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BSV. PAUL TR APIER, D. D.
Death of a Learned Sontli Carolina
Divine at Ballimore-Hi? Remains to
Arrive In Charleston inls Evening,
AB the bells of St. Michael's Church were
yesterday morning pealing their Sunday invi?
tation to prayer and praise, a brief dispatch
was flashing along the telegraph wires from
Baltimore to Charleston announcing to Its
rector, tbe Rev. B. S. Trapier, the death ol his
eider brother and_ predecessor in the rector?
ship of SI. Michael's, the Bev. Paul Trapier,
D. D., which occurred in Baltimore last Fri?
day evening, after an illness _of some months,
which had caused his removal from South
Carolina, the land of his birth and the scene
of his life-long labors in the Charleston minis?
try. His many friends in Charleston had been
prepared by his long illness to hear at almost
any moment ot the venerable clergyman's de?
cease, but the intelligence at last came sud?
denly, and its effect was not decreased by the
surroundings at the moment o? its reception.
His brother entered the chancel and went
through, the services prescribed for morning
prayer, but omitted the sermon, and the in?
telligence of his bereavement became known
to the congregation as they slowly left the
church. The evening service was conducted
by the Rev. J. W. Miles. The remains of tbe
deceased clergyman are expected to arrive in
this city this afternoon on the Northeastern
Railroad, and the funeral services will take
place at St. Michael's Church to-morrow at ten
The Rev. Pani Trapier, D. D., was the eldest
son of the Rev. Pani Trapier, and was born in
this olty lu February, 1806, so that he was in
his sixty-seventh year at the time of his death.
His early education was received at Hurlburt's
School, a well known Charleston institution
of the last generation, and In 1822 he entered
Harvard College, matriculating in the Sopho?
more class. He graduated creditably at Har?
vard In 1825, receiving tbe decree of bachelor
of arts, and a few years later the honorary
degree of master of arts was also conferred
upon bim by the same institution. Immedi?
ately after leaving Harvard College he enter?
ed the General Theological Seminary of the
Protestant Epi-?opal Church, at New Tork,
and remained there fonr years, graduating in
1829, with high honors. He then devoted a
few months to travel and observation,
and returning to Charleston he was or?
dained as an Episcopal clergyman in
1831 by Bishop Bowen, In St. Michael's
Church. His first charge was St. An?
drew's Parish, in this county, the rector?
ship of which he assumed in 1832 and retained
until 1836, when he accepted the charge of St;
Stephen's Chapel (now St. Stephen's Free
Church) in this city. In 1840 Mr. Trapier was
appointed rector of St. Michael's, the Rev.
Cranmore Wallace taking his place at st.
Stephen's Chapel, and he remained in this
position for six years, being assisted by the
Rev. P. T. Keith, by whom he was relieved lo
1846. During the following year Mr. Trapier J
carried out a design he had long contemplated
-the establishment ol a mission chapel ex?
clusively for colored persons. The proposition
met with some opposition at the time, but Its
originator persevered, and In 1847 he procured
the erection of tba Calvary Chapel at the cor?
ner of Be a ufa in and Wilson streets, and gath?
ering together a small congregation of col?
ored people, he labored faithfully and zeal?
ously for their spiritual Improvement for
- about three years. The arduous nature of
these duties, however, sadly impaired his
health, which was never robust, and he was
compelled to retire and spend come months In
Virginia recruiting his physical energies. Re?
turning to South Carolina in 1850, he was
elected professor of systematic divinity In the
Protestant Ep'scopal Theological Seminary of
this diocese, then located at Camden, and this
position he held until 1869. The ravages ol
the civil war fell heavily upon this Institution.
Most of the students left to obey the call to the
Held, and during the march of Sherman's army
"from Atlanta to the sea" the seminary build?
ings were destroyed, and Mr. Trapier, In com?
mon with the other members of the faculty,
sustained severe losses In silver, books, horses
and outbuildings. Just before the war. In 1860,
Mr. Trapier received the degree of doctor of
ulviolty from the famous University of
Virginia. In 1869, tbe Theological Semi?
nary, which had been removed to
Spartanburg after the war, succumbed
to the pecuniary and other disasters
which had overtaken it, and was closed,
and Dr. Trapier accepted the pastoral
charge of the Parish ot Union. Here, how?
ever, be was again prostrated by disease, and
In 1871, having received an invitation to the
Parish of Easton, Maryland, and being ad?
vised that the change of air might affect his
cure, he removed to that place. > The experi?
ment, however, proved disastrous, and, after
eight months of labor in his new parish, his
health finally gave way, and his last Illness
came upon him, and lasted for nearly a year.
He removed to Baltimore with his constitu?
tion hopelessly shattered, and suffering from
an Intermittent fever contracted on the East?
ern shore where his last field of labor was
situated. His condition has been known tc
be precarious for many months, and, as above
stated, he died last Friday evening, at his
residence In Baltimore, and surrounded by his
Dr. Trapier was married In 183? to Miss Sa?
rah Dehon, and had three sons and six. daugh?
ters, all of whom have survived hie One of
his sons, Mr. P. DaGne Trapier, Is now study
. lng for the ministry at Trinity College, In Con?
necticut; another, Mr. Theodore B. Trapier, Is
engaged In business in Baltimore; and the
third is pursuing bis preparatory studies for
Dr. Trapier was a scholar of rare attain?
ments, a zealous and devoted clergyman, and
an exemplary Christian gentleman. He was a
frequent contributor to the religious literature
ot the day, and wrote many valuable essays in
the Southern Churchman, the Church Journal
and other publications. He was a finished
classical scholar, and thoroughly Informed ia
matters ot ecclesiastical history and canonical
law. He was Independent and fearless, but
always polished and courteous, In express?
ing and maintaining his opinions, and
his thorough research in the sub?
jects of which he treated gave him a right to
tbe use of tho didactic tone which he gener?
ally adopted lu his writings. In addition to
his Jourallslic contributions to the literature
of the cbnrcb, he compiled a catechism for the
especial use of colored congregations, called
Calvary Questions, and a series ot Sunday
school text books, wblch are now accepted as
authorities In the Episcopal Church. He was
avery prominent member of the Diocesan
Convention, being frequently appealed to as a
referee on account ot bis great familiarity
with Episcopal law and precedents, and tbe
same attainments caused him to be looked
upon with great respect in the general con?
vention of the church to which he was a dele?
gate for many years. He was an exemplary
husband and father, a hard student and a
faithful worker, a polished and able disputant,
anda good man; and his loss will be sorely
felt by his family, his church and bis native
Ho NAMs.-The correspondent who sends
THE NEWS a letter addressed to the Mayor
and Aldermen is reminded that we do not
print anonymous communications.
TUE M>LAUQHLIN CASE.
AHlgkOld Conflict of Authority.
The developments In the case ol County
Commissioner McLaughlin are becoming in?
teresting, and further proceedings are expect?
ed in lt to-day. The quarrel is a very pretty
one as lt stands, and the history of the case,
up to Hie present moment, ls as follows:
McLaughlin haviug In his possession certain
county checks, was ordered by Judge Lee to
produce them; this he refused to do, where?
upon the Judge Issued an order requiring him
to show cause on Wednesday last why he
should not be attached for contempt of court
in reluslng to obey the order. Anticipating
that Judge Lee would send him to Jail,
McLaughlin applied to Judge Graham to issue
a writ of prohibition restraining Judge Lee
from issuing such an order and the sherlfj
from executing lt. The writ was Issued, and
Thursday next fixed for bearlbg the return.
Judge Lee, however, disregarded the writ,
and ordered McLaughlin to jail on last Wed?
nesday afternoon, which order was enforced
by the sheriff. The next morning, on appli?
cation, Judge Graham Issued a writ of habeas
corpus and McLaughlin was released. Judge
Lee, however, immediately issued another or?
der of commitment, which the sheriff again
executed. Application having once more
been made to Judge Graham to Issue another
writ of hal>ea9 corpus, he refused to Issue it,
on the ground that the sheriff stood ready to
disregard his writ of prohibition a second
time. He then telegraphed to Attorney-gene?
ral Chamberlain to come immediately to
Charleston and settle the matter, holding that
the attorney-general was the proper arbiter
In the case, and alleging that he did not wish
to create any further conflict of authority.
Mr. Chamberlain arrived In the city yester?
day afternoon, and the matter will be bronght
to bis attention this morning.
Ch lei Justice Moses also arrived yesterday
afternoon, and will hear a motion this morn?
ing for an order restraining Judge Graham
from any further Interference in the case.
The motion will be made by Solicitor Whipper.
Meantime the hapless commissioner re?
mains in Jail.
EXPLOSION ON BULL BITER.
About 4 P. M., on Thursday last, the boiler
of a boat used lor washing phosphate rock,
owned by the Marine Blver Phosphate and
Mining Company, exploded, making a com?
plete wreck of every thlug above deck, and
sinking the hull. A colored woman, employed
ss a cook for the hands at work on the boat,
was literally torn to pieces, and almost every
person on board blown Into the river. Seve?
ral were badly scalded, but, it is thought,
none fatally. Fortunately, the explosion oc?
curred at low tide, and the water around the
boat being only one or two feet deep, no one
was drowned. ?o white persons were In?
jured. Mr. George W. Wells, the agent of
the company, was about to go on board of the
wash-boat only a few minutes previous te the
catestrophe%but was detained by unexpected
business. The cause of the explosion bad not
boen ascertained at last accounts, but lt was
believed to have been owing to an insufficient
quantity of water In the boiler. Every thing
possible had been done for the sufferers, and
they were doing well. The dredge lying
alongside of the wash-boat was uninjured.
-Mr. R. Thomllnson, the superintendent of the
company, lett this city on Saturday afternoon
for the scene of the disaster.
TBE BEAT TESTERBAT.
The range of the thermometer, yesterday,
at the drug store of Mr. Joseph Blackman, on
the south side ol Broad street, was as follows :
8 A. M., 31 ; 10 A. M., 86; 12 M., 88; 2 P. M., 89;
4 P. M., '89; 6 P. M., 86; 8 P. M., 84.
On Saturday, the heat wa? as follows: 8 A.
M., 84; 10 A. M., 88; 12 M., 87; 2 P. M., 90; 4 P.
M., 91; 6 P.M., 87; 8 P. M, 84.
.COMMITTED TO JUL.-William Hill was com?
mitted to jail on Saturday by Trial Justice Lo?
vett for an attempt to rape a colored woman
living In Amherst street. He will be tried at
the October term ol the Criminal Court.
FIRE NEAR THE CITY. -A fire occurred on
Saturday, upon a plantation occupied by E.
M. Gilbert, situated about nineteen miles
from this city. Some suspicious circumstances
being involved, the case will be fully inves?
THE MARION SOCIAL CLUB, on Saturday last,
elected the following officers to serve for the
ensuing year: Joseph Toye, president; E.
Samson, vice-president; S. Hunter, secretary;
G. Jefferson, treasurer. Finance Committee
H. Winter, chairman; E. Bourke and H. Warn
eke. Letter Committee-E. DawBon, E. Toye
and S. Hunter. R. Ella worth, steward.
THE CATERPILLAR AT THE BICE.-The
Georgetown Times says: ltWe regret to learn
from some of our planters that a second army
of caterpillars have made their appearance,
doing great damage to the last of May and
June rice. Their depredations are not con
hued to any particular locality. They are at?
tacking the young rice on all the rivers."
ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.-An attenlpt to com?
mit suicide was made by a young man on Sat?
urday-evening, about eleven o'clock, by swal?
lowing three drachms of red precipitate. He
was taken to the City Hospital without delay,
and the proper antidotes administered. He
had a narrow escape from death, but yester?
day he was out of danger.
CAPSIZED.-On Saturday afternoon, while the
boat race was going on off White Point Gar?
den, a small batteau yacht, containing four
white persons, was struck by a flaw off East
Battery and capsized. A boat was Immediately
sent to the assistance of the crew from the
revenue cutter Bacer lying near by, which res?
cued them from their disagreeable position.
A wetting and a scare were the only ill conse?
THE RACE OFF THE RATTERT.-A spirited
race took place off the Battery on Saturday
afternoon between the Lizzie, the Lelia and
the Breeze, manned by juvenile crews. The
course lay from the White Point buoy to the
southeast corner of the Battery. The Lizzie
won the race by two lengths, followed by the
Leila, which led the Breeze six lengths.
The following are the crew of the Lizzie : B.
Plockney, coxswain, Frank Porcher, H, Ged?
dings and Edward Robinson. Much credit io
due to the young crews for the skill they dis?
played in rowing and managing their boats.
As usual the Battery was crowded.
WOULDN'T BE IMPOSED ON.-Last Fridays
colored Individual, who had reached the city
by the South Carolina Railroad, walked Into a
street car on the King street line and sal
down in a most complacent manner. In due
time the conductor asked for his fare, but was
Informed, io an off-hand way, that he had paid
for bis ticket on the South Carolina Railroad,
and been told that he was thereby entitled tc
ride on the street cars free of charge. In
vain the conductor expostulated, 3nd ex?
plained that there was no such understanding
I between the two roads. The dusky travellei
listened with evident Impatience and finally
left the car, indignantly exclaiming, u 'For?
dis nigger is 'pose 'pon dat way, he'd radder
walk, and see 'bout dis ting."
United Sinu s Court.
j The United States Court was opened at U A.
M., Saturday, by Judge Bryan.
The reading of tbe testimony was resumed
I in the case of A. B. Van nu ver against the bark
Agnea Campbell, and furtber hearing post
I poned until this morning.
THE OIRCU1T COURT.
j A. J. Marrlln, convicted under the enforce
I ment act, wa9 ordered to be removed from
Charleston Jail to that ot York ville County,
I there to await the order of the secretary of
I the interior.
i Ephraim M. Seabrook subscribed td the
I oaths of office as United States commissioner
I for South Carolina, and received his commis?
j THE SEW CHURCH OX SULLIVAN'S
The new Presbyterian Church on Sullivan's
I Island was dedicated yesterday morning In
I the presence of a large congregation. The
I services were conducted by the Rev. John
i J Forrest, pastor of the Scotch Presbyterian
I Church of this city, who delivered an lmpres
. I sive and appropriate sermon, and preached
I again in the afternoon. Although dedicated
as a Presbyterian Church, it is Intended for
I the usc cf all evangelical denominations; and
j lt is the desire of the gentlemen who have
I been instrumental In its construction to have
I the pulpit alternately filled by the various city
, I divines included in that category. This church
I fills a want long felt by "the islanders, and its
I completion is hailed with much pleasure. Tbe
I following is a list ol' the contributors, and as
I the building is not quite paid for yet,
I other contributions will be gladly re
I celved by Mr. R. White, Hasel street, and
j Mr. A. S. J. Perry, Hayne street, Mrs. James
I E. Robinson, Colonel Charles H. Slmonton,
I George W. Williams, Mrs. M. S. Lamb, D. D:
I Cohen, J. A. Quackenbusb, E. P. Browne, H.
I Bul winkle, C. Wulbnrn, A. McD. Brown, J. E.
I Adger, D. A. A mme, A. S. Johnston, W. T.
j Ruger, W. C. Forsythe, G. W. Egan, John
I Ogren, R. White, A. H. Hayden, J. R. Read, J.
I Archer, Rev. G. R. Brackett, James McKee,
I Bremer & Goetjen, Winiam Lawson, S. R.
I Marshall, J. Campsen & Co., Charles Kerrison,
I Sr., H. Leldlng, E. D. Robinson, G. H. Mofietr,
I B. To ra li np on, Joseph T. Wells, B. O. M anidlo.
W. H. Snowden, D. F. Fleming & Co., J. M.
J Brawley, L S. Bamberg, J. P^Glbbes, L. How
I ard, Colonel Zimmerman Davis, B. T. Walker,
I W. C. Bee & Co., J. N. Robson, J. A. Enslow,
j Sloan & Selgnlous, W. K. Ryan, W. R. Cald
I well, W. I,. Webb, 0. A. Bowen, C. F. Pank
I nin, John Gerkin.
Fogartle's Book Depository contributed a
I handsome gilt-edged Bible and prayer-book,
J and THE CHARLESTON NEWS and Courier in
I advertising. ' _
CLUBS AND STARS.-Pfillip O'Neill, a white
I man, who had got drunk on the proceeds of
j a day's begging, was found lying upon the
I pavement In Ann street. He was sent lo the
I Almshouse on Saturday morning.
I Thomas Roach and John Mccormack, hav
I lug drank each other's health too freely, failed
I to find their way home, and were taken to
I the upper Guardhouse. On Saturday morn
I lng the Mayor gave them the opportunity of
I paying one dollar apiece or spending ten days
I In the House of Correction. They bad not
I decided at last accounts.
I William Hill, for trespassing on a premises
I in Amherst street, wa? sentenced to pay two
I dollars or spend twenty days in the House of
I Correction. '
j Five cows taken up in Charlotte street were
j delivered to tbelr owners on the payment, of
j one dollar per head. .
AN AGRICULTURAL OMEN.-Mr. M. Mosel y, of
I Cokesbury, bas forwarded to this office a vege
I table curiosity in the shape of an ear of corn,
I with half a dozen subsidiary ears sprouting
I from the same stalk and enclosed in the same
I covering. Our correspondent, whose letter ls
I dated last Friday, says: "Yesterday lt was en
I closed with shucks, but immediately upon re
I celpt of a telegram at this place yesterday an
j nounclng the nomination of Horace Greeley,
I the bunch seemed to be Imbued with life, and
I the shucks commenced to fall off until it was
lieft as lt now appears. We can only Judge
I from this omen that tho centre ear represents
I 'old Horace,' and the small ears massed
I around represent the rallying of the lConfeds'
I to his support."
A Western newspaper man claims to have
I seen a hen of a patriotic and original turn ol
I mind wblcb ls laying eggs inscribed with the
I initials ot our next President, "H. G.;" but
I here is a genuine omen, and surely lt ls eml
I nently appropriate that the happy portent of ;
I tbe success ot the farmer of Chappaqua should
I come from the corn fields of South Carolina.
CRUMBS.-The Spartanburg National Bank
I bas declared a dividend for tbe six months at
the rate of sixteen per cent, a year.
Attorney-General Chamberlain ls Ju town,
I and staying at the Charleston Hotel.
' A maa named Long had the end of one ot
I hts thumbs taken off In a paper-cutter, at
I Walker, Evans Sc Cogawell, on Saturday.
The Charleston Dragoon Sabre Club had a
I drill In the suburbs Saturday afternoon. It
I was an Informal affair.
Chief Justice Moses arrived in the city yes
I terday on a short visit. He ls at the Waverly
Major E. W. Everson, ot the editorial staff of
I the Columbia Dally Union, made a flying visit
I to Charleston on Saturday.
I Tbe office of the new Charleston Exchange
I bas been temporarily located on North Atlan
I tlc wharf.
I Edgar P. Bicker, of Sumter, has Just entered
I the naval academy at Annapolis, not gradua
! ted. He was appointed by Congressman Rai
I ney after a competitive examination,
i A large crowd.assembled at the foot of Rut
I ledge street, on Saturday afternoon, lo wlt
I ness the tub race, but the contestants did not
I appear, and the crowd dispersed in disgust.
1 Two white men, who were fined by the
Mayor on Saturday morning for being drunk,
I were returned to the upper Guardhouse on
I Saturday evening. In the same condition.
1 Hotel Arrivals-July 13 and 14.
j CHARLESTON HOTEL.
j Alfred Williams, Beaufort; Ralph J. Hughes,
London; E. W. Evason, Columbia; T. P.
Branch, Augusta; E. W. Wickeraham. Phila?
delphia; E. G. Willingham, Allendale; John B.
Hogg, C. V. Hutchins, Savannab; D. T. Castle
berry, Augusta; C. G. Kendall, Beaufort; J. S.
Blanchard, Newark; M. L. Agam and wife, U.
I S. A.; P. H. Prinnow and wife, Mrs. E. Prln
now, L. 0. Dowd, A. 0. Dowd, Augusta; H.
Regenhard, New York; T. C. Shiels, Savannah;
E. L. KiBg, Florida; Captain B. F. Cawart,
Washington; B. P. Jones, Florida; James
Low, Columbia; R. H. Wallace, South Caroli?
na; C. V. Carrington, Columbia; John C. Stan?
ley, Greenville; John Bauskett, Columbia.
W. J. Duffie, Columbia, S.; John Nettles,
Northeastern Railroad; John Knott, Gran?
tville^. C.; Julius Mundie, AuguBta, Ga.:
George P. Hill, Augusta, Ga.; John W. Gall
lard, Florence, 8. C.; George E. Prltchett,
Williamsburg; Mrs. M. C. Brewer, Graham's
CroBS Roads; George P. Cotchett, South Caro?
lina; Mrs. W. A. Perkins, Graham's Cross
Roads; G. E. T. Sparkman, City; Joseph D.
Pope, Columbia; Major J. A. Leland, Laurens
Courthouse; William Cox, Ocala, Fla.; Mrs. J.
C. Henderson, Joseph Fanvllle, Ocala, Fla.
THE DEATH OF GENERAL EA8LEY.
A Sketch o? lill Character.
[FBOU OTJB OWN CPBBBSFONDBNT.]
GREENVILLE, 8. C., July 12.
A telegraphic dispatch reached here yester?
day, at four o'clock, stating that General Wm.
E. Easley, of this city, died In Atlanta, Ga., at j
three o'clock P. M. that day, and that Hon.
Charles Farrar, General A. C. Carlington and
other friends were with him; that his body
would leave Atlanta at eight o'clock last night J
and reach this place on Saturday afternoon.
The funeral services, I presume, will take
place on Sunday.
General Easley occupied a large place In the
esteem and respect of our community. It has
been a sad loss and terrible shock to HS all.
The mayor, J. P. Moore, Esq., had all the
oburch bells tolled for half an hour. General
Easley had gone to Atlanta on some important
business, and was in his usual health, which
was never very strong. He was a chlel man,
If not the chiefest In our city, and was much
looked up to. He was eminent at the bar, a
fine orator, andaman born to govern men.
He wielded a large influence; was a man of j
fine capacity, an elegant scholar, and of decid?
ed genius. General Easley was generally and
favorably known throughout the State. He
was in the prime ol Hie, and was destined to
high position. His sainted wife last year loll
asleep in Jesus, and now eight motherless and
fatherless children survive. His death ls a
very sad and sore bereavement' to them and
to us all. * SOMERS.
Arrival of the Remains itt Columbia.
The remains ol General W. E. Easley arrived
In Columbia on Friday, from Atlanta, Ga., and
were taken by special train to Greenville,
escorted by a committee of citizens.
General pasley left Columbia a few days ago
to attend a meeting of railroad directors at
Atlanta, when he was taken sick and died sud?
denly on Thursday, and brought to Columbia
in charge of Mr. Ira Sayre, one of the officers
of the Air Line Railroad. A committee of |
citizens arrived irom Greenville, who took
charge of the remains. The committee con?
sists of Messrs. H. P. Hammond, J. 8. South?
ern, G. G. Willis, V. E. McBeeand John Greer.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
In your notice some time since of the pro?
fessors who have recently been chosen for the
University of South Carolina-a notice which
has been copied by other papers and generally
circulated-you stated that the Rev. A. W.
Cummings, D. D., one of these professors,
was a member ol ;he Methodist Episcopal
Church. Thls'ls true; and in order that per?
sons who do not observe strictly the suffix
"South,'' which distinguishes the Southern
from the Northern branch of the Methodist
Church, may not lall into the error that this
Cummings is a minister of the former, lad
dress you this note. Please let lt be known
that Cummings (professor ol something In the
University of South Carolina) Is not connected
In any way with the M. E. Church, South, and
Oblige at least one who has some anxiety on
the subject. ECCE ECOLESIA.
GREELEY*AND SOUTH . CAROLINA? BONDS.
The New York Herald's stock report of Friday
The Southern Hst was firm, the nomination
of Mr. Greeley by the Democracy at Baltimore
encouraging a belief among holders ol South?
ern securities that the next State elections
may be carried, In connection with the Presi?
dential ticket, by the political parties who are
alleged to be more Interested In Southern
prosperity. Be this as it may, the tone of the
market was decidedly better, iou new South
Carolina July f a ids advancing nearly one per
cent.-to thlri>. Indications point to the re?
cent organization of a new pool for a specula?
tive movement in these last-mentioned secnr
THE NEW YORK FRUIT MARKET.
The Dally Bulletin of Saturday, July 13,
There is but little change to notice in this
market. Receipts of most kinds are fair, and
the demand free enough to take off about all
the supply. We quote aa tallows: New apples,
Sood, $3a4 50 per barrel. $la2 20 per crate.
ld Russets $5aC 50 per barrel. Raspberries
GalOc per quart. Cherries 8al6o per pound.
Currants 7al5o per pound. Gooseberries $3a
$6 per bush. Watermelons $65a76 per 100.
Strawberries 12al6cper quart. Blackberries
14al8c for Wilson's and Lawton's, and 6a8c
for common. Whortleberries $3a5 60 per
THE NEW YORK VEGETABLE MARKET.
The Daily Bulletin, of Saturday, July 13th,
New potatoes are in lair request to-day and
prices about steady. The supply of all descrip?
tions of seasonable vegetables is good and
prices without material change. We quote new
potatoes at $2 25a2 75. Green peas, Long
Island, two bushel bags, 75c. Bermuda onl ms,
50ca$l per crate. Green oom (lal 25 per 100.
Southern onions, per bbl, $2 75a3; do, Con?
necticut, $1 per 100 strings. Cucumbers, Jer?
sey, $4 per bol, and Long Island $1 75 per 100.
Squash, per basket, 25i37c; do, marrowfat
per bbl, $1 60a2. New turnips $3a$6 per 100
bunches. Cabbages, $4a6 per 100. String
beans, Long Island, per two bushel bag 75c.
Green onions $4 per 100 bunches. Cauliflow?
ers, $1 75a3 per dozen. Southern tomatoes,
$1 per crate; Jersey, $1 25 per basket, and
Long Island, $176 per basket.
meetings This Day.
Sumter Rifle Club, at half-past 8 P. M.
Attucks Light Infantry, at8 P. M.
Charleston Dramatic Club, at 8 P. M.
Palmetto Encampment, L O. O. F., at 8 P. M.
-Etna Fire Company, at half-past 8 P. M.
Auction Sales This Day.
William McKay will sell at half-past 10
O'clock, at his store, dry goods and notions.
THE STOCK OF GOODS at A. B. Stillman's Dry
Goods House, No. 281 King street, has been
FORCHOOTT, BENEDICT A CO. advertise for
this week a clearing-out sale of all their Dress
Goods. A reduction as never before has been
made in this department. julys
WHITE MARSEILLES QUILTS, suitable lor sln
I gie beds, at $1 25, at A. R. Stillman's, No. 281
FURCHOOTT, BENEDICT & Co. beg to call the
I attention of the public to their this day's ad
I verttsement. july8
WHITE, COLORED AND BROWN LINEN DRILLS,
at greatly reduced prices, at A. ?. Stillman's,
No. 281 King street
DRESS GOODS I DRESS GOODS I-Louis Cohen
ic Co. beg leave to draw the attention of the
public to their Fresh Stock of Dress Goods,
I Just received, comprising the latest novelties
and styles, and at prices fully twenty-five
per cent, below their cost of importation. A
call is respectfully solicited. Louis COHEN &
Co., No. 248 King street. mayl6
DRESS GOODS reduced to Gi cents; some to 10,
12}, 15, 20 and 25 cents, at A. H. Stillman's,
I No. 281 King street.
PLAYING CARDS, Linen, sixteen styles, 50c
per pack. Hasel street Bazaar and East Bay
NewB Room. febl9-m
THOSE Handsome Photograph Albums are
now sold at 60c. each. HASEL STREET BAZAAR.
BLACK SILKS, very cheap; Black Hernani,
34 and 84 wide, at less than cost, at A. R.
Stillman's, No. 281 KlDg street,
ENVELOPES, White or Buff, good quality 10c
a package, or three packages for 25c. Hasel
street Bazaar and East Bay News Room.
febl9-m _ _.
A LOT OF CRASH AND TOWELS reduced to 10
cents; large stock ot Diapers, Dowlas, Twilled
Towelling, Napkins, Doylies, Table Clothe,
Table Damask, all cheap, at A. R. Stillman's,
No. 281 King street.
BUILD INO MATERIAL.-An extensive stock
and large variety of Doors, Sashes, Blinds,
Balusters, Mouldings, ?fcc, are kept constantly
on hand by Mr. P. P. Toale, at bis warerooms,
No. 20 Hayne street and No. 33 Plnckney street.
The above are all made at his own factory on
Horlbeck's wharf. He keeps, also, French and
American Window Class, Stained Class, Slate
Mantels, Builders' Hardware, ?c., from tbe
best manufacturers. mcbB-fmwlyr
FRENCH "PASSEPARTOUT" FRAMES for Card
Photographs, 25 cents each, at Souder'a Galle?
ries, No. 263 King street. Junl7-lmo
CARD PHOTOORAPHS beautifully colored for
25 cents eacb, at Souder's Galleries, No. 263
King street. _ _ Junl7-lmo.
YE THIRSTY' MORTALS, ATTENTION!-Gard?
ner's celebrated Soda Water, at the East Bay
News Room. Branch of th? Hasol street es?
EUROPEAN and American Stereoscopic
Views, $1 50 per dozen. HASEL STREET
BAZAAR. aprl9 mwf
COM 31 KU Ol AZ, NEW8.
Nsw TORE-Per steamship James Adger-16
bags sea island and 369 balea upland cotton, 66
tierces of rice, 61 bales d03,eaUcs and goods,
623 bb ls roam, 74 bales waste, loo bb is flour, 128
empty bois, 2304 watermelons, and 171 packages
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Falcon-49 bales of
cotton, 139 aerees rice, 4Q0 bbls rosin, 9 bales do?
me-tics, 7 nales rags, 76.000 feet of lumber, 33
crates peaches, and sundries.
Tnt Charleston Cotton, nice and Naval
Omca CHARLESTON NEWS, >
SATURDAY EVENING, July 13, 1872. f
COTTON.-This staple was quiet and dull, and
with a limited inquiry ; sales abont 50 bales on
the basis of 20c for ordinary, and 2ivc for strict
miJdllDg. The transactions were, 21 at 20,14 at
23xc and 13 on private terms.
RICE.-This grain had a good tone, with fully
maintained prices. Sales 70 tierces of clean Car?
olina, say 9 tes at Q \, 4 at 1\, 40 nt VA, 20 at
8 3-160 f* lb. We quote common to fair at
NAVAL STORKS.-The arrivals were light, say
69 bbls spirits tnrpentine, 270 bbls rosin aad65
bbls crnde turpentine. There were no sales re?
ported. Grade turpentine may be quoted at $316
for virgin, $2 70 for yellow dip, and $1 80 for
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam direct, nomi?
nal on uplands, nommai on sea islands; via New
fork, Vd on uplands, Vd on sea islands; by sall,
nominal on uplands, on sea islands nominal.
To Havre - on n pla u a a. Coast wise-to New York
by steam $2 on uplands and - on sea Islands;
$1 60 V tierce on rice; ooo ? bbl on rosin;
by sall H? V rb on cotton; - fi tierce
on rice; 60o fi barrel on rosin; $8 fi ll on
lum oe r; f 10 fi M on timber. To Boston, by sall
?kO fi rb on upland cotton; rosin 66c; resawed
stuff $10010 60; phosphate $C@t ba. To Provi?
dence, by sall $10 V MT on boards, Kc fl is on
cotton; by steam $1 V bale on New York rates.
To Philadelphia, by steam $2 f* on cotton;
by sall, $3* y on boards; $9 60@lo on timber; $3
per ton en clay, and $8a$8 60 on phosphates. To
Ballimore, by steam Kc fi lb by sall, $6 60@7 ?
if on boards; $8@8 60 on timber; $8 26 V
ton on phosphate reek. Vessels are in de?
mand by our merchants to take lumber frolghts
from Georgetown, S. c., Darion and Sauna Rlvor,
aa, and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern ports,
and $io@ia fl H are tho ratea on lumber and
GXOHANGI.-Sterling 60 day billa 2i@24V
OOMB8TIO EXCHANGE.-The banka purchase
sight checks on New York at par @ % premtnm.
and sell at V@V premminm. Outside they pur?
chase at i-ia@v premium, and sell at 3-16av
(JOLD-13(4l4. ?_ _
LONDON, July 13.
Noon.-Consols 92V- Bonds 92V. '
FRANKFORT, July 13.
- PARIS, July 13.
NEW YORE. July 13.
Noon.-Stocks dall. Gold Arm at 14. Money
easy at 3 per cent. Exchange, long 9%; short
lox. Governments strong and steady. State
bonds dull but Arm.
Evening.-Money easy at 3a4 per cent. Sterl?
ing ojvuo. Oold mus'. Governments more
qnlet. stale bonds steady, specie shipments
for the weelt $3,260,000. Bank statement: Loans
decrease $875.000; specie decrease $600,000; legal
tenders Increase $ 1,000,000; deposits Increase
$3,760,000. Freights quiet,
LIVERPOOL, July 13.
Noon.-Cotton opened steady; uplands*loj.d,
Orleans ll Sailed.
Later.-Cotton closed steady; uplands 10%d;
Orle jua livd; sales 10,000 bales; speoalatloa and
NEW TORE, July 13.
Noon.-Cotton opened nominal; uplands24vc,
Orleans 24 vo; sales 887 bales. .
Evening.-Cotton closed qnlet and vc lower;
mldailng uplands V4vc; salei 867 bale-. Sates of
cotton mtureai to-oay 7850 bales, aa follows:
August, 22\a22%c; September, 2tXa22o; Novem?
ber, l?KalB9-i?c; October, 20Va20Vc; December,
BOSTON, July 13.
Cotton dull; middlings 23Va23Vo.; gross re?
ceipts 278 bales; exports to Great Britain 33; sales
ISO; stock 1000.
PHILADELPHIA, July 13.
Cotton quiet; mNdllngs 24 ?c.
BALTIMORE, July 13.
Cotton dull; middlings 24c ; gross receipts 6
bales; stock 790.
NORFOLK, July 13.
Cotton dall; low middlings 22vc; net receipts
6 bales; exports coastwise 69; SIOCK 626.
WILMINGTON, July 13.
Cotton qnlet and nominal; middlings 24c ; stock
SAVANNAH, July 13.
Cotton-middling 23c; net receipts 73 bales;
exports coastwise 51; sales 160; stock 743.
AUGUSTA, July 13.
Sales e bales; receipts 49; middling nomi?
nally 23c; low middling 22c.
MEMPHIS, July 13.
Cotton dull; middling 23VB23VC; net receipts
MOBILE, July 13.
Cotton Arm; middlings 22c; net receipts 27
bales; stock 1614.
NEW ORLEANS, July 13.
Cotton quiet and little doing; middlings 22Vc;
net receipts 41 bales; exports-to Havre iai8;
coastwise 2417; Eales 576; stock 16.748.
GALVESTON, July 13.
Cotton-good ordinary 20vc; stock 836 Dales.
PROVISIONS AND PRODUCE MARKETS.
LIVERPOOL, July 13.
Noon.-Breadstnffs quiet. Corn 27s.
NEW YORK. July 13.
Noon.-Flour quiet, but steady. Wheat steady
Corn quiet and uncnanged. Pork steaoy at
$13 65al3 6?. Lard quiet; old-steam ova9 7-16c;
new8Va8Vc Turpentine dull at 47 Va48c. hosln
dull and heavy at $3a310 for strained.
Evening.-Flour quiet but Arm at $8 75; com?
mon to ralr extra Southern $8 8oai2; good to
choice, do. Corn steady at 68a80; Western mixed,
62i82K. PorK Armer but quiet at $)3 70ai3 . 0 for
mess. Beef dull. Lard unchanged at 8va8V
Freights Armer. Naval stores dull. Groceries
qnlet but steady. The naval store trade has been
unsettled all the week, buyers aud sellers being
apart In their views. In the absence of active
ousiness prices have declined steadily all the
week, showing, In spirits, a loss of about 4 cents;
00 robins, from 30 to 76 cents, and on pitch and
tar aboat 25 nenia.
CINCINNATI, Joly 1?.
Floor steady at $7a7 60. Corn In fair demand
and Arm at 60a5lc. Pork unsettled; regular held
at $12 26al3; city $14 76al4 87V. Lard dull aod
nominal; prime kettle 8Va9c; sommer 7Va7Vc;
steam Arm, with light offerings, at 8Vc- Bacon
In good demand; shoulders 5&c; clear rib sides
7Va"J?c. Whiskey Arm at 87c.
LOUISVILLE, July 13.
Flour dall; all qualities slightly declined; extra
faml v $6 60. Cora quiet. Provisions in good
demand and Arm. Meas pork, round lots held at
$12 30 cash. Bacon, shoulders 6Vc; clear rib
sides 8a8Vc; clear sides 8Vc. packed. Lard un?
changed; order lots advanced Vavc. Whtokey
BOSTON. Joly io.
COFFBB-The market for coffee ls quite firm
with a good demand, and foll prices nave been
readily obtained thepast week. Tue sa es com?
prise 800 mata Java at 20a22>?c; 300 baga Rio at
i"Xal9c; 200 baga Ce; loo at 17J?al?J?o: 100 bags
Lagnay ra at is % c, and 300 bags Cape aud u oat i ves
at 15 ti?o per lb, gold, In bond.
COTTON.-The market has been very dall for
cotton during the week, and prices have again
aecilned; manufacturers purchase only In small
lot?, and we qnote ordinary at I93ia20)?c;good
ordinary ac 22xa*3c; low middling at 24a24??c,
and middling at 26a25>ic, per lb, including op
lands and Gulf. Tnere ls a dnll feeling at the
close, and prices still tend In favor of buyers.
DOMESTICS.-We have to notice a very qnlet
market for cotton go?ds, and prices h?ve eased
off for some klcds. bnt the sales are quite limited.
Woollens arc quiet, but desirable styles are
steady. We soon look for more active move?
ment* In heavy goods.
GUNNY Bios.-Market dnll and prices are nomi?
nally isai6ac for heavy bags.
GUHNT CLOTH.-There ia more inquiry f-.r thia
article, bat prices remain without Improvement.
Sales of 400 rolls domestic at 16c, 30 bales Borneo
at 16J?C currency, and small lots of native at 10c
per yard, sold, In bond.
BAT.-Market dull and prices are easier. Sales
at $30a32 per ton.
NAVAL STORKS.-Srirlts larpent lne Is duh and
prices have eased off to 62a63c per gallon. In
tar the sales have been In small lots at $4a4 26
per bbl. In roam aalea of 600a600 bbls at $3 60 for
common strained, $3 76 for No 2, and $6a6 for
pale, r itch ls quiet, with small sales at $4 60a
4 76 per bbl.
RICK.-The stock of Carolina lj light, and the
sales have been in small lots at fall prices. In
foreign sales of 300B400 bags Rangoon at 6%a7c,
and 160 bags Patna at l%a"*io per ponnd.
New York Naval Stores Harket.
Ns* ? ORE, Ju'y 13.
The Dally Bulletin saya: Receipts to-day 18S6
bbls rosin. 33 do spirits turpentine. There was I
but little doing in SDlri's turpentine to-day, and
the price hardly so firm. It is thought the price |
has about touched bottom, aa there will be a
heavy demand for export daring the next month.
The horns trade inquiry, however, snows a falling |
on aa compared wltn previous seasons, salea 76
bbls at 47%c, and 60 bbls at 48c. strained rosin
has ruled quiet and a shade easier. The Hoer
grades have been quite active, but at about former
prices, aalea 400 bbla strained $3 06, 860 do $3 16
delivered, 76 bbls No. 1 at $4 40, and 1900 bbla
pale, la lots, at $4 6oa6 60. Tar scarce and Arm.
Pitch held pretty firmly at $3 25 for city delivered,
with a moderate jobbing demand.
New York Rice Market.
NBW YORK, July 13.
The Dally Bulletin says: The market continues
strong, but the sale j have been lighter than for a
few days past. Sales of 36 casks Carolina at 8J?a
Oi?c, 2?0 baga Rangoon at 6\'a7 ^c, and 125 baga
Patna at "Xa8c.
- Wi Im inc to ti Market.
WILMINGTON, July 13.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.-Sales of 277 casks at
42c per gallon for southern packages.
ROSIN.-Salea or lttse bbla at fi 26 for strained,
$2 36a2 40 for No. 2, $2 60 for extra No 2, $2 76
for low No. 1, $3 25 ror No 1, $3 60 for extra No
1, $4 for low pale, $4 56* 6 for palo, $6 60 for extra
pale, and $6 tor window glass.
CRCHE TCKFENTINB.- *alea of 760 bb s at $2 60
for hard. $3 60 for yellow dip and $3 76 for virgin.
TAR.-Sales of 86 bbls at ti so per bbl. Market
quiet and has declined 16c.
Interior Cotton Markets.
ORANOBBURQ. Joly 12.
Sales during the week 3 bales; we quote ordl
nary??o>?c, low middling 21Kc middling 22c.
LAURENS, Joly ll.
Cotton ls quoted at 22c.
UNION, Joly J2.
Cotton 21c; 1 bale sold.
Receipts by Railroad. Jaly 13.
265 bales cotton, 76 bbls spirits turpentine, 268
bbls rosin, 200 bbls hoar, 332 sacks whear. To
Railroad Agent, chapean ? co, JVhllden A jones,
Kinsman A Howell. T f Smith, John Campeen A
co, Witte Bros, Pelzer, R idgers 4 co, A B Madi?
gan, W H Chatee A co, Kllnck, Wtckenberg 4 co,
and Wm M Bird & co.
3 bales cotton, 19 bbls crude turpentine, 174 bbls
spirits turpentine, 378 ^bls rosin, card lumber, to?
bacco, mdse, 4c. To Walker, Evans 4 Cogswell,
Kinsman 4 Bowell, Barden 4 Parker, Wbllden
4 Jones, Qnackenbnah, Estlll ft co. Charles Lie
benrood, cameron, Barkley ft co, Chapeau ft co,
IJ F Taylor ft co, Do wie, Moise ft Davis, W * Tar
' uer, Caldwell ft Son, Bollmann Bros, B F Sim?
mons, Steffens, Werner ft Ducker, S ft O Railroad
Agent, JOH Clausen, E Welling, and others. "
Per steamship James Adger, for New York -
L A Nelson, J D Nelson, col Whitman and wife. S
A Nelson, Master Whitman, R c Barkley and wife,
J C Shaw. Geo strong. Miss fi T Barkley, Miss M
U Peake, Mrs Doyle, Mrs S savage, Jos Canova,
Master H M Peake, fi Hutchinson, H Rothman, J
K Brady, Jos Marsh, W L Ellis, R McNIght, Miss
A M Holmes, Miss G R Holmes and servant, Mrs
W Hos ch and child. G Divine. M?as M McGllllvray,
Mles O Mculllivra), Mrs G L Batst, foar children
and two nurses, O J Kendall, wife and servant, S
Leckman. Miss M Nally, J Brown, O V Hutchins, J
V Hogg, J P Murkhard and wife, D Stelling and
daughter, E T brown, H R Banks, H M Corliss, J
A Winton, N if white, G S Hookey, R A Shaw, W
B Shaw and wife, Mrs S P Ravenel. three children
and two nurses, J N Cardczo, MUS A Williams,
Misa E F Grant, and four deck.
Per steamship Falcon, for Baltimore-Mr and
Mrs R M Gordon and child. Miss E S Nelson, Miss
Annie Wilson, J R stacie, W W Graves, and Miss
Per steamship South Carolina, from New York
John nanete-, F S Hanckel, G P Hill, T Porter, J
L DeTrevtlle, G W Lincoln, Mr Mangle, J Birnie, J
W Harrison, J M Quint, F Dawson, Mr Primrose,
Mrs Primrose and two dauphtera. Miss Odown, J
Knott, M L Ogden and wife, Mrs Ravel, Amelia
Johnson, J S blanchard, Mrs Th>mpson and two
children, Margaret Weat, Mrs H Russell.
Per steamer Water Lily, from Kdlsto. Enter?
prise, Rockville, and Way Landings-Col Wm
Gregg, J Mitchell, wife, child and servant, John
King, W C Balley.
New Moon, 6th, l honr. 6 minutes, evening.
First Quarter, 18th. 2 hoars, 29 minutes, evening.
Full Moon, 20th, 9 horns, 34 minutes, morning,
i.ast Quarter, 27th, 2 hours, o minutes, morning.
il. A S.
MARINS NR WS.
CHARLESTON, 8.0...;.JOLY 15, 1872.
uat 88 deg 46 min 38 aec. | Lon 79 deg 67 mm 27 sec.
Steamship Soutn Carolina, Beckett. New York
-left 10th lost. Mdse. To Wagner, Hager ft co,
W A Courtenay, Jas E Adger ft co, A M Adger.
D A Amme, O D Abrena ft CO, W H Ah re UH, W M
Bird A co, B Boyd. Edw Bates A co. H Bischoff A
co, F O Borner, O Bart ft co, W fi Bevin, Ed Bull,
Wm H ooaree, ft co, Cameron, Barkley ft co. J O
Cochrane, Oarrlngton, Thomas ft co, G cuneo,
Geo S Cook. Crane, Boylston A co, Dowle, Moise
ft Davis, J B Daval * son, A W Eckel ft co, D F
Fleming ft co, J M Eason 4 Bro, J S Fairly 4 co,
D Fitzgibbon, B Feldmann 4 co, T P Forreston, s
ft K M Fogartle, Furchgott, Benedict ft co, E H
Gardner, fi Gerdts ft co, John Graver A Bro, J H
Graver, P L Gulllemln, G S Hacker. J W Harrison,
T S Hey ward, J Harkamp ft eo, Holmes'8 Book
Houae, O Hickey, N A Hnnt, A Illing, Jeffords 4
co. Jaeger Bros, Kllnck, Wlckenberg 4 co. N M
Klein, H Kiatte 4 co. U W Krlete, V Kressel. Jr,
O Kerrison, Laurey, Alexander 4 co, P B Lalane
& co, col W Ludlow, A Langer. E Lee, D Lopez 4
Son, S R Marshall 4 co, wm McKay, Mantons 4
co JnoO Mllnorftco, Menin 4 Mood, McLoy 4
Rice P F Murray, B O'Neill, J F O'Neill, D Paul
4 co. l> O'Neill 4 Son, C P Poppenhetm, N M Por?
ter Ravenel 4 c >, E Perry. A F Ravenel, Jno Rog
helmer, Shackelford 4 Kelly. Wm Shepherd 4 co.
Steffens. Werner 4 Ducker, Capt W Sinclair, D H
Sllcox, L schnell, A Seckendorf, H Stender, A O
stone, Jno F Taylor 4 co, Tiedeman, Calder 4 co,
W J Trim, Walker. Evans 4 Cogswell, M Trleat,
F Von Santen. s Thompson, A L Tyler, D Vogt, O
F WIerer?. Wagener 4 Monseea, G W Williams &
co, S H Wilson 4 Bro, P Wloeman 4 co, Wm J
Yates. J H Wahrmann 4 co, and others.
Steamer Water Lily, Togllo, Edla'o, Enterprise
and Way Landings. Mdse and sundries. ToD
Nisbet. S A Woodside, Cameron, Barkley 4 co, O
Bart 4 co, Framer 4 Dill, B O'Neill, H F Baker 4
co. W B Hills, Ravenel 4 co, W M Bird 4 co, F J
Moses, Kin sm tn Bros, and others.
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York
-James Adger A co.
steamship Falcon, Haynle, Baltimore -P c
Sehr Grace B West, Wood, Fernandina, Fla-J
A Enslow 4 co.
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood. New York.
Steamship Falcon. Haynle, Baltimore.
Spanish brig Carmita, Coll. Barcelona,
sehr Grace B West, Wood, Fernandina.
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Georgia, Holmes, at New York.
OLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Palma, Rankin, at New York, July II.
MARINE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
Nsw YORK, July 13.
Arrived, Bteam9hips City of Washington, Sher
I man, Algeria and Huntsville.
HE MU KAN JJ A.
The sehr H M Pote, from Boston for Oaarlesten,
arrived at Vineyard Haven July ll.
The sehr Florence Bogers, from Charleston lor
Boston, arrived at Vineyard Haven July ll.
The sehr M A Foison, Rose, from Port Royal, 3
0, arrived at Portland, He, 8th Inst
The sehr Wm P Cox, Newell, from Georgetown,
S 0, arrived at New York July 10.
PORT OF GEORGETOWN, S. C.
Brig Surprise, Scott, (rom Baltimore. July 8.
Sehr W P Cox, Edwards, for Philadelphia, with
lnmber, 4lh inst.
Sehr Carrie S Webb, Homer, for New Yorx, with
naval stores, 4th inst.
Sehr Susan Wright, Mount, for New York, with
naval stores, 10th inst.
LIBT OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR TRIS PORT.
The Annie, Davis, sailed........'....March IT
The Georgiana, Mann, sailed,...June 7
The Dake of Cornwall, Keaye, sailed.May 22
The Granton, Dake, up.Jane 19
NEWPORT, ENS. . ..
The Essex, Smith, sailed.March 34
The Amazon, McDonald, up.May 14
Bi bark Architect, Doddridge, sailed.Jane 2
WB8T HARTLEPOOL. ENG.
The Pegaras, Christiansen, cleared.May 16
BO NB ss,
The Athene, Sorensen, sailed.March 19
The Brenton, Rich, salted..March SO
The Bachelor, Tooker, sailed.March 26
The Heinrich, Wu tier, sailed. april 6
DOM?TTIO. ' !
NEW YORK. v
Br brig Jalla Llngley, Pratt, cleared.July 2
Brig Henry A Louise. H md, cleared..:....Jane 28
Sehr Myrover, Brown, np.Jane 17
Sehr Lilly, Hoghes, cleared........June 18
Sehr Florence Balley, Balley, cleared.Jmy 6
Sehr Jonas smith Hodgkinson, up...July 4
Sehr Eothen, Brantberg, cleared.Joly 1
sehr Roger Drury, Gage, np.".Joly 4
Sehr Fauna, Rankin, up.July 6
Sehr Caroline Yoong, Young, cleared....Jane 7
sehr E R Rommell, Ripley, up.Joly 1
Sehr Ann S Cannon, Outten, cleared.July 8
Brig Alta vela, Cousins, up.June 8
Sehr J H Stickney, Collins, sailed.Joly 8
Sehr Lewis Ehrmann, Fooks, up.July 8
Sehr J w spencer, Thomas, cleared.Joly 8
BANGOR, Mt. *
Sehr John A Frank. Mathews, cleared.....Jane 1
Sehr Dr Rogers, Allen, sailed..Joly 1
Sehr Frank A Emily, McOobb, Balled.Jone M
Sehr Willie Lace, Talbot, np.'....Jone 28
JpOB NEW TOBE.
KW YORK AND CHARLESTON
The Superior First-class Sldewheel Steamship
CHAMPION, R. W. Lockwood. .Commander, will
sall from Adger's Sooth Wharf on SATURDAY, the
20ih Instant ar 6 o'clock P. M., precisely.
mW The CHAMPION ls handsomely and com?
fortably fitted np for passengers, and offers
great inducements to travellers going North.
M9- Marine insurance by this line One-half
49* Through Bills of Lading given on Cotton to
Liverpool, Boston. Providence, and the New Eng?
land mannfact jrtng towna.
First-class passage $20, which includes state?
room and meals.
For Freight or Passage Engagements, apply to
J Uly 16-6 JAMES A DOER A CO., Agents.
"HE PHILADELPHIA IRON STEAM
THE FIRST-CLASS IRON SOREW STEAMSHIPS
GOLF STREAM, Captain Hunter,
VIRGINIA, Captain Hinckley,
Are now regularly on the Line, insuring a first
class sea connection between Philadelphia and
Charleston, and In alliance with Railroad Com?
panies at both termini, afford rapid transportation
to and from all points In thc Cotton States, and
to and from Cincinnati, st. Louis, Chicago and
the principal cities or the Northwest, Boston,
Providence and the Eastern- Manufacturing Cen?
?Tr The GULF STREAM ta appointed to Ball
from Brown's Wharf on FRIDAY, 19th July, av fi
o'clock P. M.
?.The VIRGINIA Will follow.
For particulars or Freight arrangements, apply
to WM. A. COURTENAY, Union Wharves.
W. P. OLYDE Sc CO., General Agents, No. IS
South Delaware Avenue, Philadelphia.
Jolyis ? . _
pOB NEW YORK.
ON WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, AT 2
O'CLOCK P. M..
NEW IRON STEAM LINE-ESTABLISHED 1870,
STATE-BOOMS ALL ON DECS. '
The Splendid New Iron Sldewheel Steamship
SOUTH CAROLINA, Beckett, Commander, will
sall for New York on WEDNESDAY. July 17tb, at 2
o'clock P. M.. from Pier No. 2, Union Wharves.
Through suis of ' Lading to Liverpool and the
New England Clues as usnaL
Insurance by Steamers of this Line X percent.
Fer Freight or Passage Engagements, having
very One Deck Stateroom accommodations, apply
to WAGNER, HUGER A CO., No. 26 Broad street,
or te WM. A. COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
pACLFIO MALL STEAMSHIP COMP Y'S
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA. CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUOED.
Steamers ol the above ?me leave Pler^fgafc.
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal ?^L||||2
street, New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the uta
and 80th of every month except when these
dates fall on Sunday, then the saturday precedtng.
All departures connect at Panama with steam?
ers for South Pacific and Central American ports*
Departure of 15th touches at Kingston, Jamaica,
For Japan and China, steamers leave San Fran?
cisco first of every month, except when lt falls on
Sunday ; then on the day preceding.
No California steamers tonch at Havana, bnt go
direct from New York to Asplnwall.
One hu nd red pounds baggage free to each adu't.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other Information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf
foot of Canal Btreet, North River, New York.
]aly26-lyr F. R. BABY. Agent.
OR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE SAN
The Steamer MARION, Captain W.
F. Adair, ls now receiving Freight.
at Accommodation Wharf, and will
TUESDAY MORNING, the iflth Inst. . .
Freight and Wharfage prepaid. X ?
For engagements apply to the Captain, on
board, or to
RAVENEL- HOLMES A CO..
july 13-2 ' No.|i77 East Bay.