Newspaper Page Text
LONDON, June 19.-r-The Queen
reviews the volunteers to-morrow.
No business will bo transacted on the
Stock Exchange or produce market.
CHARLESTON, June 19.-Arrived
soho&uer A. E. Valentine, Richmond.
Sailed-steamer Moneka, Now York;
shir) Amelia, Liverpool; schooner
Lily, New York; schoouer M. E.
AUGUSTA, June 19.-Gen. John B.
Gordon declines the nomination for
United States Senator.
Twenty-eight prisoners from Co?
lumbus are here, under guard; some
in close cells. It is said they aro
charged with the Ashburn assassina?
tion, and were arrested at the in?
stance of Washington City detect?
Crop prospects are not flattering,
on account of dry weather. Tho
first lot of new wheat was sold yes?
terday here, at 2.1?.
MODELE, ALA., June 19.-The diffi?
culty at the Mobile and Ohio Bail
road has been settled, and trains com?
menced running through to Colum?
bus, Kentucky, to-day.
NEW ORLEANS, June 19.-A tele?
gram from General Grant is promul?
gated by General Buchanan, in the
form of an order, for instruction and
guidance of all concerned. Grant
approves Buchanan's course, both in
regard to the State and municipal
governments; says the civil officers
elected cannot be installed until the
State is admitted; that, until then,
the State Government is provisional,
entirely under Buchanan's control;
leaqes the matter of oaths to be
taken by the new officers entirely to
Buchanan's judgment - suggests,
however, that the oath prescribed by
the new Constitution only should be
required. It is said that the sugges?
tion, if adopted, will permit many
officers to qualify who could not
otherwise do so.
PHILADELPHIA, June 19.-A steam
fire engine while working at a fire,
this morning, exploded, killing five
and hurting others.
WASHINGTON, June 19.-In tho
House, a bill regulating carrying pas?
sengers by steam vessels, passed with?
out division. The Conference Com?
mittee's report on the bill relieving
political disabilities, was defeated
78 to 55-not two-thirds. The De?
mocrats, on account of the erasure
of two Democrats from the list, join?
ing the Republicana, who oppose
pardon entirely. This result pro?
duced much dissatisfaction. The
Republicans appealed, that, without
this bill, Congressional reconstruc?
tion would bo a failure, and untold
evils would result. Brooman, who
had changed his vote for the parp?se,
moved a . reconsideration, which
prevailed, and the question comes
up again on Monday. The Senate
amendments to tho bill continuing
the Freedman's Bureau, was adopted.
It goes to the President.
In the Senate, a bill was introduced,
transferring the control of the In?
dians to the Freedmen's Bureau.
The vote rejecting the bill relieving
exporters of distilled rum was re?
considered, and the bill passed.
The Express says, it is reported,
on good authority, that Chase has
written a letter, to be read in the
Democratic National Convention,
placing himself squarely on any
platform the Convention may deter?
mine, but urges that negro suffrage
be recognized and universal amnesty
Private advices from Atlanta, rep?
resent that the Columbus prisoners
are treated with increased rigor. The
House Judiciary Committee contem?
plate bringing the matter before the
House on Monday.
The Star announces, positively,
Secretary McCulloch'a resignation.
The dofeat of the relief bill in the
House, this evening, created an in?
tense flutter. It is very likely it will
pass on Monday, though the Demo?
crats will vote solidly against it,
unless Horton, of Alabama, and
Jones, of Tennessee, are restored.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 19.-The last
gap of the railroad connecting Cali?
fornia and Nevada was closed to-day.
Tho first samples of now wheat have
been received-quality excellent.
FIRES IN NEWBERRY.-The kitchen,
flour and smoke-houses, of Mrs. Hen?
son, near Jalapa, in Newberry Dis?
trict, wore entirely consumed by fire
last Thursday night. The contents
of each building, with the exception
of a small portion of meat, were lost.
Tho firo is supposed to have been the
work of an incendiary.
On Friday afternoon, another fire
occurred, which at first sight appear?
ed to be in town; but it was dis?
covered to be on the premises of Mr.
Jack Hair, about a mile distant; and
proved to be a kitchen, which was
oonsumod. This kitchen was the
principal building on tho place-the
dwelling having been destroyed by
fire on Sunday, the 23d of July, 1865,
by soldiers of the garrison then in
command of this. place. Mr. Hair
does not live on the farm, it being
occupied by freedmen.
A summer school of medioine is
about to bo established at. Holly
The Fenians of Oregon have re?
cently got themselves a new uniform.
PINAF?CIAX. AN? COHMEIIOIAI..
NEW YORK, June 19.-Sterling 10.
Gold 40%. Wheat l@2o. better, but
very quiet. Corn dull, and lo. lower.
Pork dull, at 28.50. Cotton firmer,
7 P. M.-Cotton firmer and less
active; sales 1,900 bales, at 31. Flour
favors buyers, but prices unchanged,
Wheat 2c. bettor. Corn heavy
mixed Western email@example.com?<. Mess
pork 28.80. Lard drooping. Freights
"BALTIMORE, June 19.-Cotton 31.
Flour-low grades declined %a.
Wheat vory dull. Corn firm. Bacon
active-shoulders 14(ajl4)^. Lard
CiNon?NATi, June 19.-Flour un?
changed. Corn dull and declining,
at 88. Bacon dull and nominally
unchanged. Lard 17^4".
CHARLESTON, Jone 19.-Cotton ad?
vanced lc. ; sales 350 bales-middling
MOBILE, June 19.-Nothing doing
in cotton, and quotations nominal
middling 28; receipts 55; sales of the
week 1,130; stock 10,269.
AUGUSTA, June 19.-Cotton market
firm-sellers holding off nt 29; sales
SAVANNAH, June 19.-Cotton in
good demand; firmness of holders
restricts business; sales 41 bales
middling held at 30}? ; receipts 84.
NEW ORLEANS, June 19.-Cotton
excited and unsettled-middling
28).i; sales 350 bales; sales of the
week 3,871; stock 8,634. Gold 40.
Sugar and molasses dull. Flour
firmer, at firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn dull, at
email@example.com. Pork dull, at 29??@29)?.
Bacon easy-shoulders 13??@13)?;
LONDON, June 19-3 P. M.-Con?
sols 95@95>^. Bonds 73}?@,7S}?.
LIVERPOOL, June 19-3 P. M.
Cotton buoyant; sales of tho week
89,000 baleB; export 15,000; specula?
tion 11,000; stock 610,000, whereof
364,000 are American; uplands
ll^d.; Orleans 11%. Yarns and
fabrics are higher.
THE DIVISION OF PARTIES IN THE
SOUTH.-A South Carolina corres?
pondent of the New York Times,
writes that the prevailing antagonism
between the whites and negroes in
that State, which owes its origin
entirely to the interference of out?
siders and strangers, and the forma?
tion of secret negro leagues, inacces?
sible to the whites, havo had the
effect to bring all white men into the
Democratic party. On tho Republi?
can side, is the negro or radical party.
The line of domarkation is so well
defined, that a conservativo gives up
his sooial status, if he even accept a
nomination by the negro party, al?
though he make no concessions of
a political character in order to se?
cure such nomination. Tho tendency
of things is clearly toward a moro
strictly defined party division of the
State. While the blacks are most
imperious in their demands, in view
of the certainty of their supremacy,
the whites are uniting, to a man, and
forcing every individual, of every
color, into one or other of tho par?
ties. There is no moro half-way
work. The Democratic Club of ne?
groes in Columbia is sustained and
encouraged by the whites, and num?
bers over a hundred members^ I am
told. These negroes have the best
time of it, for the whites distinctly
announce the policy of patronizing
their friends before enemies, and this
policy is enforced.
DEMOCRATIC DINNER AT GREEN?
WOOD.-We, the colored members of
the Democratio Club of Greenwood
and vicinity, take this opportunity of
extending our sincere thanks for the
splendid barbecued dinner given us
on Saturday last, by the white mem?
bers of the club.
Our unwearied exertions in assist?
ing to carry tho majority of votes cast
in the late election, were but the
promptings of our hearts and calm
deliberations of our minds.
We feel truly thankful for the com?
pliment, but would hero insist that
the perilous condition of our common
country calls forth the full extension
of every nerve and grandest thoughts
of our best minds to thwart existing
Let us beg tho citizens of old
Abbeville-tho birth-place of Cal?
houn, McDuffie and a host of othors
to disseminate into every corner and
indoctrinate into every heart, Demo?
cratic principles. Work! work! We
intend to die working! Democrats,
is this not the propitious hour?
Committee for whole Colored Club.
It is said there are no drunkards
in Yeddo, Japan. Grant don't in- j
tend to atop thoro after his passage
up "salt river."
. A Chinese railroad overseer in
Oregon bears the name of Whang
What glorious object does a boy
!otting np in the morning resemble?
'he rising sun.
Bhode Island must be a nioe little
State, with few axes to grind. The
Legislatura eat only two days.
Tho Turf, Fieid and Farm will
henceforth be semi-weekly.
New York is to have a new weekly
journal oalled Everything Nice.
Kron i New .Terse y.
We publish tho following address
to tho Democracy of New Jersey,
signed by John H. Ryorsou, E. H.
Bunting and A. J. Deau, Committee:
The Central Democratic Jackson
Association of New Jersey congratu?
late their fellow-Democrats through
tho State upon the glorious resnlt of
tho November elections. Reason
and a desire to save our unhappy
country from the iron thraldom of
radical rulers, inspired tho people to
rise in all their majesty, and at the
ballot-box to rebuke those tyrants
who would make them slaves. The
time-honored principles of Constitu?
tional liberty were duly considered,
and the verdict has been sounded
throughout the land. A great battle
is to bo fought in November, 1868.
All the cunning and craftiness of a
wicked foo will bo brought against
as. It is proper and right that
organizations should be immediately
formed to moot tho enemy when
the contest shall take place. In
organizing the Democratic masses,
the Central Jackson Association of
New Jersey would call your especial
attention to their plan of organiza?
tion. It is private in its workings,
and none but true and reliable De?
mocrats are admitted to its consulta?
tions and meetings. Many of tho
prominent men of the party in this
and other States have become mem?
bers, and all pronounco it to bo the
very best plan for the concentration
of the party. It is established &s an
institution within the Democratic
ranks apd commends itself to every
Democrat as a moans for tho develop?
ment of the inherent strength of the
party. And while tho association is
purely and strictly Democratic, its
principles in the present political
exigencies are so completely conserv?
ative and broadly national, that none
who hold the country's good at heart
and desire to sec perpetuated the
principles of free government, can
refuse to becomo participants in the
great work the Jackson Association
propose to accomplish. The main?
tenance of the Constitution, and the
preservation, through that instru?
ment, of civil liberty by the exeroise
of the Jiabeas corpus, freedom of
speech, freedom of tho press, the
more economical management of the
national finances, and, finally, the
fall vindication of tho principle that
this is o Government made by white
meu to bo administered by white men,
are among tho lending principles of
this association. Will you use your
influence to organize in your locality
a Jackson Association, and thereby
aid in driving from power an oli?
garchy polluted by dishonesty and
many other crimes? Organization
in every city, town and sohool dis?
trict will give us strength, and the
people hope when the eventful day
of action arrives, it will give ns
victory at the polls, and thereby
send all over our country joy for the
people and honor and glory for the
Application for tho formation of
associations must bo made in writing,
and signed by ten or moro reliable
Democrats, and duly forwarded to
the Corresponding Secretary. The
board of organizers will delegate
members to proceed to the locality
named in the call and perform the
work of organization. The follow?
ing gentlemen constitute the Board
of Organizers: President, John H.
Edwards, 286 Broad Street, Newark,
N. J.; Vice-Presidents, James W.
Reeves, John Rose; Corresponding
Secretary, John H. Ryerson, Newark,
N. J.; Treasurer, Thomas Stevenson;
Recording Secretary, H. K. Shackle
ford; Financial Secretary, Ferdinand
T. Wisner; Reader, Steph. S. Thorn.
EXTRAORDINARY DEMOCRATIC RE?
ACTION IN SOUTH CAROLINA.-The
telegraph informed us, yesterday,
that the Democrats had gained a
majority of the Districts in South
Carolina at the recent local elections,
having secured sixteen ont of the
thirty-one Districts. There are
about fivo white Districts in the
State-Spartanburg, Oconoe, Green?
ville, Anderson and Chesterfield. But
this gives only a faint idea of tho
extraordinary re-action in the popu?
lar vote in the State, as compared
with the vote on tho new Constitu?
tion. We find that in Union County
the Democratic gain has been nearly
2,000, in Kershaw, over 1,700, in
Laurens, over 1,300, in Chester, over
1,000, and so on throughout tho
State. Theso local elections show
the strength of the conservatives in
South Carolina, and are indicative of
what they aro capable of doing when
they bring out their entire force.
Beside the practical benefit, locally,
of the conservatives in the South
polling a full vote, tho morul effect in
the North and West is highly impor?
tant; and we suggest that, hereafter,
at every election, there be a united
effort in all the Southern States to
bring out every conservative voto
that can be relied on. We have
always behoved that tho white con?
servatives, with such sonsiblo colored
! voters as are not under the thumb?
screws of the radical carpet-baggers
and submissive to arbitrary military
direction, aro capable of controling
every State in the South. It would
be a curious, but, to us, a not unex?
pected event, to find tho Southern
States instr amen tal in electing a
Democrat as the next President of
the United States. They can do it if
they try.-New York Herald.
Chief Justice Chase on the Sit uni lon.
Tho following confidential letter,
says the correspondent of the New
York Herald, from Chief Justice
Chase to a personal friend, has been
handed to me. It so distinctly marks
the present position and sentiments
of Mr. Chase on important political
questions, that I do not feel at liberty
to withhold its publication:
WASHINGTON, May 25, 1868.
MY DEAR SIR: YOU aro right in be?
lieving that I . 'shall never abandon
tho great principles for the success of
which I have given my entire life."
I adhere to my "old oreed of equal
rights," without ono jot or tittle of
abatement. I shall bo glad if the
now professors of that creed adhere
to it as faithful.ly
I am amazed by tho torrent of in?
vectives by which I am drenched.
Almost everything alleged as fact is
falsehood out of the whole cloth.
Where an allegation has a little fact
in it, the fact is so porverted and
travestied, that it becomes falsehood.
I know no motive for all this, except
disappointment that impeachment
has not thus far proved a snccess,
coupled with a belief that I have
dono something to prevent its being
a success. I have not been a partizan
of impeachment certainly; but I have
not beeu a partizan on the other Bide.
As presiding officer over the trial, my
conscience testifies that I have been
strictly impartial; and I am sure that
any one who reads the report will say
so. Individually, I have my convic?
tions and opinions, but I have very
seldom given utterance to them. In?
deed, I do not think that the case, in
any of its aspects, has been the sub?
ject of conversation between myself
and more than four or five Senators,
and thou only casually and briefly.
No Senator will say that I have sought
to influence him.
The real ground of denunciation is
that I have not been a partizan of
conviction; and this denunciation I
am willing to bear. They may de
nounco and abuso me, and read mo
out of the party if they choose. I
follow the old lights, not the new.
What tho developments of the fu?
ture may be, I know not. I neither
expect nor desire to bo a candidate
for office u?rain. It would, however,
gratify me exceedingly, if the Demo?
cratic party would take ground which
would assure tho party against all at?
tempts to subvert the principle of
universal suffrage established in eight,
and to bo established in all of the
Southern constituencies. Then, I
think, tho future of the great cause
for which I have labored so long
would be secure, and I should not
regret my absence from political
labors. SALMON P. CHASE.
COTTON CONVENTION.-A conven?
tion of cotton planters and manufac?
turers met in Boston on Wednesday.
Amos Lawrouce was put in the Chair,
and made a speech, in which he
recited somo of the facts concerning
the production and the manufacture
of cotton, which foreshadowed dis?
aster, he said, to those engaged in
manufacturing. Yet the failures had
been few-the immense profits made
in 1864 giving strength to withstand
losses. There aro now 6,400,000
spindles in tho United States, which
cost $25 each, or $160,000,000. The
capital employed to work them is
$80,000,000, or $12.50 per spindle,
making in all $240,000,000-to say
nothing of shops for making machine?
ry and produoing supplies, which
may be estimated at $20,000,000.
Seven years ago, one-seventh of
the cotton prodnccd in tho United
States was manufactured here. Now,
we manufacture one-third of the
product. In 1851, the price of cotton
was 12 cents; in 1864, $1.90; in 1865,
40 cents; and in 1867, 15}? cents per
pound. These variations were most
unfavorable; but, as said above, tho
immense gains of manufacturing of
1864, bolstered up the manufactur?
Mr. Lawrence then gave au expla?
nation of the objects of tho associa?
tion, viz: reliable information to tho
manufacturer, protection against
unjust legislation, increased capital
to tho cotton grower, and improved
instrumentalities for cultivating and
clearing the crop.
Ho asserted, what all know to bo
truo, that tho United States has a
greater capacity for the production
of cotton than any other country,
and that tho markets of Europo could
be regained. He further affirmed
that the heavy staple goods could bo
manufactured at tho South and on
the Western thoroughfares cheaper
than they could at the North.
To the two classes ombraced in this
cotton interest, tho chief difficulty
that presents itself, is the abominable
and unconstitutional reconstruction
measures of Congress. The unex?
ampled and mad revolution which
has placed tho black slave at one leap
into the political arena as tho equal
of tho white man, has inflicted an in?
jury upon this cotton interest which
years cannot repair. If manufacturer
and producer would unite in an effort
to redress tho outrage by which this
injury was inflicted, they could
achieve more fer their mutual good,
as well as the good of the nation,
than they can in any other way:
The Philadelphia Gazette says the
mosquitoes are so thick ut the sea?
side, that tbo residents can only
breathe through wire strainers.
Jaoksoii Association In WewKnglnntl.
CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE, June
15, 1868.-In your issue of Friday
last, I read with, pleasure an article
upon the "Growth of tho Jackson
In this city and in the city of Man?
chester, the association has boen
inaugurated upon a firm and sub?
stantial basis; and it is tho intontiou
of tho State Central Committee to
havelthe Jackson Democratic Asso?
ciation planted in every town within
tho State. Thomas Lawton, Esq.,
of New Haven, Connecticut, has been
doing tho work of organizing, and
you may depend upon it, the work in
his hands will not bo dono by half,
for he makes clean work as he goes
along. To-morrow night ho speaks
at Manchester, and after ho considers
the Democracy of the principal cities
of this State competent to take care
of the association for themselves, he
will enter the State of Maine, aud
put the Democracy there in shape
for a thorough organization, so that
they can be found this fall wheeling
back into the old Democratic line.
Neither New Hampshire or Maine
should bo found in the black list of
States, for they are Democratic to?
day ! All that is needed is thorough
organization and work. From
Maine, ho will strike Massachusetts,
and after planting the association
there, just be on tho look-out for the
results at the conclusion of tho great
campaign this fall.
Connecticut will be no longer an
isolated Democratic State of New
England. She will have company
hereafter; and while sho is doing a
great work for herself, she is also
doing a noble work for her sister
States. Push on the column and
keep the ball in motion. Tho young
men, tho conservatives, have had
enough of the everlasting nigger and
tho legislation of the destructionists.
Grant and Colfax fall dead upon
the ear of the masses, and but for the
efforts of office-holders and expec?
tants, they would provo a dead fail?
ure; ns it is, but little enthusiasm can
be ground out or manufactured.
[Cor. Newark Daily Journal.
PASSAGE OF THE WASHINGTON MU?
NICIPAL BILL.-By a vote of ninety
four to twenty-six, the Senate bill re?
lating to contested elections in tho
oity of Washington was passed by
the House of Representatives yester?
day. After the many shameful acts
of this radical Congress, nothing that
it now does can surprise the country.
The bill in question was introduced
and carried through for the sole pur?
pose of enabling the radicals to con?
trol the municipal affairs of the Capi?
tal. In attempting to legalize the
illegal act of the City Register, in
giving certificates of election to three
radical Councilmen, who were not
elected, and to whom he had no
power to give such certificates, the
bill is clearly unconstitutional; for,
although Congress has sole control
over tho District of Columbia, it can?
not poss an ex post facto law which
will apply to that territory. But
aside from that point, the bill gives
the Register tho sole power to decide
who is, or who is not, elected, and if
that individual can, without a shadow
of law to sustain him, cast out some
one hundred votes polled at the re?
cent eleotion in an Alderman ie dis?
trict, he certainly would not hesitate
to disfranchise any number of voters
where bis own election was the stake.
Tho action of Congress in this mat?
ter is another indication of the dan?
gers which beset tho country by a
continuation of radical rule.
[New York ITerabL
THE RULERS OF THE SOUTH.-Lot
any one look at tho character of the
white radical leaders of the South
who have banded the negroes to?
gether in secret, oath-bound league
organizations, says tho Norfolk Day
Book, who have, without provocation
or decent pretext, arrayed thom in
hostility to thoir former masters, and
who, in fact, own them body and
soul, and control their every thought,
sentiment and motion. The radical
party South of the Potomac-the
white portion of it, at least-is infi?
nitely meaner, more unprincipled,
vindictive and brutal, than the same
party at the North. There its lead?
ers, at least, are mon of talent
and of social influenco and per?
sonal respectability. Here, on the
contrary, they are the very scum
and dregs of society. There tho hate?
ful and dangerous element of race
antagonism is absent; here it is a
prevailing and dominant iniluonco.
A few mean, selfish, unscrupulous
white men, having separated them?
selves from thoir raco, and placed
themselves at the head of tho blacks,
brandish their weapons, and urge
them on to a crusade against tho
white race, just as wo have reoently
seen a few white men of the same
class leading the savage Indians
against tho whites, and encouraging
thom in their brutal excesses.
Further particulars from tho disas?
trous fire in Marquette, Mich., on
Lako Superior, state that cvorv busi?
ness house in the plaoo, without a
solitary exception, was burned to the
ground. Several very large and
costly dooks were destroypd; f.Qd as
the shipment of iron ore and the
carrying trade generally was a largo
trafilo between Marquette and other
towns on tho lakes, the blow is a very
Report for Weekending Friday, June 19.
PUONIX Omer, COLUMBIA, Jeno 20,1808.
There bas boen very little doing in cotton
during tho paat wook, tho salea only reach?
ing 87 bales, as follows: 7 at 174; 10 at 24J;
58 at 25: 12 at 20}.
All other articles of country produce are
in good demand, with a fair supply.
Tho following buying rates of South Ca?
rolina Bank Notes, is prepared by Gregg,
Palmer & Co., Brokers:
Bank of Camden.23
Bank of Charleston.20
Bank of Chester.6
Bank of Georgetown.5
Bank of Newberry.31
Bank of South Carolina. 8
Bank of State of South Carolina, [old,].. 2
Bank of Stato of South Carolina, [new,]. 1
Bank of Hamburg.10
Commercial Bank. 1
Exchange Bank. 8
Planters' Bank. 4
Farmers and Exchango Bank. 1
South-Wcatern Railroad Bank, [old,]_28
Planters and Mechanic*.16
Wlioli mile Prices Carrent.
COBRECTEB WEEKLY BY
TUE COLUMBIA BOARD OF TRADE.
APPLES-Per bushel.1 25 @1 50
BAGGING-Gunny, per yard.. @ 25
Dundee " @ 30
BALE ROPE-Manilla, per lb.. 2C @
N.Y.orWeat, .? 15? 16
BUTTER-Northern, per lb.. 50?
Country, " .. 20 ? 25
BACON-Hama, per lb. 20 ? 24
Sides " . 17i@ 18 J
Shoulders, " . IG ? 17
BRICKS-Per 1,000 . 9 00@12 00
CANDLES-Sperm, por lb- 37 @ 45
Adamantine. " .. 22 ? 23
Tallow, " .. 18 ? 20
COTTON YARN-Per bunch. ? 70 ?1 90
COTTON-Strict Middling, pr lb 27 ?
Middling, " 25 @
Low Middling, " 23 @
Good Ordinary, " 20 @
Ordinary, " ?
CIIEESE-English Dairy, per lbl9 ? 20
factory, '? 19 @ 20
COFFEE-Rio, per lb. 23 @ 26
Laguayra, ". 28 @ 80
Java, " _ 87 ? 40
FLOUR-Country, per bbl.. .12 00@18 00
GRAIN-Corn, per bush.1 40@1 46
Wheat, " .1 65?2 00
Oats, " .90 ?1 10
Poaa, " .1 30@1 40
HAY-Nortncrn, per cwt.
Eastern " .
HIDES-Dry, per lb.12J? 18
Green, " . 8
INDIGO-Carolina.1 00@1 25
LARD-Per lb...20,.? 25
LUMBER-Boards, per 100 ft.. 1 50
Scantling, " 150
Shingles, per 1,000.. 2 75
LIME-Per bbl.2 70@2 80
MOLASSES-Cuba, per gallon. 68@60
Now Orleans, " 1 00@1 25.
8ugar HOUBO. " .. -75?1 25
NAILS-Per keg.6 25@7 50
ONIONS-Per bushel. @2 00
OIL-Kerosene, per gallon. 50? 55
Machinerv " _ 75?1 00
POTATOES-Irish, per bushel.l 75@2 00
Sweet, " . 75? 80
RICE-Carolina, per lb. 9? 12Jt
East Lidia, " .
SUver.1 80@1 85
SHOT, per bag. @8 50
SALT-Liverpool, per sack.2 50?
SOAP-Per tt.9 @ 12
SPIRITS-Alcohol, per gallon 0 00
Brandy. " .4 00@12 00
Holland Gin, " ...5 00?7 00
American " " . ..3 50@4 00
Jamaica Bum," ...6 0?@7 00
N. E. " 1. .3 50@3 75
Bourbon Wliiskoy,. .8 50@4 50
Monongahela " . .8 75?4 00
Rectified " ...2 50?2 75
SUGAR-Crushed, per lb.19? 20
Powdered, " .19 ? 20
Brown, " .12J? 17*
STARCH-Per lb.10? 12}
TEA-Green, per lb.1 00?2 00
Black, " .1 00?1 50
TOBACCO-Chewing, per lb_50? 1 25
Smoking, " .50?100
VINEGAR-Wine, per gallon... .70? 78
Oidor, 4? ....50? 80
French, " ..125?150
WINE-Champagne, pei- basket.25@32 00
Port, per gallon.3 00@5 00
8herry, " .3 50@6 00
Madeira, " .8 50?6 00
DOMESTIC MARKET. .
MEATS-Pork, per lb. 15
Beef, ?.8 ?12i
Mutton, " . lil
POULTRY-Turkeys, per pair.
Chickens, " !!!!.S0@S5
Geese. " .
BY M. W. BYTKEW00D.
THIS DAY (Saturday,) I will seU. at 10
o'clock, at ur* Store, on Washington
street, opposite t lie Old Market ground,
3 TABLES, 1 Washstand, 6 Chairs. Bed?
stead, Mattresses, Looking Glan?, Window
Curtains, lot of fine literary Books, Cham?
ber and Diding Room Crockery, Glasa
Ware; 1 Cooking Stove, lot of Pots, Pans,
Sec., lot Tin Ware, and many other articles
too numerous.to mention,
Terms cash on delivery. Articles re?
ceived until hour of sale. _Juno_208
PositivQ.Bale of 15,000 Pounds of Western
BY D. C. PEIX0TT0 6 SON.
Will sell, at thoir Auction Store, on TUES?
DAY MORNING next, the 23d instant,
at 10 o'clock, without reservo,
15,000 pounds Prime Wustorn HAMS.
The above Hams at o large and fat, suit?
able tor plantation uso. . '^
Conditions at sale._Jane 20 stn2
A Change of Business.
THAT I might give my entire attention
to JOB WORK, I havo sold my stock
of Stoves, Tinware, Ac, to Messrs. F. A.
SOUDER * CO., who will continue the
business at tho same stand.
These- gentlemen being entirely worthy
of public confidonce, I recommend them
to the favorable consideration of all in
want of anything in their line. Being re?
lieved of the mercantile part of the busi?
ness. I will dovote my time entirely to
ROOFING, GUTTERING, PLUMBING,
REPAIRING STOVE8. Ac.
Contractors and ali concerned, If you
! want your work well done, under my per?
sonal supervision, and guaranteed against
wind and wator, give me a call. Ii moro
convenient to you, address mo through
the pest efiSec, and I will call to see yon at
your own appointment.
Frionds in tho country wanting Stoves
or Tinware, can, by sanding their orders
to me, get them filled on as advantageous
terms, as if they were prosent.
MESHY H. BLEASE.
Columbia, 8. C., June 19. 112*2