Total loreign..... 13 493
New York.u.. 694
North Weymouth..*.. 540
wilmington, (Del ). 836
Warren, (R. I.). 200
Richmond, (Va.). 300
Orient, (L. L). 450
Total coastwise. 16,843
Grand total. 30,336
In addition to the above, there was shipped
from Sr. Helena, S. C., by the Wllllman's Island
Phosphate Company, 4000 tons to ' -opean
ports, and by the Coo?aw Mining Corni. 1200
tons-making a total of] 35,536 tons.
Vegetables and Fruits.
Thc last winter was remarkable for Its mode?
rate character, and with a very early and regular
spring the season proved to be one or the most
prolific known in this vicinity for vegetables. The
exports dnrlng the season from this peint, for the
Northern market, was large and Important, and
showed a heavy increase on the previous year.
The foll ) wing statement will give some Idea of the
EX 1'ORT OF VEGETABLES.
Shlpned to New York, 1871
Shlpoed to New York. 1870
Po-at oe?, .bbls.11,941
Shlpned to New York, 1871- .
Shlpned to New York, 1870
Shipped to Philadelphia, 1871
Shipped to Philadelphia, 1870
Shipped to Baltimore, 1871
Shipped to Baltimore, 1870
There were also considerable amounts sent North
per Northeastern Railroad, of which we have no
particulars, which would largely increase the
Receipts at Charleston.
Ii is gratifying to notice the steady tendency to
Increase in the leading articles of produce which
reach this city; and, notwithstanding the great
efforts made by r.va'. railroads to draw the crops
in other direction?, the high character which this
city has always enjoyed as a commercial mart
must insure lt a constant enlargement. The fol?
lowing statement will 6how the result since the
war In cotton and rice:
S. I. Upland. Rice.
Bales. Bales. Tierces
Received ito m Sept. 1, 1865,
to August 31,1866 . 5,503 106,211 4,019
Received from Sept. l, 1866,
to August 31, 1867.16,388 148,928 15,337
Received from Sepr. i, 1867,
to August 31, 1868. 9,268 237,520 22,461
Received from Sept. 1,1868,
to August SI, I860. 7,281 193,483 35,641
Received from Sept. l, 1869,
TO August 31,1870.13,049 237,712 38,528
Received from Sept. 1, 1870,
to August 81,1871.11,981 348,170 44,047
The Com nitre?- of Charleston.
The great staples upon which the trade of this
city depends have bern In steady request through?
out the year, with, however, for a time, rather
low prices for upland cotton; bat with a reduced
crop better rates may be expected the coming
season for this article. The receipts here, with
their estimated value, were about as follows:
Received 343,383 bales upland cotton,
Received 11,684 bags of sea islands md
Received 44,000 tierces rice. 1,760,000
Received oo.ooo barrels naval ?tores.... 430,000
Received vegetables. 200,000
Received lumber. 16,000,000 feet. 150,000
Received domestics and yarns. 1,600,000
Received sundries, additional. 1,000,000
Thc Charleston market.
FOB TBK WKIK BNDING TH COASSAT, AUG CST 31.
THE Caors.-The weather has beeu dry and
warm during this period, with occasional show?
ers. The Intelligence from many sections of the
cotton belt was decidedly unfavorable, indicating
1 he commencement of serious ravages by trie cat?
erpillar, worm, rust and other destructive agen?
cies, by which the yield of cotton ls lessened The
action of these various, diseases of the plant ap?
pearing at different points In the cotton region,
will demand the closest observation from all who
are Interested In the great staple.
THE RECEIPTS.-The arrivals at the cotton
ports for the week up to Friday last were 7844
bales, against 7630 the week before, and 6454 tor
the time last season. At New Orleans the re?
ceipts were 2730 bales, la contrast with 662biles
last year. The total supplies at the cotton
ports from september l, 1870, ap to the lates*,
mall dates were 4,002,863 bales, against 2,896,
358 bales, showing an Increase or 1,106,505 bales.
The receipts at the principal Southern markets
'rom September 1, 1870, up to the latest tele?
graphic Intelligence, as compared with the year
before, were as rollows :
Sew Orleans, August 30.1,446,963 1,142,097
Mobile, August 30.400,601 306.C60
Savannah, August 30.726.661 484,076
Charleston, August 30 . 348,946 245,880
Galveston, August 30 . 312,483 243,141
Norfolk, August 30 . 343,016 198,964
wilmington, August 30. 02,100 67,865
The receipts at the chler Southern centres
from August 24 to 30, 1871, Inclusive, as reported
by telegraph, were as rollows. This includes all
points but overland:
Aug 24 . 576.Aug 25. 6381
Aug 26. Ill.Aug 28.1045 V 3,000
Aug 29 . 291.Aug 30. 336 J
Aug 21. 22.Aug 26 . 521
Aug 26.-.Aug 28.217 J- 457
Aug 29 . 29.Aug 30. 67 j
S A VANNA II -
Aug 24. 25.Aug 25. 1441
Aug 26. 45.Aug 28. 61 >. 475
Aug 29. 31.Aug 30. 169 j
Aug 24.-^. 9.Ang 25. 861
Aug 28^rr.. 15.AU/ 28. 61 [ 369
Aug 29. 08.Aug 30.110 j
Aug 24.lol.Aug 25. 1701
Aug 26. 187.Aug 23. 264 y 1,232
Aug 29 . 361.Aug 30. 149 J
Aug 24. ... o30.Aug 25. 2401
Aug 29.20O.Aug 28. SSC ? 1 397
Aug 29. 40.Ang 30. 14'J
Aug 2?.-.Aug 25. 101
Aug 26. 10.Aug 28. 15 >. 4>
Aug 29.-.Aug 20. 10J
The supplies ror the corresponding wtek last
year were 6389^les.
The stock or tne article la sight at the latest
dates wt-re as rollows:
stock in Liverpool.bales... 604,000 524.000
.tock In London. 85 005 25,76-1
Stock in Gla-gow. 1.000 800
ti ?ck in Havre. 89.500 155,610
Stock in Marseilles. 22.091 12,800
?tock m Bremen. 46.263 20,977
Stock rest or Continent. 50,000 35,000
Afloat for Qreat Britain (Amer?
ican,). 56,000 50,000
Afloat for France (American
and Brazil,). 10,263 16,831
[ Afloat for Bremen (American).... 3,480
Total Indian cotton afloat for
Europe. 632,085 483,18
Stock in United States ports.106,667 81,80
Stock In Interior towns. 12,070 17,71
- Total.1,720,139 1,434.49
Increase or stock In slgbt. 286,64
The arrivals at this port for the week Jos
closed were 4 bags or sea Islands and Florida
and 365 bales or uplands, against l bag of sea ls
lands and Floridas and 310 bales of uplands thi
week before, and - bags or sea islands ant
Floridas and 1278 bales of uplands for the con
trastlng time last year. These supplies bavt
come as follows, say of uplands per South Caro
lina Railroad 330 bales, per Northeastern Rauroat
35. Charleston and Savannah Railroad -. o
sea Islands-2 bales from James Island, 2 fron
THE COITOS- MARKET.-Thia staple has shown I
Armer tendency daring mach of this period. Tnt
foreign market which opened at 909Xd, lmprov
ed to 9X09Xd. At New York the rates com
mencedat ioc, and hardened to lojfc; while a
this point the article was quiet, with bat llttli
deiag, the market belog somewhat nominal, Mos
mg about I8c for middlings. The transaction!
and prices at Liverpool and New York darlni
this period were as follows : On Friday, Aogusl
26, the former was firm, uplands 909Xd, saisi
18,000 bales; the latter was quiet at 19c, sales 804
bales. On Saturday the former was quiet at 9@
9vd, sales 12,000 bales; tsje lat'er was donan?
nominal at 19c, sales 387 bales. On Monday th?
former closed strong, uplands 9 Vd, sales 16,000
bales ; the latter was quiet and firm at 19 vc, salee
1300 bales. On Tuesday the former waa Armer,
uplands o v <9Vd, sale? 15,000bales; the latter wai
quiet and steady at 19Vc, sales 422 balsa. On
Wednesday the former opened strong, bat closed
easier, uplands ex0OXd< sales 26,000 bales; thc
lat ter was dull aad heavy at 19 vc, sales 1133 bales.
Yesterday the former was steady at 9X09Xd;
the latter was quiet at 19 vc.
The transactions and prices at this point, foi
the week just terminated, wera as follows: On
Friday, August 25, the demand waa light with a
limited .rock, and prices somewhat nominal;
sales only io bales, ordinary to good ordinary be?
log quoted at 14V@16V, low middling 17,VC
middling 18c ft tb. On Saturday the Inquiry waa
limited; sales only 16 bales; quotations nominally
unchanged. On Monday the demand was anim
P -rtant, and there were no transactions. On
Tuesday the inquiry was limited, with bat little
offering; sales only 8 bales at nvc ft ft. On
Wednesday there was a moderate demand at firm
rates; sales 75 bales, ordinary to good ordinary
being quoted at 15017c, low middling 17 vc, mid?
dling i8c, strict middling 18 vc fl Bi. Yesterday
the market was quiet with bat little offering; sales
about 20 bales, laferior aad stained, at I2@i5c fl
rh. We quote nominally :
Ordinary to good ordinary.IS @17
Low middling..17 V?
SBA ISLAND Corrow.-The arrivals were 4 bags
or new crop Carolina, say 2 from James Island
and 2 f rc tr Christ Church. The market maintain?
ed a quiet character, and no transactions toot
place. Quotations nominal.
BIOL-The receipts of this grain wera about
3400 bushels. The transactions were light, say IS
tierces common Carolina at 8 Vc fl Si. The ar?
rival of new Carolina has beea delayed by the
stormy wea; her, causing high tides and prevent?
ing harvesting. The damage from gales and high
water In the neighborhood of Savannah, and on
some or the streams sooth of this dry, ls thought
ta be considerable, bat fall particulars have not
beea received. With aa exhausted crop of old
and probable damage to the new trop, factors
stiow a Arm feeling. We qaote, nominally, com?
mon to fairst 6*08c; gsJjJaUj<j|i jjfcl I III.,
NAVAL STOBES.-The arrivals of'$es#?rttel6ir
were to a fair extent, say about 2600 bbls. for the
period. The market exhibited a firm character,
with the following transactions: On Friday, Au?
gust 26, sales 162 bois, rosina, say pale, low pale
aad extra No. 1 at $6 60, $6 2S, $6 60,275 bbls. ex?
tra No. 2 at $2 50@2 65, 309 bbls. No. 2 St $2 25?)
285, as to quality, 110 bbls. No. 3 at S3 1602 20.
No sates of spirits turpentine. On Saturday,
August 26, there were no sales reported. On
Monday, August 28, there were no transac tiona.
On Tuesday, August 29, the market waa active;
sales 60 bbls. pale roam at te 60,175 bbls. low pale
and extra No. 1 at $5 7508,35 bbls. No. 1 at $5 25(9
5 50. 33 bbls. low No. 1 at $3 25@3 60, 172 b ola. ex?
tra No. 2 at $2 76, 83 bbls. No. 2 at $2 60, 218 bbls.
No. 3 at $2 25@2 40. Ia spirits of turpentine 88
bbls. were sold at 46c ft gallon. On Wednesday,
August 30, there were no sales reported. On
Thursday, August 31, toe business was unimpor?
BAT.-There were received about 210 bales of
North River qualities. In the absence of stock;
the market was a rm, with sales of about 200 bales
North River at $18)@l 85 fl hundred. There has
been received or this article daring the year from
September 1, 1870,24,ooo bales of North River and
COBS.-There were no arrivals of Importance.
The matket was quiet with but a limited demand
In a Jobbing way. We qaote small lots prime
white at $103@i 06 fl bushel, sacks Ineluded.
The supplies of this grata received at this port for
the past twelve months arnon nt to about 500,000
OATS.-No receipts of this grata took place, and
the market waa without wholesale transactions.
The receipts of this article were 75,000 bushels for
PEAS.-The transactions are In a retail way;
clay may be quoted at 75c0$l fl bushel.
FLOCK.-The market has a fair supply of most
qualities, Tor which a moderate city and country
demand prevails. Northern and Western One
may be quoted at $5 5005 75 ft bbl; soper at $60
6 25 fl bbl; extra at $6 75?7 26 fl bbl; family at
$8@8 50 fi bbl. Southern descriptions are la
moderate stock, and super may be quoted at $6?
6 26 ft bbl; extra at $6 7507 50 fl bbl; family at
$s@9 ft bbl, aad extra family at $9@io fi bbl.
This market has received from all quarters about
80,ooo bbls aad packages of flour for the year Jost
BACON.-There ls a fair supply of prime meat in
the hands of dealers, with only a limited Inquiry,
the market showing easy figures. Prime smoked
shoulders may be quoted at 6X07X0 fl ft; prime
smoked clear rib sides at 7\08c fi lb; prime salt?
ed shoulders at 6V06XC, and prime salted sides
at 7>4(?,7 vc fi a. About 16,000,000 lbs or meac
have beea received and disposed of at this point
during the past twelve months.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES.-The stocks are mode?
rate, but good to prime grocery sugars may be
quoted at HV@l2Xc ft tt; fair to good Cuba?
iov@iivc Kew Orleans molasses, prime la
scarce. Caba muscovado molasses may be
quoted at 36?38c In hhds. and 40c in bbls;
clayed at 33035c la hhds. aad 35037c In bblfc
Demerara sugar, prime 12012XC Molasses,
prime In puncheons 48c; In bbls 52c.
BUTT BK AND LARD.-There ls a fair stock Of this
article-fancy Goshen may be quoted at 33035c;
New York State, prime, 26030c; medium 20026c;
ordinary grades, sweei, 15018c; choice Western
20025c. Lard ls In fair supply, aad ls held at
I2>j@i3vc ft ft. Cheese-factory choloei30l6c;
skimmed 6010c; paled 102c fi lb.
SALT.-Jobbing parcels or Liverpool received;
direct may be quoted at $1 60 fi sack.
IKON BANDS AND TIES for cotton, of the moat
approved patterns, are offered on the market at
5X@6C fl ft.
INDIA BAGGING.-There ls some inquiry for
this article. We quote ft yard, gunny cloth 190
20c; domestic ls In improving demand, and double
anchor, 45 inches, may be quoted at2OV02lXc;
elephant at 20021c, Ludlow 20c, other branda
20021c as In quality.
TIMBER AND '-.CUBER.-The market for this arti
cle is quiet. We quote timber for mining purpoeea
from $6010. Shipplug timber $10016. Bright
lumber, good merchaotable, from city mills, ont
Concluded on Fourth. Page.