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ater course. At the same time the seaport cities become healthy, and admit of the immigration of a large white laboring class from the North, who are indispensable to the proper and prompt disposal of the crop. Thus the picking, ginning, baling, transportation, and sale of the cotton are so nearly simultaneous that when the last bale is picked on the plantation, the business season in the seaport is already drawing to its close. Contrast with this the conditions under which the crop of 1861 is to be moved, should the ports be opened during the summer. The rivers are low, and navigable only for boats of the lightest draught. Of such boats no new ones have been built for the trade, as is usual even in ordinary seasons; but a great many have been converted to warlike purposes. The cotton lies unpinned on the plantations, and though a bountiful supply of gunny bags and iron ties from this country may, in a measure, remove this difficulty, these supplies must first reach the plant