Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 2130.
CHARLESTON, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.,
THE BOSTON CALAMITY.
XSOS EXTENT OE TSE HAVOC AND ITS'
EFFECT ON THE COUNTRY.
Another Outbreak Yesterday- ?as Ex?
plosions During the Nignt-The Fever |
of Excitement Abat?as;.
[SPECIAL TELBGRA ? TO THE KB ff 3.]
BOSTON, November ll.
At two o'clock this morning a gas explo?
sion In Sammer street started the fire afresh,
and it crossed Washington street toward Tem?
ple Place, and the block on the corner of
Washington street and Temple Place and that
on the corner of Washington and 8uminer
streets are doomed. These are occupied by
the dry goods stores o? Jordan & Marsh, Camp
& Lowe, and other large houses. At six
o'clock this morning this new fire was got un- j
der control, having been kept within the
blocks between Summer and Avery streets.
Jordan jk Marsh's store was saved, and Camp
& Lowe's burned. Tno burnt district ls now
thoroughly guarded, aid the dre under com?
plete control. '
A fireman hes jnst been killed by falling
from the top of a building on Summer street.
The gas was only 3hnt off lrom a portion of |
the burnt dlstriot, and three heavy explosions
eeeorrtt-at half-past three o'clock this morn-,
lng. -Order has been maintained, however,
and the people begin to be relieved from the
Tba Limits or tbe Field of Fire-Over'
Oae Tnoosaadt Build Inga Barned.
[SnCUL TELEGRAM TO THE NB WS ]
BOSTON, November 11-6 P. M.
. The general boundaries of the burnt district
may be defined by a Hoe drawn through the
wbejft- length, of Summer street, from Wash - i
tagte* to and across Federal street, and nearly
I to Berk's wharf;? thence across to. Washington
square, crossing Purchase, Atkinson and Pearl; |
streets; thence along Hamilton street,Battery-'
march and KU by street to Ll odell street, just
lu rear ot the- Merchants Exchange; thence
across to the corner of Milk and
Washington streets, intersect!cg Congress
. ?Ad Devonshire streets, and thence south?
ward along, Washington street, back to the
cora ex of Summer. Within this area, which
forma nearly a square, stretching about half a i
mlle each way, every building ls consumed.
The streets comprised in the district are the
whole of Summer, Franklin, Hamilton, Haw?
ley, Aron, Williams ant: New Devonshire streets, ;
Battsrymaroh, Otis place sind Winthrop place;
Washington street from Milk to Summer ; Fed?
eral street from Milk to Broad; Atkinson street J
from Congress to Purchase: Pearl street from'
Milk to High; Oliver street from Milk Street to J
Washington square; Milk street from Wash-;|
logion to Broad; most of Water, Central,!
Doone, Bilby and Linden streets; and Con?
gress and ] Devonshire streets from Water, to ?
Milk streets. This makes about forty solid
blocks, or about five lineal m I len ol buildings.
' Nine hundred and thirty business houses,
sixty dwelling and lodging houses are des?
troyed^ and three hundred families are home?
Sights and Scenes After tbe Fire-The
City Overran wi t h Ronghi and
Thieves-Sat slant lal Aid fi om Neigh
[SPECIAL TXLKGRAM TO TUX MEWS. |
WASHINGTON, November ll.
The latest reports from Boston say that the
fire la now nuder control. The fire depart?
ments o? Worcester, Beading, Lawrence,
Lowell and Lynn were appealed to and re?
sponded promptly with detachments ol men
aad apparatus. Last night a special train
iront Worcester, to carry the Worcester de?
partment to Boston, made the run of forty
four and a half alles in forty-five minutes.
Fifty steam fire engines ?re still at work. Tbe
firemen and police are nearly exhausted by
thirty-six hoar's work, bat their efforts are
not relaxed. The city presenta strange and
excited scenes. The burnt district ls full of
roughs and thieves com mi tiing all sorts of de?
predations. The loss can only be roughly es?
timated at one hundred and fifty million dol?
lars. .. ,
Oaardlag-thcBLulna- Qoverment Offices |
Destroyed-The Halb are All Right.
[SrXCIAL TELBORAM TO TH! NB WS ]
BOSTON, November ll-Evening. |
The Boston Evening Transcript appeared
to-day, having 'been printed- at the Globe of
flee.;,.The Saturday Evening Gazette office ls
bur ned, ti e Marlboro Hotel Is totally destroyed,
and the Parker House ls damaged slightly.
The fire ?snow confined to the ruins, and there
are no appearances of any iresh outbreak. A
large force of engines are on the watch, and
the military guard lor the burnt district has
been reinforced by a battalion ol cavalry. The
pension agencies, with their sales and per?
sonal property, are burned, but their papers |
are saved. Tlw navy purchasing office and
paymaster's quarters are destroyed. Tne malls
are now received and forwarded as usual.
? Warning Heeded.'
Nsw YORK. November ll.
The board o? aldermen at their meeting to?
day, forbade tte erection of Mansard roofs
unless they are made fire-proof.
- iv - ?J
THE SHOCK TO THE COUNTRT.
A Careful Estimate or the Probable Ef?
fect-The Calamity Leos Disastrous
Than tb? Chicago Conflagration.
. . [SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
NEW. YORE, November ll.
It la generally believed in commercial j
circles that there will be no paulo consequent
on the Boston fire. The unsatisfactory con?
dition o? the London money market may
cause some disarrangement, but no serious
trouble wDl come on account of Boston. As
Blsta?t Secretary Richardson is In town, and
has been consulting leading business men all
day, and will take prompt means for relieving
the money market li necessary. It ls under?
stood that the treasury has countermanded
the orders for the withdrawal or legal-tenders
issued In October. These will be allowed to
remain In circulation for the present.
A. T. Stewart has been Interviewed and say
there will be no financial paolo. He believes I
the Boston merchants will be all right again '
in six months. Eastern railroad stocks are
not dealt with in Wall street, with trivial ex?
ceptions, and therefore no Important stock
movements are anticipated. The effect of the
fire on merchandise has been to enhance values
here irom 7 to 20 per cent, particularly lu woo
and manufactured clothing, of which largel
stocks were destroyed In Boston. The dry
goods, leather, wool and crockery houses
burnt ont were among the heaviest in the
The vaine of goods destroyed is about fifty
million dollars. The New England Insurance
companies Buffer most, but lt ls beUeved that
some of the Boston companies will be able to
resume operations. The English companies
lose seven million dollars. The estimated
gosses of the New Tork companies reach five
million dollars, but lt ie not believed that any
of them will be forced to suspend, and s
feeling now prevails. Tbe Chicago cal
was much worse In Its effects than this c
A Financial Paulo In New York
versal Uneasiness and Numerous
NEW FORK, November ll-Nc
The stock market ls In a panic on ac
of tbe Boston disaster. Prices of all sect
declined from 5 to 10 per cent. The follc
suspensions are announced: S. O. White
lot. Perry & Co., H. A. Wilcox, B. J. Kli
& Co. These firms were all on the long
o? the market, and their stocks were t
sold out under the rule. Stocks are
steadier, and it wonld appear that the wo
over. Gold opened at 114@114J. No ink
tion bas yet been received regarding the a
of the Treasury Department.
EVENING.-The panicky feeling Is dying
although but little business has been ti
acted to-day in wool, hardware, leatbe
dry goods. Judge Richardson, assistant
rotary of the treasury, has been consu
with capitalists, and lt is stated that Beere
Boutwell has stopped the withdrawal i
the banks ot the greenbacks deposited s
time since to relieve the market. Gol?
more quiet at 13 j. The suspension of Bo
Brothers, of London, bas no effect upon
market. Several failures are rumored,
nothing definite is known. There is greal
pression in stocks. Cotton, groceries
breadstuff's are without marked change,
wool, leather, boots and Bboes are held In
pectatlon of material advances.
Better News from Washington.
WASHINGTON', November 1
The secretary of the treasury this mon
received a telegram from the president of
Merchants' Bank ol Boston, saying, .dre li
reason for a paulo if tbe banks stand fi
The loss is large, but lt falls upon pen
who generally aro able to sustain it. Anol
telegram to tbe secretary, dated New Y
this morning, says the disposition to orea
paolo ls abated, and the writer gratuito!
suggests that there ls no need for tbe sei
tar y to fear anything financially. Informal
bas been i ecol ved that so far as the treas
ls concerned no losses have been sustained
the Are-the funds and books peing unlnjur
It is thought at the treasury that the flrei
produce no serious effect on the flnancei
lue con ti try. Tba probabilities are tbat Bc
well will not interfere.
The cine in natl Banken Cautious.
CINCINNATI, November ll
.- The banks here are generally pursuing
conservative course. They are accommo
ting their customers, but there seems to bi
general disposition among them to act ca
fully until they can more accurately weigh I
probable consequences ot the disaster.
The Havoc Amono; the Banka.
BOSTON, November ll,
Three of the seven banks burned bave fall
to settle at tbe cleariog house, namely t
Sha wm ut, Foreman's and North American. T
Honnt Vernon, Hide and Leather and Even
Banks saved most of their valuables. The i
vlngs banks are all secure.
A Staggering Blow to the Insurant
Companies-Action of the Board i
NEW TORE, November ll.
Nearly all the insurance companies bai
their windows placarded with statements i
their condition. The heaviest losere are ttl
large companies, who are the best able 1
The board of underwriters held a mee Un
this morning, and In order to prevent poll c.
holders from transferring their policies 1
other companies, advanced rates on merohai
dise fifty per cent, on all special risks, twent]
five per cent, of the Increase to take effei
Immediately. An Insurance company of Har
ford, Conn., has bulletined at Its office bei
that Ita losses by the Boston fire will not ei
need one million, and that its financls
status will not be affected thereby, Its caplti
being Ave millions.
It ls stated that only tb ruo Insurance con:
panles here have suspended, namely, the Ic
ternatlonal, the Corn Exchange and th
Humboldt. President Oakley, of the boar
of underwriter, estimates tbe Inaurnce loss li
Boston to be net over one hundred mliiioi
Not so> Bad aa lt alight Be.
BOSTON, November ll.
The local insurance companies will be abl<
to pay about fifty per cent, of the losses, bu
capitalists are coming forward liberally, ant
they all may be able to continue business
The average loss ls about bali a million, bat
the loss of two companies reach ninehundret
thousand each. It ls believed that the insur
ance risks are more widely spread than ai
Chicago, and will not come so hard on the
The Loase a in Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, November ll.
The Insurance companies here lose aboul
two millions. _
PARTIAL LIST OF THE VICTIMS.
Some of the Bualneaa Houses Destroyed
hy the Great Conflagration.
The following list comprises all of the busi?
ness firms so far named In our dispatches as
having Buffered lu the great conflagration:
A T Stewart A Co. J M Beebe,
Anderson, Heath A Oo, Houghton, Perkins A Oo,
Tlbbets Baldwin A Neaflu, Muller A Elms,
Davis, Harding, Bros A Co,
Bowen, Morse A Co, Gee L carter.
Conant Bros, Oreen, Bros A Co,
Thoa Ko ly A Oo, Lockett. Mitchell A Co,
derry, Coot A Tower, B L Solomon Sc Sons,
Jewell A Busy. Leland, Wheelock A Co,
sawyer. Moorfield A Oo, John P Bogers.
Hatch A co,
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
Nichols A Dalton, Brainard Davy,
OyerMaflyn, Mullen A Elms,
John H Roberts, Thos Hall.
Moor, Hatch A Co,' O Lyons A Co,
D Lyons A Co, Man Brothers
Weil Brothers, Hawley, Talson A Mor
March Brothers, toa.
Pearce A Co, Boston Collar 00,
Rogers A co, Barry A Bros,
Jackson, Bice A Stlnson, Leland, Allen A Bates,
J o Howe A Co, Denny, Poor A Co,
smith. Stebbins A Co. Harding, Gotley A Co,
Pierce, Hardy A co, Frotningham A Co.
Dale, Bros 4 Co,
John W Bond, H 0 Judd A Co
Nichols, Palmer A Dur- oo*urn A Co.
.Iee' _ HM Howland.
AT mon P Kltchlngs A Luce * o
TP.?\. - . Sabin A Page,
Wright, Goodwin A De- Harding, Grey A Der
Minor. Beale A Dackell, Chamberlain Bros.
CLOTHING AND TAILORS.
Julius Beal A Homer, Gros?, Daniel. Tibbetta
Minor, Beale A Hackell, Baldwin A?o
A Folsom Sc, Sons, George A Giozler
Simons Bros A Co, Mablyn, Millen A EM8l
Prager, Bock A Co, Haming Bros A 00
Houghton A Perkins, Bowe a, Moore A Co'
sawyer A Co, GL Ide,
Wooda A Co. Carter A Co
Parker, Wilder A Co, Wneelwrignt * oo
Anderson A Co, Bowen ? Barrare '
HIDES AND LEATHER.
Davis ? Frost, Henry o Davis,
Henry Poore A Son, N W Rice A Co.
Charles Marsh A Co, BO Goarnean A Co,
A L White A Co, OL Barrett.
A B Spooner A co, JO Salford A Co,
Omer, White A Co. Albert Thompson ? Co,
Johnsoa.Eaton A Brook- Homer A Worth,
ett, Taos E Proctor,
Penear A Co. Davis, Bros A Co.
Ed w? S Bumstead,
HOSIERY ANO GLOVES.
J Christian A Co, Otis. Peace A Co,
J J Lee, W P Brigham A ca
Morse, Hammond & Co,
James Woodman, Babcock A Parkington,
Hoy t, Spragne A Co, WD Strong A Co.
' C B Hapgood A Co, Welch A Griffin, Griffith A
Co, James Tacker A Co, packing and iron; A Kiana
A CO, Fletcher Manufacturing Co, March Bron A
Pearce, G Ford, grocer; NW Clapp A Co, Wm
Botcher A Co, crucible agents; Lewis Barr, Pcm
sylvania Steel Works; Scoville Manufacturing Co;
Brooke, Cornell A Co. clothiers' trimmings; Shu
man A Co, Hope Toread Oo, Million, Brophy A
Co, Feney A Co, J Safon A Son, agents Lock Print
Works, agents Atlantic Colton werkn; E B Phil?
lips, oil; HDBeoter, hair goods; Eugene Chap?n,
trimmings; Plant A Catar, inner soles; 0 A
nathaway A Co, oils and cement; Lewis A Cohen,
carpet manufacturers; E Beverly A Son, lelt
goods; batley, Sumner A,Co, Babcock A Partrl'ge,
straw gooda; Wm Jesson A Co, steel; Hussey,
Wells A Co, steel; B U Thayer A Jo, paper manu?
facturers; Rogers A Co. crockery; Thos H Tyler,
hollow-ware; Frye. Phipps A Co. hardware>3ut
ler, Johnson A Co, hardware; R H sampson,
paper aad twine; A S.Arnold, paper and twine.
COMMENTS OF TELE PEESS ON THE
What Horace Greeley Calls "Crumbs or
[From the New York Tribune.]
There has been no time, until now, within
the last twelve years, when the Tribune was
not supposed to keep, for the benefit ol the Idle
and incapable, a sort of Federal employment
agency, established to get places under gov- j
ernment lor those who were indisposed to
work for their living. Any man who had ever
voted tne Republican ticket believed that it
was the duty and the privilege of the editor of
this paper to get him a place In the Custom?
house. Every red-nosed politician who bad
cheated at the caucus and fongbt at the polls
looked to the editor of the Tribune to secure
his appointment as gauger or as army chap?
lain, or as minister to France. Every cam?
paign orator came upon os after the bailie
was over for a recommendation us secretary
of the treasury or the loan of half a dollar. Ii
one ol our party bad an Interest pending at
Washington, the editor of the Tribune was
telegraphed in frantic haste lo come to the
Capitol, save this bill, crush that one, pro?
mote one project or Btop another. He was to
be everybody's friend, with nothing to do but
to take care of other folks' business, sign
papers, write letters and ask favors for them,
and to get no thanks for lt either. Four-fifths
ot these people were sent away without what
they wanted, only to boceme straightway
abusive enemies; lt. was the worry ol life to
try to gratify one demand in a dozen for the
The man with two wooden legs congratula?
ted himself that he could never be troubled
with cold feet. It ls a source of profound sat?
is action to us that office-seekers will keep
aloof from a defeated candidate who bas not
influence enough at Washington and Albany
to get a sweep appointed under the serjeant
at-arms, or a deputy sub-assistant temporary
clerk into the paste-pot section of the folding
room. At last wo shall be let alone to mind
our own affairs and manage our own newBpa
Eer without being called aside every hour to
elp lazy people whom we don't know, and to
spend our strength in efforts that only benefit
people who don't deserve assistance. At last
we shall keep our office clear of . blatherskites
and political beggars, and go about our dally
work with the satisfaction of knowing that
not the most credulous ot place booters will
BUBpect us of having any credit with the ap?
pointing powers. That ls one of the results of
Tuesday's election, for which we own our?
selves prolounJly grateful.
The BcapobalblllUes of the Victors.
[From the Boston Advertiser, Rad-]
If the administration, so handsomely re?
elected, shall act wisely lt may confidently
expect to win back to the ranks of its sup?
porters a large proportion of those who have
gone astray, and to receive a numerous rein?
forcement irom the ranks of Its traditional
foe of those who must now be convinced
that ita former prestige ls irretrievably lost.
To this end lt will become those in power to
use tbe viofory generously, discarding any
spirit ot proscription, proclaiming amnesty
to all who would renew their allegiance and
devotion, even seeking their counsel, co-ope?
ration and support. The occasion ls ripe tor
initialing the work ot removing every reason?
able ground ot eomplalnt or distrust. Profit?
able advantage may thus be taken of the
period of good feeling which by anatural reac?
tion, is almost certain to follow the Intense
antagonisms of the past few months. The
course ot the administration for the next few
months will be anxiously regarded by many
sincere and patriotic men of both parties, who
are ready to support lt cordially ir lt shall
appropriate the opportunity and give clear
evidence that in every real reform lt ls deter?
mined to go forward and not back. This mag?
nificent and decisive success devolves upon
the Republican party responsibilities, the con?
sideration ol which may well temper our re?
Th? Administration on Slippery
[From the Chicago Tribune.]
General Grant's large majority consists of
two main factors, viz: 1. Republicans who
stood by tbe party from force ot habit; 2. Re
ftubllcans and Democrats wbo disliked Gree
uy more than they disliked Grant. In what
numerical proportion these two elements
stand toward each other 1B Immaterial. It
will hardly be disputed that the two worked
side by side and contributed lo produce the
result of last Tuesday. We think that neither
of them singly could have carried the election,
while both of them together bave carried it
overwhelmingly. The question for present
consideration ls, how far the two factors are
likely to stand in unison hereafter. * * * The
sum total is that neither of the factors we are
considering can be relied on to sustain Grant,
or, If you please, the Republican parly, unless
the next administration is better than the last
one-unless General Grant corrects the nota?
ble abuses which characterized his first term,
and which he partly confessed In his letter of
acceptance, and unless the Republican party
exhibits the purpose and ability to purify its
Internal organization, kill off its scoundrels,
amend the depraved civil service, adjust the
burdens ot taxation more equitably, and re?
store the semblance at least ot civilization at
the South. If this work ls to be intrusted to
the Camerons, Mortons, Chandlers, Pomeroys,
Cres wells, Robesons aod Murphys of the past
lt will be a foredoomed failure.
SPARKS FE OM THE WIRES,
-The steamer St. Larrent, which ls six
days over due, bas beeu signalled at New
-The shipment of gold from New York to
Europe next Wednesday will amount to seven
-The liabilities of Messrs. Bowles Brothers,
American bankers In Paris, who have sus?
pended payment, are five hundred thousand
dollars. The losses will fall chiefly upon
American tourists in Enrope.
-Colonel Robert H. Cowan, formerly
president of the Wilmington, Charlotte and
Rutherford Railroad, and one ot the most
prominent citizens ot North Carolina, died at
eight o'clock yesterday morning at Wil?
-Generals Grant, Porter, Sherman, Sheri?
dan and Ingall?, Commodore R. N. Stimbeli,
Generals Gilmore and Foster, Secretary
Robeson and ex-Governor Curtin have arrived
at Philadelphia to attend the funeral of Gene?
THE ALABAMA STATE FAIR.
SELMA, November ll.
The fifth annual fair ol the Central Agricul?
tural and Mechanical Association at Selma
opens to-morrow under the most encouraging
auspices. Tbe entries are numerous and ex?
ceed those of any previous fair. Thirty-five
race horses from six States are entered. The
town ls Ailing up with visitors, and the at?
tendance promises to exceed that of any
similar occasion In the State. The grand ball
and pyrotechnic display for Thursday night are
creatlog intense interest. Special trains on
all the roads will be run during the fair week.
AFTER THE DEFEAT.
A s on THE Ry VIEW or THE CAUSES
WHICH LED TO IT.
The Future of tue Grunt Administra?
tion?-An Ern of Unexampled Corrup?
tion About to Set In-Nothing but n
Financial Smash Up to Save the
Country-Mr. Greeley anti his Future
Relations with the Democracy.
[PROM 008 OWN COBBtSPONDBNT ]
NEW TORE, November 6.
To use a head-Une from Ibis morning's Tri?
bune-"The Liberal Triumph ia Postponed."
The movement which promised so fairly last
spring has met w th a check, rather disheart?
ening when we contemplate tbe one-sidedness
of the returns, but which, after the present
confusion subsides, may show a healthy in?
fluence still at work to save the liberties of
the American people. It ls certain that the
movement has met with a bad repulse in Its
first engagement with the power entrenched
at Washington. .
From this lookout there appears to be sev?
eral pauses wblch have contributed to the de?
feat of the Democratic and Liberal Bepuoil?
can coalition. Let me summarize them:.
1. The men In possession of the govern?
ment wield an Immense power. That power
has been vastly augmented by the results of
ihe war. It I? far more difficult to dislodge
an administration now than lt waa Alteen
years ago. It has the advantage over the at?
tacking party in the control of the Federal
patronage, now swollen to an enormous ex
I tent; In the control of the army, which enables
lit to employ the element of terrorism; but
j more important than all, In the control of the
finances, which practically gives U an unlimi?
ted supply ol money to ase for election pur?
poses. ' i ' ,
2. An unfortunate nomination for President
waa made at Cincinnati and.ratlUed at Balti?
more. To beat an adversary so Btrong as that
just described, the movement should have
been beaded by a candidate commanding the
unqualified confidence ol all the people. Mr.
Greeley, with his undoubted ability and purity
of character, did not fill the bill. Thousands
of Democrats could not get over their life-lcng
repugnance to bim. Be could not rally the
great growing free trade sentiment around
his standard, and his vacillation In matters of
public policy at certain epochs was used to
prejudice bim among Republicans.
3. The great corporations whose power
already overshadows the land, own Ur. Grant
personally, and were suspicious of his oppo?
4. The business interests were opposed to
change. The North, at least, Is prosperous;
merchants and manufacturers are making
money. They believe they have a sure thing
of lt at present. They were not certain that
Mr. Greeley's policy mlflbt not disturb this
pleasant situation, and they were content lo
let "well enough alone."
6. The passions engendered by the war have
not wholly died out at the North. In the rural
districts, where the Inhabitants from want of
contact with tbe world naturally cherish their
prejudices longest, the lear still lingers of the
return of the '-rebels" to power. Snob people
are easily Influenced by demagogues io believe
that the purposes ol the ? Democracy are the
restoration ot "slavery," the payment of the
"rebel debt," the repudiation of the national
debt, and the pensioning of the soldiers of the
6. There ls a floating class of voters, princi?
pally to be found In the large cities, whoBe
suffrages are always in the market to the
highest bidder. The Administration party had
incomparably the longest purse.
7. Tne new voting element, the negroes,
held the balance ol power In many of the
States of the North, They are banded at pres?
ent in the Interest of the administration.
There are other causes that might be men?
tioned for the failure of the Liberal move
meat; bat these seem to-bare been the most
Influential. They make a combination In fa?
vor of the administration which may well in?
spire some despairing citizens to ask if, with
such odds against us, we can ever expect to
change the government for the better.
In view of these facts and of the results of
yesterday, theories about the future are plen?
tiful, but the philosophers may be divided loto
two general olasses, those who despond, and
those who hope. The former feel satisfied
that the character of our government Is
changing to that o? a moneyed despollam; that
the masses have grown Indifferent to Repub?
lican principies, and have lost the spirit to re
s 1st the encroach ment of the money oligarchy,
and that Grantlsm has become a permanent
Institution, and will re-elect itself Indefinitely;
In short, that this republic, like those which
have preceded lt, bas been destroyed by cor?
ruption, The other class believe in the
latent good sense and patriotism of the peo?
ple. They bold that the ballot, la the hands
of the lower million ls an effectual defence
against the machinations of the upper ten
thousand, and that the remedy will be ap?
plied whenever lt becomes apparent that the
latter aim at an overthrow of liberty. They
attribute the defeat of Tuesday to the want ol
proper organization and the right men to head
the Presidential ticket. They believe that a
majority of the citizens are even now opposed
to Grant, that the excesses of his ad ministra?
tion In the next four years will add to their
number, and that profiling by the experiences
ot the past the Liberal party will be In condi?
tion In the next campaign to make a more suc?
cessful fight. Above all, they hope to see the
long deferred financial crash, which must come
eventually, happen before 1875. As long as
all things go swimmingly with the busluess
Interests of the country, the administration
may be able to stave off its overlhrow, but
when the pocket nerve ls touched, lt will be
held responsible for lt, and have to Butler ac?
Ills believed by our Liberal friends, and
feared by thoughtful Republlcaos,tbat the very
greatness of the Administration's victory will
have the effect o? turning Its head and plunging
lt Into extravagant excesses, some o? which will
not lall to damage it witn the people. We
may ezpect now a revival of the Santo Do?
mingo job, and the annexation of the sooty
Republic. Mr. Boutwell will Indulge io new
fanciful schemes of finance. The land grab?
bers will get ireBh grants of the public domain.
Civil service reform will go to sleep. The
tariff cormorants will be gorged with plunder
anew. The "family" will be advanced In offi?
ces and riches. It ls probable thal an era of
corruption will set in such as the world has
not seen since the days of the Boman Em?
One result of the late campaign should be
notloed. Mr. Greeley's candidacy was accept?
ed by many Democrats with hesitation and
dissatisfaction. His bearing throughout the
conflict has at leaet won their respect tor his
abilities and their belter opinion of his dis?
cretion and hard sense. Though defeated for
office he has risen higher In the estimation ot
tbe people than ever, and now, that fighting
under the same banner has made us belter
friends, I doubt not he will retain all that he
has gained of our confidence. I venture
to say that the two most popular Demo?
crats at the North to day are those whose avail?
ability as candidates lor the Presidency ba?
been forever blighted by defeat. No names
mentioned in the Democratic mass meetings
o? the late campaign have aroused wilder or
longer sustained enthusiasm than those ol
General George B. McClellan and Governor
Horatio Seymour. The name of the chief
under whom Democrats fought in 1872 will
enkindle some of the same kind of emotion
when lt ls pronounced hereafter in the gather?
ings ol the party. Mr. Greeley may not be
reverenced as the party demigods-the Jeffer
sons and Jacksons-are, but lhere will always
be respect for and Interest in him among
Democrats in this section of the country.
_ _ NTM.
IRE HIPPOZTHOSIS PLAGUE.
POTTSVILLE, PA., November ll.
The horse malady ls here, and it ls expected
that It will extend throughout the mining dis?
CINCINNATI, November ll.
The recent inclement weather has caused
the horse malady to spread considerably.
THE WEATHER THIS Ii.-I TT.
WASHINGTON. November ll.
Io the South Atlantic and Gulf States partly
cloudy and clearing weather with variable
southwesterly and northwesterly winds.
GOSS?P FROST TEE CAPITAL.
The Blue Ridge Case Again In Court
Another Escape or Convicts-The Poli?
tician! Assembling-The Camden Elec?
tion Contest-A Woman Suffrage
[SPECIAL TELKQBAH 1'0 TEX NETS.]
COL?MIIIA, November ll.
The argument in the case of the State ex
rel. E. S. Gary, State auditor, vs. the State
treasurer and^otbers as county treasurers,
have been closed. It may be several days be?
fore an oplulon ls rendered. Tb ls case was
up for final hearing or argument against the
Injunction granted hy Judge Willard, of the
Supreme Court, June 1, 1972, restraining the
State and county treasurers from putting the
revenue bond scrip in circulation, from re?
ceiving the same for tax?e, and from receiving
or paying out the same to or for any liability
or obligation of the State. Messrs. Pope and
Haskell, of this elly, appeared on the part of
the State, and Judge Magtath, of Charleston,
Mr. Rion, of Wionaboro*, Attorney-General
Chamberlain R" T Melton, Esq.. of this
city, against. Tue arguments have been very
Seven convicts to-day escaped from ihe
Richland County Jail, through the careless?
ness of those having charge, lt ls said. The
escape was made by cutting through a wal).
The Jailor had gone into another part of the
city at the time.
Alfred Bernard, of Charleston, was appoint?
ed a notary public to-day.
The horse malady ls spreading slowly, but
in a very mild form, notwithstanding very In?
clement weather. No cas'js have yet been re?
ported from tte up-country.
Senators and representatives have com?
menced to flock into the cly, drawn hither by
the smell ol the senatorial contest, and for tbe
purpose of lobbying for chairmanships ol com?
The board of State canvassers to-night
beard the Camden case OD a motion to declare
the election for sheriff null and void. Mr.
DePass appeared tor thu motion, and Mr.
Bunkle against lt. Arguments were beard
and affidavits submitted, and the decision re?
served. Place is the Regular and Meroney
the Bolters' candidate.
Tnere was held at the residence of the Misses
Rollin last evening a meeting of the Womans'
Suffrage Association of tho Sute, Governor R.
K. Scott presiding. Lleutenant-Governor A. J.
Banaler, Governor elect P. J. Moses, Jr., W.
J. Whipper, MISB Lottie Rollin, Hon. D. H.
Chamberlain, Miss, Martha Schofield and Mrs.
B. C. DeLarge were ohocen delegates to the
National Convention of the Woman's Suffrage
Association to assemble at St. Louis on the
20th Instant. s ANTEE.
ANOTHER OCEAN HORROR.
LONDON, November ll.
The Mauri this has been lost in the North
Channel, off Port Patrick, Scotland. Twenty
three persons were drowned. This may be
either the ship mauritius which cleared from
Glasgow In the latter rart of October, for
Demerara, or the steamship of that name be?
longing to Dublin.
THE STATE BOARD OF CANVASSERS.
Particulars of their Action In the Con?
tested Election Caaes,
[From tbe Columbia Union.]
The following ls'the report of the action of
the board of State canvassers on Friday :
The board met pursuant to adjournment at
12 M. The York and Kershaw protested elec?
tion cases were postponed until Monday, No?
vember ll, 1872, at 5 P. HT.
The Charleston case was then oalled up; L.
F. You'mauB appeared lot the contest?es, and
C. D. Melton for contestants. The counsel for
contest?es asked that the protest be dismissed;
first, because no legal notice bad been given
to the contest?e; second, because the protests
did not come before thu board through the
proper channel; third, tba grounds of the pro?
test are simple Irregularities, which, accord?
ing to decision upon such cases in various
States, are not sufficient to vitiate the elec?
The board ruled that the case was properly
before them, and appointed Friday, November
16, 1872, lor the final hearing of the case.
It was resolved that the board will prescribe
no rules or restrictions In regard to the nature
ol the evidence to be submitted in any con?
tested case, but will decide each case upon
such evidence as either party Interested there?
in may present. The board then adjourned.
A BOLD ATTEMPT TO MURDER.
[From the Columbia Carolinian.]
Sunday evening, about twilight, a desperate
assault was made on Mr. Joseph 'Newmao.
near his residence, about two miles from Co?
lumbia. Mr. Newman (who le aged sixty
eight; had been to town and was returning in
his wagoo, having some articles which he had
purchased In the wagoo, when Just after en?
tering the gate of bis enclosure, about three
hundred yards (rom his house, be encountered
a negro man. He asked the negro what he
was dolog on the place, to which he enjoined
"what ot that." Mr. Newman supposing bim
to be a stranger asked him if he was from the
up-country or down the country, to which he
again, in a surly manner, replied, "what of
that," and having by this lime come up to the
side of the wagon he grasped Mr. Newman
round the neck, striking him a heavy blow over
the eye, inflicting a terrible wouod, and felling
him to the ground. Finding that be was in the
hands of a powerlul assailant, whose purpose
was robbery and perhaps murder, the old gen?
tleman called lustily tor help, when the negro
made off, having, dur cg the struggle, torn
the pocket from Mr. Newman's pants, evident?
ly with a view to secure money, which he
supposed to be lhere, ia this be failed, as all
the money Mr. Newman had was in a breast
pocket and was not reached by the desperado.
Mr. Newman made bis way up to his house; be
bad his wound dressed, and returned to the
city to give Information of the bold attempt
upon bis Ute. He describes the negro as a
powerlul man, about 3ve feet eight or nine
inches high, weighing about one hundred
and sixty or one hundred and seventy pounds,
and black. He had on dark clothes. Mr. New?
man offers a reward of filly dollars for the ap?
prehension of the desperate villain._
HABBOB ISLINB, BAHAMA-Per Br sehr Equator
-150 ubis Flour, 17,000 shingles, 2 cases dry goods,
2 cases bacon.
BALTIMORE-Per sehr E 0 Rommel-475 tons
New York Cotton Market.
NEW YOBX, November 8.
The Financial Bulletin says: The market the
past week has been dull and developed consider?
able weakness prices having declined both fur
spit and future delivery. This downward move?
ment ls the result of the continued large re:elpts,
lesa favorable accounts rrora Liverpool, and de?
creased estimates or European consumption,
while the interruption or tradr by the emotion
has had a tendency to increase the dullness. Tho
principal decline was from Satarday io Wednesday
amounting to Kc Tor cotton on tne spot, and Xa
%c fdr roture delivery, yesterday there was some
reacilon, a large business being done on the spot
lor exuort at \ery full piices, while for rotures the
quotations showed a recovery or 116a}?c, but
witn less doing. Wednesday, at the decline, was
a day of great activity la contracts, the Bales re?
ported aggregating 36,6,0 bales. To-day the mar?
ket was generally quiet, and in futures the most
of yesterday's advance waa lost, while f<>r spots
prices favored bnyers. The decline for June from
last Friday was Xe. The price-) of futures last
reported were (basis low middling) is%c for No?
vember, 18X ior December, 18X for January, 18%
for Febrorry. IB for Mar cb, 10 s-ie for April, 19 7 lu
tor May, and I9j< for Jnae. Tne total sales or this
description for the wi et are 183,760 bales. For
immediate delivery the total sates root np this
week 10,689 bales, In clo ling 6976 for export, 3953
for consumption, 28 for sp?culation, and 722 in
The charleston Cotton, Ittee and Nari
Omen CHI KL Karori Nxws, . 1
MONDAY EVENING, November IL, 1871J
. COTTON.-Tb ls staple was In moderate deman
tbe market showing an easier character ai
si :? h t ly : o wer rates. Sales 760 bales, SST 8 at 16K
at lex. 26 at 17,0 at 17 s ,23 at 17,*. 380 at 17*, 2i
a: 17}?'. We quote:
Or Jin try te good ordinary.M%?Vt%
Strict middling........... -?18
RICK.-There belog an absence of stock, thei
were no transactions of note in this grain.
NATAL STORKS.-The arrivals were 88 bbl
spirits turpentine and 615 bbla. ro-tn. Thei
were loo casts spirits ta rpe.it I ne disposed of ?
eec V gallon; also 300 bbls rosins at $4 for No
land extra No 1, and $4 60 for low pale' top alf
FRRIOHTB.-To Liverpool, by Rteam,direct, 11-16
on nplards, nominal on sea rolands; via Nei
Jork, \d on nplands,-on sea Islands; by sal
>?d on nplands, and Xd.on sea Islands. T
Havre, i,vc on uplands.'" Coastwise-tn Nei
York, by steam, Xo on nplands and - on sei
island?; $2 f? tieroe on rice; ?Oe fi bbl on rosin
by Ball, -c ft tt on cotton; -0 ?. tierce 01
rice; 60c fl bbl on rosin; $n@ia ? M on lumber
$1291260 ? Mon timber. To Boat n, by steam
Xo on nplands and $2 60 ? Meroe on rice; by sail
-c ft nt on- nplands; rosin 70o; resawed stol
$12? 12 60; timber $1S?18 60; phosphate $6@5 60
To Providence, by sail $io@ii ft M on boards
-c ft a on cotton; by steam Tic via New York,
To Philadelphia, by steam Xe on uplands; $171
ft tierce on rice; 60c fl bbl on rosin; $1 on spirits
Through bins of lading given to Boston, Prov!
dence and the New England cities ST?J regular!]
Issued on this route, and dispatch guaranteed.
By sau, $8 fi M on boards; $12 oa timber; - f
ton on clay; $3 60 on phosphates. To Baltimore,
by steam -0 fi re; by sall $8?8 60ft Mox
boards;-on timber; $3 60 ft ton at city; $4<?
4 60 ? ton np river on phosphate rock. Vessels
are In demand by our merchants to take lambe!
freights from Georgetown. S. c., r?arlen and Saril?
la River, Ga., and Jacksonville, Fia., to Northern
ports, and $io@i2 ft M are the rates on timber
EXCHANGE.-sterling so day bills-.
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-Tho b3nks purchase
sight checks on New York at Ji@x per cent, off,
and sell at par.
a0LD-12>i@13X. . .
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, November ll.
Noon.-0 ?EBOIB 92S'a9J >4-. Fives 88*.
Liter.-Consols opened at 92X. Money 92M
tor account. Amer.can seourittes irregular. . mc
news of the fire In Boston caused a dullness In
honda. Sixty-fives aclu at 90X: slxty-ssvens 92X;
teu-furtles 87; new lives 88. Erie 40.
Evening.-Consols 92. Fives 88. Brie 39^.
- FRANKFORT, November ll.
PARIS, November 11.
Noon.-Rentes 62f eoe
i NEW TORE, November il. -
Noon.-Freight? quiet. Stocks active and bet
ter than at tue opening. Gold heavy at iStfs
13X. Oovernmeuts dall and nomlnaL State
dun and heavy. Monev firm at 7.
Evening.-Vrelghts unobanged. Money strong
doting at vs' commission. Sterling 8X; libera
supply of insurance bills on London. Oold Uffl
18X- Governments dull and below Saturday1!
figures. States, no business.
LIVERPOOL, November ll.
Noon.-Cotton opened quiet and steady; up
lands 9Xd. Orleans loxaiovd.
Later.-Cotton qnlet; nplands 9?asxd; Or
leans lOtfalOM/, sales 10,000 ba'.a-i; for speunlatloi
Evening.-Cotton dull; nplands 9Xd; Orieam
10)<d; uplands for January o l ied.
Nsw YORK. November ll.
Noon.-Colton doll ?ia nominal; uplands I9c
Or e?na 19<<; Sales 1188 baresr -
Evening.-Cotton closed doll; uplands 19 con ts
Urleans 10%'c : sales 1490 Dales; net receipts 1278
gross, 11,927. Sales futures 18,coo: in November
at 18 6 16118 7-leo; December, 18)ial8 s-ioc; Jaou
ary, 18 6-ieai83?c ; February, ls 7-ieais 9-i6c
March, 18 aieaisxc; April, 18Jial9c; May, 19 Ml
BOSTON, November IL
No cotton transactions to-day; stock 3000bales
PHILADELPHIA, November ll.
Cotton quiet; middlings 19Xo.
Cotton dall; middlings ISJ-?C; net receipts 27
bales; gross, 1370; exports coastwise, 60; sales 40
NOBFOLE, November ll.
Cotton dall; low middling i7Xc; net receipt!
2274 bales; export s coastwise 3772; sales 200; steel
WILMINGTON, November ll.
Cotton quiet; middling i8>.c; net receipts 41'
bales; sales 138; stock 3556.
SAVANNAH, November ll.
Cotton quiet; light demand; mlddllog, njiaisc
net receipts 4m bales; exports coastwise 1421
sales 257; stock 88,006.
ACGUSTA. November lil
Cotton dall and nominal; midd lng I7>?ai7>ic
net receipts 1292 bales; sales 783.
Cotton quiet; mlddllog nominally 18>?C; re
oelpts 4224 bales; shipments 3914; stock 20,863.
MOBILE, November ll.
Cotton quiet and easy ?good ordinary Xl%c, lon
middlings 17,?ic, miduUngs )8>?c; net receipt*
..?949 bales; exports coastwise 826; sales 600; stock
NEW ORLEANS. November 11.
Cotton In moderate demand; middlings ls^c:
net receipts 2657 bales; grots 3482; expon a to
Great Britain 8986; continent 2877; coastwise 1079;
sales to day 6C8; stock 109.782.
GALVESTON, November ll.
Cotton steady; good ordinary leaiexc; net re?
ceipts 1771 bales; sales 1800; stock 47,080.
PROVISIONS AND IRoDUOB MARKETS.
LIVERPOOL, November ll.
Evening.-Common roam ils 9dal2s.
NEW YORE, November ll.
Noon.-Flour dec IL. in g. Waeat and corn nom?
inally lower. Pork quiet at $10 Lard quitt.
Turpentine 63c. Kosln firm at $4 40 for strained.
Evening-Flour In buyers' favor. Wneat
heavy aud unsettled; red winter Western
$1 67al 63. Corn heavy and a shade lower. Rice
steady at 7&as,l?c. Pork lower at $16 87X&1612X.
Lard lower at 8)?a9o Turpentine quiet. Rosin
firm. Tallow steady at oa t 6-iec
BALTIMORE. Novsmber ll.
Flour dull but not quotaoly lower. Wheat doll
and decllued 6c; choice $2 05. corn heavy; white
65A63; yellow 65a60. Oats Armer at S7a42. Pro?
visions nominally unchanged. Whiskey ?6.
LODIBVILLB, November ll.
Flour easier and in fair demand. extr? famUy
J6 65a7 53. Oom quiet at 45a47. Pori offered at
$?4 Bacon, none here. i.ard sa9. Whiskey
steady at 91. CINCINNATI, November ll.
Flonr ?lull and unchanged. Cora Arm; o?d 42;
new 37a38. Pork nominal. Lard qnlet; kettle
7Jia7%. Bacon, Jobbing sales shoulders at 6X;
clear rib 9>i; clear Bides ll. Whiskey firm at 91.
Receipts per Railroad, November ll.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
1896 bales cotton, 76 bales good, 200 bbls flour,
1 car stock. To Railroad Agent, G H Walter A co,
J D Aiken. W C courtenay A co, P 0 Trenbolm,
Street Bros A co, D H silcox, Wagener A Mon
sees H Bu.winkle, W B Smith A co, H Bischoff A
co caldwell A son, B O'Neil. Reeder A Davis, G
Eo'illn A son, Ella* A Bros. W W smith, G W Wil?
liams A co, K 0 Sharp, Pelzer, Rogers A co, Sloan
A Selanlons, A B Monigan, W P Dowling. Mowry
A Son wi-s A co, Pringle A Son, Mordaagh A
Weekly. Crawley A Debua, W 0 Bee A co, Kina^
man A Bowell, Johnston, Crews A co, L D DeSaua
sure A S Smith, A E salinas McCutchen A co,
Wardlaw A Carew, Witte Bros, W B Williams A
Son, Counts A Wroton, E H Frost A co, W K
602 bales npland cotton, 7 bags sea island cot?
ton. 22 DDIs spirits turpentine, 491 bbls rosin,
cars or lumber, wood, nails, Iron, mdse, Ac To
Frost A co. W K hy an, J Wiley, A J Salinas, G H
Walter A co, Mowry A Soo, T P smith, A s Smith;
caldwell A Son, G W Williams A co, W 0 Court?
ney A ca, W B Williams. Reeder A Davis, W 0
Bee A co, Barden A Parker, Wilcox, uibbs A co,
Tren holm A i>on, Kinsman A Howell, A B Mulli?
gan Pelzer, Rodgers A co, Murdaugh A Weekley,
?avenel A co. J D KlrkpatrtctcDnkea ft co, Wltie
Bros, J N Robson, J F Blakeley, Wies ft co, F 0
Mey, D O'Neill. J E Adger A co, Qiackenbush,
Estlil A o, Gaillard ft Mlnott, F W pieper, Street
Bros ft co, Howard . Bros, Pringle A Son. w r
Dowling, Brower ft Sloan, Sloan A Selgnloua,v
Qraveley, E Welling. Order, Railroad Agent, ano
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD. .
- ll bags sea island and ?2 baw npland
83 bbls spirits turpentine. 66 bObjm ???"T'
els rougn rice, cars l?n wr.mdAc .TO?au
lard ft Mlnott. Kinsman AHoweii, W a Weicn^w
5 W ^Watter,Q W Gurney$ ?0* ocTVco
C Kracke, J."M*CQFFTN" %. lowndes. Bard o ft
ny, Mas Eliza Fraser, Pelzer, R?dgen * co, w o
Bee A co,T PSmith, J Galott, M CoanclLJOH
Ojaoosea. Fraser A Dill, Cawley * Dehon, Jas BT
Pringle A Son, S D Stoney, J A Enaiow A co,
Coonta A Wroton. LD Korrri Soo, Reeder A
Davis, E H frost A co, j Livingston, and other?.
NELSON-ORVIN.-On Thursday evening, the
7th instant, at the residence of the bndM
mother, by the Rev. A. G Gantt, COVXHT B. ML
SON. of Wiiilamsbnrg, to Hiss.AMANDA osrrjr, o?
Sf. John's Berkeley, S.O. r .
K ATKJNSON-BECKER.-On the 4th of Novem
bervlSTSvby Rev. T. W. Dosa, Mr. E. O. Anrxnsoir
to MissMARX E. BBQKBB.. ..*
_fnuttal Motu??, . - % tfc*
??-THE FRI?NDS. ANB^QUAM??
anees of Mrs. M?LCOM BROWN, and bf Mr. and
Mrs. R. Smith, are respectfully Invited to attend
i he Funeral of the former, at her lalo residence,
No. 17 Henrietta street, at io o'clock THIS MOBH
INO. _ no vi 2*
THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
Ac q a aln tan ces r f Mr. and Mrs. CHARLES CHES.
NUT are resp ec t f o I ly m vt t Sd to at tee d the Fane*'
rsl Services of the former, at No. 893 King street, '
THIS A pm BK o ON, at 2 o'clock.-, VT- nom-*
PMMncers, :.? :Q al;r_ " .
Fer steamship Falcon, for Baltimore-Mr.RM -
Butler, N ESe bring. J Greger. Misa White, "Mri
Seebring and child, Mrs J Greger. -
Per steamer Emilie, from Georgetown, S 0
Mrs Daniels and child. Dr Arthur B Flagg, Bent?
ley Weston, A Morgan, J Rlcnardaoa, o La Bm ce.
J R Ford, Jr, Geo Douglas, Jno R Tobin, wa
Jones, W li In ton, J Clifton, E E Lucas, 8. F Brad?
shaw, and e on deck. ' . : .1,.
POST OAzmmnAM. ?0
MOON'S FBABS8. ?I''.-;
New Moon, 1st 12 hours. 9 minutes, ""rVfpg- >
First Quarter, 7tb. io hours, 82 minnies, evening.
Full Moon, uth. ll noura, 40 minutes, evening.
Uat Quarter. 33d. 13 boura. 2S minutes, morning.
New Moon. 30th, 1 hours, 16 minutes, evening. t
a, a e.
MA KINE NEWS. ii
CHARLESTON. 8. 0.NOVEMBER IL I8T?.
fei Sm I
Lat36deg46nun83seo. I Loa "?deg67 win27seo.
ARRIVED YESTERDAY. ,
Steamship Falcon, Haynle, Baltimore- left' 8th
Instant. Mdse. To Mordecai A co. p OTrenho,lm
S C Railroad Agent, N E Railroad Agent, H Lett?
ing, J E Darbee, Geo Thompson A O J, T M KsJOn
A Bro, B K Kentville. T M BrUtofl A Co, OR
Brewster, Barmelster A Z orbit, Moden?, Werner
A Docker, Ravenet A co, W H C?atee A co, H
Gerdts A co, Louts Kenacke, Wagener A MoosOet,
Jno craver A co, WF Reed, crane, Boylston A
co. Phillp WinemauAco, Holm-s's Book Boote,
K M Orlmke, T F cnupe n. Ed Perry, J N Robson,
J Heeseman A Bro. B Feldman A 06, B OVHK
Qu.ic Ken bn i h, Estin A co, W H Jones A co, WT
wilier, J O minor A co, Rleoke A Petermann,H
Bischoff A co, Man tone A co. Dr A Fl tob. J P Kief,
Byrne A Fogarty, Stol!, Weob A 00, J Graver.
Arrived oil bar Sunday night, bot found aca run?
ning so high could not cross; passed steamship
Champion forty miles to soo tn oi Can i Lookout,
and steamship Gulf Stream at Frying Pan light
ship " " - " "'''Cy
Behr Minnehaha, Swinton, Comba hoe. 2660
bushels rough rice. To W 0 Bee A co.
Sehr Agile, Roberts, from Hack River. SW
bushels rough rice. To WC BM ACO, ;
Steamer Emilie, White, .Georgetown. 364.tos
rice, io hales cotton, mdse and sundries.' To
snaokeirord A Kelly. JR Pringle A Boa, boola D
DeSanasare, Stoney A Lowndes, G W Williams *
co, E P Too mer, Whyte A Harra)), Mun A A Tnck
eMrs P simmons, J B Dnval A Son, Arthur Mid?
dleton. " _ .. ;v
Hioop George Washington, James Kehy, trom?
p?n ron. 716 bnshels rongb rice. To B Boper.
Received irom ontaolm's Mills. 90 tes rice. To
E H Frost A CO.
IN THE OFFING.
Bark Florence, from Boston. : ?: . . . .
CLEARED YESTERDAY. -
Br sehr Equator, Ranger, Harbor Island, Ba*
nama.-A fa na le.
Sehr E C Bommel, Risley, BaliPLore-Cohen A
Sehr F A Hallock, Tyler, Jacksonville-Cohen A
Bark Wallace, Mccormack. Liverpool. .
Bark Harriet F Hussey, stacey. Havre.
Brig W H Parks, Dix, Baltimore.
Brig J W Spencer, Thomas, Wood's Hole.
Brig R s Hassell, Hodsdon, West Indies....
Br sehr Equator, Ranger, Harbor Island, Ba?
sehr H 0 Shepherd,McDonald, Peedee, SO. .
Sehr Jonathan May, Neal Baltimore.
Sehr Chas McCarthy, Chase, Weymouth, Mass.
Sehr Jno A Hancock. Griffin, Boston. .
Sehr Annie Harris, Harris, West Indies..
Sohr M E Fenwick, Tyler, Jacksonville.
UP FOR THIS POilT.
Sehr A Heaton, Rogers, at New York, "Novem?
ber a. . ?fl"?
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Steamship Manhattan. Woodhull, at New York,
steamship Virginia, Hinckley, at Philadelphia,
Sehr E s Glldersleeve, Shailer, at New York,
MARINE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
Niw YORK, November TL
Arrived Niagara, Regulator and city or Parla.
Arrived ont City of Washington, Scandinavian
_SS 3't'.tt r.
MEMORANDA, . . . -[ f,:\j
The sehr David Nichols, Wyman, from Charles?
ton via Norfolk from Thomaston, WaS at Vineyard
Haven November 7. .
The bark Sappho, Wilbur, from Goanape via
Callao, was still at the latter port October 14th, to
j sall next day, and did not sail as previously re?
ported October 13. .
LIST OF VESSELS .
np, ?BAMP ANO SA IUD TOR ran POST.
! Br bark Fille de l'Air. Jones, sailed.Oct 4
! The Onward, Balevard, up.Oct is
The Mary Jane, Jones, sailed.Sept 2S
The Emma, Pender, sailed..Sept io
Bark Brilliant, Bartley, salted-..Sept 16
Brig Cyclone, Pendleton, sailed....Oct IS
German bark Neptune, Plogboft, up.Oct 1
The Freihandel, W?chter, sailed.Oct 1
The Augusta, Onderberg, sailed..Oat 6
Bark ne.ics, Holm,sailed..Sept 8
Span bark Providencia,-, sailed.........Oct ie
swedish brig Anna, Jansen, saUed........Sept 6
Th* Santander, Mlles, cleared...............oct 4
BarkSapho, wilbur, up...............r.....Ootl4
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, cle'd..:..Nov 9
Sehr A Heaton, Rogers, np.?....Nov 9
SohrMyro?er, Brown, up.#SI?5
Sehr Wm Howe, Young, cleared.J** w
Sehr E S Glldersleeve. aharter, np..vVS?T
Scbr Albert Thomas. Bose, cleared........ jwv %
Sehr L S Davis, Bishop, ?roared.cot n.
Steamship Mercedita, Marsbman, up..Nov ?
Barn Florence, Mayo, cleared...OW 19
R?rk Walton Berry, up...-P01T
Sfim? UnneyrEiwell. cleared..Nov a
achr Mary ? Long, Hardy, cleared.Nov 7
1 steamship Virginia. Hinckley, ct'ed..Nov 8
Sehr H Williams, Williams, up......~.Jfm \
Sehr L 0 Heckman, Robinson, cleared......Ont lg
steamship Falcon, Hayme, cleared-.-.Nov t
Sehr Matoak*. Fooks, up....Nov 1
Sehr Lewis Ehrmann. Fooks, op^......Nov 1
Sehr A F ames, Acorn, cleared.......Hov 1
Sehr Sue Cummings, Lyon. .........Sept 18
ruo viDKKOX- 77
Sehr Irene E Messervey, Wall, saued...... .NOV S
PO RTL AND, MB.
I Sehr Mary Collins, CoUlna.,. .Oct 19