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THE SECOND DAT OE THE EADU
See?.-of confaeto^Tv Sensible sp?
from * Blacis Delegate-The Int*
tics or Radical Unie-For that, i
forth?Dlitrait or the Native Wh
toy tbe Blacks, the Carpet-bag,
Alone are Responsible-Making
Tbe Mackey County Convention, in co
tent accordance with tbat spirit of pro cr
nation walch always mles tbe Radical
claves in Charleston County, was called ti
der yesterday morning la the basemen
Military Hall at a little before eleven o'cl
Instead often o'clock, the hour to which ll
Jonrned the prevloua evening. There
considerable confusion at the beginning ol
session, and the oonvenllon having no rult
govern its proceedings, lt was moved to a<
the roles ol the House of Representatives,
the motion was adopted.
The report ol the committee on credentl
which had been submitted amid the confu?
of adjournment on the previous evening,
then taken up lor consideration. The rej
was in favor ot the following delegates:
Ward 1.-Wm. N. Tatt, H. L. Denford
Frost. B. Lu McPneraon, J. A. williams, J
Ward 2-E. W. M. Mackey, McKinlay
Oreen, Jr.? L. H. Jones, H. Baaer, M. Soltl
Ward 3-J, B. Howard, R. J. Mears, W.
Elliott, George Shrewsbury, J. Grant, V?
Ward 4-J. L. Walker, W.t>. FleldB. H.
Mlnott, E. J. Adams, E. W. Lee, W. Vam
Ward ?-A. Bernard, J. F. Gregorio, A.
A8Dlnall, B. B. Nelson, J. 0. Bampfield, D
B?1L " " ,r
Ward 6-Charles Simmons, C. H. Vanr
horst, G. H. Dantzman, Paul Holmes, J. R
ert?on, R. Washington.
Ward 7-J. A. Washington, A. Taylor, I
Hazell. William Moultrie, Samuel Perrlman,
P. Wall. _ _ _
Ward 8-L. Dunnemao, I. F. Mason, B.
Elchardson, L. J. Taylor, Wm. Townsend,
8 Biff?mes Goose Creek, Summerville-J.
E. Clyde, F. Williams.
Dean Swamp-H. W. Edwards, A. Small.
Bdlsto Islaud-P. P. Hedges, A. Brown,
Grant, J. Thorn.
BL Andrew's-C. Gibbs, 0. Parker,; J.
James Island-B. W. Brown, L. a Gib
Christ Church-A. Smith, F. Nichola,
Warrell, B. Huger.
SU John's CoUeton- John's Island-B. Floi
A. Bitzen, J. Seabrook, M. Wright, F. Rive
Whalen's Church-T. B. Plocfeney.
St James', San tee- W. S. Plnckney, S. G.
man, M. Hamilton.
St. John's Berkeley-Strawberry-L. Evat
Thoa. Scott. C. Johnson.
Black Oak-S. Brown, J. M. Gilklns.
Calamus Pond-J. Houshel, H. Jackson.
Biggin's Church-J. Gilling, P. Holmes.
This report stave rise to a heated and pe
BO nal discussion, in which the various co
testants, especially from the city wards, li
duiged In unlimited abuse of the com mitt,;
and of each other. Sheriff Mackey moved l
adopt so much of the report as applied to noi
contested delegations, and that the delegate
thus admitted constitute the convention dui
lng the temporary session. This very sensibl
proposition was adopted, and all persona, ei
ce pt ?.he non-contesting delegates; were'ti
quired to leave the hall, alter which the prc
ceedlnga were conducle? ^ 1 th some approao
- Sheriff Mackey then moved that, as th
report of the previous committee on credec
liais had given dlasatisisollon to many del?
gates, a new committee be appointed, consist
lng of one trom each non-contested ward an
parish, to report upon the various contest:
This motion was also adopted, and the chal?
man made the following appointments as thi
new committee on credentials: Ward 1, H. L
Beutford; Ward 4, Wm. Vaoderhcrst; Ward 5
B, W. Nelson; Ward 6, Paul Holmes; Ward 8,
E. L. Richardson; Ward 7, Samuel Perrlneau
.St, James Goose Creek, Mack Williams: St.
K John's Berkeley. Thomas Evins; BL Stephen's,
S. Fraser; St. Andrew's, C. Gibbs; Chris!
Church, Wm. Murrell; Edlsto, Jonas Grant.
. The chairman had hardly concluded the
reading of the names when W. G. Plnckney,
the Sintee orator, jumped to his feet and ex?
citedly declaimed against the omission of his
name. He denounced the appointment of the
committee as a rascally trick ot the chairman,
and demanded a representation from his
beloved 8antee. The name of Plnckney was
added tb the committee, and peace was again
The committee then retired, and, after a
long interval of walting, Sheriff Maokey stated
that the delegation from Ward 2, which had
been favorably reported upon by the original
committee, and which he said was clearly the
legitimately elected delegation, bad agreed,
for the sake o? peace and the success of the
party, to retire and allow their rivals to be
eeated, if they should be allowed a few min?
utes to explain their action. This announce?
ment was applauded, and the self-sacrificing
delegates were - Invited to speak, whereupon
T. H. Jones, Primus Green "and H. C. Baker
rose to explained said that they believed
that they had been duly elected and hada
right to be seated, but would withdraw to
facilitate business, and in the general inter?
ests o? peace and harmony. These patriotic
sentiments were again applauded, and the
speakers were, upon motion, admitted to seats
upon the floor.
On motion of Sheriff Mackey, the following
committee on permanent organization was
appointed by the chairman: Bev. E. J.
Adams, S. Brown, Charles Yanderhorst, John
S. Thorne and H. C. Mlnott. This committee
retired, and after a brief absence reported the
names of the lollowlog permanent officers,
who were duly elected and Installed with the
customary Interchange ol courtesies: Presi?
dent. W- H. W. Gray; vice-president, P. P.
Hedges; secretaries, Alfred Bernard and John
Si Thorne; serjeants-at-arms, Bichar J Fur
man and Clans Johnson.
The-convention being still In walting for the
committee on credentials, lt was entertained
hy Stephen Brown, from Christ Church, who
made a long, earnest and forcible Bpeecb, tell?
ing the delegates, Irom his experience as a
member of the Assembly, many remarkable
reminiscences of Radical rascality, and ex?
plaining to the colored delegates In their own
peculiar patois how they had been swindled.
He exhorted the convention to elect good
men, reminded them that they could place no
farther confidence in the unscrupulous carpet?
baggers, who had come Into the State, climb?
ed hato office upon the backs of the ignorant
black men, and then robbed ana insulted
whites and blacks alike; nor could they nom?
inate a ticket wholly from their own race, be?
cause they unfortunately had not sufficient in?
telligence and education to occupy all the
offices, and he told them plainly that they
mast come back and put their trust In the
white South Carolinians, who they would find,
after all, to be their best and truest friends.
He said that he had been bitterly opposed to
Democrats, but lt had been because sentiments
?rcstred towards the whites had been Instilled
into his mind by the rascally white men who
had come Irom the North, but he thanked i
God that bli eyes had been opened to the i
truth, and now he believed that the interests i
of the colored race^the redemption ol the f
State and the restoration of peace and pros- <
parity depended upon the election not only \
o? honest but educated officers, who must be t
sought la part among those who ha
kaown as Democrats. He said that
presslag such sentiments he had been e
lizdd as a Democrat, and he might ag
taunted with being a Democrat, but be
the charge. He was a Republican, i
had been and always would be, and thi
of his skin precluded him irom being an
else, and he said that in giving them I
vice that be had uttered he had been I
as a Republican, and bad been glviog
just the advice that would preserve insi
disrupting the Republican party. Th?
marks were delivered amid a continual :
approval and applause irom the conv?
and lt was evident that the vast majoi
the colored delegates were in full Byn
wltb the sentiments ot the speaker,
speech was delivered with all the warm
gesticulation affected by the native and
hued orators of the sea-Island stump, i
a jargon which is familiar to most
readeta, but which no reporter less i
polyglot could do Justice to.
A brief and sensible speech was next
by Mr. George Gannon, of Christ Ch tiree
gave a little good advice to tbe con ve
and was followed by Stephen Brown
mude another speech of some length, fi
lng his former line of argument and ex
lng the mischievous laws enacted darlu
past few years, and modelled upon the u
inappropriate laws of ibo larger and i
States of the North.
Sheriff Mackey moved that a commltt
appointed to walt upon tbe committee o
dentlals and ascertain bow soon they *
return. Sheriff Mackey, A. Smith and
Adams were appointed as the committee
after a brief absence they reported tha
committee would remain opt at least t
quarters of an hour longer, whereupon
cees for three-quarters of an hour was tal
Tn? Afternoon Session.
The convention reassembled at about <
ter to three o'clock Instead of two o'cloc
appointed at the adjournment. After co
erable confusion order was established, t
being ascertained that a good many outs!
were mingled with the delegates, the i
was cleared aad the delegates readmits
the call ol their names. When this prac
lng was finished, the report of the comm
on credentials was called for, whereupon
committee reported in favor of seating tb?
Ward No. 2-Chapllo Bedding, In the p
of Peter Robinson, who resigned tn bis fa
Ward No. 3-J. Bruce Howard, WUllai
Elliott, George Shrewsbury, JoBlah Grant
Ward No. 4-Edward Lee, in place of
Whaley's Church, Goose Creek-Thomai
Pinckney, E. Gaillard and B. Mills.
St Thomas and St. Dennis-No delegatloi
A motion for the separate consid?rai loi
that pari; o? the report which referred to W
No. 2 was pot. and adopted.
Sheriff Mackey said that Robinson was pi
eat, and denied having resigned In Beddlr
favor. A delegate from the end ot the ro
farthest irom the ch ai rman's seat, called .<
that Redding hid paid Robinson fifty doH
to resign IQ bis favor. Mackey replied to 1
effect that lt was an excellent card in Bob
son's favor that he had been sharp enough
lo Redding out of the money. He mot
that the portion o? the report under consld
atlon be laid upon the table, and that Bob
son be allowed to retain his seat. : His motl
was adopted after a noisy dlscussk
The rest of the report was adopt
In detail. The roll was next call
to ascertain whether there was a quorum
the room. A quorum was finally announce
when a motion to proceed with tbe nomli
tlon of county officers was put and recelv
with much confusion. Several delegates frc
the country, some with mouths halt filled wi
parched groundnuts, rose to explain "dat i
seantry didn't loten' to let de city gag nm
)ne said that there was a job made up by tl
;ity delegates to nominate more candidat
or the Legislature from the city than tl
country. Another said that they would hat
io election by ballot, and wonld thereby di
[eat all attempts'at stuning. The motion wi
it length carried, and the work commence
Dy the nomination of E. W. M. Mackey, it
present Incumbent, lor sheriff. Several euli
jlstlc speeches were made, at the end of wbic
Sir. Mackey was unanimously nominated b
acclamation, and was afterwards honored b
three rousing cheers.
The next nomination in order was that fe
|adge of probate. James J. Young nominate
the Hon. George Buist, who was elected b
acclamation, there being no opposition.
The nomination fbr Behool com ra I ss lone
came next. E. J. Adams nominated P. F
Sedges, colored. There being no opposltloi
to Hedges, he was elected by acclamation.
The nomination for clerk of court followed
Put did not prove such easy work as the fore
,roing. One delegate nominated Edward Lee
colored. Another nominated E. P. Wall, col
Ked. James J. Young nominated Jacob
(VUliman, white. A. J. Taylor nominated J,
Bruce Howard, colored.
At the nomination of Howard ? scene of the
wildest contusion commenced. Almost all ol
the delegates rose to their feet and com?
menced shouting out something, but lt was
impossible to distinguish anything above the
deafening hubbub. The chairman hammered
the table so violently with his gavel that thal
fabric appeared to be In Imminent danger ol
falling to pieces. He screamed, "All who are
gentlemen and all who are not gentlemen
will take their Beats," until he became hoarse.
But the contusion only waxed greater.
Be turned frantically to the sergeants
it-arms and ordered them to make
the delegates take their seats. The
lergeantB, however, only opened their eyes
ind months, and remained motionless as
statues. About this time a diversion was cre?
ated by the appearance In the lobby-room
door ot the smiling face of Major C. W. Butiz.
The delegates wanted to know by whose per?
mission he came there. The chairman Bald it
was not by bia; and, as nobody else could be
found r.o own the Impeachment, It was pre?
sumed that Major Butts had entered by his
own permission, and he was accordingly put
out of :he room, much against his will. His
entrance, however, had the effect of restoring
a semblance of order, by turning the minds of
the delegates from the subject Hnder conside?
ration. Major Butls was readmitted after a
A. B. Taylor made a long harangue In lavor
of J. Bruce Howard for clerk of court, basing
bl9 argument upon the question of color, How?
ard being a mulatto.
Stephen Brown made an earnest and torci?
?le speech urging the nomination of Mr. Wil?
li man as a matter of true policy, and as a
means of insuring the support of the Conser?
vative citizens of the county, without whoae
votes their ticket could not be elected.
Coroner Taft, in a few eulogistic remarks,
nominated E. P. Wall, Sr., for clerk of the
Commissioner Wall made a short speech in
response.' He said he was grateful ?or the
Slinging forward pf his name, and believed
;hat his friends in the convention would be
tble to nominate him, Ont as he desired the
itrongest possible ticket to be pnt in the field,
ind believed that Mr. Wililman wonld be. the
itrongest candidate before the people, he de?
fined the nomination, and begged nlB friends
vho would have voted for him to give their
inpport solidly to Mr. Wililman.
Sheriff Mackey followed, and made a care?
ful and earnest appeal to the convention In
favor of Mr. Williman, reminding mern of the
difficulties of the political situation, and that,
unless they conciliated the Conservative vote,
they were doomed to a certain deleat.
This closed the debate, and, a ballot being
had, amid considerable noise and confusion,
the vote resulted as follows: Jacob Wililman,
55; Edward W. Lee, 18; J. Bruce Howard, 15,
and F. C. Miller, 2. Sheriff Mackey then
moved tbat the nomination be made unani?
mous, which was done amid cheers and a
scene of great enthusiasm.
The convention next proceeded to the nom?
ination of a coroner, and John J. Toung
named William J. McKinlay, Sr., for that
position. Abram Taylor, in a highly eulogistic
speech, nominated John A. ^lushington. This
closed the nominations, and after a few scat?
tering speeches in favor of the respective
nominees a ballot was taken with the following
result : John A. Mushlngton, 47; Wm. J. Mc?
Kinlay, Sr., 40. John E. Clyde then moved to
make the Domination of John A. Mushlngton
unanimous, which was done with consider?
The nomination of county commissioners
was next proceeded with, and these nomina?
tions proved a veritable apple of discord. W.
G. Pinckney, the bucolic orator from Santee^
nominated Frank C. Miller in a flowery and
bombastic speech. W. J. McKinlay, Jr., and
BenJ. Mills spoke at some length In favor of
Mr. Mlll?r. Abram Smith nominated Mr. F.
W. Yenning, ol Mount Pleasant, for one of the
commissioners. A. R. Taylor made a terrible
onslaught on Frank C. Miller, warning the
convention that if he were nominated he
would be a dead weight upon their hands I
instead of a help to the ticket; he did not I
charge him with the rascalities that bad been
rife In the office of the county commissioners,
but he said that if not guilty ol them himself
he had been cognizant of them for two years,
had not exposed them, and was, therefore,
equally culpable with those who had actually
committed the crimes. He concluded by I
nominating for connty commissioners, Louis I
Dunnemann, William J. Brodie and George I.
Rev. E. J. Adams made a little speech urg?
ing the necessity ot nominating at least one
man from the rural parishes, and be therefore I
nominated John S. Thorne, ofEdisto Island, I
and after speaking warmly In favor of Mr.
George I Cunningham, he nominated as the I
third commleeioner, W. J. Fields, of Ward 4.
Stephen Brown followed with an excoriation
of the present board of commissioners, and an
appeal to the convention in favor of Mr. Gun
ningham. Colonel Mackey made a long, earn-1
est speech In favor of Mr. Cunningham,
urging his nomination, especially be?
cause be was not in need of the I
four hundred dollars per annum which
was the legitimate Income of that office,?nd
had never In any way sought the nomination.
Certain Republicans had gone to him, feeling I
the imperative necessity of reform In the af
fairs ol the county, and insisted upon bis be
coming a candidate, and alter much solicita-1
tlon he had consented to the use of his name.
He made no accusation of rascality against
Mr. Miller; but he said that he had Bhown a I
w .nt of firmness to combat the frauds In the |
county commissioners' office, which amonnt-1
ed to a crime. As to Mr. Miller's friend* I
ship for the colored race, Colonel Mackey I
said that he would cite- J&et oue Inci?
dent tn Mr. Cunningham's record, which would
exceed all of Mr. Miller's kindness to thal
race, and he stated that Mr. Cunningham had I
for a whole year supported the orphan asylum I
In George street, which was filled with colord I
children, out of his own pocket. This statement I
was greeted with long continued applause,
and after a few more remarks In favor of Mr.
Cunningham and Mr. Dunneman for county I
commissioners, Colonel Mackey subsided.
After a scattering llro of small speeches, a I
ballot was taken upon the nominations for I
Bounty commissioner?, during the progress I
if which Benjamin Mills announced that Mr.
Miller had withdrawn in favor of Wm. G.
Fields. Captain H. C. Mlnott then stated that
Captain J. J. Young had withdrawn in favor I
Df Mr. Louis Dunneman. The balloting then |;
continued,'and resulted as follows: Geo. 1.1
Dunningham, 70; Louis Dunnemann, 57; Wm. j
B. Fields, 46; J. B. Seabrook, 7; Wm. J. Bro- j
die, 6; John S. Thorne, 24; M. W. Yenning, 4;
F. C. Miller, 4; J. J. Young, 8. Messrs. Gun-1
ningham, Dunnemann and Fields were de
dared the nominees, and on motion of Mr* j
Bernard, their nomination was made unanl-1
The nomination of a candidate for senator
waa next taken up. Benjamin Mills nomlnat
ed M. B. Delany, which nomination was re-I.
celved in ominous silence. Stephen Brown I
tollowed with an enthusiastic speech, nomi
natl og Colonel W. N. Tatt, and urging his
claims to a unanimous nomination by accla
mat ion: This nomination was received with a
perfect roar o? applause, and glowing speeches I
In lavor of Colonel Taft were made by Mr.
Bernard, Captain Mlnott and Abram Smltb,
the latter moving to make the nomination by I
acclamation, which motion was seconded by I
Colonel Mackey and unanimously carried.
A motion to adjourn until this morning was I
then made and carried, and the delegates, at
1.30 A. M., Hooked out of the hall with cheers
for the ticket, and a patriotic song by the
more enthusiastic of the crowd.
DEATH OF REPRESENTATIVE FROST.
Florian H. Frost, one ol the members of the
House ot Representatives from Williamsburg
County, died In this elly yesterday. He was
born In Charleston lo May 1817, and was
elected reading clerk of the House of Repre?
sentatives in 1868, when, also, he was elected
school commissioner for Wlllamsburg County.
In 1870 he was elected a member of the Legis?
lature, for wblch position be was renominated
by the Williamsburg Republicans only a few
Representative Frost was a fluent speaker,
and enjoyed the reputation ol being an up?
right and honorable man. In Ihe House ol
Representative his conduct, we believe, was
tree from the stains wblch marred the public
character of so many of his colleagues. This
fact was known to the Conservatives In his
county, and their feeling in bia favor was (be
only obstacle to his re-election.
The funeral will take place at St. Mark's
Church at nine o'clock on Friday morning.
A PROBABLE FIEND.
A fire, probably tbe work of an Incendiary,
was discovered in tbe southernmost of the
stores under the new Masonic Temple about
two o'olock yesterday morning. A private
watchman, employed by several King street
merchants, Baw and extinguished the fire be?
fore any damage could be done. The fire was
buming among a heap of shavings, and had
all the appearance of a deliberate attempt to
Ore the bulldlog. The police were notlllcd,
and a watch was put upon the building until
SNIPE SHOOTING.-A party of sportsmen on
the neck, yesterday, succeeded In bagging,
among other game, a brace of fine Bnlpe.
Thia is remarkably early for Hie appearance of
Bnlpe, and their presence in the fields ls said
to be an augury ot an early and cool fall
MEETINGS IBIS DAT.
Pythagorean Lodg?>, A. F. M., at half-past 7
Germania Lodge, E. P., at 8 P. M.
Charleston Land Company, at 7 P. M.
Live Oak Social Club, at 8 P. M.
Now England 8oclety, at - P. M.
Irish Rifle Club, at 7 P. M.
AVCTIOtT SALES THIS DAT.
Leitch A Bruns will sell at 10 o'clock, In
Meeting sireet, opposite Charleston Hotel,
William McKay will sell at 10 o'clock, at his
store, shoes, clothing, Ac.
Jeffords & Co. will sell at 10 o'clock, In
warehouse of B. O'Neill, State street, pota?
toes, apples, Ac
J. A. Enslow A Co. will sell at 10 o'clock, at
his store, assorted meats.
The range of the thermometer yester
day at the drug store of Mr. Joseph Black?
man, on the south side ol Broad street, was
as follows : 8 A. M., 64; 10 A. M., 68; 12 M.,
69; 2 P. M., 71; 4 P. M., 70; 6 P. M., 69;-8 P.
M., 67; 9 P. M., 66.
THE COMINO HAS.
Mr. Jacob Wililman, who was nominated
last evening for clerk of the court by the Beg
ular Republican Convention at Mlllitary Hall,
was last evening the recipient of a hOBt of
congratulations from bis Irlands of both par?
ties. An Informal committee from the con?
vention waited upon him at his residence, In
Legare street, to notify him ol his nomina?
tion, and the opinion was very generally ex
Dressed that, whatever might be the fate of
the rest ot the ticket, the nomination of Mr.
Wililman was certainly equivalent to his tri?
umphant election to the clerkship.
-The Wagener Artillery Club propose to
give a ball on the evening of the 23d instant.
-The Turnverein Society give a ball on
next Monday evening.
-The meetings of the Board of Health
ceased after the 1st ol October.
-Wm. Ingliss & Son, tbe popular barbers,
have removed to the Charleston Hotel barber?
-Judge Graham, of the General Sessions
Court, has returned to the city from a short
tour at tbe Nortb.
-The Governor has appointed Miles John?
son a trial Justice for York County, vice John
-The State Board of Equalization met yes?
terday afternoon for :the last time. A reso?
lution was adopted prohibiting the publica?
tion of the minutes.
-The drawing of the Louisville Lottery,
which was appointed for the 28th Instant, bas
been postponed until the 7th of December
-There was a large water spout off the
harbor abont five o'clock on last Monday af?
ternoon. It was distinctly visible from tbe
wharves on Cooper Elver, and looked like a
huge cone, whose top was lost In the doods.
Many persons assembled upon the wharves to
look at it.
-The first annual soiree of the Charleston
Social Club, No. 1, will be given this evening,
at the Temperance Hall In King street. The
club is composed ol very respectable young
gentlemen, Just merglBg into their teens, who
take much pride In being able to give the first
soiree of the season. The committee of ar?
rangements ls composed as follows: W. T.
Miller, Jr., O. S. Dukes and F. D. Bell.
Joseph Scott, for cutting John Mansfield,
turned over to a trial Justice. William 'Ken?
nedy and Easter Givens, disorderly and fight?
ing, one dollar cr ten days each. William
Dorri I!, disorderly and reslsttng the police,
five dollars and a peace bond. The fire upon
Brown's wharf was referred for investigation to
the city recorder and the chief of tba Fire De?
partment. A dog, at large, one dollar. .
United Staten Commissioner.
John Kresaell was bound over yesterday for
the next term of the United States Court by
Commissioner Porleous on a charge of viola?
ting the Internal revenue law.
United States circuit Court.
An extra term of the United States. Circuit
Court, for the appointment of supervisors of
elections, was opened In this city yesterday by
Judge Bryan, of the District Court, to whom
authority has been delegated for that purpose
by Judge Bond. .
The only business transacted was the formal
appointment and commissioning of S. -T.
Pol nier as general supervisor of elections in
THE JEWISH NEW TEAR.
The New Year or the Israelites was ushered
in last evening. This festival, as well as that
of the Atonement, which follows ten days
later, ls observed more generally than any
other days In the Jewish calendar. In the
large c li les the synagogues are usually throng?
ed with devont worshippers, and those who
during the reBt of the year pay very little at
tlon to devotion will, on those days, at least,
put on the semblance of piety and faithfully
attend to all the outward acts of a religious
life. Prayers are reolted with trembling
fervency, and the words of admonition and of
encouragement uttered by the rabbis, find a
resting place In the opea hearts and docile
minds of the walting congregations. The
New Year and the dajB that intervene to the
Atonement are Bpent In heart-searchlngs and
the performance of many spiritual acts which
In some sense answer for penance, and which
are designed to arouse the people, to a sense
of their accountability lo God, and make way
for the reconciliation ol a sinless Creator and
a Binning creature.
The origin of this festival ls found in Leviti?
cus xxiii and Numbers xxix, which provides
that "in the seventh month, iff the first day of
the month," they should keep a Sabbath, a
memorial of blowing of trumpets, a holy con?
vocation in which no servile work should be
done. Hence, Just barely the work that ls
needed to keep Hie going smoothly and clear?
ly ls performed during the holidays. This fes?
tival bas been observed by Israelites through?
out the world perpetually Blnce the law was
given on Mount Sinai, and that event itself ls
supposed by tradition to have been commemo?
rative ot the time or season In which tbe crea?
tion of the world took place. The names of the
months in the Ieraelltish calendar are Per?
sian, the Hebrew knowing no other division
of lime than those found in Scripture, as first,
second, third, Ac And the word Tlshri, tho
name of the mouth which begins on Wednes?
day evening next, means "drat" or "begin?
ning." Connected with this festival ls an Idea
that on New Year's Day "the absolute cons??
quences of men's actions, and the fate of na*
MonB are meeted out and weighed," and their
fate decided lor the coming year. And the
"blowing of the trumpets" on this day ls In
sympathy with this Idea, and ls a part of the
awe-inspiring service which is to cause all the
Inhabitants to tremble at the approach of the
day ol the Lord.
TOBACCO DEALERS PROTECTIVE AS?
A large meeting ol tobi,ceo dealers was held
al Linds te di's Hali, corner ol Klog and Cal?
houn streets, last evening, A temporary or?
ganization was formed with Major F. Melchers
aa president, Mr. B. Boll mann as vice-presi?
dent, and Mr. H. H. Knee as secretary. It
was decided to make tost cases of uninten?
tional violations of the Internal revenue law,
such as have been recently brought before the
United States commissioner. A committee
consisting of two dealeni from each ward in
the city was appointed .0 collect money for
defraying the expensen of the litigation.
Another meeting will be held on next Wed?
nesday evening, when the report of the com?
mittee will be received, and a permanent or?
ganization effected. Toe following are the
names of the committee : Ward No. 1, H.
Viohl, C. Dreyer; Ward No. 2, B. Garety, H.
Car?eos; Ward No. 3, E. H. Eberhardt, H.
Pauls; Ward No. 4, H. Eui winkle, A. P. Mey?
ers; Ward No. 5, Henry- Meyer, F. Welters;
Ward No. 6. John Garv ii, C. Meyer; Ward No.
7, C. F. Hencken, F. Hoines; Ward No. 8, H.
Buck, P. W. Pieper.
BUNTS CN ART.
Mr. S. T. Souder, of tie Art Gallery on Klug
street, bas Issued a dainty little pamphlet,
containing what be calls "a few practical sug?
gestions to photograph! ; sitters." It tells per?
sons who desire to havo their likeness taken
when they should go to the studio, how to go,
how to dress, and how to behave, and gives
some capital suggestions as to the manage?
ment of children. The chapter on dress ls
especially Interesting, fis lt points out what
colors and materials tate best and suit differ?
ent complexions. The advice ls that of one o?
the most accomplished photographic artists In
the country, who has done work in Charleston
which, In style, execution and prlco, compares
favorably with the laborious efforts of North?
ern photographers. It li not surprising, there?
fore, that Souder's Gallery ls as familiar OB
household words In Charleston mouths, and
that bis reputation and business are rapidly
AB ENTERPRISING BOUSE
The splendid clothing and tailoring es?
tablishment of Mess: 3. Menke & Muller,
which rears Its handsome front at the
corner of King and Wentworth streets,
and which hardly Buffers by comparison
with tbe massive temple on the opposite
corner, has already become one of the most
attracll ve features of our great retail thorough,
fare. The proprietors came direct to Charles?
ton from the Fatherland in'early youth, and by
unflagging energy and strict attention to busi?
ness bave won universal popularity, and have
achieved success second to that of no house In
their line. Their new establishment ls a per?
fect blve of Industry, and their stock of cloth
! lng, all of their own manufacture, ls made In
i the very bestand latest styles, and yet sold at
I very reasonable prices. To the customers of
this excellent Arm lt ls unnecessary to speak
ol their merits; but we recommend all strang?
ers and visitors In Charleston to give them a
THE GERMAN CHURCH.
A grand ball ol the German Ladles' Society,
for the benefit of tba now German Church, will i
be given In Freundsohaftabuud Hall on Octo
10. This will be the beginning of tbe gaieties
of the winter season, and ls sure to be well
managed and well attended.
PILOTS.-The treasury department decides
that pilots licensed by the Stale laws may
exercise their calling on board any sailing
vessel, also on board registered steam vessels,
but not without a United States license on
board a coastwise or ssagolog vessel or steam
vessel not sailing under a register.
THE BALL OFTHX GURMAN FIRE COMPANY.
The hall of the German Fire Company, given
last evening In their h ill on Chalmers street,
was a complete Buce?is. Muller'sj^aod was
engaged, and gave lot th inspiring' strains, to
the time of which stalwart lads and fair lasseB
waltzed gayly around the floor. About mid
night a sumptuous repast was served up, after 1
which the dancing was again resumed and
continued until the early morn.
THE FBBUNDSCHAFTSBUND during the en
sulag~season will give entertainments on the
i following days: October 17 and 31, November
14 and 28, December 8 and 31, January 16 and
30, February 13 and 17, and March 13 and 27.
Professor H. Eckel bas been elected musical
di rector of tbe Freuodschaitsbuud for the en?
suing season. A "Turnvetelu" has been
formed by the young members of the
FreundsohaflBbund, and Professor Oscar
Aicbel has been elected president
GENTLEMEN'S COATS, VESTS AND PANTS dyed,
scoured, cleaned and renewed at Otto Sonn
tagV, Dyer, No. 34 Wentworth street, near
Artesian Well. *
GREEN TURTLE Soo? and Beef a la Mode
will be served up at E. H. S telling's, "Our
House," corner East Hay and Queen streets.
SALE OF FURNITURE_Messrs. Leitch &
Bruns will sell a lot of lurnlture at auction
this morning, on Meeting street, opposite the
Charleston Hotel. Soe the advertisement. j
I FORSYTHS, MU CO MB <fc Co. have removed
from their late stand, No. 394 King street, to
I the New Store at the corner ot King street
and Burns lane, whore they will continue the
Wholesale and Retail Dry Goods Business, as
heretofore. . _ octl-6
FTVB CASES of nu tv and elegant styles of
Dress Goods Just rec 3lved at Furchgott, Bene?
dict & Co., No. 244 Bing street.
A DISABLING DIBIIASB.-No - disease which
does not confine a man to his bed so complete?
ly unfits him for bas' neap ts dyspepsia. When
the stomach is foul, the brain ls always
muddy and confused, and OB the cares and
anxieties ol Hie are s, sufficient burden lor the
organ of thought to bear, without being tor?
mented by the miseries born o? Indigestion, it
ls highly desirable for the brain's sake, as well
us for the sake of every other portion ot the
system, that the disordered stomach should be
restored with the utmost dispatch to a healthy,
vigorous condition. This object can always
be accomplished by a course ol Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters, the purest and best ol vege?
table specifics, which evacuates the morbid
humors through the bowelB, rouses and tones
the torpid stomach, and regulates the liver,
Imparts firmness to the nerves, and clears the
sensorium of Its mental cobwebs. Persons
subject to attacks ot indigestion, bilious head?
ache, irregularity ol the bowels, sickness at
the stomach, er "the blues," should take the
Bitters once or twice a day throughout the
present Beason. octl-tuihs3D*w
CROQUET SEASON.-We are now furnishing
our customers with Croquet at $3 25. HABEL
STREBT BAZAAR. _apr27-stuth
CHROMOS.-To close out the balance of our
stock, will sell framed Cbromos from 40c. to
$1 each. Hasel streut Bazaar. *
FOBCHQOTT, BENEDICT ? Co. announce to
the public that they will open their new store;
No. 275 King street, on Monday, September SO.
Preparations are made for the display of the
very latest and finest styles of Dress Goods,
(all descriptions,) Shawls, Ac,, and ladles are
most respectfully requested to Inspect the
very latest fashions bet?re supplying them?
selves for the season. Our prices will be reg?
ulated according to the lowest New York price
currents. Bespectfully, FURCHOOTT, BENEDICT
*Co- . sepl9
FIVE CASES 'of new and elegant styles of
Dress Goods Just received at Furcbgott, Bene?
dict A Co., No. 244 Biog street,
COMMERCIAIi y Ens.
NEW TOBE-Per steamship James Adner-1117
bales upland cotton. 106 tierces rice, 334 bbia naval
stores, 27 bales domestics, 67 bundles paper 6n
pkga sundries, and 1 horse. '
bALTiMuBB-Per echr Willie Luce-120,000 feet
Tn? Charleston Cotton, Hie? and Naval
OFFICE rn ARMATON NEWS, 1
WEDNESDAY EVENING. October 2,1972. f
COTTON.-There was a strong feeling In the
market early In the day, and sellers were gen?
erally asking fall rates; but later the article waa
quiet. Sales about 600 bales, viz: 2 at 16*, 110 at
17,13 at 17*. 18 at 17*, 23 at 17*, 128 at 17*, 81
at 17X. e~ at lt*, 31 on private terms. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.10 ?:?'X
" Low middling;.17*0
RICE.-The market was fairly supplied, bat the
transactions were moderate at easy rates. Salee
about 180 tierces of clean Carolina, vie: 15 tierces
at 7*c, 28 at 7*, 00 pn private terms. We quote
common to fair at 6*@7; gooo 7*(g 7Kc.
NAVAL STORES.-The receipts were about 35 obis
spirits turpentine. On Saturday and Monday
about 600 casks spirits turpentine were sold al
57058c ft gallon. To-day there waa a good de?
mand; sales 200 caska s pl rita turpentine, at 60c fl
gallon; also, I600 bola rosin, at $8 for extra pale,
85 60 for pale, $4 75 for low pale, $4 2604 60 foi
extra No 1, and $4 for low No 2 and No 3. Crude
tntpentlne may be quoted at $3 76 ft bbl for vir
gm and yellow dip, and $2 26 for hard.
FBII00T8.-To Liverpool, Dy Btcatn illroct, *d
on uplands, nominal .on. ana islands; via New
York, %lon uplands,-on sea Islands' Dy sall,
Xd on uplands, on aoa islands nominal.
To Havre l*e on uplands. Coastwise-to Nev;
York, by steam *o on upland* and - on Bet
wanna; }2 fi tierce on rice; eoe fi bbl on rosn
by sall -0 ft m on cotton; - ft tierce 01
rice; 6O0 ft barrel on rosin; SH? 12 fi U on loin
oer; $12012 6) ft M on timber. To Boston, by
steam *c 01 up ia da, and $2 60 ft tierce oe rice
by sall, - fl Bs on uplands; rosin 70c; rea a wet
stoff $12012 60; Umber $13013 5?; phosphate $(
106 60. To Pro vi lonee, by sail lit? 11 ft si 01
boards, - 3 fl ? on cotton ; by 9team *o via Nev
Torr. To Phllaielphla, by steam Xe on nplacds
Si 76 ft tierce on rice, eoe fl bbl on rosin
$1 on spirits. Through bills or lading given ti
Boston, Providence abd the New England cttl?
are regularly Uaned on this route, and dlspatcl
guarantee J. By sall, $3 fl MonbOurdB; $12 01
Umber,- per ton on day $3 60 on phosphates. Ti
Baltimore, by a team - 3 ft B by sau, $803 ?0 f
M on boards; - ch timber; $310 p ton af city, $<
04 60 ? ton up river oh pneaphate roos. ' Vm?U
are in demand by onr merohants to take iumuei
freights from Georgetown, S.O., Danen and S?tuu
River, O.a., and Jacksonville, fla., to Ncmcn:
ports, and $10012 ft M aro the rates cn luoibei
excnAHor.-Sterling 60 day billa 20X020*.
DOM sano Ex CHANOH.-The banca po r?nnet
sight oheoks on New Tork at *@ * per cent, off,
and sell at par.
4 Marketa by Te leg rap n.
LONDON, October 2.
Evening.-consols dosed unohanged. Ameri?
can securities no hing doing; price nominal.
PAMS, cetobar 2.
Noon.-Rentes esr 12c.
FRANKFORT. October 2.
Evening.-Bonds 06* for lune or 1861.
MEW YORK, october 2.
Noon -Freights Qm. stocks firm and strong,
Money tient at 7*. Gold 14*. Exehange-uing
7*; smut8*. State')unds s.eady.
Evening-Gold 14*. Extra bond purchase
effected a rise In governments. Eighty enea 16*
sixty twos 16*; sixty fours 16*; sixty-Aves M*
new 14*. Southe.LS quiet and steady. Tanned
see sixes 72*; new 7:5*. Virginia sixes 41*;
new 48. consol 61*; doten ed 16. Loolslaiu
sixes 60; new 48. Levee sixes 68; eights 60
Alabama elg'.us80: fives 60. Georgia Bixes 70
? .-eve ti H sa. North Carolinas 81 ; new i9. specla
tax 14. S uta carolinas 40; new 20*. Ap ri
aud october 24.
LIVERPOOL, October 2.
Noon.-Cotton opened quiet and steaay ; np
lands 9Xd, Orleans (7*d.
Later.- .otton active and firmer; uplands 9*i
9Xd; Orleans w*aKd; SJICS 18,000 bales; bpecuia
tlon and export ..OOO.
Evening.-Cottou closed unchanged.
NEW YORK, October 2.
Noon.-Cotton qolet and firm; sales 769 bales
nriands l8*c, Orleans 19*a Sales of futures las
evening 2OOJ balts, aa loilows: october isaisxc
November 18*; Febioary 19 6-16al9*; May 2 J*.
Evening-cotton quiet and firm; sales 1?3<
bah s at is*ain vc; receipts of cottou to-day, ne
160; gross 3871. ?ales of cotton ratures to-daj
16 2uu bales as follows: October, 18 3-16al8 616c
November, ls*al8*o; DcC6mber, 18 7 loais 9-l6c
January, 19al9 1-itfc; February. 19 7-16A19 9 16c
Marun, 19 15-16J20C; April, 20 5-18a20*c; May
BOSTON, October 2.,
Cotton quiet; 1 Iddllog 10c; net receipts noae
groeS 26 bales; sales 300; steele 6000.
PHILADELPHIA, O.tober 2.
Cotton quiet; mlddlicga 19c.
Colton quiet and firm; middlings i8*alo*c
gross receipts 161 bales; exports;to Great Brliali
837; coastwise 61; sales 81; stock 2090.
Nos POLE, October 2.
Cotton firmer; low middlings I7*al7*c; ne
receipts 14u7 bales; exports coastwise 69i; salei
WILMINGTON, October 2.
Cotton firm; middlings I7*c; net receipts 29:
bales; sales 69; stock 1861.
SAVANNAH, October 2.
Cotton firm, and in good demand; mlddllngi
17*ai7XC; net receipts 3131 bates; exports coast
wiso 2016; sates 700; stock 29,476.
AUGUSTA, October 2.
Cotton In good demand; midd.inge ld*c; re
ceipts 1214 bales; sales 1430.
MEMPHIS October 2.
Colton firm; middlings I7*.?l8c; ' receipts SH
bales; sbipmeuta 050; stock 4-1-4.
MOBILE, October 2.
Cotton Armand In good demand with llgbr. offer
Ings; low middlings 17*al&c, middlings I8*c
net reeelptn 695 bales; exports coastwise 660; sale*
600; stock 6812.
NEW ORLEANS. October 2.
Cotton active; good ordinary I7*c low mid
dllogs 18*ai8*c, middlings l;*al8*c; net re
ceipts 691 bales; gross 2309; sales 3600; Btock
' GALVESTON, October 2.
Ootton firm and la fair demand, offerings
light- good ordinary 16*c; net receipts 1013 bales;
export" to Great Britain 486; coastwise 80; salee
SO; stock 14,964.
PROVISIONS AND PRODUCE MARKETS.
LIVERPOOL, Octobei 2.
Noon.-Breadstuff* firm. Lard 4us sa. Tallow
148 3 J.
NEW TORE, October 2.
Noon.-Flour dull and he'vy. Wheat dull and
dei lining- wm dall and heavy. Pork steady,
mess at $1410al4 20; Lard steady; steam 8*a
8*. Turpentine quiet: and steady at 64a64xc.
Kuala dali at $4 DU lor strained.
Evening.-Flour duli, without decided change
in puce. Wbiskey active and steady at 90a92c.
win at heavy and a shade luwtr at si 63 for win?
ter red Illinois. Corn a *c lower at 63*a64c for
steamer Westen mixed. Po?k Aimer, wlUi rather
more Inquiry at $14 20. Mens beef quiet at $4a$8;
plain mea* J Sat to; extra do. Lard quiet and
easier at 8**9*. Turpentine qolet and steady at
64aS4*c. Resin dull at $4 60 fur strained,
Flour steady. Corn S'eady at 44c. Fork steady
at $13 80. Lard dull and unset-led; kettle 8a
8*c; steam 7Xe; summer nominally at 7*c.
Bacon steady; Jobbing Sdlei of shoulder J ac 7 %c;
clear rib ll*c; clear aides ll*all*c. WDlskey
Arm at 89c.
ST. LOUIS, October 2.
Flour in fair demand and Arm; extra winter
$6 25a6 76. Corn easier; No 2 mixed at East st.
Lema on track 3Jc Whiskey 9lc. Pork unchang?
ed at $14 50. Bacon easier; Jobbing and order
lots of rhuulder8 8*c; clear nbli*ail*c; clear
LOUISVILLE, October 2.
Flour active; extra family $6 75. Corn 63a67o
for choice, shelleo and sacked. Provisions steady;
market easy. Pork $13 76. Bacon- (shoulders
8*c; clear rib sides ll*c; clear sides 12c. Packed
lard 9*all*o; orders *c higher. Whiskey quiet
New York Rice Market. t..
Nsw YOU, Oot?b?r L
The Dally Bulletin say?: The salea are light,
but the market mies- steady, and quotations are:
an before. We note loo Rangoon at 6%&ixc, 60.
Patna at 7Xa8,30 Carolina at 8Xa?Xc
New York Naval Stores Marker
_ " NKW YOBI. O :tober h
The Dally Bulletin says : Receipts to-day 287
obis roBln. Spirits turpentine openM a trifle
easier, ?nd sales were muds as lbw ss Mc, though:
the market s'lffened a?, close, and 65c was gen?
erally demanded f.r southern bbls, with ?ic
freely bid. Sales 80 bbls at 64c, 190 bbls at et xe,
and 150 New York obis at esc. strained roam
continues very quiet bat Atm at $4 60.' In the
better grades we note.salas of 660 bbls No 1 at
$6a5 25, and 25 bbls No 2 at $4 76. Tar and pitch
remato quiet at former prices. .. 1
Wilmington Market. . .., .,
. WILMINGTON, October I.
SPIRITS T?RPKNTINB.-Market qnlefc Salee Of
76 ciist-i at enc per gallon for Southern packages.
ROSIN-strained ls la good lcquiry. bat ite
sales today were ooiy soo bbls at $4. The finer
grades show a slight advance of quotation. Of
these there were sales of 376 obis at $410 for No-2,
$4 60 ror No l, $4 76 for extra No 1, and $5 to for
CRTOR TOBPBKTINB.-MttTKet dUlL , ReCOlp'B
?^'f8 or 225 bbls at $3 60forbad,.and $6W
lor yellow dip and virgin/ 1 T ;
stead^r8*168 ?f 49 Db*a at *8 30 bbL
Ar?iH^???"^tle8 of 38 ***** ?? follows: 6 at le, io
atis*. loatn, and 2 at 17 3ic per lb. ? ??
I "ter lor Cotton Marketa. -
Sale, or cotton to-day 76?8^c^&i I
LThe market ls a W^??
fca??c per lb, middling cloding at iSf9TT
_ WiNN-Boao',October U ?<
For the past week 630 bj les O? cotton havabesn
aold in this market at isxaie&c ^*"e.^?li
Market steady; low middlinglTjfc; ...... - ?
Kecelpts by Railroad, October 3.,
SOUTH OAHOLIXA BATLHOAD. > ?
1415 bales cotton, 78 bales goods, 14 bbls sptrrhr**
turpentine, loo bbls resin, 470 bbls and 22aiacr*
i0U?r,To,RaUroad A*ent. Pelz", Hedgers*co.:
W P Dowling, A J Salinas, G w wunama A aa
Sloan ASelgnlous, crawley A DehonvASJtedSr
wiss * co, Mrjdaugk A Weakly, W Baron**. -
co. A B Mulligan. Mowry * son, J RPrlntie A
son, Haiden 4 Parker, Leseane 4 WellARTE
Frost 4 co, Knobelooh 4 smili, w w Sffltth. P Tv
Meyer, Trennolm 4 Son, W 0 Bee A CO Enttman1 -:
4 Howell, W barney, Caldwell 4 Soe, o' H Warb?'
4 co, W O Courtney 4 ca F^'TroalioihV^leu?^ -
man, Calder ? co, H Bischoff A oo H Batirla tl*.
John Coloock Aco.aado??eTS. Tr;^7^?
NOU inf ASTami xkrxsoAn. ' *or t SKTJ
78 bales bf uptand cotton, 76 bbls splrta-fa*
pentine 176 bbls rosin, cars or lumber and wood ?
mdse, Ac. To T P sralttt, Petter/ Rodgers
W K Ryan, E H Frost 4 co, Mowry^BonS
W Wiuiama 4 co. Caldwell & Son; WhUdea *
Jones, Kineman 4 Howell. Barden AParkeTw.
HUhafee4 co, AS Smith, Pringle A ?on.P o
Ethers! F Wl0ler8' RaUroa*1 A?e?t. Ortt^at?
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON BArLBOiD. .'' ' ~
182 bales upland co - ton, 6 bags sea isiand'cbt-'
ton, 221 bbls rosin, 26 hb.s spirits, cars of tomber,'
wood, rough rice, bacon, stock and mdse. To W
P Dowling, Barden 4 Parter, Peteer, Rodge** A'
oo, Reeder A Davis, W u Bee A co. s u Stcaey .
Crawley A Dehon, Murdangh 4 Weekly, w Oer',
ney, J G idler, Whee .er A Wilson SM co, E H Frost
A oo, Pringle 4 Hon., Witte Bro?,? Fraser A DHL '
Lesesne 4 Wells, J A Enslow 4 co, Wag?ner A
Mousees, Forwardmg Agent, and Qtners~fV^^
Passengers. :. '1
Per steamship Manhattan, from New Yo*k
J0 West, John Ferguson, Hrs Dunlap, ctmir and
nurse, R E Jones, Mrs Whyche, Mts Castles,1 Miss
E Thompson, Miss L M K?nig, Miss L wyer. Miar
L J Reid, J Alts and wife, Mis E R Bedford, Mrs s
Brown and daughter, R Q Plnckney, wife taree
children and nurse, 0 8 Benedict, Jr, Geo Connor,.
B Hey ward, C M ?rowo, y rs G J Bail, B B Babbitt -. .
and wife, Chas J Babbitt, E W Babbitt, B Martin.,
S 8 Howell. Judge Graham, J o Anderson, WYT '
Wooltey, John SKerreti, J U Morin. H BU bee, Jr.
and wire. Eldon Blsbee,, Lizzie JonesVR M Haihtt. '
W li Prim. W J Griffin,./ McCubb. G ? obaloOaf, J
A Peden, Owen Conlen, J B Cohen, Mrs Randall
and daughter, J 0 Carpenter and wire, Mrs Ann
strong, Priscilla Smith, Sarah Brown, and twoita
steerage. ..'..> .yy "te??;j
Per steamship Me reedita, from Boston-Wm
Fogg, Hannah Fogg. A Fogg, and L b Dawes,
CHARLESTON, 8. 0.OCPORER 8, 1873.
?<at 88 deg 4? nun 88 sec | Lon 78 deg er min 27 ?ec,.
AlUUVKD ItolKRDA?. . >!;,,>?. .
Steamship Manhattan, WoolhulrT New Yorkr-.
left .-unday. Mdse. To James Adger A-eow'8 0.
Railroad Agent, N E Railroad Agent s A C
Railroad Agent, JE Adger A co, D A Amma, AM
Adner, J Apple, J Archer, Adams, Damon 4 co,
Q W Aimer, td win Bates A co, H Bischoff A co,
T M BrLstoll 4co, 0 Bart A co, B Boyd, F O'Bor?
ner, Mis M J Booth, E r Brown, Bollmann Bros,*
Wm M Bird A co, T W Bliss, J H Brnnnimj 4 co,
S Brown, S Bull, Major Bradley. JU BoesekiMiMI .
E conley, A Brookoauka, L Cohen A co, Coben A
Wells, w u cbafee 4 00, T M Oater, R Cobla 4
co, Cameron, Barkley A co, J 0 H Clansseh, Dpi-'
bert, Toney A Olen; Cra e, Boylston A co, W A
courtney. J Carrigan. Mrs Dunlap, M Drate: J ff
Duval A Son, J1' Erwin, Erwin A McQIll, L Dnn.
nemah- rorsythe, Mccomb A co. D F Fleming 4
co, Furchgott, Benedict A co, 8 Faa*,'-I L Falk A
10, H Gerdts 4 co, Joe Gorham. J H Graver, T M
Horsey 4 Bro, P L GnUlemln, R Gannon, w.Har
1 ai, John Hnrkamp A co, Jno Hammond. Han 4
on, N A Hunt, 1 Hyman 4 co. OF Hanckel, Geo 8
, I Hacker. Jaeger B os, 0 E A A s Joimson,' Jonn
11 sen A Brown, Johnston..Crews A co, A'Johhson.'
11 Kinsman A uro. Kl rack, Wlckenberg 4 co, W H
Ti Lafar, Ktcsael A Brandes, Kanapaux * GenaaKs,'
JKamlnakl, Knobeloch A Smah, ,1 M Kinloch, c .'?
A Lengnlck, Locke A Gronlng, Laurey, Aiexsn- gmt
der A co, SR Marshall. 4 co, Menke * Maller, ^
P F Murray, E W Marshall A co. JSSHMOTAU,
W A Mebrtens. J Melizlcr. Robt. Martin, McLoy 4.
Rice, Martin A Mood, W Marscher, Maa to oe A co,
J 0 Mil nor A' co,. Mel chers A Moiler, M Marks, T
a Slpsun, Wm McKay. B O'Neill, C L Ostendorf,' ?3
Nacnman 4 co, 0 P Poppenhelm, D Paol A 00. c
0 Plenge, N M PorWr, E Perry, 0 F Panknln, Geo
Prince, Paul, Welch A co, RavenelA co, Quecken
bush, Estlll A co. J R Read A co, J Relia. Capt W
Sinclair, US A, F J Ruckle, P H. SohurcklBi RB
stanley, li soabeyroax, A O stone, Isaac Sonets,
U Slender, E Scott, J Miaw, W Shephard A co, L
Schnell, W Steele, Sell A Foster, 0 F schwettmao,
M Tr lest, Walter, t. vans 4 Cogswell. Wagener A
Monsees, R Thomlinaon A co. J Thomson A co,
J F Taylor A 00, P P Toale,-Tledeman, Calder A'
co, Otto F Wleters, A L Tyler, 8 H wilson A Bro,:
wm Ufferhardt, M A Warner, J H Voilera, Mrs S
Watts, H Young, Mrs Zernow, and others. On
1st Inst, at 1P M, 20 miles sou'h or Cape Lookout,
massed steamship Champion, bound Korie..
' Steamship Mercedtta, Marsh man, Boston-80.
hours. Mdse. To Jaa Adger A 00. Wm M Bird * ?
co, T M Bria toll A co, F 0 J orner, H Bischoff 4 co,
P r Murray, chase A Outtlno, W Orocter. R Mar- '
tin, P P Locke, P B Lalaae A co, A Langer, Wm II
chafee A co. B-Daly. J F Marrar, Mantone A co, ?
Parcv, T S Nlpson, Dongles A Miller, M H Nath? n,.
U A Due, A Nimitz 4 co. Elias Bros. D O'Neill A
:>on, Quackenbnsh, Estlll A co, D F Fieuung A 00,
B Foley, F L O'Neill, N M Porter, B Feldmaun A.
co, D Goldstein 4 Son, J Graver A Bro. D Paul A
co, Pe'zer, Rodgers 4 co, H Ger?ts koo, Ravenel
A co, R 0 Gilchrist, J N Robson. J H Graver, N A
Hunt, Roach A Motfett, J H Hillen. T J Bateo. BB
Stoddard A co, E H Jackson, 8 Sohlp nan;'John?
ston, Crews 4 co, Steffens. Werner A Ducker,-W
B H rsch, Kilner. Wlokenberg A ca ABT-ox il
Khun & co. Tolman. Gaffe * co, W J TateaJPanl
Aoskybottel. WagenerA Monsees.,0 F IWeter^P
Wal^h, P Whipp.e, RaUroad Agents, Older, and
Scnr Mlnnle, Hudson, New York-7 djcrs. Sol
plur. guano, Ao. To Roach A Moffett, W C Dales .
A co, H un winkle. Wilcox, Gibbs * ca
Sehr Elizabeth, Zancovich, Santee. 1780 bush?
els rougn rice. To EH Frost A co.. .. t M..-fW;fi
Meaiaer Reliance, Hopkins, Peedee River via.
Georgetown, S 0. -a bales cotton, io bbls naval
stores, mdse. To Shackfliford A Keh^ BaT'iea A,
Parker, A J SallniS, W S Ryan, H Bischoff A co,
and others. , . " .
Boat from John's Mand. 6 bag? sea island cot?
ton. To Fraser A Dill. :T .
Boat from Christ Church. 8 bags sea JfiVii
cotton. To Stoney A Lowndes.
Boat from John's island. 2 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Stoney A Lowndes,
Received from Bennett's Min. 22 tierces rice.
To W 0 Bee 4 co. _
rteceived rroin chlsolm'a Min. loo tes rica To
WO Bee A co._
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York
""sehr* While*Lace, Talbot, Baltimore-Cohen A
Traveller, Hodges, New York ria Jackson
ville-E F sweegan.
- SAILED YESTERDAY,
steamship James Adger, Lockwood. New York.
Brlilsh bfr?t Georgiana, Mann, Liverpool.
Brlir Hoze. Hooper. Union Island, oa. .
Sehr sparkling Sea, Bn?er, Jacksonville.
FROM THI? PORT.
Brig Wm H Parks, Dix, at Baltimore, 30th Sep?
UP FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Ohas E Heyer, Poland, st Boston, Septrm
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Steamship HercfdUa, Marshman, at Boston,
September 2S, and sailed.
sehr Jessie u smith, Williams, at New York,
Scnr Harriet F Hussey, Stacey, at New York,
Sehr D F Keeling-, Robinson, at Baltimore, soth
SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Bark Hellos, Holm, from Stockholm, 6th Sep.
MARINE NEWS BY TELEGRA7"3. >"
NxwToax, c.ic ber 2. '
Arrived, steamship San Jacinto.
Arrived ont, the caspian and Deutschland.