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ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM THE
Religio?? Services forTo.Morrow, San.
day. September 8, 1873.
Christ Church-Rutledge avenue, above Line
street-5 P. M. Evening Prayer. 8ermon
by Rev. J. Mercier Green, rector. Sunday
schoul at 3.30 P. M.
'Charon of the Holy Communion-corner ol
Ashley and Cannon streets-10 30 A. M. Morn?
ing Prayer. Sermon, by Rev. A. Toomer Por?
ter, rt-clor. Evening Prayer at 6 P. M.
_Grace Church-Wentworth 6treet, near
Gleoe-10.30 A. M. Moram* Prayer. Ser?
mon by Rev. J. Mercer Green. Eveuin*
Prayer at 5.30 P. M. Sunday-school at 9 A. M.
r BU John's Chapel-corner- or amherst and
Hanover streets-10.30 A M. Morning Prayer.
Sermon by Rev. A. \7. Marshall. Evening |
Prayer at S P. M.
St Lake's Charon-corner of Elizabeth and
Charlotte streets-10.30 A. M. Morninz
Prayer. 8ermon by Rev. William O. Prentiss,
rector. Evening Prayer and Sermon at 6 P.
M. Sunday-school at 9 A. M.
Bu Michael's Church-corner of Broad and
Mee tine streets. . .
Bu Pnlilp's Church-Church street, between
Queen and Cumberland-10.30 A. M. Morning
Prayer. Sermon oy Rev. John Johnson, as?
sistant minister. Evening Prayer at 5.30 P. M.
St. Stephen's Free Cnurch-Anson street,
between Suolety and Georg?-10.30 A M.
Morning Prayer. 8ermoo by ReV. J. W. Miles.
Evening Prayer at 5.30 P. M.
Cathedral Chapel-Qaeen street, opposite
Archdale-Rev. Daniel J. Qulgley, pastor;
Rev. H. P. Northrop and Rev. John. Schachte,
assistants, Low Mass at 7 and 9 AM. High
Mass at 10.30 A. M. Vespei s and Benediction
lt 5.30 P. M. Snnday-schooi at 9 A. M.
8L Joseph's Church-Auson street, near
George-Rev. C. J. Croatian, pastor. L->w
Mass at 7 A M. High Mass at 10.30 A. M.
Vespers and Benediction at 7.30 P. M. Sun?
day-school at 9 A. M.
sst. Mary's Church-Hasel street, near King
Rev. C. B. Northrop, pastor. Low Ma*s at 7
A. M. High Mass and Sermon at 10.30 A. M. |
Vespers and Benediction at 5 P. M.
St. Patrick's Church-corner of Radcliffe
and 8L Pnllip streets-Rev. John Moore, D.
D., pastor; Rev. S. Carew, assistant. Low
Maia at 7 and 9 A. M. Hien Mass at 10.30 A.
M. Vespers and Benediction at 5 P. M. Sun?
day-school at 9 A. M.
Han and a sermon on Sullivan's Island at ll
A. M. .
First Church-corner of Meeting and Tradd
Streets. Sermon at 10.30 A. M., by Rev. J.
Forrest, D. D . pa-tor, and 4 P.M.
j Sedead Church-corn er of Meeting and Char-1
lotus streets. Sermon at 10.30 A M.. by Rev.
G. E. Brackett, pastor. Sunday-school at 5 P.
M. J/} 1 i ; i ; t
Central Church-Meeline street, near Soci?
ety. No servlCH In this church till the return
of Rev. W. C. Dana, D. D., castor.
Glebe street Church-Glebe street, near
Wentworth. Sermon at 10.30 A. M., by Rev.
J. L. Gira rd eau, D. D.. pastor.
Sullivan's Island Church-Sermon at ll A.
UM by Rev. J. W. Miles.
Bethel Church-corner of Pitt and Calhoun
Streets. Sermon at 10.30 A.M., by Be v. A. M.
Chrietxberg, pastor, and at 6 P.- M. Sunday
school at 9 A. M.
Spring Street Church-corner of Spring and
Coming streets. Sermon at 10.30 A. M., by
Rev.' John T. Wightman, D. D., pastor, and at
8 P.M. Sunday-school at 4 P. M.
Trinity Charoh-corner Hasel street and
Malden lane. Sermon at 10.30 A. M., by
Ber. B.D. Smart. Bunday-school at4.30 P.
M. No service in the evening.
i ? LDTHJBAN.
-Bi Matthew* (Germau) Evangelical Church
-King street, near Vanderhorst Sermon at
10.30 A M. by Rev. L. Moller, pastor, and at
AP. M. Suud<\y-School at 9 A. M.
St. Joh o's BY angelical C rfu rca-corner Arch?
dale and catffctTl streets* -Sermon at 10.30 A
M. by Rev. T. W. Dosh, pastor, and at 6 P. M.
Banday-eohool at 4.3C P. hi.
Wentworth Street Cnurch. Sermon at 10.30
A. M. by Rev. W. S. Bowman, pastor, and
- at 5 P.M. ? Bunday-school at 8.45 A. M.
Citadel Square Church-comer of Meeting
. and Henrietta stree ts No Service, bunday
school at 9 A. M. r r
First Baptist' Ohurch-Churoh street, be- ;
tween Tradd and Water. Sermon by Rev. L.
H. Shook, pastor, at 10.30 A. M., and at 5 P.
IC Sunday-School At 9 A. M.
'J i lg . . DTD SPEND HNT.
Circular Church-Meeting street, between
Qaeen ead Cumberland. Sermon at 10.30 A.
M. hy Rev. W. H. Adams, pastor, and at 5
. ..... 1 . KRAN CS. PBOT E STAN T.
! Huguenot Church -corner of Queen and
Church streets. Sermon at 10 30 A M. by
Rev. C. s. Vedder, pasior, and at 5 P. M. Sun
day School after mom! ,g service.
Unitarian Church -Archdale street, between
Queen .and .Clifford. Services at 10.30 A: M.
Mariners' Church-Church street, between
Water street and atoll's .uley. Sermon at 10 30
A M. by Rev. W. B. .Yatee, chaplain.
Orphan a ouse Chapel-Vandernorst street
between King and Su Phillp streets. Sermon
at 4 &0 ?. M. oy Rev. W. S. Bowman.
TB? Baptist Cn ure ti In Hom ti Carolina.
There are lu South Carolina, 629 Baptist
Pborohea, 341 ministers, and 75,311 communi?
cants. The total popbJatioa: ol the State ls
f06,SO?, so that there 1B one church to every l
persons ia the State, one minister to eve?
ry ?f??, sind on6 Baptist to every nine persons,
Men, women and Children la the State.
; The Services at Christ Church.
Divine services' will be conducted at this
" church, ou>Meeting street, above Line, as
usual sin ce its re- es ta b ll ab ment, at five o'clock
to-morrow eveolng, by ihe rector, Rev. J.
Mercier Green. The Sunday-school will be
held as usual at 3.30 P. M, and all parents liv?
ing In the neighborhood axe urged to allow
their children to attend.
Greenville County Bible Society.
The annual meeting of thia society was held
last Sunday afternoon ia the Episcopal Church
at Greenville, and the following officer
elected for the ensuing year: Thoa. M. Cox.
president; Rev. Ellison Capers, vice-president;
F. A. Wai Ker, treasurer and secretary. Exec- j
ntrve committee-Rev. Dr. Meynardie, Rev.
Dr. john A. Broadus, Mr. S. C. Clyde, Mr. A.
A. Foster, Mr. Taos. Steeo.
A Colored Mission School.
The Charleston School, supported by the
commission of home missions (Protestant
Episcopal) for colored people, is reported lo
the lase number of the Spirit of Missions, as
having a total of tiro hundred and twelve en?
rolled pupils, with aa average daily attend?
ance daring the year of one hundred ana
ninety. The receipts from pupils hav.
amounted to $225 79. .This school, located In
Fiaoklln street, ls quietly doing a good work
nader the charge of Mrs. C. L. Savage, prin?
cipal; Mrs. 0. A Dawson, Miss E. P. Johnstone.
Mrs. S. R. Ancrum and Miss C. V. Hammond,
assistants, it ls regularly visited by the Rev.
J. V. Weloh, of Calvary Church. The teach?
ers acknowledge punctual payments. The
vacation now existing terminates 1st October.
The Greenville Presbyterian Chu. ch.
..On Thursday, the 29th ultimo, the commis?
sion app inted by the South Carolina Presby?
tery to visit the Washington street Presbyte,
xian Church, ol Greenville, and which con- j
slited of Rev. John L. Kennedy, and Elders
Thoa. L. Woodside and E. McCann, met tn
that church. Tne object ot the commission
was to Inquire as to the amount ol salary
promised and paid io the pastor, and other
matters in reiereoce thereto; the fidelity of the
pastor; to Inquire Into the extent to which the
Tarions benevolent schemes of the church are
supported, Ac, &c. l'?ie commission dis-]
charged their duties lal tb lui ly, and were gratl.
fled with the result of their inquiries and in?
vestigations, as all of those Interests were
properly sustained and supported.
Southern Baptist Theological Semi'
The opening exercises of this institution
took place last Moaday morning, in the Bap?
tist Church at Greenville, in presence of a
Jftlgt MuUen?e, Among the exercises was
tbe installation of the Rev. Mr. Whltsii
professor of biblical introduction and pc
cal theology. Mr. Whltsitt delivered ar
and exhaustive Inaugural address upo
position of the Baptist Church in the bl
of American culture, at the conclusic
which Professor J. P. Boyce, D. D., as (
man of the faculty of the semloary, rea?
abstracts ot principles in accordance
which all persons accepting professors!!!
thc seminary Bhall be expected to teach
the new professor subscribed bis nam
them. This done, he was welcomed bi
chairman as a member ol the faculty,
formally introduced to the other professe
such. The exercises were closed at hall
eleven A. M , with prayer by Rev. J. C.
man, D. D. The faculty and students
repaired to the seminary, where the bus
of matriculation was attended to, and
session of 1872-'73 was opened. The 1
number of students were present.
Religions Notes and Gossip.
-Rev. C. 8. Young has returned to the
-To-morrow [is the fifteenth Sunday
-Tne exercises of Newberry College,
I halla, were resumed last Thursday.
-Bishop Howe is expected to preach
administer the rite of .confirmation at!
-Rev. Dr. Hemphill and family bavi
turned from Kentucky, and are again e
lished at Abbeville.
-The ordinance of baptism will be adm
tered to-morrow noon at the foot ot C
eil street by Rev. Julian Chase, pastor ot
Calvary Baptist Church.
-The Charleston Association meets
Antioch Church, Orangeburg County,
Thursday before the first Sunday in Noven
next, instead of In September as bet?re sit
-The Rev. P. F. Stevens, appointed sj
of the Advancement Society, is vislilnsr
churches of the upper part of the dioc
He has already visited the Parishes of Cb
Cn i ireh, Summerville; -Ridgeway, Winns bc
Chester, Rock-Hill, Yorkvllle, Spartaut
-A committee of the Texas Diocesan (
veotion, appointed for that purpose, has
pared a feeling tribute to the memory of
late Bishop Davis of the Diocese of Sc
Carolina, which has been forwarded to
secretary of this diocese, the Ru Rev. Bis
Howe, and the family ot Bishop Davis at C
-The new edifice of the Southern Metbo
Publishing House, located at Nashville,
rapidly progressing. It presents a front
the public square of one bundred and tea li
and runs back two hundred and twenty-i
feet to the river, I? ls Ave stories high, i
ls valued at $150,000. The ground Is vail
at $100,000,. making a total of $260,000. Up
August 3d the contributions in aid ot I
building fund amounted to $?2,023, ol wh!
about $33,000 bad been given by the citizen!
Nashville. j _
Sleeting a This Day.
Typographical Society, at hall-past 7 P. M
t : ?--- ,
August Wagner, drunk and disorderly, oi
dollar or ten days. Emma Nichols and Fa
nie Brome, drunk and disorderly, thirty da
for the first, the second discharged. Ell
Lind, drunk, one dollar. A doz belonging
Mr. Fairley, for running at large and bi ti i
John Banders, a white boy; dog was order
to be killed. A mule and a dog at large, o:
dollar for the mule and one dollar anc
badge for the dog.
Trial Justice?' Courts.
Major Sam DieJcAraon nm* before Trial Ji
lice Rollins, charged with abducting a ci
ored girl. He proved his innocence, and wi
Benjamin Mason was bound' over by tl
same justice to keep the peace towards b
James Shiver was before Trial Justice Cac
fl-ld, cnar^ed with mutilating some clothlo
of John Donahue's. HA was Bent, nnder cai
of a oonstable, to procure ball, but succeedc
in escaping wbile the latter supposed "that t
was interviewing the gentleman whom b
proposed as security.
The range of the thermometer yesterdaj
ac the drug store of Mr. Joseph Blackman
OD the south side ot Broad street, was as fol
lows: 8 A. M., 80; 10 A. M., 84; 12 M., 86; 2 F
M., 68; i P. M., 87; 6 P. M., Si; 8 P. H., 8!
THE THIEVES 'AF WOE H.
Extensive and Daring Robbery; Nea:
the Tbree Mile H a nee-A Robbery li
The store of Mr. John A. Tlencken, within t
short distance of the Three* Mile House, wat
intered on Thursday night and robbed of lom
Hundred and twenty-five dollars in currency,
* gold watch valued at one hundred and tee
dollars, a silver watch and a revolver. The
thieves entered through a window on the se?
cond story, which they reached by means of a
ladder, carried thence from the arpentlne
distillery of Mr. C. Llebenrood, about three
Hundred yards distant. Mr. Tlencken wat
put under the Influence of chloroform, and hie
watch and revolver taken trom the head cl
bis bed. Yesterday he distinctly remembers
navlng heard the robbers talking and moving
about in bia room. One ol them suggested
to bis confederates to cut Mr. Tienck
do's throat, but the others refused to
sanction the deed. After searching severa
trunks, bureaus, &c, for valuables, they car?
ried off a large chest containing the money,
pipers and books of the store. This chest was
lound yesterday morning lu a corn-field to the
rear of the Btore, broken open and relieved ol
?ts most valuable.contents. Mr. Tlencken said
i hat when he awoke yesterday morning the
.vnole affair seemed like a dream, and he sup?
posed it had been one until he noticed tho dis?
orderly condition of the room, and the tact
that the chest spoken of had been removed,
he detectives proceeded to the spot during
the course of the day, and arrested two col?
ored men, to whom circumstances pointed as
naving been connected with the robbery.
A house on Meeting street, opposite Arnold's
'tables, was entered last Tuesday night,
and robbed of a lot of clothes and several
chairs. As yet no clue bas been discovered
which would lead to the apprehension of the
THE FALL TRADE-The wholesale and Job?
bing merchants along Hayne and Meeting
streets are now In high spirits over the early
and extensive fall trade they are receiving,
tod they state that the business of the present
week ha? been fully equal to that of the cor
respoudlng week of any year balore the war.
This ls an Indication or a very rapid increase
of busiuess, as the wholesale trade of Charles?
ton had been reduced by the effects of the
war to much less than the amount transacted
In the ye ira immediately preceding secession,
and if it has now been nearly or quite re?
stored to the proportions it possessed before
(he war, it is evident that, in a very few
years, It will far outstrip that limit, and bring
about an era of substantial prosperity that
will placo the City ot Charleston1 high in the
scale ol jUnerlcsA commercial centres.
THE BANK OF CHARLESTON.
The Improvements of Its Building Com.
pleted-The New Establishment to be
Occupied To-day-Description of the
A number of extensive improvements and
alterations have recently been made la the
Bank of Charleston building, on tbe northeast
corner of Broad aud State s reels, and the im?
provements teing now completed, the officers
of the bank expect to remove to-day from
their temporary quarters in the old board room
and will commence business In their new and
handsome apartments on the first floor next
THE BUILDING AS NOW COMPLETED
ls a handsome and substantial brick structure,
with the exterior freshly painted and blocked
off ia various shades of sandstone. It ls two
stories high, thirty-five feet front, aud about
seventy-five feet deep, with a two story L,
about thirty feet square, standing eastward
from the rear. On the first floor front is one
large central window with a seml-clrouiar
heading enclosing a rosette, where lt la in?
tended to place a double faced clock and two
large double doors. Entering oy one of tbe
latter, the visitor finds himself in the main
business room, which 13 a handsome and lofty
apartment occuplng the whole of the ground
floor, and excellently lighted by "long double
windows, six on the west, one on the front
and four on the east side. The floor ot this
room outside of the railing Is a tessel
ated pavement in a small and neat pat?
tern of varions colors. Between the two
main entrance doors are two small desks,
wiih check racks and stationery for the con?
venience of the public, and opposite the en?
trance and parallel with the front, at a dis?
tance of about eight feet, ls a broad white
marble counter extending nearly across top
room, built up from the floor with heavy oak
panels, and railed off from the public by means
of elaborately carved oak poets, and a bronzed
iron railing, with three openings for the nae
of the tellers. From each end of this counter
an oak partition and iron railing about five
leet high extends back to the officers'rooms,
enclosing a space about twenty-five feet
square, and affording a passage way on either
side. This enclosure ls carpeted with office
malting, and furnished with every conveni?
ence for the transaction of business. The
whole apartment has an exceedingly bright
and cheerful appearance, the walls being fin?
ished in white, and the ceiling, which ls six?
teen feet high, relieved by a white Corinthian
cornice, marked out with delicate lines ot
pink and bine.
THE PRIVATE OFFICES.
In the rear ot the main business-room, on
the east side ot the building, Is a large nod
very massive bank vault, having an Interior
measurement of ten by lorty feet. Next to
the vault, and extending nearly across the
building to the east or State-street side, ure
two private offices used respectively by the
president and cashier. These rooms are aboat
fifteen feet square; are divided off by oak-pan
nelled walnsooiting and sash partitions, and
are handsomely carpeted and tarnished. Just
behind the president's room, ls a wide hall
way leading from a door on State street across
the main building to the L, (the first floor of
which ls rented to Messrs. Lesesne A Wells,)
and containing a broad staircase leading to
the second floor.
AN ELEGANT APARTMENT.
On this floor the Orst object to attract atten?
tion is the magnificent board room, which oc?
cupies the entire second floor of the L, and ls
without doubt the handsomest business room
in Charleston. It waa built In the good old
time when the Bank ot Charleston was a power
In the land, when Its bills were as good as gold
from Maine to Texas, and passed side by side
wltn the Bank of Eaglaod's notes In Europe,
and when money was no object at all with its
directors ia the appointments ot their financia1
palace. It has now been restored to Its origi?
nal beauty, and will probably bear comparlnon
with any bank parlor In the United States.
It is a room thirty feet square, the side walls,
oomposed of marble Corinthian colamos, In?
laid with malachite, dividing the windows, of
which there are seven, all formed of stained
and ground glass in a pattern composed of
email oval figures. Tbe columns have elabo?
rate Corinthian capitals and are disposed in
pairs, each pair supporting a carved archi?
trave frieze and cornice. From these corni"
ces springs the groined celling, which, reach
log its apex la the centre, gives a total heigh t
to the apartment ot about twenty-five feet.
OOKQKOua INTEUNAL IMPROVEMENTS.
On the north side of this room ls a Urge and
elaborate mantel-piece, carved in a floral de?
sign, out ot pure Egyptian marble of a rich
cream -olor, delicately traced with pink tinted
velas. Oa the east and west sides there are
similarly carved pedestals, designed mr the
reception either of statuary or reading desks.
In the southwest corner is the entrance door
from the main building, and in the centre of
the south wall ls a glazed double door leading
to the piazza. This piazza ls a handsome c.d
dltion to the building, and ls supported by
white Corinthian columns of masonry, dis
posed In pairs and finished with capitals and
cornices similar io those in the directors' room.
The^econd floor of the main building con?
sists of a large and well lighted apartment
about thirty-five by seventy feet in size, which
was once used as the meeting room ol the
board of directors, but which, becoming I n?
convenient from the noise of passing teams la
this busy locality, was long ago abandoned for
the elegant apartment above described,
whlob, In addition to being handsome and
commodious, bas the great advantage of being
quiet and retired.
THE OLD BOARD BOOM
ls now rented to the Broad street Brokers' As?
sociation, by whom it is used as a meeting
The bank will be in full occupation of Its
remodelled establishment next Monday morn?
ing, and with its Increased accommodations
and recently enlarged facilities, has every
reason to anticipate a highly prosperous con?
tinuance of Its business career.
-Mr. William Matthlessen, the King street
clothier, is repainting the Iront of his store.
-William Gibbes, a colored boy, ran away
from home several days ago aud has not been
heard of nor seen since.
-Another promenade concert will be given
this evening In White Point Garden by the
United States Post Band.
-Several Northern capitalists have recently
come to Charleston with the Intention of en?
tering into the naval stores business.
-The Columbia Fire Department had an ex?
tensive Jollification last Thursday afternoon
over ihe reception of the new truck tor the
Phoenix Hook and Ladder Company.
-Two colored boys had a fight last evening
at the corner of Calhoun and King streets.
One ot them cut ihe other on tbe hand. Both
were taken to the upper Guardhouse.
-A telegram announces the death of Jacob
Waldburg, Esq., an old and highly esteemed
citizen of Savannah, which occurred at Bitch
field Springs, New York, whither he had gone
to spend the summer.
-A large nnmber ol carts and wagons
loaded with new home-made hay dally come
into the city from the farms in the suburbs.
This hay is said to be superior in quality to
that brought here from the North, and il. Is
generally preferred by stock owners.
A NEW STEAMSHIP LINE.
Direct C o ni munlcatlon Between
Charleston and Boston.
Another o? the many proofs of the Increas?
ing importance ol Charleston asa mercantile
port ls furnished by the establishment by Mr
George W. Qointard, the New York owner
the Adger steamship Hoe, of a new Une
steam packets to ply between this port and
Boston. The floe screw steamship Mercedlta
ls the pioneer vessel of this Une, and left Bos?
ton last Saturday with a very full cargo
merchandise, arriving at Charleston Thursday
morning after a run of ninety-seven hours
She brought out a very full cargo consisting
mainly of bagging, boots and shoes, furniture
and hollowware which was rapidly discharged
to make room for an equally large cargo
rosin and cotton which was offered for the rt
torn trip, upon which she will sall from Ad
ger's wharf, at 10 o'clock this morning. The
Mercedlta ls a staunch propeller of eight hun
dred and flity-six tons burden, having
length over all of about two hundred and
twenty-five feet,.with thirty-two feet breadth
of beam, and twenty-two feet depth of hold
She has two low pressure engines willi thirty
loeb cylinders and two and a bali ieet stroke
draws fourteen feet of water, and can carry
sixty-eight passagers in all, and about six
thousand barrels of. merchandise. On her
trip to this port elie was without Lpassengers
and was filled with cargo in every part, even
the staterooms being used for storing light
ireight. She has a very [comfortable main
saloon on the lower deck, with twelve state?
rooms along the sides, In addition to which
there ls a row of staterooms on the upper
deck now devoted to the nse of the officers
who are aa follows: Captain, Wm. Marsh
burn; first mate, 8. 0. Foster; second mate
Stephen Halsey; chief engineer, James Do?
tan. The Mercedlta has been thoroughly over?
hauled this Bummer in New York at a cost
twenty thousand dollars, and is now as sub?
stantial, convenient and seaworthy a steamer
as there ls on the Atlantic coast. She will
leave this portfor Boston every other Satur
day, and if her success as a ?freighter kee ps
up to its present promise her owner wiU prob
ably add another steamer to the line, and
thus furnish direct and weekly communica?
tion between the two ports.
Hotel Arri vals-September 6.
J. Oliver, St. Helena; P. L. Peacock, North
Carolina; W. Scott, Great Eastern Circus;
W. Maurice, Elngstree; 0. P. Lorence, Gran
neville; E. S. .Kendrick, Augusta; T. S. Crow
SOD, North Carolina; J. D. Potts, Havana;
A. Bowman, Cuba; 0. L. Edwards, Wales;
W. Scott, A. M. Skipper, South Carolina; A
P. Posten, Savannah; G. P. Colohet, W. L
Smith, Savannah. !
E. T Carver, New York; L. J, Gullmartln
Savannah; J. Brlsbann, 0. J. Lang, Ph', lad el
phla; W. 0. Davis, South Carolina; C. H. Davis
Newberry; E.G. Hanston and wife, Savannah
E, A. Marshall, Philadelphia; H. Finnen, New
York; J. G. Nichols, St. Helena; G. A. Hen
LICENSING THE DBTTOGIBTS.-The following
additional druggists and apothecaries have re
celved their licenses from the State Medical
College since onr last report: Dr. J. 8. Brocin
ton, Dr. J. J. Broclnton and Dr. B. F. Maurlee
WUIlamsburg; Mr. E.,J. C. Wood, Aiken; Dr.
N. C. Whetstone, Branchville; Mr. U. C. Bou
mlllat, Floxenoe; Mr. James Walsh, Mr. A. M
Cohen, Mr. H. C. Newton and Mr. T. E. New
? GREEK TURTLE for sale this day at Fish Mar
BEAUTIFUL PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES, at 10 cents
each, at Yon Santen'a, No. 229 King street.
PLATINO CARDS, wholesale and retail, very
cheap, at Yon Santen'e, No. 229 Sing street
Junl-s ' _
LAWYERS can have their Briefs printed in
any style desired, at short notice, at THE NEWS
JOB OFFICE. _"^^
YOUNO MBN, TAKE NOTICE.-Base Balls and
Bats-cheaper than the cheapest. HASEL
STREET BAZAAR. _ apr2D-s
CROQUET SEASON.-We are now furnishing
our customers with Croquet at $3 26. HABEL
STREET BAZAAR. apr27-stuth
PICNIC AND EXCURSION PARTIES will consul
their Interests by calling at THE NEWS JOB
OFFICE, when printed tickets or posters are
CHROMOS-To close out the balance of onr
stock, will sell framed Chromos from 40c. to
$1 each. Basel street Bazaar.
CLUBS, SOCIETIES AND LODGES can have
thPlr Constitutions, Summonses, Bills, Ac.
printed neatly, quickly and cheaply, by leav
ng orders at THE NEWS JOB OFFICE.
YERT CHEAP.-A Handsome Box, contain
lng One Quire Initial Note Paper, Twenty-four
Initial Envelopes, a Penholder and Pen, for
only twenty-five cents, at Von Santen's Ba?
zaar, No. 229 King street, next Academy of
Music. july C-a
GREAT BARGAINS, to close consignments of
Dry and Fancy Goods, Clothing, Ac, will be
offered at private sale during the remainder ol
this week, at Wm. McKay's, No. 45 Wentworth
street. Call and examine stock. Terms cash
or city acceptance. sep5-3
MESSRS. FURCHOOTT, BENEDICT & Co. nolify
the public that on or about September 20tb
they will remove to their new and elegant
building, No. 276 King street. Besides their
excellent stock of Dry and Fancy Goods, they
will make it a special department and lay lo
an entire new stock of all kinds of Carpets.
Ingrain and Hemp Carpets, two and three-ply
Carpets, Venetian Floor and Stair Carpets,
Tapestry Ingrains, English Body and Tapestry
Brussels, Floor Oil Cloths, all widths; Rugs,
Mats and Malling, all at very low figures.
TRIBUTE: OF RESPECT.
At an extra meeting of the United Fire Com?
pany, held on the 3d instant, the following1 pre?
amble and resolutions were adopted:
Whereas lt has pleased our Heavenly Father, In
His all wise providence, to remove by death from
onr midst, in the primo of ure and vigor, from a
field of U8efnlne8s,' our late brother fireman, P.
Jones, and in view of his many virtues, and as a
good citizen, a userai and earnest servant, there?
fore lt becomes onr solemn duty, as his surviving
comrades, to pay the last tribute of respect to his
memory, which he so richly deserves. Therefore,
Resolved, That m the death of our brother fire?
man, Prier Jones, this company has lost a useful
member and the community a raith in, servant.
Resolved That while we bow In humble submis?
sion io the decree or tne Almighty Ood, we deeply
mourn the lo -a of our departed or ot ner, one whose
loss ls tr eparable, aud which la most keenly felt
by tni-t company.
Resolved, That we tender to the family or the
dece inf ii uur heartfelt sympathy.
Resolved That a copy of these resolutions be
sent io the rarity o! the deceased, ada blank
page In our Minute Book be inscribed to his mem?
ory, and that these proceedings be published In
THE CHARLESTON LUILV NKWS.
Extract from the Minnies.
* RF.SMALLS, Secretary.
ff THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances of Mr. PATRICK O'NEIL, and of
nts family, are respectfully invited to attend bis
Funeral Service;, at3 o'clock: on S CN DAT AF
TBBNOON, tbe 8th instant, at bis late residence,
No. 83 Wall stree;. sep7*
j?-THE RELATIVES. FRIENDS AND
acquaintances of ur. and Hrs. J. F. Johanns and
of Hrs. H. H. Heyer, are respectfully Invited to
attend the funeral ol the youngest Son of the
former, at their residence, corner of Anson and
Pmckney street?, at, H A. M. sep7*
Friends and Acquaintances of Ur. and Mrs,
Thomas Tally, al io those of Ur. and Mrs. S. Crog<
ban, are respectfully invited to attend the Fuueral
Service of Hrs. THOMAS TULLY, from her late
residence, Ko. 44 Tradd street, THIS AFTERNOON,
at half past 2o'cock. sepT-i*
PALMER.-Died, on the 31 Instant, at the sum
mer retldeuce of Dr J. a. Palmer, in St. Stephen's
Parish, LOUISA PENELOPE, daaxhter of Edward
and Louisa P. Pidmer, aged io months aud 21
CUM "XJStHJlAM HJBWB.
PHILADELPHIA-Per steamship Virginia-292
balen cotton, 142 bales domestics and goods, ie
tierces rice. 1144 obis naval stores, 80 bonnies pa?
per, io bales waa ?, lc pkgs dried fruit, and 17
Tb? Cbarlastfn Cotton, Klee and Itara
OFF [OK CHARLESTON NEWS, l
FRIDAY srvsNlHO, September 6, 1872. j
COTTON. -This staple was m good request, but
buyers were somewhat restricted by the light
stock which war held at full rates, the market
showing quite a irm character. Sa es about SCO
bales, say 7 at 1?, 3 at 18X. 13 at 18 X. 20 at 18X,
40 at 19.33 at 19 V. 41 at 19X. 68 at it?;, 24 at 19 y.,
5 at 19X, s at 19%, 3 at 20,17 at 20 x< We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.16 @18X
Low middling.19 @
Strlct middling..0 @
RICE.-The market was quiet, and there were
no sales reported.
NAVAL STORKS.-The receipts were 113 bbls
spirits turpentine, 695 bbls rosin, and 4 bbis crude
turpentine. Spirits turpentine has been active
and higher daring the past two days, with sales
and resales of t bout ooo bbls, on Thursday, at
49 *i@Mc, and ou Friday at 49@51c, as to pack?
ages. Rosins we -e lo good demand, with sales ol
about 600 bbls at (5 50 for pale, $4 60 ?4 76 for low
pale, $4 25 for extra No 1, $4 for dull, and $3 60?
S3 66 for strained to No 2, market clo?lng strong
for all qualifies. Crude turpentine may be quo?
ted at $3 so 9 bb: for virgin, $8 10 for yellow dip
subject to inspection, and si 80 for hard.
Kano HTS.-TO f liverpool, by steam direct, non. 1
oal on uplands, nomina: on sea islands; via New
cork, ?don uplands, \d on sea islands; by sall,
nominal on uplands, on sea islands noni a al.
ro Havre- on uplands. Ooastwlae-to Now york
by steam $2 on uplands and - on sea islands;
Si 60 V tierce on rice; soo fl bbl on rosin;
oy sall Ko V D on cotton; - fi tierce
on noe; soo fi barrel on rosin; SS ft M on
?moer; flo f H on timber. To Boston, by sail,
<c fi ft on upland cotton; rosin 65c; resawed
stuff iioaio 60; phosphate ?5@5 60. To Provi?
dence, by lair s 0 fl Hon boards, Xo fi Bs on
ootton; by steam ti ft bale on New York rates,
ro PWlaielphla, by steam S3 fi on cotton;
oy san, $Bf? M OD boards; $9 50310 on timber; $3
per ton en clay, aad $3a$3 so on phosphates. To
Baltimore, by steam xe fi DJ by sall, ss 60@7 fi
if on boards; )8?s 60 on timber; IS 26 ft
ton on phosphate rook. Vessels are in de
aand by oar merchants to take lamber freights
rom Georgetown, s. 0., Harlen and sauna River,
i&, and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern ports,
md 11091a ft H aro the rates on lamber and
i BXCHANOS.-stoning ec day bins email@example.com-.
DoMBSTio Exe JANUS.-The banks p?rchase
tight cheoks on New York at par @X discount.
1 and sell at x@X premmlom. Outside they pur?
chase at 1-I6?x premium, and sell at 3-ie?x
Marktta bjr Telegraph.
LONDON, September 6.
Noon.-Consols 92X; new lives 89X.
PARIS, september 6.
Noon.-Specie decreased over eight million
francs. Rentes 65f 62c
NEW YORK, September 0.
Noon.-Frlegbts firm. Siocks firmer. Money
easy Ht 4. Gold steady at 13X- Exchange, long
SX ; snort 9X. Governments dull and steady,
state bonna quiet.
Evening.-Freights firm. Honey 4&6. Sterling
sXaSX- Gold i2Xal2X- Bonds weak. XaX
on. state stocks heavy, prices unchanged.
LIVERPOOL, September 6.
Noon.-'-'otton opened stead v; uplands loxa
10Xrt, Orleans lOXd; sales 12,000 b-iU-s; sales of I
the week 105.000; experts 14.ooo; speculation 13,
000; stock 839,000, of which 1S6.000 t ro American;
n-celpts 86.000, of which 7000 are American; act?
ual export 10,000; afloat 209,000, of which sooo are
Lai er.-Cotton quiet; sales 15,000 bales; ex?
pon B 4000.
Evening.-Cotton closed unchanged. Yarns and
fabrics dull, with downward tendency.
NEW YOBS, september e.
Noon.-Cotton firm; uplands 22Xc, orleans
22Xc; sales 822 bales.
Evening-Cotton firm; sales 2407 bales; up.
Isnds 22X Orleans 22X- Sales of cotton futures
o-day 11.600 bal PS, BB fol own: September aux.
?ox; October i9X. 19 i i-it); November 19 9-lu,
i9X; December 19X- 19X; January 20; February
2011-10; Uarch 201-16.
BOSTON, September 6.
Ootton firm: middlings 22Xa22Xc; gross re
celpts 444 bales; sali'B soo; stock 7000; weekly
gross receipts 160(1; sales 2800.
PHILADELPHIA, September e.
Cotton firm; middlings 22Xc; weekly net re?
ceipts 30 bales; groes 7)0.
BALTIMORE, September 6.
Cotton firm; middlings 22c; gross receipts 8
bales: exports coastwise 20; sales 76: stock 486;
weekly grosa receipts 231; exports coastwise 80;
sales 48?; spinners 848.
PROVIDENCE. September 6.
Net receipts of the we?-k 7 bales; stock 7ooo.
Cotton quiet; middlings i9Xc; net receipts 9
bales; exports coastwise 13; sales 22; stock 148;
net receipts of the week 32; exports coastwise 81 ?
NORFOLK, September 6.
Cotton quiet; low ralddltnus 19Xc; net receipts
120 bales; exports coastwise 6; sales 26; stock
439; net receipts or the week 806; exports coast?
wise 720; Bales 05.
_ ,-. . Crnr Pomr, September 6.
Receipts or the week 2 baits.
SAVANNAF, September 6.
Ootton active and In good dnnaud; middlings
i9Xc; net receipt? 629 ba.es; exports coastwise
68.; sales 817; stock 1658; weekly net receipts
2784; exports coastwise 723s; sales 1287.
AUGUSTA, september 6.
Cotton quiet: middlings i9Xc; net receipts 317
bal?B; sales 300; stock 1225; weekly net recopts
9s5; sales ii7fl.
NASHVILLE, Seotember n.
Colton quiet and steady; middlings I9HOS
weekly receipts 615 bales; sulpments 66:' stocs by
actual count 214.
COLUMBUS, September e.
cotton quiet; low midd inga 19c; weekly re?
ceipts 330; Bhlpmeats 201 ; stock SSL
_ - MACON September 6.
Cotton firm; middlings 19c. ; weekly receipts 430
bales; shipments aos; stock 697.
Ootton active and firm; low middlings i9>4a
i9Xc: weekly receipts ?09 bales; shipments ?91;
MOBILE, September 6.
Ootton-middlings20c; nutre elpta 204 bales;
exports coastwise ito; sales 6; stock 1,406: weekly
net recelyts 697; gross 701; exports coastwise 169;
NEW OHLE ANS, September 0
Cotton firm; middlings 21c; net receipts 972
bales; gross 976; exports coastwise 604; eales -no;
Btock 9.988; weekly net receipts 4,153; gross 4 241;
exports coasttvlae 947; sales 3.800.
GALVESTON, September 6.
Ootton firm; gool ordinary l7Xm7X>': net re?
ceipts 1633 bales; siles lOuO; ?tock 8504; weekly net
receipts 4647; exports coastwise 2100; sales 2U6.
PROVISIONS AND PRODUCE MARKETS.
LIVERPOOL, september 0.
Noon.-Red wini er wheat 12s ed. Pork Sss 6d.
Evening.-Rosin 12sal28 6s. Turpentine 39a40s.
NEW YORK, Septembe- a.
Noon.-Flour qu let and heavy. Wnest dull and
drooping, coru declining. Pork quiet, $U Ita
14 20. Lard steady, steam 8Xa9Xc Turpentine
steady at 55Xa6?. Rosin quiet at $4 60 for
Evening.-Flour inactive and lower; common
to fair extra S7 ?Oao 75; good to choice $9 80a
12 25. Whidbey qolet at 92Xa92Xc. Wheat la2c
lower; advanced freights check export, aud the
decline In ?uur han driven mlhers out ol the mar
Ket; winter red Western Si 60al 62. Oom a shade
lower. Rice steady. Pork dull, S14 10al4 20.
Lard unchanged. Naval stores steady. "
CINCINNATI, September 6.
Flour lu fair demand and firm at $7 65*7 85.
3orn steady at 45c. Pork nommait;. $13 60- Lard
o lair demand and arm; offerings light; sommer
>Xc. kettle 0. Bacon In fair' demand and d rm ;
moulders 7Jia7?c; clear rib sH ea 10; olear sides
.0. Good whiskey in good demand at Ola
_, BALTIMORE, seotember 6.
Flour qntet.' Wheat quiet and firm. Corn
?vhlte 65468c; yellow 04a66c Oa>s dulL Pro?
ntos qaiet but weak. Mess $14 75. Whiskey
. ? ' "* -
WILMINGTON, N. c.. september el ?
Spirits turpentine steady at 63a54c; rosin quiet
i*jM for NO. L $8 76 for extra No. 2, $6 for low
pale, $7 for window glass; crudo turpentine
?teatly at $2 60 for hard, ?3 85 for yellow dip, $4 35
tor virgin; tar quiet at $325.
_LounrviLLB, September 8.
Tobacco active an* firm; sales 60 hogsheads.
Flour active; extra family $6 25a$7. Corn 56a 8c.
Provisions In fair demand; extra mess pork sis 75;
bacon shoulders 7j?c: clear rib ?ides io>ic; clear
sides lie Packed lard 9Xal0>?c: order lots ?c
higher. Whiskey firm at 9lc.
New York Naval Stores Market.
?... ?... ? . IIBW' TOME, september c.
The Dally Balletin says: Receipts to-day 2817
bois rosin, 532 do spirits turpentine. An advance
at Wilmington to 60c for spirits turp?n lne has
strengthened the market here, and ho ders are
flrmat53}? 66c. with the iaslde i.rtc freely bid;
sales 65 bbia at 64a55c Rosin ls more active and
Arm, the demand stlmnated b7 an advance at
London to 13s; sales 50J bbls common, to arrive,
at $410.4750 bbls (including looo to arrhe) at
S4 ?5. 200 bbls at $4 3u, delivered, and 4000 bbls
on private terms, 2000 or which were to arrive.
Tar aud piton without new features of Interest.
r ' ? New York Klee Market.
NEW YORK, September. 6.
The Dally Bulletin sa>s: There was some lr.
regularity in the market to-day for foreign, com?
mon grtdes are )ic lower, but prime s ock la
well held. Sales soo bags at for Rangoon
and 7>?a8c for Patna; also iso bags Rangoon in
bond at Sc gold, In bond; 70 tes carol na at 8)?a
9?c. The above transactions show a fair busi?
ness for the d ay.
Trie Louisiana Rice Crop. .
NSW ORLEANS, August 30.
Dupre. Reine & Co.'a Circular say< : The re?
turn 1 of the past year show a considerable falling
off in the Loulsla a rice crop compared with tuc
previous year. At the time we attributed the
piooable decrease, not only to thu redaction In
ucrenge, but also to other causes, snch as a want
or water rnr irrigation, a severe drought in Hie
mon h-i or Jone and July, and the Bonnet Carre
crevasse-the latter alone causing a loss of about
5000 bbls-the consequence was that the crop of
1871 amounted to no more than 88,000 bbls
or clean rice-a falling off of over 110 J bbls from
that of 1870. A9 a natural consequence of a
short crop-the demand being In excess or the
supplies of Louisiana rice-considerable business
was done In Carolina and Georgia rice, tne im?
ports from those States amounting to 3872 tierces,
equal to 9000 barrels of Louisiana. Tne most lm
portant feature of the rice trade the past year
ws the Impulse given to the importation or the
foreign article, amoootlng ti 18,550 bags Rangoon,
or 400 per cent, more toan any previous year.
The crop ls now being harvestei In this State;
?hat since 1869 there never was so line a prospect
for an abondant j leid, and with th 1 seieo loa of
heed generally use1 hy onr planters, we look for a
much better quality. With the lnoreaie of acre?
age tn some of the pariahes, a crop of 50,000 barrels
clean of 280 pounds ls expected.
Interior Cotton Markets.
. OAKTON. September 4
The market for the past week has ruled with
very little change on previous quotations, the
prevalence of rust and caterpillars having a ten?
dency to keep np prices; sales of new cotton . np
to dite 90 holes, the price to-day being 18j? to
19XO for middlings; shipments to date 186 bales.
GREENVILLE, September 4. :
Cotton ls selling to da? at 18o.
i CHARLOTTE, September 2.
Sales light the past week, and priers are with?
out material change; spinning demand ls absorb?
ing all sold; 6 bales of new cotton arrived since
our review or last week, and wai classed as good
style low middling and sold at 20 and 220.
MACON, september 6.
Cotton nominal at 19c; receipts to day lis bales;
sales 182; shipped 44.
COLUMBUS, September 4.
Middlings 19c; sales 49 biles; receipts 93; ship?
MONTGOMERY, September 4.
The market Is Arm and active; low middlings
COLUMBIA, Sentembor 5.
Sales to-day 68 bales; middlings 18Jic
Receipts per Railroad, September 8.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
486 bales cot ron. 79 bales goods, 48 bbls spirits
turpentine, 194 bbls rosin and crude, 600 bbls and
bag - floor, 324 sacks corn, and 2 oars stock. To
Kailroad A gen', A S Smith, Pringle A Son, Mow?
ry 4 Son, P'iter, Kodgera A co, Chapeau * co, E
B Frost & co, G H Waller A co, Reeder A Davis,
Barden A Parker, Crawley A Dehon, Murdaugh 4
Weekly, W P L ow Ung, Witte Broa, W O Bee Ac?,
K inman 4 Dowell, A J Salinas. Caldwell A hon;
Trenholm A Son, Tledeman, Calder A co, Geo W
williams 4 co, O Foll?n A Son, Wm Gurney, J N
Robson. H Cobla A co, H Bul winkle, Jeffords A co,
F D c Kracke, W H Jones A co, D A Amme.
NORTHS ASTERN RAILROAD.
81 bales cotton, 88 bbls spirits turpentine, 368
bbls rosin, cara lumber, mdse, Ac To Wbllden 4
Jones. Barden 4 Parker, Kinsman A Howell. GW
Williams A co, Reeder A Davis, T G Bosg. S Fass,
E a Frost A co, E Welling. W K Byan, w c Bee
A co, Caldwell A Son, A J Salinas, u n Walter A
co, A S Smith, Mowry A >on, T P Smith, Wagner,
Huger A co, Railroad Agent, and others. '
Passengers. , . .
Per steamship James ?dger. from New Torie
Miss Nelli- Clifford, Misa Lillie Bernard, Miss Min?
nie Watson. Miss Nellie Jones, A Ololbie- s, Ur? A
< loin ter, K Smith and wire, A Joyce. J P Lorenz,
E Lndekoos, J H Tinnen, ? H Stebbins, J R Ken
dr cks, Mary Seals, Miss Fanny Cochran, O Foster,
S w Maurice. T Jacksou, M Kallsky. W cahill, N S
Lucas, P Albert, L Brown, and four steerage.
Per steamer Pilot Boy, from Savannah via
Beaufort, Bilton Head, and Way Landings-K A
Marshall, Mi-s McGuire, Miss Fitzgerald, W Fer*
gason, and seven deck.
CHARLESTON, 8. C....SEPTEMBER 7, 1672.
Gat ss dog 46 mm ss Bec. | Lon 79 deg 67 mm 37 sec.
ARRIVED YESTERDAY. .
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York,
- hoars to the bar. Mose. To James Adger A
co. J E Adger A c >. S O Railroad Agent, Southern
Exsress co, N E Railroad co, A M Adger, O D
Ahrens A co, K D Andrews. Mrs B Armstrong, B
Bischoff A co. F C Borner, W M Bird A co, Edwin
Bites A co. H Brown. C Bart A co, K T Browne,
B Boyd, B Bulwlnkle, E S Burnham, V c Bayer, T
M BrlBtoll A co, T L Bl-aeli. T M Cater, Cameron,
markie; -A co. Crone, Boy ls ton A co, w LU haree
A co, j Campsen A co, Chapeau A Heffron, James
Connor. t'oosaw Mining co. L Coben A co, Thoa
Campbell. Dowte. Moise A Davis, M Drake. Jss M
Eaion A Bro, O H Eysenbach, A S Evana, B Feld
mann A co, tv ray thc, McOumb A co, D F Fleming
A co. Jno s Fairly A co, Furcogott, Benedict co,
1 L Falk A co, B Gerdts A co, ? Gravely. Bart A
co, TM Hoisev A Bro. J B Qraver, E M Grlmke, P
L Qaillcmln, Oramann A Schwacke. O S Backer,
N A Hunt, J Hurkamp A co, Holmes A Calder,
A Illing, Jeffords A co. Johnston, crews A co, O H
Johnson, A Johnson, Knobeloch ? Small, Kinsman
A Bow-11, B W Kt tete, B Klaue A co, Kllnck,
wickenberg A co, John Kennerty, Kinsman Bron,
N M Klein, Lanrey, Alexander A co, R Lawless P
B Lalane A co, Locke A Qroning, O A Lengnlck,
Lesesne A Wells,'Q J Lohn, Martlu A Mood, Wm
Matthieasen. J G Mlloor A co, MuLoy A Rice, E
w Marshall A co, s R Marshall A co, Wm McKay,
P F Murray, Mc Li ar A Keudall. W A Mehrtens
Mrs L Mehrtens. Nach m fin A co, G A Norwood, M
H ?atban, G F Nichols, C L Ostendorf, D O'Neill A
Sons John F O' ?till, B O'Neill. J C Ojeman, W F
Paddon, Edw Perry, Pelzer, Ro 'gera A CU. Jacob
Kells, Phosphate M A M co, Quackenbush, Es 1 li! A
co, Kavenei, Holmes A co, havenel dc co, J N Hob?
son, W P Russell A co, J R Read A co, Singer S M
co, sell A Foster, G O Schmelzer, li B Mlcox, M
Triest. E B Stoddard A co, Steffens, Werner A
Ducker, Steele A Wardell. Stull, Webb A co, S S
solomons, L .schnell. Jno F Taylor A co, Tlede
mn?, Calder A co. A L Tyler, S 1 h om-on, John H
V?llers, P Walsh. W J Yates. P P Toale, Wagencr
A Mon8ees, O F Wleters, .s B Wilson A Br.>. Wm
Uirerhardr.. Walser, hvitns A Cogswell, R White,
Geo w williams A co, P Wlneman A co, Order,
Brig M E Pennell, Plummer, Boston-14 days.
ice. To Tudor Ice co. Yeaat-1 lo-Street Bros A co.
Mercnants' Line sehr Georgiens Lawrence,
Randall, New York-5 days. Mdse. To Roach A
Moirett. J E Adger A co, Adams, Damon ft co, B
Bischoff ft co, Bollmsnn Bros, W M Bird ft co. W
U i.hafee ft ca, Bulcken ft Wohltmann, Jas cos?
grove, J P Browne, E R cowperthwalt, H A Due.
Mowle, Moise ft Davis, O D Franke, ? F Fleming
ft co, C Graveley, Hart ft co, T M Horsey ft Bro, B
KLitte 4 co, P B Lalane ft co, M Luhrs, C Llllen
tlial ft co, J H Lopez s R Marshall ft co, W Mar
scher, 0 L McClenahan, Martin ft Mood, Mantouc
A co, A Nimitz ft co, D Paul ft co, Quackenbush,
Estlll ft co. a c Railroad co, W snepnerd ft c >, T
w Stanland, Sell ft Foster, Steffens, Werner ft
Docker, w B Smith ft co. u Steinken, R Tnomlio
son ft co, Tledeman, Calder & co, T Tupper, Jr, W
L Webb, p p Toale, Wagener ft Monsees. Otto F
Wleters, S H Wilson ft Bpo, G W Williams ft co. W
J Vate?, J N Robson, Mordecai ft co. E W Marshall !
ft co, H C Ingraham, S s Clyde, Crane, Boylston
ft co, and others.
Sehr -, rrom Jehossee Lland. 1000 bushels ,
new rough rice. To J D Aiken. ,
Steamer Pilot Boy, McNeity, from Savannah, 1
Beaufort. Pacific and Chtsolm's Landings. 1 bag
sea Island conon and mdse. To Ravenel. Holmes
4 co, A M Adger, John Colcock A co, W M Bird '
4 co, Bollraann Bros, F Kressel, - Moore, Dowle,
Moise 4 Davis, Mrs Judge Lee, M Triest. Kllnck,
wickenberg 4 co, Tledeman. Calder 4 co, Capt J
O Clanssen, C H Glldden, R Chlsolm, Jr.
Boat from Christ Church. 8 bags sea Island
cotton. To Barden 4 Parker.
Boat from James Island. 8 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To W C Bee 4 co.
Boat from John's Island. 4 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Stoney 4 Lowndes.
Boat from Cn ri g r. Ch arc a. 2 bags sea Island cot
) n. To Stone; * Lowndes.
steamship Virginia, Hinckley, Phlladelphhv-W
SAILED YESTERDAY. Wj;
Steamship Virginia. Hinckley. PMladelplnfr '
FROH THIS PuBT. _.
Steamship Gulf Stream, Hanter, at Ph?adei
blH. September A *
Bark Ada carter, Nichols, at Boston, sd Sap
5mber. , .. ct* ' -
Sehr M H Pote, Roberts, at Boston, Septem
CLEARED FOB THIS PORT.
Steamship Sea Gail, Dutton. Baltimore, Bop*
;mber4. . .
MARINE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. '
. . Nsw Yoaz, September A
Arrived, steamship Cleopatra.
Arrived out, steamship France. . , .?
IHE PHUiADELPHIA LEON STEAM
IHE FIRST GLASS LRON SCREW STEAMSHIPS i
GULF STREAM, Captain Hunter, ?. &j
Are now regularly on the Line, lnsarmsj a first
class sea connection between Failad*Jphla and
Charleston, and in alliance with Railroad Oom- ag
panleBht both term .ni, a (To rd rapid transporUaan ^'
to and itom au points in the ootton "States, and ag
to and from cincinnati, St. Louis, Chicago and . Sj
the principal cities of the Northwest.JSostoo,
Providence and the Eastern HflJiufactrxrOt Cen?
sarThe GULF STREAM ls appointed to sail trom ye
Brown's Wharf, .on FRTDAT, September's, ata
o'clock P. H. . ? . .,; '?
jaarrne VIRGINIA wm follow. . ..,,
For particulars of Freight arrangements, apply :
tc WM. A. COURTENAY, Union Wharves.
W. P. CLYDE A cc., General Agec .s, No. ls j
South Delaware Avenue, Philadelphia,
p?'R HIW" Y O v.'.".:-. "?
ON 1HUE3DAT, SEPTEMBER 12, AT 1 3
O'CLOCK P. M. _ 'M
-. rr. . t*?:*?M
SEW IRON STEAM LENE-ESTABLISHED 1870. /J
BTATB-BOOMB ALL OT. fH
san fer New Yorfc* on THUSBDAT. Si^iember?, at >
i o'clock P. H.. from Pier B&X^imThmm^-M
Thronpi Bills' or La^mgr to UTCrpool and Uta
New EngtSnd CnUea as nsaaLi . ; .V.r it&tit
lnsunnce nv Steamers of tUriIAU#|J<?ap^?
For Freight or Passage. Bn#^r?"2??f*3H??-^
very One Deck Stateroom axaommogftttoni^jpprj
to WAGNER, HUGER A ^NO.^P^EO^ttfwt, S
orte WKATOURmAT^iptt^TO^ ?
?10R NEW iOBJU-.;:; ?o;:,$n |
HEW YOH?, :AsTJD>. .Ofl??iijM^^*
B 8 T AB LI fl H H B^aWwX*. \
*Em ' '??j "^5-.. i-":: J?T91C
The splendid Sldewheel steamship CHAM.
PION, R. w. Lockwood. Corarmuid^'will sin"
from Adner-B south Wharf on SATURDAY, the
7th i-f September, at io o'clock AM; .. ;.- o fe ( -
A3" The CHAMPION has superior accommoda?
tions for passengers, and ber table ia supplied
with ail or ?he delicacies of Jhe New York and
The JAMES A HG ER follows OUVTPEBDAT; :ths
loth, ai io ? jelock AM. ? . - " .
?-Marine insurance by this line per best.
JOT Through Bills of Lading given on trotten to
Liverpool, Boston, Providence,'MM timUK*Ung.
land manufacturing towna, -Hil.? i^.L/coftj"
For Freight or Passage Engagement* ,asiQv ta
sep2-fl JAMES ADGERA COn Agent*.
?O O R B A Ljt I /M^?^ftg,
FREIGHTS RECEIVED DALLY, AND THROUGH
BILLS LADING ISSUED * . ;^
PHILADELPHIA, BOSTOtV, ,
THE CITIES QF. 'THB NORTH?
The Fine Steamship SE A GULL, DT .
mander, will sall for Baltimore, on
DAT. 12th September, at 1 o'clock P. M
?ar Philadelphia Freights forwarded to tbat
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional insurance, and Consignees are allowed
ample time to sample and sell their Gooda from
tho Railroad Depot la Philadelphia., ..,<?.,..,
PALL U. IKtMlULM, AgWif
sep7-5_No. 2 Union WnatVes.
BOSTON AND CHARLESTON STEAM?
The steamship HERcEDlTA, "nr?nln < ftfJiL
Maranman, is now receiving Freight S&2&HB
Bos ion, and w )l sall for this port on BATUEO^T,
the 31st of August, thoa anording shippers direct
conveyance fe-Goods. >
The MERC c DITA win leave Charleston for Bos?
ton on SiTcitDAv. the 7th of september, and will
take Freight at reasonable rates.
For Freight engagements, apply to '
JAMES AUGER A CO.,
CHANGE OF SAILING DATS, .
INCREASED SERVICE. Ni.^S
PACIFIC HAIL STEAMSHIP OOMTANTT?
THROUGH LINE TO & ??V
CALIFOBNIA CHINA AND flPAN. .
FARES GREATLY REDUCED. . ?
Steamers or the above Une ?eave Pier.?<E?akv
No 42 North River, foot ot Canal street SawK
New York, at U o'clock noon, of the lu^fc?JN*
and 30th of every mon* eicept when ******
rall on sunday, then the Saturday Precedta*;.*
Ail depanures connect at Panama WT**"**
ers for South Pacific and Cestral American porM.
For Japan and China, steamers leave Sani WM-,
cisco first of every month, except when lt falls on
.h/?-ftH?ANY'a TICKET OFFICE, on the
ws ?a3Bi -^fss?TSjr
FOK FLORID A,
?me Splendid Steamer DICTATOR, ? .?ff^w
Captain L. M. Coxetter, will leave hfiilBC
charleston every TUESDAT EVENING, at han: past a
a'clock. for SAVANNAH, FBBNAHDHiA,-JAOK
WNVILLE. PALAlKA, ' AND ALL LANDHtQS
DN ST. JOHN'S RIVER. A r: ' "
Returning. DICTATOR wu! leave PALATKA
rnuiaDAV NIGHT. SAVANNAH SATURDAY MORN
INO arnvivlng here same afternoon.
All Way Freight must be prepaid.
For Freight or Passage, having splendid ao
:ommodatlons, appij to v
RAVENEL A CO., Agents, :
oerner Vanderhorst'B Wharf aud East Bay.
iniy27 . ? .
Physicians'saddle Boga. . . >
pnyalcians'Pocket Cases r
For sale by ^?2??2?g
No, Ml Meettng street.