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VOLUME IX.-_NUMBER 2070 CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 18^2._EIGHT DOLL4HS A YEAR.
The following extract ls (roma recent cot?
ton circular of Messrs. Ellison, Tibbie & co.,
Liverpool, a house tt high standing in the
trade, whose estimates and predict ins are
always entitled to careful consideration :
Just now the feeling Is, that whatever may
be th J experience ol the Immediate lui ure,
very low prices will be witnessed as the season
This anticipation Is based on the expectation
that the new American crop will be equal In
extent to that of the season belora last, when
the recelDts at the ports and overland reached
There are people, indeed, who look tor even
a Billi greater yield, and the same people are
expecting 8d. per lb. lor middling American.
But so far as the known facts of tbe case
are concerned, there is nothing to Justify these
sanguine views. Toe season has not opened
so favorably as did that of 1870, less fertilizers
have Tieen used, and there ls leis land under
cultivation, ana with average weather irom
this forward, neither reason nor experience
warrants the anticipation of even 4.000,000
bales, to Bay nothing of 44 to i? millions. A
simple rule of three sum Bettles tols.
The first column fa the subjoined statement
gives the number of acres under cultivation in
each ot the past three seasooB; the second,
the receipts at the ports and overland; the
third, the number o? acres under cultivation
this year; and the fourth, the probable y leid of
the new season on the basis of the previous'
crops: ? - . ? - ' i
Acres.- Crop. Acres. 1372-3.
1869- 70..7,.WO,ROO. .8.1 65,000..8.694 OOO....8.373,000
1870- 71. .6.885,000.. 4,281,1U0.. 8.694,000... .4,170,000
1871- 72..7,745,000..3>B7O,OO0.-8.694,000... 3,221,000
The average of the first two years ls 3,771,
000; of the last two, 3,695,000; and ot the
The estimate ol the agricultural bureau In
November, 1870, was 3.800.000 bales, and In
the annual report Issued last year lt is stated
that fully hall a million bales were added to
the crop by the unexampled length of the sea
Bon, and that, "had j the season been one ol
inealumleugtn, an estimate of 4,000,000 bales
would have been quite too high."
If, under ordinary circumstances, an esti?
mate ol 4,000,000 bales would have been too
high Ia 1870, when 8,885.000 acres ol land
were under cultivation, and , the season down
to November bsd been highly favorable, it ls
quite evident that, with 191,000 acres less of
land under cultivation, and with a season not
so good, a similar estimate In 1872 ls alto?
The public, however, having once made np
Ita mind for a big crop will take time to change
For the Immediate future, lhere IB, appar?
ently, a plethora of colton, but buyers of use?
ful qualities know that the plethora is only
This win be more palpable bye-and-bye, and
a general reduction of crop estimates would
lead to very high prices.
Snhners may avert an undue Inflation by
Increasing their proportionate consumption ol
Surats. Indeed, If they had done this months
ago, it is doubtful whether middling American
would have risen above lOd. per pound. They
have, in fact, only themselves to blame for the
late Inflation, for by persistently Ignoring East
Indian cotton they gave an artificial value to
the produce of American, and thereby encour?
aged speculation; and a repetition of what-was
wi messed a few months ago caa only be avoid?
ed by a material Increase In the dellveriea in.,
Surat, bo far as the Importers of East Indian
are concerned, the present year bas been one
round of disappointment, and they will take
care next year not to bring the Bombay crop
to market at the same time as the American,
unless spinners can see their way very materi?
ally ta Increase the consumption of the des
Vplsed staple. As a matter of fact, less cotton
will be shipped from India during the ensuing
than in the past twelve months, simply be?
cause the country has been swept ot all Bar
This circumstance, together with the fact
that the visible supply ls 600,000 bales less than
at this time last year, will go a longway to?
wards neutralizing the Influence of an Increase
of 1,000,000 bales in the American crop.
To give an increase or 1.000,000 balee, the
yield wllrnave to reach 4,000.000 bales, where?
as, as indicated by the official data given above,
the probability is that the yield will not be
more than 3,750,000 to 3,8uO,0O0 bales.
VISEELE SUPPLY, AUGUST 9, 1872 ANO 1871.
Tbe following figures include Liverpool,
London, New York and Bombay dates to Au- |
gust 9, and Continental dateB to August 2, ex- ,
oept that the American and Bombay ship- ;
ments of last week are added to the cotton -
afloat for the Continent on the 2d of August:
-, American. 1872. 1871. i
Stoojk Great Britain., bales. 268.000 341 000 ?
BtOOK Continent. 143.000 135 000 '.
Stock United States. 86.0-0 162 OOO
Afloat lor Europe. s9,coo 97,oo0
THE eO??SE OF COTTON.
AN RX GUSH imsw OF THE FEOS
JLow Prices to be Looked for as the Sea
538.' 00 785.000
Stock and afloat for Europe. S03 0oo i82,ooo
StOCk 'p Europe. ' 67,000 62,000
. Smyrna, AC
Stoi k In Europe.:.-, 61 ooo 32 000
West India, Ac
Stock m Europe. 52,000 45,000 I
Total long staple. 473,000 311,000
Surat and Madras
Stock Great Britain. 452,000 131,000
Stock Continent... 103 000 66,000
Afloat Great Britain. 239,000 530,000
Afloat Continent. 68,000 l&O.ouo
Total. 942,000 867,000
Stock Great Britain. 163,000 52,000
Stock Continent. 80,000 12,000
Afloat Great Britain. 40,000 43,0.a J
Afloat Continent. 27,000 6,000
Total au kinds. 2,268,^ 2,075.000 |
Average .weight. 348 tba 376 ms
Total weight In pounds..788,566.OOO 780.200,01?
Baies OI848 pounds. 2,266.0^0 2,241,OOO j
In nominal bales there Is an excess of 191,
000 bales; bot in bales of the nullor m weight j
of 348 pounds the Increase is only 25,000 bales.
These figur?e, however, take no account of I
the large surplus held by consumers a year '
ago."*1 "Last month we estimated Ibis surplus at
470,000 bales, and lt anything lt was larger at
the end of July than lt was at the close of |
Adding these figures, the comparison ls as
Visible supply as above. ib3.78?,568,ooo 780,200.000
Surplus ht ld by spinners. no.750,0.10
788 568,000 970,960,000
Bales of 848 lbs. 2,206.000 2.790,000
There is. therefore, a real deficiency of 524,
000 ba'es of 348 lbs. lu American and long
staples alone the deficiency is 614,000 bales ot ?
this year's average.
American and Long Staples
American visible.. 636,000 786,000 J
American, surplus held by
spinners.. .. ' 300,ooo
Long staples valbie. 473,000 311,000
Long staples, surplus held
by spinners.:.:.. 70,000
1.069 000 1,468,000
TOtal weight.948.106,000 674,072,000
Average weight...lbs.. 316 392
Bales of 848 lbs. 1.009.000 1.623.000
East Indian- 1872. 1871.
Stock In ports and afloat... 1,257,ooo 979,000
Surplus held by spinners.. 100.000
Total. 1,257,000 1.079,000
Leis Bengal. 316 wo i2s,ooo
Of useful East Indian there ls a deficiency
_of 12,000 bales, which, added to the decrease
Tof 614,000 Tn America n and long staple, makes
a total deficiency of Ki ,000 bales.
American spioners noid at least 76,000 bales
leis tn au they did twelve months ago. -
.We shall therefore open the new season;
with an aggregate deficiency of over 700,000
bales of desirable cotton.
GREEIINGS FROM THE STATE PRESS
A Handsome Recognition or the Enter,
prise of The News.
[From the Marlon Crescent.]
That enterprising and public-spirited jour?
nal, TUE NEWS of Charleston, S. C., ls now
published al the handsome buildlog In Broad
street, lately known as the Southwestern Ball
rood Bank building. This with adjoining
building extending along Gadsden's alley,
from Broad to Elliott streets, were recently
purchar?d and refitted for the purpose of af?
fording convenient room for publishing the
paper and for operating the Job press connect?
ed with it. THE NEWS spares no expense to
keep pace with the limes, and well deserves
the liberal patronage it receives. We only
allude to a single Instance of tr.is spirit to
Bhow how alive lt ls to the true interest of a
paper. The proceedings ol the recent Radi?
cal Convention were telegraphed In full-a
summary ol the remarks of speakers being
Included In it. This enterprise and liberality
deserve* and will receive its reward from an
[From the Marlon Star ]
THE CHARLESTON NEWS.-We have uninten?
tionally neglected heretofore to notice the
manifest evidence of prosperity of this Inde?
pendent, go-ahead paper, whose face is so
familiar lo many ol our readers. THE NEWS
has recently purchased and filled up for its
own convenience, at a cost ot twenty thousand
dollars, that handsome building on Broad
street known as He Southwestern Railroad
Bank. TEE NEWS has never wanted Hie,
energy and enterprise, and, being edited with
marked ability, and fearless in advocating
what it believes for the good ot the people and
the whole counlry, it has always had cur best
[From the Wlnnsboro' News.]
THE CHARLESTON NEWS has recently re?
moved Into new and commodious quarters ci
Its own, and promises an enlarged career ol
usefulness. We wish our contemporary every
Buccess. _ . _
A Fall Democratic Ticket Chosen In
Spartan I) mg.
BPARTANBORO, September 9.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.] *
: At cn election held this day, for Intendant
and wardens of the Town of Spartanburg,
three hundred and one votes were cast, and ihe
following result deolared : John Earle Bomar,
Intendant. Wardens-Charles Thompson, J.
H. Evins, T. G. Massie, J. T. H. White, A. H.
Kirby, L. Twltlz. These are all Democrats,
and men of high character and standing.
Good olen Sleeted In Greenville.
GREENVILLE, September 10.
' The municipal election yesterday resulted In
the choice of Colonel H. P. Hammett lor may?
or, and J. M. Sullivan, Wm. Beattie, T. W.
Davis, Fielder Gossett, J. C. Alexander and J.
L. Hawkins for aldermen. The election pass?
ed off with the utmost quiet; local issues alone
decided the resuit. Aside from party politics,
they are' a 1 good men, and will serve the peo
nle laiUUnlly^ :m_MI L _ ^_
A SPASM OF BUSINESS.
The Administration ' Assembling for a
' Day In Washington-Admiral Porter
j Inflicted Upon Savannah.
WASHINGTON, September ll.
Grant ls here and will attend the meeting ol
the Cabinet to-morrow. Creswell returns to?
morrow. Williams arrived to night. Grant
Intends to depart to-morrow, the White
House being uninhabitable on account ot
thorough repairs now progressing.
The President has recognized A. M. Shoen
john as Austrian consul at Mobile, Bobert
Barth Austrian consul at St. Louis, F. W.
Hancevinkle Austrian consul at Blchmond,
and Julius Kaufman Austrian consul at Gal?
' The President ha? appointed David Porter
surveyor ot customs at savannah, Georgia.
The supervising Inspector-general ol steam?
boats bas directed an Investigation into tl>e
pauses of the boiler explosion yestordav on
board the steam tug Agues, at Jordana Point,
Tue currency balances In the treasury 1B
rive and three-quarterlmllUons; gold, Beventy
four and one-third millions, including certifi?
cates, twenty-eight millions.
ANOTHER CARLIST UPRISING.
Precautionary Measures by the Gov?
ernment-Arrest of Conspirator*-Gos?
sip from Parla.
PARIS, September ll.
Fresh Carlist troubles art- reported OD the
Spanish borders. Measures have been taken
to prevent the Insurgents crossing or concen?
trating. A garrison In Borgas has been at?
tacked, the barracks burned, and several Car?
ds! prisoners rescued. The captaio-general ol
Caledonia has been summoned to Madrid on a
charge of holding correspondence with the
supporters of Don Carlos. The pr?vale secre?
tary of the Duke of Montpensier tins been ar?
rested at Morlda. The government has ob?
tained a due to the conspirator on the part of
Montpensier in the Interest of Don Alphonse.
The entire edition of the Paris Illusiratlone,
a comic weekly Journal, was seized yesterday
tor caricaturing Prussian officials.
Monsieur Dunergler de Hawxanne publicly
contradicts i he report recently published lu
the Figaro taat he intended to marry Miss
IL Loya, a prominent Paris journalist, bas
THE COUNCIL OF THE CAESARS.
BERLIN, September ll.
The Emperors of Austria and Prussia to?
day gave audience to Gontaut Biron, the
French minister to Berlin. The reception of
the French minister was friendly, and Falls
factory assurances were given him as lo the
object of the Imperial visit to Germany.
SOUTH AMERICAN TROUBLES.
Rio JANEIRO, BRAZIL, September 10.
The recent Brazil elections were very disor?
derly, and several citizens were bayoneted by
The pacific negotiations between Brazil and
the Argentine Bepubllc are progressing favor?
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, September IL
Southeasterly to sonih westerly winds, cloudy
weather and rain for the middle and south At?
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The St. Leger race was won by Wenlock.
-Senor Serllian, president of the Spanish
Council, ls sick.
-The Eogiisb steamer Bela has been totally
wrecked off Portugal. No details have been
-Two freight trains on the New York Cen?
tral railroad collided near Niagara yesterday
and were demolished. No one was killed.
-The emigration commissioners report
fearful cruellies upon the emigrants on the
Liverpool packet snip Charles S. Marshall by
the crew alter the captain died.
- Judge Leonard, of Brooklyn, whose fond?
ness for granting writs of habeas corpus to
New York city criminals has made bim fa?
mous, yesterday granted a writ o? babeas cor?
pus, returnable to-day. in the cas? of Billy
Forrester, the alleged Nathan murderer.
THE LIBERAL CAMPAIGN,
GREELEY GOING WEST-HE MAY
TA ICI" THE STUMP.
The Bourbon Fiasco-EL ce n tri i ll lr ? of
the Great Faintly-Another Heated
Term-Lucca and Marlo-A Day for
the Scotchmen-Central Park and Its
[FROH OTTS OVrtt CORRESPONDENT. 1
NEW YORK, September 9.
Mr. Greeley leaves here to-morrow to go to
Vermont, to deliver an address on agriculture,
at the State Fair. He will heap coals or fire
on those Republicans who did not come ont
and vote lor his candidates for State officers
last Tuesday. After that, Mr. Greeley will
leave the hide-bound Vermonters, and go
where he advises all young men who can bor?
row a hundred dollars to go-West. He will de?
liver agricultural addresses, and, If tho people
insist upon it, talk a little about politice. There
is a great Industrial exposition at Cincinnati,
and a visit irom him to it ls not Inappropriate.
It ls intimated that if Maine goes heavily
against us to-day, showing that the Liberal
movement has not made much progress la the
East, Mr. Greeley will take the stump In
Pennsylvania and Indiana until the October
election. As be Is one ot the most persuasive
speakers in America, he would, doubtless,
help the cause along by these public appear?
ances. It Is not uuusiia', as you will recollect,
1er Presidential candidates to advocate their
own claim* to election. Douglas stumped the
country In 1600. and Lincoln. Breckinridgeund
Bell also mude speeches.. Four years ago, Mr.
Seymour spoke in his own behalt In the North?
The Bourbon aff ilr at Louisville does not.
appear to have mad.* thc slightest impression
upon New York politic*. It was a three days'
sensation, and already lt is almost forgotten.
I had the curiosity to look through the morn?
ing papers to-day to see If the lutert-st was
kept up, and in two I saw DO allusion to it,
and lu Hie others only unimportant para?
graphs. It was a melancholy fizzle, cud yet I
would not be surprised to see un attempt by
the Jimmy O'Brien faction to get up an electo?
ral ticket In this Stare. A committee irom the
Louisville Convention, beaded by tho ex Rev.
Chauncey C. Burr, will walt on Mr. O'Conor
to-morrow with an appeal to . .stlok," but I am
told the crotchety old lawyer is obstinately
bent on relualng. j .
The conduct of Mr. John Quincy Adams ls a
surprise and disappointment to those wbcf
have been his Irlends. Hr. Adams hos been
one ol the loremost advocates of the policy of
taking a Liberal Republican candidate to beat
Grant. He wrote a long and strong letter to
a Mr. Kelsey, last November, in lavor of the
so-called "passive policy," and it was pub?
lished throughout the country. That he should
"go back" on his Democratic friends In Massa?
chusetts, and his record, and attempt to de?
stroy the regular organization of the party
In the interest of Grant, is to be accounted
for only on the supposition that be 1B mortally
offended because the Cincinnati Convention
did not nominate his lather for President. It
ls also reported, the rumor coming from a
Radical source, that Charles Francis Adams
has expressed his preference for Grant. He
fully committed himself to ilw Liberal move?
ment In the letter he wrote to Mr. Wells when
he expected thut ids n*mc would go before
Ihe Cincinnati Convention. I fcur that
wounded vanity M ut the bottom ol these ec?
centricities of the Adams 1 willy. They will
certainly lose the confidence and resp ct. of
the country If they show that they rom i-ii all
the petty spites and meannesses ol ordinary
mnrlfl'a _ _r -
The reagneslumlheory "about tue sun ls be?
ing revived in consequence ol the return of I
hot weather. During the last two days it has
been warmer here than Tophet. The cool
spell of last week broke np business ut. the
waterlog places, and families ?ere coming
back to town In great numbers, ami they dud
themselves now in the worst weather ol the
season. People begin to ask, "Is this golDg
to be a permanent thing ?" and - there ls re?
newed Interest In the speculations about the
increasing power ol' the sun's heat. Accord?
ing to ad well regulated arrangements this Is
autumn, and the beginning of the home
season. The lashlonable churches all opened
last Sunday, with their pastors and congrega?
tions fresh Irom the country, but very much
astonished to find that the resumption of their
religious duties was premature.
Lucca ls expected lo arrive from Earope
in the steamer due on Wednesday. A hand?
somely lurnlBhed house has been got ready
for her in Fourteenth street, and she is to
have a grand serenade the evening she ar?
rives. Whether she will make a speech alter
the style of ihe politicians who are getting
serenades here every night, remains to be
Been. Marlo has beeu greatly feled since he
arrived. The Lotus Club gave him a recep?
tion the other night. He makes himself quite
at home among the Americans, and has a
great deal to say about the wonderful pro?
gress of the country since he was here six?
teen years ago.
St. Andrew's Day, November 30, is to be a
great day tor ihe Scotchmen in this oliy.
There will be a turn-out of all the Scotch socie?
ties of New York, Brooklyn, Newaik, Jersey
City and the suburbs, and a procession through
the streets to Central Park, where the statue
of Slr Walter Scott, which has Just arrived
Irom Glasgow, will be unveiled. There will
also be a banquet at Delmonico's In ihe eve?
ning. The Blaine ls of bronze, heroic size,
and an exact counterpart of that in Edin?
burgh. Slr Waiter ls represented In a sitting
posture, clad In the plaid, with hlu dog at his
feet. Central Park ls being rapidly covered
with similar works of art. A proposition has
been made In one of the journals that resi?
dents ot New York who are natives of other
Stales shall club togeiher by States and pro?
cure statues of their representative men for
the adornment of the great park. Thus South
Carolinians could cou r bute Calhoun, Ken?
tuckian? Clay, Virginians Jefferson, Tennes
seeans Jackson. Texans Sam Houston, <fce.
Then the ?esthetically Inclined might give the
park statues ol Longfellow, Booth, Powers,
Blerstadt and other art worthies. Io time,
probably, these suggestions will receive seri?
ous consideration. NTH.
THE FIELD OE POLITICS.
A Few Alore Figures from the Maine
"Election-Three-fourths of the State
AUGUSTA, ME., September ll.
The Kennebec Journal says: Two hundred
and forty-five towns give a total vote of
97,464. Last year their vote was 31,184, show?
ing an Increase of 16,270. Ferham (uepnbli
cab) has 55,763, Kimball (Demo ural lc) 41,691,
making Perham'u majority 14,072. Hl9 majori?
ty in the same towns lu 1871 was 9856. The
towns yet tn hear from threw lost year a total
vote of 24,713.
Chnff foran Ola Bird.
NBW YORK, September ll.
The committee from the Louisville Con?
vention this morning conveyed a notice ot his
nomination to Mr. O'Conor, who promises to
reply In writing. Some of the committeemen
express the opinion that O'Conor will ulti?
mately accept. A number of Democrats met
thU morning lo devise an address to O'Conor
urgine him to accept the nomination. A defi?
nite answer ls expected to-day.
Enthusiasm In Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, September ll.
A Greeley, Brown and Buckalew ratification
meeting was held last evening in West Phila?
delphia. There was a grand turnout of peo?
ple and a large parade of Democratic clubs.
The prominent speech of the evening was
made by Colonel A. E. McClure.
Organising In New York.
NEW YORK, September ll.
A secret session of the Liberal Republican
State central committee was held to day, to ef?
fect a permanent organization, and General
John Cochran was elected president, and Al?
fred Wilkinson, secretary.
The Democratic State Convention, ata meet-1
lng here this afternoon, elected Samuel J. Til?
den, chairman, and William Cassidy, secretary.
A deputation from the Liberal Republican
committee waited upon them, with a view of
having the two organizations work in har
THE GAUGING OF LIQUORS.
A Grievance from Greenville and Ils
TO THE EDITOR OFTHE NEWS.
For some time tbe merchants of Greenville
and other places, who deal .in whiskey, molas?
ses and other liquids, bave been the sufferers
of impositions which ought-not to be tolerated
any longer, otherwise those merchants will be
compelled lo look to another channel to ob?
tain their goods. Io fact, those liquids,
bought on order in Charleston from merchants
who Import ih>m from New York and otner
placeB, are sent here without having been re
gauged In Charleston, so that the leaking or
tapping that have taken place between New
York and Charleston, being not ascertained
by sworn city gaugers, ara, of coarse, the loss
of the Greenville and other country merchants,
who pay lor the quantity gauged In the North.
Is there any city ordinance or regulation
In Charleston, having reference to the gang?
ing of liquids before they are sent to the
country, or is it on account of the neglect of
the Charleston merchants or any other cause
that we country merchants have to suffer for
the difference In the quantity ot the liquids
sent here from Charleston ?
Hoping that you will give room in your col?
umns to our grievances, and give your read?
ers information on this matter,
We remain, respectfully,
Greenville, S. C., 1872. i
Liquors are usually sold In Charleston ac?
cording to the New York ganglog. There ls
no elly ordinance compelling the reganglng
ot'liquors In Charleston, but the merchant
buying bas the right, in all cases, to demand
that the liquor be regauged, and the merchant
selling is bound to comply, the expense of
gauging falling always opon the latter.
1 . !
A. Startling Phenomenon In Wayne
County, rcnncBHee- Reported Discov?
ery of Ice that Never Melts.
[From the Nashville Banner. September a.] j
The following curions,-perhaps sensational,
statements concerning Che discovery In a cave,
In Perry County, of a remarkable phenomenon
connected with rock formations are made by
tbe correspondent of a Waynesboro' paper, In
a letter dated the 21st ultimo, from L'nden, in
Perry County. One ol the gentlemen cited Ia
the correspondence as endorsing the state?
ments made (T. M. Brasbear) is well known
in this city, where he made many acquaint?
ances during the seseloajpf the Legislature, lo
which he served as a-member of the lower
house. The following ls the letter:
LINDEN, PJSRRY COUNTY, TENN., ?
August 21.1872. j '
There has been perhaps the most remark?
able and extraordinary discovery made la our
county that you or any one else ever beard of.
Some ten days since T.'M. Braahear, our late
representative from this county. Major J. L.
Webb, our excellent sheriff, and J. P. Wilsou,
our efficient tax oollcctor, were together a?
Major Webb's, and tor recreation took a walk
In und around his farm; when coming io the
bills on the south of M dor .Webb's place they
approached the mouth oj-a cave la the side ot
the hill, from which In wet weather a stream'
of water usually flowed... Feeling very warm,
they concluded tu enter ?he cave io cool off a
little, and upon enterlngMhe mouth ot the cave
were surprised at the unusual coldness that
pervaded the cavern.. Thinking lhere must be
somethlug in the dark recesses ot the cavern
to produce such unusual coldness .In the at?
mosphere, they coucludid to penetrate Billi,
lurtht-r into the cave loise lt they could not
ciear up the mystery. Mocoring lights, they
entered the cave, and altor -proceeding some
seventj-flTtrttiet, troon ??t^f?? wmjU tuoy
beheld to their astonishment the whole Inte?
rior of the cave festooned with the most beuti
11tul stalagmites the eye of maa ever beheld.
Holding up their lights, they gazed upon ihe
beautiful sight with pleased astonishment, and
upon a nearer approach they found ihe stalag?
mites to resemole the hardest, clearest ice,
and cold as ihe touch of the Ice-king him?
self. Becoming by thia time chilled through
with the coldness ol the place, each of the
gentlemen broke off a lump ot this strange
wonder and stuned to return. Before reach?
ing the mouth of the cavern their hands were
so chilled they could scarcely hold the strange
substance, and upon reaching in? outer air
they laid lt down upon the ground, thinking
lt would soon acquire the temp?rature of the
atmosphere. After resting Alleen or twenty
minutes, they started lor Mr. Webo's resi?
dence, each carrying, aa best he might, lils
lump of rock ice. for 1 know of no other name
by which to call it. Arriving at the house,
they placed the crystals un a table, and waited
patiently to see il it would melt, or even turn
warmer. Aller wailing some half hour, and
ll liding that it still retained Its former cold?
ness, one of ihe party suggested that they
should try lt in a pitcher of water. This was
I done, and io their infinite astonishment the
glass pitcher in which lt was placed was soon
covered on the outside with moisture, similar
to ibat produced by Ice. Not being yet satis?
fied, they concluded to drink of the come?is,
and the question now was as to who should
give ihe first trial. Mr. Wilson at length said
as he was the youngest, and con seque m ly the
stoutest, he would try It, and he thereupon
drank a hearty draught, and declaren it
equal to the best Ice-water. The
omer two gentlemen also drank of the
water, and Mr. Brae h ear assured Un writer
ot this that lt was equal lo the best Ice water.
At dinner they irleo it with milk, and lt soon
made Mrs. Webb's excellent buttermilk as
cold almost os ice itself. It produced the
same effect upon butter as ice, and still re?
tained Its original frigidity. A number of
persons have since visited this wonderiul
cave and carried off portions of this rock,
which they are using lor ail the purposes of
ice, and lt sustains no diminution in bulk or
loss ol' cold ness. Strange and Improbable as
this may Beem, yet it can be certified to by
numbers of our best citizens. Dr. Black is
using it in his practice, and lt proves an ex?
cellent, amesibelle, having the same effect as
Ice when mixed with salr. Mr. Thomas
French and Colonel Waggoner, hotel-keepers
In Linden, used lt ia their hotels during
court week to the astonishment of their
guests. Specimens will be sent lo our State
geologists for analyzation. If any one doubts
the above plain statement of simple lacis they
are relerred to T. M. Braahear, G. H. Nixon,
John A. Pitts, Major John L. Webb, Joseph
Wilson, Thomas French, Captain Easiey, pro?
fessor in the academy, and a number of others
of the most reliable men lu our county.
Respectfully, H. A. S.
P. 8.-I will send you a box of this rock ice
by the first conveyance to your place.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-On Fridav night, the colton-bouse of Can?
tala W. J. M'Kerall, at Marion, was entered,
and over six hundred pounds of seed-cottou
taken from lt.
-Mr. A. H. Brown, who lives nt Mars Bind
Ferry, met with a serious lossou Sunday night
last. On that night his store, containing,
among other things, about twenty or thirty
bales of cotton, was burned. The loss is quite
heavy, possibly about five thousand dollars.
It ia thought to be the work ot an Incendiary.
-A Greeley and Brown club hus been or?
ganized in the Mill Creek neighborhood, lo
Richland County, within the last day or two.
The officers are : Colonel H. L Caughman,
presiden!; James Burnside, vlce-presidenl; C.
P. Pelham. Jr., secretary; W. P. McGill, treas?
urer. Nearly half the members are colored,
and the lints are being dally Increased.
-The Marion Crescent says: "We have little
to Bay of the cotton crop, exeppt that lt I*
opening remarkably laBt, and that the yield
will be much less than originally thought.
The caterpillar appeared In Colonel W. W.
Durant's held over two weeks ago, and we
have since heard ol Diem ia other places.
They will hurt late cotton, but early cotton
will not be Injured-not much at a'l events."
-We learn of the death of Colonel B. S.
Jones, or Clinton, Laurens County, on Tues?
day morning, the 10th instant, about two
o'clock. He was riding in a buggy on lust
Saturday, when nia horse became lightened
and ran off, throwing him out of the blimey.
The Injuries to his heart and other portions ol
his body were ot a fatal character, and he ex?
pired on the following Tuesday morling.
Colonel Jones waa a nativo of Laurens, where
he was highly esteesTed. He held several
offices la that county in the course of his life,
and was very popular with all classes.
A MW. LEANDER.
"THE SPIRIT WILLING, HUT THE
FL ESE WEAK."
Mr. Jolinaon's Attempt to Swim Aero?
the Brltlnh Channel.
On the 24th of August Mr. J. B. Johnson,
"the here ol London Bridge and the cbam- J
pion, pf the world," attempted a highly re-!
markable feat. He undertook to swim across j
the Siralta ol Dover, ind, although he did not I
actually accomplish that herculean task, he
did so much, we be leve, as to distance all
that ls authentically i nowa ever to have been
done by a swimmer ia open sea before, aod to
lead some sanguine f oula to believe that his
undertaking may yet prove to be within the
limits ol possibility.
The conditions ol hit. Johnson's effort were
that the was to swim, unaided by any appli?
ance of wuatever surr, from Dover to Calais;
that he was to compass ihe distance within
twelve hours, without leaving tbe water, and
that be was to have refreshments, or ' 'st imu
lanie," ad libitum, irom a steamer which ac
companied bim. Now the distance from
Dover to the nearei t point on the French
coast Is about nineteen .miles; but the tides I
run crosswise in sucli a .way tnat lt was oom
puted the swimmer most really describe a I
i ne ol from thirty tc forty miles. Of course, I
he wpuld not swim the full distance, since
the sweep of the sea would carry him a great.1
part of ic. Ho Utile vas lt believed, wonder
lui swimmer aa Job moa ls, that he con id ml
fl I his self-imposed trek, that a bet was made,
iinLeede of ?1000 to ?3000 that ' he would tall,
and the betting in London was one hundred j
lo one against him. os the day he started.
lethe sequel. Johnson swam a Utile over
seven miles within an hour and ? five minutes; I
.and tben, by direction ol the attendant Burg*
eon, be ceased to wira, and was taken on I
board the steamer. Tne a urge on said John
ton's circulation wi,s beginning to fall, and I
that lt would be dangerous for bim to keep on. I
Johnson, for his putt, owned that nts legs
"felt numb," but denied feeling any sensation
of fatigue. The spectators say thal h? swam I
the last, mlle with atout the same vigor us the I
flrsr. There was a heavy, "lump:" eeo, and, I
owing to some difficulty with ihe pier auihori-1
ties at Dover, lhere was some delay in getting
off at ihe time appointed. ? lt was claimed that
this made a difference,, to the. disadvantage of
Johnson, as regard?) time and currents; and
that had ihe sea been smooth and the tide and
currents according to calculation, ibesmlmmer
would have perlorm;d tn? wonderful exploit be
essayed. Wnut be did was something less than
the three leagues, or niue mles, of Dumas a he? I
?ro lo "Monte Christo;1' but Johnson Iras shown
that the achievement of Dantes ls at least lo
be accepted as conceivable. Byron ojainie, it I
.will be remembered, to haye swam four
miles In crossing tba Hellespont-a teat per
lor med by him lo common with leander and
Mr. Ekeuhead-although ihe width of the es-1
mary ls but a mlle. Toe distance was oom
puted by the people on boord the Salsette fri
gate, and probably was as great aa the peet I
claim?. Our own Franklin is said, in smooth
and tldeless water, to have done better than I
this; and Edgar Pee declared that be had I
swam'seven miles and a halt-Irom Richmond
to Warwick-against.a tide running.from two
io turee miles an hour. John Wilson, of
."Mago." bas left records attesting marvellous
'deens of his own ol an equal er supqrtor. qhar
ucter. We Imagine, ho weaver, that Johnson's
performance ot a clean seven miles In sixty
minutes, in a ro Un; sea, ls about as -great A J
Pour de force In the way of natation as can j
lal riv be called historical. :
We. read tim Johnson. In starting, dove off I
the. paddle-box ul'lOH Palmerston s teamer. In I
One style, aud finit tied his first two miles ir/T
twenty minutes. Tola wai at about io.-lu In
tfc" mnwilny ftp ff hu ^nnl? IQBM hrnldy Bjd I
water al 11.20, Oeing then orr roiKstom;.- at 7
11.45, he said he should like something io eat,
and lt was thea that the surgeon, on exam in
lng him, forbade Johnson io proceed. He
was all right very soon on getting aboard the
Palmerston, and wante I tu take to the sea
and go on with his task. This was not al
lowed, but the steamer kept on ber way to I
Calais, and. in fie harbor there, lu the after-1
noon, Jonnson gavo a long and fatiguing ex
titbit lon of his prowess In and underwater,
performing with bis brother many remarka
ble aquatic tricks. It ls clear from this that
the mao was not disabled by bis morning's
work, and, as we have hinted, some of his I
backers still believs tnat, under favorable cir
cu ras i anees, he muy yet traverse the Eogllsh
Channel. In any case, his present achieve
mein is most Interesting, as showing what Is I
possible to the human trame, with requisite;I
nerve and training, lu au art wherelu such
experiments have been very few In number,
or. at least, very scantily recorded; but In I
which proficiency IB most desirable lor every
man-and we may add for every woman-,
OORTiS.-Die l, at the residence or her mother,
Oak Grove, urang-.:burg county, September 7, I
1872. MARY N., wile or J. H. Curtis, In the 62d I
year of beenge. *
W~ANTED, A fHLTTLl?D WOMAN
without lccumbranccs, to Gr ok and I
Wash for a-rn ill family. Apply at No. 8 Short I
street, between 2 and 0 P. M._sepll
SELECT BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL
?Od YOUNO LADIES.
No. is, CORSE? KINO AND SOUTH BAT.
MISS O. M. REID, PRINCIPAL.
Thfl Exercises of (his School will be resunrd on
Tuesday. Ociober 1, 1872._sep2-mft?
??ijr E EKITY L I N fT?
SAVANNAH, GA., AND SEMI-WEEKLY TO
BEAUFORT, S. C.
Oapieln W. T. McNeity,
Will leave Accommodation wnarf,
every MONDAY Mor.NUO.at s o'clock,_
for Savannah, Beaufort. Hilton Bead aud ?ii.u^n '
Wells. Rei urning, will leave savannah every
Will K ave tor neaufort. Pacido and Ohlsolm's
Landings every THURSDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock.
Keturnliig, win have Beaufort every FRIDAY
Freights received WKDNE?DAYS and SATURDAYS
must be prepaid to Way Lanulngs.
Consignments t< i care of Agents will be for?
warded free of storage or commission.
Freight received for points ou Savannah River,
to be transferred to Steamer CLYDE, which leaves
Savannah every TOXSDAY MORNING.
Cabin Passage ta Be->urort, $3.
Leek Pas?sge to Beaufort, $l 60.
For eng?seme ms apply to
"4AVENEL, HOLMES A CO.,
scpl2-3 _No. 80 East Bay.
Tl/TOON LIGHT EXCURSION. ?
TO AND FBOM SULLIVAN'S ISLAND.
The Mt. Pleasunt and Sullivan's ."a*^^
Island Ferry Con pany will mn one aaCSsttsTC
of their Steamers every EVENING, commencing
WBDNBSDAY. tne nth. inst., leaving Ferry Wharf,
foot of Markets reet. at 7 o'cinck, P. M.; return
.ng, leave the Irland at 10H o'doos, P. M., until
Fare for ronnd trip, 36 cents.
Sepio_E. PRENDERGAST, Agent.
The Splendid Steamer DICTATOR. ? _??T^a
Captain L. M. C'jxetter, will leaveiS^imBmm
Charlee ton every TUKHDAY EVENING, at hau past 8
o'clock, for SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JAI K
SUN VI LL l?, PALATlLa, AND ALL LAND IN Us
ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Returning. DICTATOR will leave PALATE1
THURSDAY NIGHT, SAVANNAH SATURDAY MORN
INO. arnvlvlng here same afternoon.
All Way Freight must be prrpad.
For Freight or Passage, having splendid ac
commodatlons, apply to
KAVENEL A GO., Agents.
Corner Vanderhorat's Whari and East Bay.
EE Pi LOT BOX wjjl notice, by advertisement In
another column, that ehe has resumed her semi-,,
weekly trips to Beaufort, leaving Charles ton every
MONDAY and THDRS/DAY MORNING at,'8,o'clock,
going through to Savaanah on MONDAYS; and
touching at Paclflc and Ohlsolm Landings on
THURSDAYS. R AVENEL, HOLMES A CO., '
^MESSRS. EDITOBS : THE FOL?
LOWINGappeared among jour local Items yes?
terday: ' .
"TRIAL JUSTICS COURTS- Cantata Thom AD
Yon??, of the yacht Eleanor, waa belito bar
t?o do0>??hypTr?al jD8t,C0 lavett in the sun, or
ih.X???? the chame of collecting money from
ft'SST".?* Mftme Phosphate OompSy not
It is a matter ot no consequence to me what
suchaTrlalJustlcaaaMr. Lovett may think or
may decide on a preliminary examination, n ls
due ihe publlo that I should say the money re?
ceived by myself from Mr. Reuben Toml'.oBon,
President of the River and Marine Phosphate
Company, was justly due and properly paid to
me. I a.one claim the right to receive the money,
and spurn any- proposition to com promis s the
case, as they have assumed to attack my charac?
ter. The matter will be fought in. the 'courts.
^Haying perfect confidence ia my course or con?
duct, I intend to insist upon a trial before a com?
p?tent judiciary, and have no earthly doubt of my
'complete vindication. THOMAS YOUNG.
; sepia-i* ...-?.- . ." . lii '?' -*' " . -
DB. TUT T'S HAIR,DYE IS. WAR?
RANTED harmless; ieivea no ridiculous tints; j
lmpaits a natural gloasy color to Whiskers, Hair j
un J Moustache. "> sepll-8
p3* PHONIX INSURANCE COMPANY
OF HARTFORD.-wo beg leave to Inform tho In
a uri r g pu?llc that we have received the appoint- J
mern or Agenta of the above named flrst-class
Company, giving us, in addition to our present
Capital, Immense facilities for taking Risks on
'Cotton, Merchandise, Buildings and Dwellings at
fair rates. E. SEBKING A CO.,
\ sepfl-8 ' "' No. VBi^'streef." '
^NOTICE. - GREENVILLE , AND
COLUMBIA RAILROD COMPANY.
The State, ex Relatlo'ne the Attorney-General,
; Plaintiff, vs. the Greenville and Columbia Rail?
road company, Defendant. ',lfj . .
JAMES G. -GIBBES, JAMES R. -PRINGLE and |
! ethers, pi&in il tts, VE. the Greenville and Oolum
I bia Railroad Company and o the ra, Defend ants, j
, The undersigned having, by order of his Honor'
Samuel W. Melton, Circuit Judge of the Pt'th'
circuit, dated June 18th, 18? 2, been appointed Ref?
eree on the above stated cases to ascertain and
report, among other>things, the amount of in?
debtedness of the Green vine and Colombia Rail?
road Company, with authority by advertisement
to require ail creditors to establish their respec?
tive demands before him- . , .".
J Notice ls hereby given to all and singular the 1
creditors of the said Green vins and columbi*
Railroad Company, whether holding bones of the
first mortgage, bonds or certificates or indebted- |
ness guaranteed by the state, bonds or certifl
cates of indebtedness pf the second mortgage, j
non-mortgaged bonds or claims of any other
character, t > present and establish their respec?
tive claims before the-'unnerslgned aa Referee, at
hts office la Columbia, South Carolina, cn or be- ?
'ore the Mr day of october next, at which time
bia report on such claims will be made up and
Bubfuiued to the Court m the said cases.
V . JOHV 8. GREEN, Referee.
? iMKNUtsj ?min TO. 18T2. 'Lfanjnotmt
ps* CITY TAX NOTICE.-CITY HALL,
OBARLESTO S S. C., TREASURY OFFICE, SEP?
TEMBER 4.1872.-By Ordinance the time for pay.
lng the THIRD INSTALMENT and all Arrears of |
Taxes for this year will end on the 16th lost., and
upon all Taxes doe and unpaid on that day a
penalty of FIFTEEN PER CENT, ls, by Ordinance,
denounced. P. J. COOGAN,
aepl wfme_City Treasurer.
pm* O N MARRIAGE. 1**
Happy relier for Young Men from the effeotti
of Errors and Abuses in early life. Manhood re- j
itored. Nervous debility cured. Impediments
to Marriage removed. New method of treat
meut. New aud remarkable remedies. Book*
?nd circulara sent freo, tn sealed envelopes. Ad
dress HOWARD ASSOCIATION, No. 2 Soatt
Ninth street. Philadelphia, Pa. octis
pm-BALD HEADS MAY HAVE A NEW
crop of hair by apply lng Bali's Vegetable Sicilian
Hair Renewer, If the hair fol?eles are not entirely
c 03ed ap. 8ep7-stuth3DftW
pm* NEITHER FAILLN? TEETH, NOB
the peeping wrinkles of time, so foroibly tell or
advancing years, as your gray hair. AYE R'S
VIGOR restores Its color and makes your appear?
ance more agreeable to others, as well ss yourself.
With fresh, luxuriant hair, the infirmities of age
are far less noticeable. sep7-stnth8oaw
" pm~ BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
superb Hair Dye ls the best In the world. Per?
fectly harmless, reliable and instantaneous. No
disappointment. No ridiculous tints, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A Batchelors Hair
Dye produces Immediately a splendid black or
natural brown. Does not stain the skin, bat
leaves the hair clean, soft and beaatifuL The
only safe and perfect Dye. Sold by all druggists.
Factory 10 Bond street, New York,
pm* CLEAE AND HARMLESS AS WA?
TER-NATT ANS'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOB
THE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation In one
bottle, as easily applied as water, for restoring to
gray hair ita natural color and youthful appear?
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruff, to pro?
mote the growth of the hair and stop Its falling
out. It ls entirely harmless, and perfectly free
from any poisonous substance, and will therefore
take the place of all the dirty and unpleasant
preparations now tn ase. Numerous testimonia s
have been sent us from many of onr most promi?
nent citizens, some of which are subjoined. In
everything in which the articles now tn ase are
objectionable, CRYSTAL DISCOVERY is perfect.
lt ts warranted to con tam neither Sugar of Lead,
Sulphur or Nitrate of Silver, it does not soil the
clothes or scalp, ls agreeably perfumed, and
makes one of the best dressings for the Hair m
ose. It restores the color of the Hair "more per
feet and anlformly than any other preparation," j
and always does so In from three to ten days,
virtually feeding the roots of the Hair with aU
the nourishing qualities necessary to Its growth
and healthy condition; lt restores the decayed
and induces a new growth or the Hair more posi?
tively than anything else. The application ol
this wonderful discovery also produces a pleasant
and cooling effect on the scalp and gives the Hair
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Price $1 a
bottle. ARTHUR NATT ANS,
Inventor and Proprietor, washington, D. a
For sale by the Agent, DR. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street, Charleston, 8. a
JAY COOKE, MCCULLOCH & CO.
No. 41 LOMBARD STREET, LONDON.
FOR TRAVELLERS, AVAILABLE 15 ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD.
JAY COOKE & CO.,
NO. 20 WALL STREET.
?rjipping. - ?. *j&
jp O B BOBTON. V '. [ . '..T?."t %
TO SA)h ON FRIDAY^ 18TH INSTANT. 1 \,
The Schooner ANNIS E. GLOVER*. beHut JflafcB * .
nearly loaded, to nu up wants .a few bales SOL .
of Cotton, which wm be tnken nt ll toper bale. *
Apply to noses GOLDSMITH A SOS. - n ?
sepia_. .-: .-. -.Agente, -_,
FOB N B W YORK v ?? .
ON ?HUBSDAY, SEPTEMBER rjL2, .'iiff;.?^
O'CLOCK P. M. ~ ci ', w
NEW ISON STEAM LINE-ESTABUSHED 18T0?, -
_. ?..!.*?'? ut ?'??e';
STATE-ROOMS i IX 05 BKKT~ G ^
The Splendid New Iron sidewheel steamship
SOOTH CAROLINA, Beckett,. Ccjniaacder, will
sall for Ne? York on TH ?RSDATTSeptember ii it
1 o'clock P. M.. from Pier No.a. Union Wharvaaf 1
Through Billa ol Lading to Uverpool andrina
?New England Olttes as l?maL - ^./rT
1 Insurance by steamers of 1^'Llneperoaati f
? Fqr Freight or Passage Engagement*, hartog
.verv Ono DUCK Stateroom accommodationsvanplf
to WAGNER, HUGER A CO., NO.-M sroadwuti
or to WM. A. OO0RT?NAY,Na.L0nlpnll%SB^'
.' Srpfi ... -Iii-' .'
jp O B NEW YOBS.
MEW VORK AND CHAJU.iUrrOM
. .' STEAMSHIP^ MS??, '.;\y^:
i . ? ' ESTABLISHED.^
?O^l:^ ?V '
ii.? :?:.pb?O? vj/jt
! The splendid sidewheel Steamship KAWHAHV...
TAN. M. s. wood hu 1. Commander,
from Adger's sooth Vharr on BATT"*
tem be? 14. et a o'clock. P. M..?? j..-..ir -
f aa- Matine Insurance by thia line j
I sa- The MANHATTAN-Ms ?aper. -
moaalluns for pan-sen?:ern,.and hw. ?bto,Ur?S??>
plled.wlth.au of ihe deucacieaof taeNewT?,
and Charleston markets."-?> taomaTPtomBi
; 'JW- Through Bills of Lading given <
Liverpool, Boston, Providence, and the,
land m Fin aiac turing towna;
For Freight cr Passage JOi_
. JAMES A DOES A fX?, Agent*.
, The C BARL ESTO N follows OD ' TUXSDTTVTTth
September, at 6 ohfloclc P. U? . :.'i.aspa>-4'^i
i PH??iADELPHIA IRON BTBAM !
??: J; WaM?V-f "'. v??mwa*ini>J
TBE FIRST-CLASS IRON SCREW STEAMSHTTB
i vera? STREAM, captain ramier: .
VIRGINIA, Captain Hinckley,' GD??
Are now regularly on the Une, msurtng a first
oiaaa sea connection between Philadelphia and
Charleston, and m alliance with BAIL ad Oom*
panleB at both termini, afford rapid transportation
to and from all pomta in the Gorton States, and
to and from Cincinnati. St. Lvjula, Chicago and
che principal 'cities of the Northwest. .Borton, .:
Providence and the Eastern Manufacturing- Oen
ea-Thc GULP STRE AM Is appointed to sall rom ???
Brown's Wharf, on FKIDAY, september UL at x.
o'clock P. M. . . . .'
jW-The VIRGINIA wiu follow. . - --i ia
For particulars of Freight arrangements, amis-.
CO WM. A. COURTENAY, Uhlan Wharves,^ '
W. P. CLYDE A GO., General Agenta, No.
south Delaware Avenue, Philadelphia,
p O B BAL T I M O B B?' '
FREIGHTS REGErVED DAILY, AND THROUGH
BILLS LADINO ISSUED
PHI LAD K L PHI A, BOSTON, ' ?
THE CITIES OF TBE NORTHWEST.
The Fine Steamship SEA GULL, Duttgp, oom
mander, will sall for Baltimore, on TOTES
?AT, 12th September, at 1 o'clock P; M.
?*- Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi- -
ttonal insurance, and Consignees are allowed
ample time to sample and sell their Gooda from
the Railroad Depot m Philadelphia. .
For Freight or Passage apply to
PAUL 0. TRENHOL?
sep7-5 NO. a Union"
QHANGB OF SAILING DAYS.
???? ? .... fifi
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA CHINA AND JAPAN.
Steamers of the above line leave Pier
No. 42. North River, foot of Canal street. 1
Hew York, at ia o'clock noon, of tlMuSS 55
and sotb of every month, except when these dates
fall on sunday, then the Saturday preceding
All departures connect at PanamawlihMeam?
ers for south Pacific and Oe?tral Amener dona.
I For Japan and china, Steamers leave f-n mn.
cisco Ont of every month, except whe n lt Hil on
Sunday-then on the day preceding.
No California Steamers tou .-h at Havana,but
go direct from New York to AsplnwaiL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adults
Medicine and attendance free. " ,
For Passage Tickets or other Information, apply
at the COMPANY'? TICKET OFFICB, on toe
Wharf foot of Canal street. NortaiSjtaBr. New
Yorfe. F. B, ffAWTAgtmt.
angia-lyr_. - 7?. . :>dJ ..
JClOB LIVERPOOL, VIA QUEENSTOWN
CARRYING THE UNITED STATES MAILS.
THE LIVERPOOL AND G REAT WESTERN '
?^?r*tch ono of their nrst-clv.- mu Dower
^ screw Steaniahlperroar^^^^ poww
nSS^?-48 N- B-VEVERY WEDNESDAY1
0*2*J*??age $80,gold. W?4,T>AT,
0 o No. ca Wall street, 5. T.
hy the Charlestou an4 New T5rk Steamers, w??oh
make close connection with the above line.
For particulars and rat* of Freight apply to
JAKES AUGER A 00,,
WAGNER, HUGER A 00,
may? or WM. A. OOURTENATT/
JJR. BAER'S IMPROVED VEGETABLE
CATE ARTIC FILLS.
The proprietor of th.se POln confidently he.
lleves that he has succeeded, by a bkliiol oombl
nation of vegetable remedies, ia proonclna A nr?.'
pa'at lon Wac will Dring health and hanolne n m
theunfonuuate sufferer. In thu foUow^ di?,
eases ibey have been used by. thousand?
most wonderful success: BllloOi Dl-ordpT
Liver complaint, Dyspepsia or Indtcesrtnn ^r.^1
ache. Cos?v-ness, Lo4^of ADM?S. ?W'
Dropsy, D>sentery,^i,PD?eas?^a^ffi! .
Pain rn the side, Sk?SSA.?3SmS B^dSS*^
and ail derangements of the^^ach. uea<T? ,
?2*5 m may be taken w^Sit safety ey u:
^8?Sff? ror one dollarr
Forsaieby DR. H. BAER?
- :.o, X31 Meeting street, _