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VOLUME IX.-_NUMBER 2070 CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 18^2._EIGHT DOLL4HS A YEAR.
GEORGIA DOES HER DUTY.
AN OVERWHELMING RADICAL DE
- EBAT Ul TBB EMPIRE SI ATE.
The Election of the Democratic Ticke;
by aa Immense Majority-Rejoicings
la Augusta.-The Customhouse Goes to
th? Btatlonhonse la savannah-Ne?
groes Attuck the Polls In Macon
?harp Fig h il n & and Lo?? of Iilfe.
[SPECIAL TXLBGBAM TO THS KEWS. ]
SAVANNAH, Wednesday, October 2.
The polls opened here at six o'clock ia the
morning. A large crowd of blacks were j
already assembled, who for some time monop?
olized the voting. Both parties were repre?
sented amongst the managers of elections,
and everything passed off quietly, with the
exception of the arrest of Grant, a violent
colored Bad leal, who drew a knife on a deputy
sheriff. He was promptly arrested, however,
and DO disturbance was caused until about
noon, when Bryant, the deputy collector of
customs, who was acting as challenger for the
Radicals, became very abusive to the mana?
gers for fancied partiality, because a colored
man was retnsed to vote without the
proper certificate. A deputy sheriff under?
took hie arrest, when he drew a pistol and
snapped lt. A blow from the sheriff's club
brought bim to term?, and he was taken In j
charge by the chief of police, to whom he j
was turned over by the sheriff. This arrest
caused a great excitement among the negroes,
who were congregated in a neighboring equare
to the number of fire or six hundred. All
manner of threats were made, but the fifty
bayonets of the gallant General Anderson's
poi leo loree, who were on duty near the polls,
?earned to restrain their ardor somewhat, and
after a harangue from the collector or the
port, Colonel Atkins, they all dispersed and
gave up the contest entirely, threatening to
contest the-election, and Atkins asserting
that lt should be taken to the Supreme Court
of the United States.
No other disturbance occurred during the
day, and the election progressed quietly. The
whites turned ont In strong numbers. At this
hour, eleven P. H., the votes have just been
counted. Fdur thousand three hundred and
forty two votes were cast, ot which the Dem?
ocrats have nearly three thousand eight hun-1
The indications are that the Democrats have
carried the State by a large majority.
Bryant was released this alteruoon on one
thousand dollars boll.
THE RADICAL BOUT.
AU Quiet la August*-x Gala of Two
Th ou? c. nd Vote s-The Democracy
Sweep the State by aa Overwhelming
[FEO* THI ASSOCIATED PBK83.]
AUGUSTA, October 2.
The election passed off quietly. Blohmond
Courfty goes Democratic by eight hundred
majority, being a gain on Bullock's election of
over two thoneand votes. The returns come [
In slowly, and nothing official eau be given
until to-morrow. There ls no doubt of the
Democrats carrying the State by an over
whelming majority, thus securing Smith's
election by many thousands. There Is great [
gnthaaiaam manifested. The city ls illumina?
ted by bonfires. A Greeley and Brown flag
was raised and saluted by the firing ol cannon.
THE TRICKS THAT WEBE VAIN.
An Attempt to Get Vp a Riot-The Cns.
tomJtoxue, as Usual, at the Bottom of I
lt- Dtpaty Collector Bryant with a
Cracked Crown-All Goes Well with
Ute Un terri fled Democracy.
SAVANNAH, October 2-1 P. M.
J. E. Bryant, the deputy collector ot tbe
port, attempted to create a riot at the polls to?
day, and, was ordered off by the deputy
sheriff.- Bryant resisted, and attempted to
draw a pistol, when he was struck over the
head with a club by an officer, and taken off.
He ls now In confinement. The election, thus
tar, ls progressing quietly.
Bradley, the negro who, for the past two
weeks, has been inciting the negroes to riot
and incendiarism, left tbe city last night for J
South Carolina, and has not yet returned. Be?
noit? lrom Liberty County say the Democrats
are ten to one, but lt ls a strong negro county.
The Badlcal leaders have collected the poll j
tax from the negroes, and have given them
bogus receipts, on which they claim the right
BLOODY NEGRO RIOT IN MACON.
The Game that was Played Dace Too
Often-tfegroes|Attacklng the Polls
They are Driven off with Loss-One
White flfaa tad Two Negroes Killed.
MACON, October 2.
A fight occurred at the polls lu Macon to?
day, growing ont of another attempt by tbe
negroes to take forcible possession of the polls,
adevloe which they bave successfully prac?
ticed here on the last three elections. Very
early lu the morning they massed at the city
hell and marched down lo the courthouse In
column, under the command of their captains j
and lieutenants and sergeants. There they
found a smaller crowd, principally whites, and
commenced crowding upon them and forcing
then from the polls. A few bouts of fisticuff j
occurred in the dense mass, and theo
a discharge of brickbats came from
the negroes, followed by au order from their |
leader, Jeff Long, to fire upon the whites. Io
thq, course of a few seconds about fifty pistol
shots were discharged from both sides, by
which one white man was killed, and some
five or six negroes wounded, two ol whom
are since dead. Tbe attack oame from the
negroes, and those general facts are substan?
tiated by numerous affidavits before the ven?
erable Judge Cole, of - this circuit, who was in
the courthouse and himself a witnes?, from a ]
window, that the negroes commenced the
affray. After the affray, which lasted but a |
few moments, tbe balk of the negroes left in
haste and disorder, swearing that they
would give up the election, as they had
been driven from the polls by violence,
and could get no chance to vote.
They massed again at the City Hall, where
they were addressed by the mayor, who guar?
anteed them perfect protection by a strong
loree of special police, which had been sworn
In tor the day, and free access to the polls,
bot, with lew exceptions, they refused to vote,
and many have gone home. The whole of I
this deplorable affair ls simply the result of
another attempt by the negroes to carry this
precinct by storm, and a firm purpose of tbe
whites to prevent a repetition of the outrage.
All quiet at this time.
-Mazatlan was captured by the pronuncia?
dos ou September IS. Flores was captured,
and will be tried by court martial. Many acts
cf cruelty were committed by the victors.
A SUBTERRANEAN MYSTERY.
Discovery or ny ste noun Catacombs In
[From the Columbia Union 1
Several days since, ihe temporary com?
mander of the garrison In this elly, during the
absence ot Colonel Black, commanding officer
of tbe post, concluded to change his quarters
from the residence so long occupied by bim,
known as the Sloan House, situated In the
rear of tbe South Carolina College, to a house
formerly occupied by the Rollins girls. Yes?
terday he wr s naturally busy putting things to
rights, and looking about bis new quarters
from cellar to garret. The garret did not sur?
prise him any, but, wheo he came to explore
tbo cellar, Belnocl could have had no greater
surprise lu the midst of the catacombs of
Egypt than our worthy, friend when be com?
menced to pursue the windings of the walled
cellar and arches. This subterranean vault is
calculated to excite the curiosity of auy man.
Yet unexplored to their full extent, enough
has been seen to excite much calculation as to
wbat lt may have been designed tor.
There are many rumors already. Traditions
are uncertain and varied. One ls, that this
residence was once occupied by a gentleman
heavily Interested In blockade-running. Ano?
ther suspicion ls that the subterranean pas?
sages were made for the purpoBeof dodging
Ku-Klux. Whatever may have been the de?
sign, the place ls deep, winding and dreary,
more fitting occupants below than above this
mundane sphere. After furthar explorations
we shall give an account lu full, and back lt
up with statemenis equally as entitled to
credit as are our friend, Mr. Stanley's, of the
Herald, whose word we do not doubt.
THE RICHLAND REPUBLICANS.
Tbe following ticket has been nominated by
the "True Republicans" ot Richland County,
and the Phceoix Bays lt ls emphatically tbe
best ticket yet put forward:
Fer the Legislature, Robert J. Palmer, N.
E. Edwards, Jobu P. Adams, R. I. Cannon.
Clerk of couit, D. B. Hiller. J nd ne of Pro?
bate, S. D. Swygerc sheriff, J. E. Dent.
Coroner, J. H. williams. School commis?
sioner, Y. H. Berkeley. County commis?
sioners, M. J. Calnan, Ellison Weston, Janu?
ary Simpson. Solicitor, N. Barnwell.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-Mr. Tnomas, formerly editor of the Beau?
fort rimes and Republican, died lo Columbia
on Monday of congestive chills.
-Jlllson, Hayne and Judge Mackey spoke
at Wlentboro' lu the Interest ol the Moses
ticket. Tno last named was very severe on
Tomllnaon, and carpet-baggers generally.
The audience was small, and almost entirely
-Bishop Howe preached in the Episcopal
church at Wlnnsboro' both at morning and
night service ou Sunday. At the night ser?
vice five ladles were confirmed by him and
received Into the church, "through the laying
on of haods." His discourses were very able
-The weather in Orangeburg for the last
week has been very propitious for the gather?
ing of colton and ginning and bringing lt to
market, but there Is an universal complaira
among the planters ihat lt ls difficult to get
tbe requisite labor. Owing to an adverse fail
the crops are maturing very rapidly.
-Drayton Parka, tbe person wbo was under
bond for appearance at the next term of the
United States Circnlt Court, to answer a
charge ot Ku-Kluxing, and who undertook to
cut the throat and severely wounded Lawson
Davis, a witness against him, Saturday night
last, afterwards escaping, bas been caught by
blB bondsmen and turned over to the sheriff
of York County for satekeeplng. The sheriff
and military officers failed to ascertain the
whereabouts of the prisoner until this course
OVER THE SEA.
Fatal Railroad Accident In England.
A terrible accident happened thio morning
to the passenger train from this city for Edin?
burgh. While running at a very rapid speed
lt came in collision near Ktrtle Bridge with a
freight train, causing the Instant death of nine
persons. Many others are injured, and it ls
teared that several of them will die.
The Resignation of Lord Hatherly
Cheerful Talk About the Geneva
Lord Hatberly has resigned the chancellor?
Tbe solicitor general, in addressing his con?
stituents congratulates them upon securing
the ballot, and upon England's peace wltb all
nations. He declared the award of the
Geneva Tribunal could be paid without In?
THE CINCINNATI EXPOSITION.
CINCINNATI, October 2.
The cotton departments of the Cincinnati
Industrial Exposition will be open for entries
until the loth of November, and the premiums
awarded on November 13. The commissioners
offer silver medals tor tbe best bale from Texas,
Louisiana, Mississippi, Arkansas, Alabama,
Georgia and Tennessee, and sweepstakes for
the bett bale from these seven States. In addi?
tion to these, large cash premiums will be of?
fered by merchants of the edy. The applica?
tions alrea?y made Indicate a display reaching
far beyond that ol aoy previous exposition in
ra JE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, D. C., October 2.
Io the Northwest, tbe Mississippi and Oblo
Valleys, and on the upper Lakes, the barome?
ter will probably lall aod the temperature In?
crease, with cloudy weather and southerly to
westerly winds. In tbo Gulf and South Atlan?
tic States, winds southerly to westerly, with
generally clear and warmer weather. From
the lower Lakes to Virginia and eastward,
southwesterly lo southeasterly winds, with
cloudy weather and occasional light rain on
Lake Erle, and southward to Weat Virginia,
but generally clear weather In the Middle and
THE NEW YORK VEGETABLE HARKET.
The Dally Bulletin, of Tuesday, October 1,
Common potatoes are moderately active at
former prices. Sweets are steady at the de?
cline noted last week. Yegetables continue
quiet, and without, essential change. Our
quotations for potatoes are In br" ; in ship?
ping order, 50c per bbl must be added. We
quote as follows: Peachblows, $2a2 25; early
Bose at tl 50a2, and early Goodrich and Jack?
son whites at $126al 50; sweets $2 75a3 per bbl
for Virginia, and $3?3 25 for Delaware. We
quote vegetables : Green corn 75ca$l per
100. Bed onions, per bbl, $2a2 50; do yellow
$2 50a3; do Connecticut white $3 50a* per bbl.
squash, marrowfat, per bbl, 75ca$l. New tur?
nips $2 50.13 per bbl. Cabbages $8al2 per 100.
Beets, Jersey, $1 50. Tomatoes, 60a70c per
basket. Egg plant, 50ca$l per dozen. Lima
beans. $4a4 50 per bag; do. shelldd, $10 per
bushel. Carrots, per obi $2 50.
-Bringing coals to Newcastle ls no longer
an act ot lolly. The price of coal in England
ls now so high that large shipments of that
article are being made (rom France. The pro?
prietors of the collieries ot the Pas de Calais
have contracted to supply 250,000 tons of the
Invaluable mineral to EngliBh firm?, and the
shipment of the order has already commenced
io the port ol Dunkirk. Tbis ls the first time
coal has been exported from that port to Eng?
land, though ll prices maintain their upward
tendencies lt Is not likely to be tbe last. The
process will not probably last long, for the
cost of French coal has been rlslug of late
steadily, though not BO rapidly as with us in
England. The subject, however, bas attracted
some attention in France, where diligent
search is being also made for new coal-fields,
BO as to counteract by larger supplies the ten?
dency ot prices to rise. Some of the oounclls
L'eneral have voted money for engineering ex?
plorations to ascertain if these new resources
can be obtained. If these are successful, it ls
possible the new export trade may be con?
THE NATIONAL CANVASS.
PROGRESS AND INCIDENTS OE TUE
The Liberal Candidate for vice-Presi?
dent Makes a Great Speech.
Hon. B. Gratz Brown made one of the most
effective speeches of the campaign at Logans
port, Indiana, on the 27th of September. The
key-note of this elaborate effort ls given in the
following paragraphs :
The administration of the President and his
party represents almost exclusively the Idea
ot force, finding warrant for its exercise in
the sentiment o? baie; and as force ls without
law, so bate is without morality. Where re?
strained by the semblance of public opinion
you find the spirit developing in an official
d ici allon to tbe people; where all antagonism
ls crushed it enacts a conquest and riots lo
fraud and pillage. Iis sign ot ascendancy at
the North ls patronage; at the South plunder.
Discords are essential to its supremacy as ibe
food lt feeds on, and accordingly lt alms to
revive antagonisms rather than allay them.
Distrust ls the creed lt recites to the masses,
monopoly tbe presentment made to capitalists,
and place the reward to its own following.
Whatever prosperity exists In business lt
claims credit tor in the name of order; where
lallures overtake Us policies lt excuses them
in the interest of peace, and yet boin peace
and prosperity are wanionly trafficked for
power. In the remarks which I shall make to?
day my purpose ls lo enter a pleading before
you in behalt of friendly union and good-will
among all the citizens of our common coun?
try against the longer encouragement of an
alienation Blimulaied for political ends and
that would precipitate opposing parties Into
hostile camps. Tnat the polloy ol the admin?
istration bas not been a success in accom?
plishing Ihe great aud controlling demand of
the people tor reconciliation la now admitted
on a1! sides save those of bigoted partisanship.
The evidence is so convincing as to have satis
lied (he most sceptical. It ls shown in the re?
vulsion ot tbe seniiment of Southern commu
DlUes from respect and deference towards ihe
Federal executive lo the very opposite. Ii ls
manifest in ihe bitterness which ls breeding
lhere aod everywhere betweeu the white and
the black races. It ls displayed In the call lor
new and harsher legislation from Congress, in
the exposure of ihat ruin wrought by ihe car
[>et-bag governments, and In the revolt of a
arge section of the Republican party from a
lead so destructive to ull future hope and so
faithless to all past profession. Nothing can
be clearer than the fact, whatever may be the
excuses set up, tbat ihe President and his
party have not been equal to the task of re?
storing cordial relations towards the govern?
ment and harmony between the races. And
even party leaders concede as much when
they propose to conduct the present canvasB
on old Issues, to kindle again hatreds, to fight
over the war. It ls the recognition of this
failure that has thrown them back on the ne?
cessity of elaborating a campaign out of past
passions. No more complete proof of delin?
quency lu the conduct of natloual affairs could
be Bet lorth than ls thus lurnlshed. out of the
mouths of tbe most pronounced advooates.
Wendell Phillips discourses Incendiarism to
the black population;Senator Morgan declaims
malignity to the white population. The one
wants the President retained In power until
the Confederates at the South are all burled;
the other until the poor relations at the North
are all surfeited with office. As to the means ol
doing so they are alike indifferent, provided
only lt be harsh and uorepubllcan. With this
appeal of theirs I wisn first to deal, and shall
endeavor to show yon ihat lt has less founda?
tion In any Justice, ls scarcely less criminal
and infinitely more dangerous than even the
neglected duty and demoralized rule that has
Trade and commerce and finance cannot
withstand social convulsion, and yet lt ls the
old antagonism of sentions they invoke by
parade aud exaggeration of whatever will re?
vive resentment at ihe Norlh against the
South. The great market ihat should con?
sume ihe agricultural products of the Middle
Stales cannot be founded anew when strife
ls brewing, and yet lt ls the memories of
slavery, the battle-Held and prison life that
are conjured up to disorganize all labor la
tbe cotton Stales and to inflame tba soldiery
of the Union against the surrender of the
Confederate cause; and, more than ali else,
lt is the occurrence of any disorder, past or
present; the pretence of any conspiracy, or
the allegation of any hostility to tne settle?
ments, that ls seized upon with an avidity
unworthy ot true courage to spread a cloud
of terrorism over one-half the land], and io
coerce the other Into acquiescence in mis- '.
rule. This ls the old device ol tyranny to '
Intrench its power-as true to-day of Ama?
deus la Spain, as it was but yesterday of
Louis Napoleon, in France; not that plots
and violences may not bave occurred, but
they do not touch the great body of the peo?
ple, are no warrant for restricted liberties,
aud are always signe of danger to freedom.
THE COLORED LIBERALS.
Their Convention at Loutit vin ;-.v Shot
at the Carpet-Baggers-Wendell Phil?
The colored Liberals have been holding a
National Convention In Louisville, and their
speeches, resolutions and entire proceedings
were, as far as we have been able lo read
them, in the highest degree creditable. Cae
of their resolutions riddles the carpet-baggers*
It ls as follows :
We denounce as unrepublloan and un
American the vlllaoy of the rulers wbo bave
foisted themselves upon'some of the Southern
States, and who, by the most unblushing cu?
pidity, have reduced the people of mose Btu les,
of both races, to a condition of poverty, wblcn
a half a century ol' prosperity cannot redeem
them from, and call upon ihe colored people of
those States to rise up in their mlghi and rid
their Stales of these vampires, whose com in
ued rapacity will doom the whole people to
perpetual poverty and misery.
They also declared against Wendell PblllpB
in the following resolution:
Whereas, Wendell Phillips, who, owing to
his personal ill-will towards Horace Greeley,
counsels the colored people of the United
States to vote against that noble representa?
tive of constitutional liberty, and, provided
Greeley ls elected, he advises us to arm, and
arm Immediately; therefore, be lt
Resolved, That we, the National Liberal
Colored Convention assembled, do denounce
such counsel as Impolitic, injudicious and un?
patriotic; calculated, if heeded, to hurt us to
destruction and annihilation; and 1B only the
outgrowth of envv and personal difference,
and utter disregard lor right and the welfare
of the colored man aud the peace and pros?
perity of this great Republic.
We make a short extract from a speech de?
livered by Mr. Tabbs Gross. He said:
I never thought I was anywhere near the
devil unlil I gut to Springfield, Ohio, the
other day. [Laughter.] Tne re I met men
some ot them clalmlog to be Christians-aud
some of them had been my life-long acquaint?
ances, and had treated me aa a gentleman In
all my associations with them. But when
they heard I waB golug to vote for Greeley
and Brown, lt was death upon ihe spot. Now
what would you think of the white men of
this city mobbing all the Grant men In their
midst ? You would consider them worse
than thieve?. So with these colored Grant
men. They have no mind of their own. They
are tbe dupes of the Radical party, and will
not slop io think for themselves. Horace
Greeley has been the life-long friend of our
people. He advocated eur cuuae when our
hands were tied; he advocated our cause
when we dared not speak for freedom; when
every prospect belore us was dark, and we
had no hope of liberty. But Grant, has doue
nothing whatever tor the elevation of our
race. He had nothing to do wilh Ihe thir?
teenth, louneenth and fifteenth amendments.
He was not statesman enough to write those
amendments. [Laughter.] He has no respect
for UB or our rights.
NOTES AND GOSSIP.
A Third Nominee ?or Mayor or Gotham.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The municipal reform organization have
nominated w. F. Havemeyer Tor mayor.
Action Of the Arkansas Liberals.
LITTLE ROCK, October 2.
A full Liberal ticket is nominated; three
Republicans and the balance Democratic, j
Andrew Hunter, Democrat, ls nominated ror ?
DELANO 'S LAST BLAST,
Ile Regards the Scaling of Oar State
Debt to Nine Millions as "Simply
To Hie Editor of tte Neva York Times : j
"A Bond bolner lu Trust," In a note dated on
the 26ih instant, makes the following pertinent
inquiry, and requests that a reply be made
tb tough the Time.-: Did General MOBOS, In a I
speech In Charleston, say "that li he were
elected Governor he would repudiate the debt
ol the State, and did not care to have the
State credit good in New York ?"
That Judge Melton made a like speech, but
only worse; that others say In their speeches
that "tbe debt shall be scaled to niue mil-1
"Will "the Interest on the January and July,
as well as the October and April, bonds be
To these questions I would respectfully re- I
ply that neither General Moses nor Judge .
Melton made such declarations in a speech at
Charleston, the writer ol this- being present
at the time alluded to, and beard every word I !
which dropped (rora their lip?. And if such
expressions were attributed to them in the I ,
public prints, they must have been so report- I !
ed by newspaper correspondents, as there
were no' such reports of their speeches In I '
either of the Charleston Journals.
No person who has the capacity and Intelli?
gence to comprehend tbe Integrity ot the
State and Import of our obligations, with the
influence to effect public sentiment, would '
have ever talked about "scaling the debt I
down to nine millions." The thing ls simply 1
nonsensical, because Intolerable, and, there* I
In regard to the Interest, on the bonded I
debt, I can only reply that I know the loten- 1
lion of the new government, as the first step !
toward restoring the credit of the Stale, ls to I
pay off the Interest due os the debt. I(
Se assured there will be uo "repudiation, I
nor the semblance of V by the people of I \
South Carolina. The State Is full of resources,
her population Industri?os and producing, ber I
staples abundant and j valuable, and ber I !
revenue equal to the denands of her liablli-1 '
ties. A change in the administration of her j
government will prove this. KV \l
1 M. B, DKLANT. ?
No. 186 Bleecker stree, New York, Monday,
September 30,1872. :
A DISH OF POLITICAL GOSSIP, " I
What Judge Tom Mackey has to Say I S
A boat tbe Proipet la tlhe State. I ?
[From the Winnboro' Kew* ] j 1
Judge Mackey was It town on Saturday I [
last, and while here ve sought him out for!'
the purpose of being eolfhtened as IQ what Is 8
transpiring "behind tte Bcepes," and of gain-11
lng some information as to what ls to be the 11
destiny of South Carbina. We ?111 now give I P
our readers the benefi of the interview. I ?.'
He had recently retraed from Washington I r
city, where he had ben sent as a committee I 8
ol'one by the Repuollan. State committee to I b
to complain before thi great tycoon, Ulysses I v
First, of the conduct o certain United States I 8
officials who have offeoed the "Regulars" by I -<
their Identification wit the "Bolters." Mejor j tl
Merrill seems to have ben the worst offender, I b
and his case was the abject of Bpeciel and I "
fr rle vous complaint. ?e Judge's understand-1 c
og, when be left Wasrngton, was that Mer?
rili would be requeetedo communicate to the ri
war department a satistctory explanation of It(
his course, and In case t his failure to do so, I u
a court ot Investigation would be ordered, I a
and the redoubtable l?jor placed on trial. I d
By the by, lt seems tig Merrill "trot Into a I 0
scrimmage" In the earl.part ot the war, and I 'J
not coming out as wei.ua bo went lo, was
"bomb-proofed" in, a pnoflt-nmrtiar-s office
during the remainder ? the conflict. This I n
circumstance accounts fr his gallantry In his I R
crusade against tbe ?u-liux. I ti
The President, aocordig to Judge M., will T
pardon all the Ku-Kiu:prisoners alter the I"
Presidential election, B regards State poll-1 tl
tics, the Judge seemB|ulte confident that I ai
Moges would be elected o vernor by over 30, COO j ?
majority. He was Incl lol to believe, however, I B<
that the county tickets ould be considerably 111
mixed. He thought ah that the prospects IBt
for reform through the .legislature were very I *|
unjavorable. Inasmuch a the candidates put I ttl
I jr ward in the various aintles were of such a I T|
character and standings lo offer no guaran- I a(
tee thut they would set the question of d'
reform in the prop spirit, aud legis-1 -a
late with a view to rem ring the abuses that st
exist In our State govemeor. j bj
Concerning the reporttat he, Judge Mackey, I di
would be a candldateior the Legislature, I D'
be said that only under ertaja contingencies
Would he offer hitnseltx the poBtllou. If, I Ai
alter the assembling olthe Legislature, the da
friends of relonn were and lu the minority, ha
and of not sufficient sMgth to effect any-1 th
thing, he would use blihfluence to have a I bo
vacancy created, reBlg als Judgeship, and I th
endeavor to be elected che General Assem-1 ol'
b}y, IR th? hope of doti something lor the th
cause. He does not cotmplale pulling off I He
his Judicial robes in thlsHCtlon. sh
The Judge greatly plea* us in giving it as I wi
his opinion that GoyerncPerry would defeat I ea
Wallaoe lor Congress lan overwhelming I an
majority. He says thut ;Miace IB no doubt lo Kf
lull sympathy with the Alters," and that a I S(<
great many BepubllcanaUl take no part In I sn
the congressional electloiThose who do sup-1 by
po: t bim are rather lakerm and Indifferent I ra<
as to ihe result. I ice
Judge M. believes that better dey is in I sit
store for South Carolina, d that, In a year or ;Jei
two more, the chasm breen the white and I Bli
black races will be s ncc eui ly bridged. The I tbi
carpet-baggers, he says,.ve been our rqlo, I J
but he falls to explain w be has heretofore I hit
supported them. of
-. . - ?- fifi
TBE NORTRBT TURF. I gjj
__ -. . _ I ral
Opening of the Fall cling at Jerome I de!
_ I ov
NBTORK, October 2. j He
The fall meeting at Jeie Park opened to-1 wfc
day. The first race was Manhattan Uandi- I voi
cap sweepstakes of flfi|ollars each, with I of
' five hundred dollars ad, one mlle and a I ser
quarter. The fol lo wing tried: Preakness, I pie
Ortolan, Tubman, Monhlst, Lord Byron, I wh
Mary Louise, Fanchon.rennue and Sue I big
Rider. The race was wdby Fanchon, Tub- I Die
man second and Monaro third. Time 2.13. I aul
The second race was foie Jerome stake?, I do
three year oW, one hued dollare each, with I no*
ruteen hundred dollardded. two miles. I res
Joe Daniel won; Mate sed. Time 3.494. I vei
The third race was foe Nursery stakes, I Ha
for two year olds, fifty liars each, with al
thousand dollars added.) mile. It was won
by Little's colt, Wild Idllme 1.48$. Came- J
ron's Elsie walked ovdie course for ibe
fourth race, which waie private sweep-1
stakes for foals of l8G8ar miles, five hun-1 A
dred dollars each. Tbflh race was for a I Llg
purse of four hundred d:s, entrance money I sep
to the second horse, thquarters of a mlle. I latl
Padladeen, Nemaelsle,othlel, Wheatley, I J.
Harry Bassett and Ee O'Neill started. I- u
Harry Bassett won ea time L17|; Elsie waI
second. The sixth rowas tbe handicap I is n
steeple-chase for a pu of eight hundred I den
dollars, of which two Ired dollars to the ff0,
secoud horse. Tammasame in first, with h .
Lothiel a good second, Aaironomer third. I 3
? I our
SPARKS FROME WIRES. me,
-Secretary Fish haiurned to Washing- ure,
ton for the winter. I tool
-Fifty wild Indians i arrived at Wash- tbit
ington. I add
-The Great Bepubllced from San Fran-1 Tl
cisco for Yokohama wt5O,O0O in treasure, wa
-The 'Frisco newspis denounce the ac-1 full
quittai of Mrs. Fair SB a affair. I fu;,
-There waa an earth:o at San Francisco bad
-Mr. Morl, the Jape charge d'affaires I jDf?
at Washing' OD, explain reaction in Japan h ,
by saying tt ia au effort.ae old men to run
out the progressive yothen who controlled I 8CB1
affairs, and he hopes tjuildlng of the Ja- fore
panese vessels will soofon, I H
THE THREE GREAT STATES.
L1UERAL PROSPECTS AT TBS! OCTO?
Reports from Mr. Greeley's Travelling
Companion?-The Indianapolis Dem?
onstration-Lase Desperate Devices of
the Grant Managers-Revival of |
JKnowNothlnglsnt In New York-?V
Terrible Popish Plot Discovered-The
Debut of Ed mund Tates.
[FROH O?B OWN CURBBSFONDKNT.]
NEW TORE, September 29.
I bave conversed with some of the gentle?
men who accompanied Mr. Greeley on bis
Western tour. They give the most glowing
accounts of his reception in the West and in
Pennsylvania, and unhesitatingly express the
opinion that be bas improved his chances of
election by going among tbe people of those
States. They describe the Indianapolis dem?
onstration which greened Mr. Greeley as
something wonderful. Comparing the size of I
the' two cities lt was a much greater affair
than aoytblog of the kind that bas taken place
lu this great Democratic metropolis. The
sapltal ol Indiana ls a Republican stronghold,
but on the nigbt of Greeley's arrival there
were forty thousand people in Ita streets, a
large proportion of whom were torch-bearers,
mere were literally miles of flaming lanterns,
iud they occupied hours In passing tbe stand
[rom which Mr. Greeley and others spoke.
I have also met a gentleman just from the
West, who was in Indianapolis tbe day after
the Greeley reception. The Radicals tried to
;*et up a counter-demonstration, and Imported,
senator Logan, one ot the best stump speak- [
irs In the West, to draw the crowd. Logan
?poke In the principal hall In the city, and my
iraveller, who was pre; ont, sa VB lt was not
nair filled, and was as tame as a Quaker prayer
Heeling. Logan vainly lashed himself into
issumed fury; he could scarcely raise a cheer
br Grant. The contrast between the two
iemonstratlonB wai moat significant.
These observera come bacK with the impres
lion gathered, from the talk the?' beard around
hem in Indianapolis, that Hendricks will
lave ten thousand majority for Governor
text week. Mr. Hendricks himself thinks
lis majority will be fifteen thonsand.
lome of the Radicals hold out that (hey will
larry the State bv & small majority, others con
;ede it to Hendricks by live thousand. My lo
ormants also speak very hopefully of Ohio,
vbere there Is a large German vote, enough
o turo the scale betweeu the parties, and lt is
marly solid for Greeley and the Democratic
From Pennsylvania we continue to hear
;ocd accountB, particularly from the western
lountles where Radicalism has heretofore been
0 strong. There are various estimates of
luckalew's majority. The more cautious of
ils partisans put. it at ten thousand. Mr. :
keeley thinks it will be fifteen thousand. !
'rora that the estimates run up to thirty ibou
and. The week that Is yet to elapse before
be election may, however, assist the Radicale. :
t will be a week of tremendous work on their ?
art. No donbt two or three millions of dob !
irs will be sent into the Slate io use in cor- i
uptlng voters. In Maine the Radical mana- j
era stood at the polls with rolls of green- \
acks and bought up voters ooenly. They :
rill undoubtedly try to clo the same In Penn- '
???vania next week. Still Pennsylvania ls a I
irge State to buy up, and the Liberals are on 1
tie alert to check rascality. It the Radicals <
reak down in Pennsvlvanla next week the ,
jig la np" for Grant. That seems to be con- ?
eded on all sides.
The last desperate makeshift of the Came- '
on Hing, ihe pardoo of Yerkes from the peni- I
?ntlary, in consideration ot his swearing that i
ls former affidavit Implicating Haman it was ,
forgery, will damage ihe Radicals tremen
ou-l v. It will hardly deceive anybody, and
ught to disgust thousands who had reluctant
7 mode up their minds io vote for Harirantt 1
1 order to "save the party."
The admlnlsirailoulsts in this State have t
?ally opened a campaign against Francis
ternan on account ot his religious couvr?
ons. It ls evidence ol their desperation. (
bey fiad that O'Brien and Tweed cannot de
ver the Irish vote ucoording to contract, and *
ley bave determined io try the other tack,
ad appeal to the b goiry of the rural \
losses. To-day the Times published on Its j
lltorlal page what pretended to be a lac-slm- .
e of a placard or ticket issued and circulated J
icretly by the Roman Catholics. It was r
mply the device ol a cross embroidered with P
ie words "For Governor, Francis Kernan." f<
ne pretence of ibu Tim es is tbat lt ls by such
?peals as these that the Catholic propagan- -
BIS (ire secretly urging tbe voters ot their
1th to work for Mr. Kernst). Ol Cburse the
ory is a miserable and malicious invention,
a ibo hope ls that lt may arouse the preju- ?
ces of the Protestants aud Jews against ibe ?
?mooratlc candidate tor governor, c
Tbat these prejudices exist In republican
nerlca is too true, I came upon a person to- _
,y of good education, who ls old enough to
.ve common sense, who gravely expressed n
e opinion that the Pope of Rome was at the y
ttom of the Liberal movement. Helhougbt 0
ere was a deep laid plot In the nomination
Greeley at Cincinnati, as lt ls well known -
st one ot Mr. Greeley'? daughters Is a Catho
. As she ls a very charming young lady, M
e has great infiuencn over her papa, aud lf
lQu be gets to be P resident lt will be an
sy task to win him iver from Dr. Chap?n A
d the Universalista, The nomination of st
irnan for Governor of the great Empire
tte was also a part of the Popish Intrigue, -
d so we are in dangei of being gobbled up
Rome. Let me assure you ihat this state- ,,,
int ls not a newspaper sensation. The Rad
tis are actually giving circulation to such B1
iff as thia. They attribute the plot to the Bi
3oita, who, being drlvim out of Germany by R
miarck. are seeking to get possession of pi
? great Yankeeland. Cl
Edmund Yates had a successful opening to -
i lecturing enterprise. He had an audience
tWeniy-five hundred people, and took in
een hundred dollani. His subject was
lodern Society, (English, of cuiirap,) ihe Fl
lent points of whlcb he illustrated with th
rightly observations a:id mimicry aud sere- m
of Leech's cartoon.:. The audience was
lighted, and his forts t e ls assured. Since .
tes has been hero he lias been running all
er town with an American friend in quest of ',
ormatlon about our manners and customs,
i carries a note-book with him, which be j.
lips out of his po jket on the slightest pro?
bation, and down goes "another peculiarity _
American Society." Yates ls a keen ob
ver, and no doubt we will be served up ".
asanlly.and truthfully ?br British audiences
en he gets home. But we have become too "
: a country to be ild.culed as we were by bj
deens thirty years ago. Modern British alf
hors court our favor as assiduously as they 0r
tbat of their own people, for wo buy books lh
iv, andar? powerful enough to command
peet for our opinions. A handsome re- 10
ige we have on the Tro I lopes, Hamiltons, pi
Us and Maryatta of lha last generation. mi
_ _ NTM. pr
* ' . . 0r
TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
it a regular meeting: of the Washington 3j(
ht Infantry Charitable Association, held 2lst De
tomber, 1872, the following preamble and reso- ao
cns were unanimously adopted: >
ne by one, our com rad js, vete runs ot the late
-, are passing away. Lawrenoe u. Lovegreen ce,
0 more. Wnen one full of life and spirit sud- in(
ly ceases to exist, and ls as lt were snatched Q0
n us by the unexpected hand of fate, stunned [9 ,
;he unlooked for event, we cannot realize to ^
selves the extent and aature of our loss; and ,
113 wi h hts death. Be was the oldest active Se
nber of our organization, was present with
ilwajs in our meetings for bnslnes8>qr pl as
, waa the life and sonl of those me^?kfSVand .,
li an earnest, active and efficient part In every- |<
ig which tended to Increase our prosperity or
1 to the efficiency or ou r association.
ne place he filled cannot he filled by another, n,
rm-hearted and Impuls ive, generous to a fault, tle
of unselfish devotion i o his friends, and faith- -
to them wi h a Cd', ut: not easily shaken, he
won for himself many warm friendships. In Qt
long connection with the Washing; o a Light ot
miry, extending from a period many years thi
>re the war, during hs eventful and trying va
?es, and in tho years nore trying since ot en- np
ed peace, he never ms de an enemy. SA
ow many members of the old company, read-1 e
lng thia tribute to bis memory, will recall associ?
ations connected wita Lawrence Lovegreen, every
one of which will be kindly or pleasant or tender;
and those of ns who shared with him the dangora
and tolls or the war will mourn oar friend ar i
comrade who from its beginning u u til he received
the wound which ultimately ended his lire, did
his duty faithfully, no ii est ly, and to the best Of
his ability, asking no reward* bat the friendship of
bis company and the approval of bis conscience.
Peace to his ashes I It ls most oeoomlng that we
should place on record oar regard, esteem and
affection tor him, and oar respect for bis memory.
Be lt, therefore,
Resolved. That in the death of Lawrence B.
Loveimen our association bas lost a moat valu?
able and valued member, and we a dear friend
Resolved, That we tender to bis widow sod
family our warmest sympatbv for their Irrepara?
ble bereavement, and ws invoice for them the pro?
tecting love of the Father of the fatherless and
the ned or the widow.
Resolved. That the secretary be Instructed to
dedicate a page of oar minute book to his mem?
ory, with apt words expressive of the virtues of
the deepa*ed. and our sorrow for hts death.
Resolved, That a copv or the-e resolatlous be
sent by me president to the fondly of Mr. Love
green, and that they be published in the dallv
Extract from the minutes.
D. B. GILLI LAKH, secretary
JOKES.-Died in Charleston, 8. C., on Wednes?
day, 2d October, 1872, or congestive 'ever, Doro
LAS SEGUE JONES, son or the late Dr. K. H. and
Mrs F. B Jones..
?&TRE RELATIVES AND; FRIENDS
or the family are Invited to at tond.h is Funeral
Services, from bis late residence,'No. 8 Jasper
court, at 4 o'clock THIS (Thursday) ATTEBNOOH.
?SP-WASHINGTON RIFLE CLUBJ
Yon are hereby invited to attend the Poneial
services or your late Brother Warden, D. S.
JOMES, at bis late residence, No. 8 Jasper Conn,
Tars A PT SR KOON, at 4 o'clock.
By order President. D. L. OLEN,
FROST -Died la Charleston, on the 2d October,
1872. FLORIAN II SN BY FROST, in the 25th year of
?Sf* THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances or Hrs. H. M. Frost, and of ber
BOO, FLORIAN fl. FROST, are invited to attend
the Funeral Services or tho latter, at Sc. Mark's
Church, on FRIDAY MORNING, at 9 O'CIOCK.
MUIRHEAD.-Died, at Cainhov. September 27,
1872, Dr. R. J. M utan BAD, aged thirty-three yearn
and Ave months. .
>y the Proprietors at Schiedam, tn Holland. An
nvlgorattng Tonio and Medicinal Beverage.
Warranted perfectly pare, an J free from al
leleterlons substances. It la distilled from Bar
ey or the finest quality, and the aromatic Juniper
terry of Italy, aad design ed expressly for cases
>r Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Dropsy, Gout, Rhea
nat ism, General Debility, Oartarrh of the Blad
ler, Pains ia the Back and stomach, and all
ilseases or the Urinary Organs. It gives relief
a Asthma, Gravel and Oaionll in the Bladder,
itrengtheuB and invigorates tbe system, and ls
i. certain preventative and care or th it dreadful
icourge, Fever and Ague.
CAUTION I-Aak for "HUDSON G. WOLFE'S
For sale by all respectable Grocers and A pot he .
HUDSON G. WOLFE ? CO., Sole Importers,
ifflce, No. 18 South William street, New York.
CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
'i nu I NI A, from Poiladelpbla, ore hereby nott
ed that she la discharging Cargo at Brown's
rn arr. All goods not removed by sunset will
emaln on wharf at consgneea' risk and ex
en se. All claims must be made on wharf bo?
we removal or goods.
ocia-i W. A. COURTENAY. Agent.
^CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
[EROEDITA, from Bolton, are notified that she
"111 discharge Cargo THIS DAT. at Vanderborst's
'barf. Goods uncalled for at sunset will remain
n tho wharr at owners' risk,
octs-l JAMES ADO ER A CO., Agents.
^.DR. T?TT'S LIVER PILLS RE
?i RE no change of diet or occupation; produces
o griping. They contain no drastic element.
&B- CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
ANHANTTAN, from New York, are notified
tat she will discbarge cargo, THIS DAT, at
dger's South Wharf. Goods uncalled for at
inset will remain on the wharf at owners' risk.
OCI2-2 JAMES ADOER A CO., Agents.
pBf OFFICE SAVANNAH AND
Qt ARLESTON RAILROAD COMP AN V, OOTO"
5R1, 1872.-Coupons Of the BIGHT PER CENT.
)ND3 of the SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON
AILROAD COMPANY, doe THIS DAT, will he
lid on presentation at the First National Batik,
?arleston. S. W. FISHER,
BURNHAM AROMATIC DENTI
?tf OE, for Cleaning, Beautify lng and Preserving
e Teeth, and imparting a refreshing taste to the
oula. Prepared by
EDW. S. BURNHAM,
Gradaste of Pharmacy,
No. 421 King street,.Charleston, S. C.
Recommended by the following Dentists: Dr*
B. PATRICK, Dr. B. A. MUCK KN F USS.
TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OF
OE OF COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY
ASUINGTON, SEPTEMBER 10, 1872 -Whereas,
satisfactory evidence presented to the under
;ned, lt bas been made to appear that the Bank
Charleston National Banking Association, In
e City or Charleston, la tbe County or Charles
n and State of Sooth Carolina, has been duly
ganlzed under aad according to the require
suts ol 'he A t or Congress, eotltled "An Act to
ovlde a National Currency, secured by a pledge
Uoited States Bonds, and to provide for the
eolation and redemption thereof," approved
ne 8,1804, and bas complied with all thc provi
ms of said Act, required to be complied with
fore commencing the business of Banking un*
Sow, therefore, 1, JOHN S. LANG WORTHY
Ung Comptroller of the Currency, do hereby
rt Ify tnat the Bank or Charleston Nattonal Bank
r Association, in the Oliy or Charleston, in the
unty of Charleston and State of South Carolina,
authorized to commence the business of Bank?
; under the Act aforesaid,
n testimony whereof, witness my band and
al or office, this loth day or September, 1872.
J. S. LANG WORTH Y,
Acting Comptroller or Currency..
?BAL.\ INO. 2044.]
$31* HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN
UR RENEWER removes Scarr and au impnrl
9 lrom the scalp. sep28-atuth3paw
MULTITUDES OF PEOPLE RE?
HRE an alterative to restore the healthy action
their systems and correct tho derangements
U creep Into lt. Sarsaparillas were used and
[oed, ?nul several impositions were palmed oil
on the pabilo under this name. AYER'S 8AB
PARILLA is no Imposition.
ly OB H HW Y O UK.
'ON TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, ATS ii
nw IRON STB Alt LINE-ESTABLISHED 1870
STATE-ROOMS ALL OH DECK.
The Splendid New iron Sldewheel steamawp
SOUTH CAROLINA, Beckett, communier, will
san for New York on TUESDAY. October 8, nt ll
o'clock A. M., from Pier No. 3, Union Wharves.
Through Bills of Lading, to Liverpool and tbe
New England Clues as usual.
: Insurance by Steamers of this Line H per oem.
Fer Freigut or Passage Engagements, barn?
very fl ne Deck Stateroom accommodations, apply
to WAGNER, HUGER A 00" Na _S Broadntreet,
or te WM. A. COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Woarvea.
; oct 8_
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
i' . wi ? ?? ?.
EST A RlrlS BED' IMfcV - -
_T)-.'r:i n.::r.-V.tf Wff-~.
Tbe Splendid Sldewheel Steamship MANHAT?
TAN, M. s. Woodhull, commander, will sall Crom
Adger'H South wharf, on SATURDAY, the 8th In?
stant, at 8 o'clock A. M. - .<,'.;? r
For Freight or Passage engagements apply to ,
oct33_JAMES AP5EB ApO.._rgenta.' r
FEUiADELFiUA ISON STEAM .
BE FIRST-CLASS IRON SCREW STEAMSHIPS :
VIRGINIA, Captain Hinckley, :t ;
GULF STREAM, Captain Hunter, :
ire now regularly on the Line, lnanring ?nm- '
lass sea connection between Philadelphia and
Jharleeton, and tn alliance with Railroad Oom. -
lanles at both termini, afford rapid transportation .
o and from arl points In the Cotton states, and 1
0 and from Cincinnati, St. Louie, Chicago ar?
ba principal cities of Hie Northwest, Boetoa,
Tovidence and the Eastern M_nntammi_g Pen
res. hu: Uti.
asrThe VIRGINIA ls appointed to sall from
1 row n's Wharf, on FBTDAT, 4th October, at i
?'clock P. M. . I
esr The GULF STREAM will follow.
For particulars of Freight arrangements, apply
o WM. A. COURTENAY, Union Waarre?. J
W. P. CLYDE A CO., General Agenta, No. \j
lonih Delaware Avenue. Philadelphia. sepSS
The steamship MERCEDITA, Merah
nan. commander, wlU sail nomi_
randerhorst's Wharf on bATUBDiY, the bin uoio
er, at - o'clock.
For Freight engagements, apply to
JAMES AUGER St 00.,
OB BAL T I MOB fi,
HEIGHTS RECEIVED DAILY, AND THROUGH
BILLS LADING ISSUED
ND THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The Fino Steamship -WM. KENNEDY, H. D.._
oster, Commander, will sall for Baltimore, on ,
HUR5DAY, 3d october, at 6Ji o'clock P. M.
SST Pm 1 adelptila Frelgtta forwarded to that
ty by railroad from Baltimore without addi
onal insurance, and Consignees are allowed
tnple time to sample and sell their Gooda from
m Railroad Depot tn PhUadelphta. ,r
For Freight or Passage apply to ' '
PAUL a TRENHOLM, Agent, -
sep2S-5_Na 3 Union Wharves. ,.
1 BANGE OP SAILING DAYS, ~~
ACIFIO MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY BEDUOED.
Steamers of the above line leave pier.
x 41 North River, foot of Canal street,_
sw York, at ia o'clock noon, of the liam ??ai
id 8otn or every month, except when these dates
U on sunday, then the Saturday preceding. -
All deparlores connect, at Panama with steam-.
s for south Pacific and cent rai American porto.
For Japan and China, steamers leave San Fran
Boo first of every month, except when lt tails on ,
inday-then on the day preceding.
No California Steamers touch at Havana, bat
) direct from New York to AsplnwaU.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
edlclne and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other information, apply
the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
barf foot of Canal street, North River, New
>rk> E. H. BABY, Agent.
?10B GARDNER'S BLUFF, & O., '
ID ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON PEE- ?
DEE RIVER VIA GEORGETOWN, S. 0.
rhe steamer RELIANCE, Captain
fl. Hopkins, ia now receiving. _
eight at Atlantic Wharf, and wal leave a.
uve, on SATUKDIV NIGHT, October 6th.
For engagements, apply to
SHACK ELFO RD A KELLY, Agents,
>cta-3_ North Atlantic Wharf.
a OB FLOBIDA,
Che Splendid Steamer DICTATOR,
ptain L. M. Coxetter, will leave,
arie*ton every TUESDAY Bvmmm at Eta -sa i
Jeturnlng, DICTATOR leaves PALATKA Fax
Y MOBNIKO, SAVANNAH br^AYMOUlSo.
riving here SUNDAY AFTS-NOON.
jsunectlou ls made at Fernandina with Rail
id for New Orleans and Havana, via Cedar
?8; at Jacksonville with Steamer STARLIGHT
. Mellonville, Eoterprise and Upper St, John's
ver, and at Tocol with Railroad for st Angus
Ul Freight for Way Landings must be prepaid.
Por Fr eis-ht or Passage, having splendid ac
mmodations, apply to
RAVEN6L A 00., Agents.
Corner Vanderhorst'a Wharf acd East Bay.
1 0 W I N GI TOW I N QI
Ihe powerful Steam fug REPUB
j, Meilville, commander, has.
m fitted ont most complete for th_i,k.bo _7T
>repared to To?v Vessels of My si? ta' th.
Dor to sea and ihe adjacent Phoanbat* ??S:
St Helena; also to and from Oha?on tol?
maa upon the most, reas mable terms.
aeTt.!,i7 * '-*?. wtuT Oapttln