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' VOLUME IX._NUMBER 20i0. CHARLESTON, TliUKSDAY MQRNING, JUNK 20, 1872. EIGHT DOLLARS A TEftlfc
?'THE SAVANNAH SCH?TZEN.
THIRD DAT OF THS FEST-AWARD
The Victorious Charlestontans to Re?
turn Tnt? Horning-Fina Sport and
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TEDS NSW3.)
SAVANNAH, Jone 19.
The weather has been fine, and the attend?
ance at the Sch?tzenfest larger than on any
crevions day. The early part of the day was
occupied as on yesterday, with shooting,
dancing and general amusements. At tour
o'clock: the shooting ceased, and President
Elslnger awarded the prizes as follows:
Eagle prizes-Crown, A. F. Heyer, gold j
headed cane; ejeptre, D. W. Ooetjen, silver
mounted re vol rer; head, A. F. Heyer, cake
basket; right wing, P. Sohafer, Savannah, j
thermometer. The rest of the royal bird ls
not yet shot away.
For the target shooting, ont of eighteen
prizes the following were won by Charles- j
tonlaps: A. F. Meyer, fifty-two centres, silver |
pitcher and walter; J. S, Happoldt, forty-nine,
basket champagne; L. Logemaon, thirty-five,
silver butter dish; F. Kressel, thirty-five,
silver castors; G. Dreyer, thirty-five, revolver; |
J. A. Moroso, thirty-one, opera cloak; A. M.
Williams, thirty-one, pair derringers; H. N.
Beesen, fourteen, pipe; J. H. Ploger, five,
sliver bell; D. W. Goetjen, three, meerschaum
pipe. The crowd left soon after the dla tribu- j
tlon ol prizes.
The Charleatonlans will leave at eleven to?
night, and will be escorted to the depot. AU
are much pleased with their trip. W.
SECOND DAT OZ THE FEST.
A Type ot tne Charleston Celebration- j
Sleepless Serenader*-The Charleston
Schulzen Fully Maintaining Their
Reputation-Score of the Second Dsy'i |
fFBOX ona SPECIAL CORRESPONDED, j
SAVANNAH, June 18.
After visiting the Savannah Sch?tzenfest on
the second day,-your correspondent was at]
once impressed with the <act that Germane,
whether in Charleston or Savannah, are one
and the same people, and preserve with sin?
gular fidelity and exactness the customs and
manners which they brought over with them
from the Fatherland. Prominent among these
characteristics Is that eminently conservative
disposition which distinguishes these people,
and which serves to make one Sch?tzenfest I
but a fair exemplar of all the others, time and |
place alone excepted. To write you an ac?
count Vol the second day's doings at the feat I
woola make your readers suppose that you
had simply taken a leaf from your description
Of the second day of the late Charleston festi?
val, and, while this would, doubtless, suit
quite as well, yet for fear that some of your
Charleston lovers ol Sch?tzen should object to
the "bashed caboage served up for each re?
past" und lear the repetition, it becomes
necessary to follow up our friends In the green |
uniforms, and see what they are aoout.
At a late hour on Honday night, when only
the sleepless "locals" In this Forest City were
at work lu the respective sanctums, the rest?
less spirits at the Planters' Hotel were on the
watoh; and, later still, a choice few, accom?
panied by Muller's Band, set outunon a sere?
nade. Madame Schlamm, the donor of the
wreath In the morning. President Elslnger,
the vice-president and other officers of the
Savannah Sch?tzen were visited In turn. The
soft strains of the band, operatic and senti?
mental, awoke the midnight echoes and never
failed to secure a genial response from those
thus honored. ? succession of speeches,
brave libations of Rhine wine and hearty
rounds ol cheers marked the progress of the
serenaders, and lt was not until the approach
of dawn, at aoout 3 A. H., tbat the enthusias?
tic muslo followers sought the repose they
needed to prepare them for the festival of to?
This morning there was no parade. Tbe
shooting was to begin at nine o clock, and at
that hour the cracl-shcts of tba Charleston
delegation,: with an eye to business, made
their appearance upon the ground. They
were among the first there, and not until an
hour later did the contest begin in earnest.
Messrs. Happoldt, Meyer, Logemann and
others got to work at once, and soon the con
ilnuous waving of the red flags at the targets
showed that the sigh is ol the rifles had ar?
ranged, and that the marksmen were doing
theuMevel best. The centres were made by
scores. Tc shoot and load one of these heavy
?fies all lay ls bard work, and at ten cr-nts a
Bhor. ll ls expeoslve to win a prize. Tbe love
of sport, however, overcame the ambition ot
one crack shot, aad several times Instead of
paying the usual ten cent ticket required f-.r
each shot, this seldom erring marksman would
hand the keeper one of the centre tickets
which he had just won on the previous shot.
The shooting was the business of the day for
all, and as might have been expected, the
Charleston Sch?tzen showed their vast superi?
ority and skill in the target exercise. The
eagle was also a point of attraction. The crown
of the bird bad been partially cut away, and
each marksman strove, like true Republicans,
to give the coup-de-grace to this emblem of
monarchy and strip the royal bird of his head?
piece. Rifles of huge calibre were brought
into requisition. The shots came fast anti
close, but the crown stood Arm. At length
Hr. A. F. Heyer brought bis heavy small-bore
rifle to bear upon the mark In turn, and at the
crack the crown came tumbling to the earth.
(Tbe telescope was brought Imo requisition,
and a small splinter ot the crown could faintly
be discovered yet standing. At the decision
of the Judges the rifles were turned upon thia
splinter, and the marksmen strove to cut this
diminutive mark which could but barely be
seen through the telescope. It was at last de?
cided that the crown prize belonged to Mr.
Meyer, and the sceptre became the next ob?
ject of Interest to the marksmen. Atter an
exciting contest tbls section was shot away
by Hr. D. W. Goetjen, an ex king of the
Charleston Club, and the royal bird main?
tained his position without further loss of limb
to the end of the day.
During this time the outdoor sports under
the management of Hr. A. Hamilton pro?
gressed must sail s lac tori ly to the spectators.
Climbing the pole, egg hunting, sack races,
molasses-dlvlng, claboer-eating, dbe, a per?
fect repetition of the amusements of the
Charleston Fest, followed each other In suc?
cession, and were received with all the hilari?
ty and laughter which these things, as a novel?
ty, are calculated to produce. The dancing
shed, ot course, was a general rallying point,
and the many twinkling teet tripped lt as
merrily and conti nucusly as if waltzes,
schottisches and quadrilles had never been
heard of before.
In this way, and with the booths and bars
doing a heavy business under the favorable
Influence of the beat, the day passed off until
1 he afternoon. Hr. John Nisbet, a prominent
cotton marchant ot this city, then made a
speech, addressed to the Germans, and ex?
horted them to encourage the emigration
from the Fatherland to this country, and to
persuade their friends to come over. His
speech was well received, and was made In
the interests of the Deutsche Gesellchaft, a
club lately formed here for the purpose of en?
Later in the afternoon another delegation
of the Charleston Sch?tzen arrived on the
train, and marched directly' ont io the Schut
zenplatz. Halting at the gate, the old delega?
tion and the Savannah Sch?tzen formed a
hollow-square on the Inside, and the latest
visitors marching In were saluted, cheered,
congratulated, Ac, to their heart's conten?.
An adjournment to the booths, dancing hail,
&c , followed, and the visitors speedily were
at home under the courteous attendance of
their host?. ,
The attendance at the grounds was very
large to-day. Vehicles of all Mods were kept
ousy, and the whole affair presented a most
animated spectacle, similar to the Charleston
8chtf?entes% but on a smaller scale. The day
passed off most pleasantly, and wound up In
dancing and merry-making, ?or a full account
o? wnlcn aee t?e description of tho winding
up of the second day ol the Charleston Sch?t?
The result of to-day's target shooting ls as
J. Schall. 8
J. H. Happoldt.88
A. F. Meyer.84
J. Loge m ann.21
J. A. Moroso.18
H. W. soe-ch.12
A. M. Williams. 7
D. W. Ooetjen. 2
It bas JORI; been decided to extend ibe fest
over Toursday, on account ot the rain on the
opening day having deterred many from visit?
ing the grounds. W.
ON THE RAMPAGE!
Treasurer Parker Assaulted.
[From the Columbia Union of Wednesday.]
It ls stated that yesterday, in the forenoon,
while a well-known youngman was under the
Influence of intoxicating liquors, he attempted
to shoot State Treasurer Parker, who was, it I
Is staled at the lime, sitting In the office of C.
D. Melton, Esq., not suspecting any such
move.. The young man was seized and dis?
armed before he had time to discharge h s
pistol. The following statement of the affair
has been received irom the treasurer: "Ja?.
D. Tradewell, Jr., came into Mr. C. D. Melton's
.office, where I was ibis morning, and without
provocation committed an assault by the most
insulting language, very brief, and when I got
up from my chair, which I did at once, he de
iloeratel; drew a pistol upon me. Mr. Clark,
law partner ol Mr. ?Me,ton, and Captain Little,
my chief clerk, were present, who seized him
at once and took the pistol from him. Toe
whole proceedings passed lu less lime than it
takes me to write lt. The whole thing was
deliberate on his part, he having inquired of |
my boy, who was tn my carriage at the door,
whose team it was, and upon oeing Informed
that it was mme asked where I was, and upon
being told rushed up Into the room. These j
are all the circumstances of tne case."
ET TU BRUTE !
I?o Words for Orr S*ve those of Re- j
[From tha Wlnnsboro' News.]
Judge Orr is doubtless obeying the behests
of his masters at Washington, but exhibits In
BO doing a degree of political turpitude and
degradation to which we had thought him in?
capable ot descending. The people of this
State may well exclaim to him, "et tu Brute?"
They have bestowed upon James L. Orr ihe |
brightest honors, and glveu him a national
reputation. For him now, to turn-his back
upon them, ls evidence of the basest ingrati?
tude on his part, and we earnestly hope he
will be repudiated as he deserves. He has |
passed even beyond the pale ot toleration,
and for bira we have no words save those of
reproach. We were betrayed by his deceptive
conservatism into favoring him at one time
for governor, but the delusion has been dis?
pelled, and we now see him as he really ls.
THE EDITORIAL EXCURSIONISTS.
BUFFALO, Jnne ll).
The excursion party of Southern editors ar?
rived here this evening, and were entertained
as the gnests ot the Buffalo press. Altera
collation at ihe Buffalo Club rooms they pro?
ceeded to Niagara Falls. An extensive pro?
gramme bad been laid out for their entertain?
ment to-day, but by some uoiortunate de?
rangement vf their programme the excursion?
ists did cot arrive in time to carr v lt out.
THE TOBACCO TAX QUESTION.
WASHINGTON, June 19.
No tobacco on which tne tax has not ac?
crued prior to July 1, can, alter mat time, be
put upon the market under a sixteen cent
stamp. All stamps of that denomination
remaining on hand must be returned to the
commissioner of Internal revenue, who will
exchange them for stamps of ihe denomina?
tion of twenty cents, with the proper compu?
tation as to the di (Te reu ce in the face value;
thus, a hundred dollars* worth of sixteen cent J
stamps will receive one hundred dollars' worth
of twenty cent stamps, though the number ol
stamps will not be so great. The commis?
sioner absolutely refuses to change bis ruling
rn quirl ng all tobacco bonded after the 6th of
June to be withdrawn for sale or consumption [
wltnout the tax specified on the bond under
which the removal was made.
THE CHRONIC SPANISH FERMENT.
LONDON, Juno 19.
A special from Madrid, dated u uni) 18, says
the staie of Spain Is alarming. Tnt*re have
bi-en partial rltdngs of reoelllohs in Andalusia
since the Conservatives propused tue dicta?
torship of serrano with absolute powers for
spending money and suspending the eonstitu
lion. Tne Conservatives are enraged at the
rejection ot their proposals by the King, and
say that the last attempt at forming a Con?
servative ministry under Ainodeus has been
tried. "A Radical ministry and then the
deluge," exclaims a Serranlst Journal. It ls
said that Serrano has lett for England lu dis?
gust, and that Sa^osia has left lor france. The
Radicals are arming the population ol the
towns. _ _
THE WEATHER THIS DAS.
WASHINGTON, June 19.
Clear and partially cloudy weather will pre?
vail on Thursday from the Mississippi to the
Atlantic, with probably areas of light rain over
the upper Lake Region.. Light io Iresh south?
erly winds veering weeterly northwest of 1 he
Ohio Valley; light to fresh easterly to southerly
lor the Southern States, and light to Iresh
southeastern to southwesterly for the New
England and Middle States.
Yaclertlay's Weather Reports of the
Signal Service, U. S. A,-1.47 P. M.,
30 39 5t
30 01 81
30 07 8u
Nora.-The weather report dated 7.47 o'clock
this morning, will be posted In the rooms of the
Chamber of Commerce at 10 o'clock A. M., and
together with the weather chart, may (by thc
courtesy of the Chamber) oe examined by ship?
masters at any Mme dnrinir the day.
GENERAL DANIEL W. ADAMS, of New Orleans,
died suddenly in that elly on Thursday last.
He was a son of Judge Adams of Mississippi,
and before ihe war practiced law. During the
war he was brigadier-general in tho Confeder?
ate service and look part In the Shiloh cam?
paign, and was wounded and lost the use of
an eye. He also commanded a Louisiana and
three Alabama regiments in Breckenridge's
division of Bragg's army at Murlref sooro' and
Chlckamatiga. wnere he was severely wound?
ed, and after his recovery remained In active
service until tue conclusion of the war, after
which he resumed the practice of the law In
New. Orleans in partnership with General
Hays, but subsequently removed to New York,
where be engaged in his profession und con?
tinued until a short time ago, when he again
returned to New Orleans, when he was strick?
THE BOSTON CARNIVAL.
OPENING OF TEE JUBILEE.
The Reception, Parade and Review
That t ol lut um- The Old Hundred by
tbe Thousand-Putting on the Nation?
BOSTON, June 17.
Tbe flTst day of the International Peace
Jubilee opens with delightful weather and
brilliant prospects of success. A special fea?
ture In tbe morning was the arrival of the
British band, at ?about sunrise, while cannon
were tiring and bells ringing in celebration of
the battle of Bunker Hill. The band wau re?
ceived at the depot by tL>e jubilee executive
committee and breakfasted at their quarters.
The reception procession for all visiting bands,'
except the French, which bad its reception
last week, formed at eight o'clock, and em?
braced delegations of all the British, Scotch
and German societies of Boston and vicinity,
and citizens generally. The First regiment
acted as an escort, with a cavalry battalion
and Boston Fusiliers. Dense crowds thronged
the sidewalks and windows along tbe whole
route, and the visitors received a hearty wel?
come. All the 'bands appeared in parade
dret-s. A review by the city government and
collation ended the morning parade. People
are pouring into the city from all quarters and
by ail conveyances. Every State aud Territory
ls represented in the chorus already here.
The city Is decorated with flags, and nearly:
all business 1B suspended.
The Coliseum stands on newly fllled-in land
south of the Boston and Worcester Railroad
Md Huntington avenue, and opposite the end
ot West Canton street. Since the fall of the
great truss last month the arched form has been
given up, and the present building, 1? P'&n
and elevation, looks much like a raliway sta?
tion many times magnified. lt Is some five.
nundred and Atty teet in length, by about
three hundred and fifty in breadth, and one
hundred ?nd five or so In height to the ridge
of the central nave. Its general plan com?
prises one central and two side naves, the cen?
tral rising above the sides, with vertical walls
of considerable belght, which afford space tor
along row of windows, and favor light and
ventilation. In the roof ot the central nave,
also, are numerous windows for the same pur?
pose, and along the ridge are seven large
cupolas, which will greatly aid atmos merle
circulation. The roof. Instead of presenting,
as In the former plan, a fine perspective 01
.parallel arches, In one noble sweep irom aide
to side ot the Immense building, IB now sup?
ported by lour main and some subsidiary
ranges of columns or props, which are safe,
The seats are arranged as In any large au?
ditorium, and give very clear and convenient
view and bearing to the audience when once
seated. There ls but one range of galleries,
running round the entire building on the
level of the platform for the chorus, separa?
ted from lt by a s light barrier. Outside of tbe
corridors come the various ante rooms and
offices. For the chorus, male and lemale,
separate and roomy meeting halls are as?
signed. In another great room ls the steam
machinery which ls to blow the organ. Then
there are numerous other chambers for res?
taurants, wash-rooms, with drawing-rooms,
the orchestra, ?c., all just now very much In
the rougb. The building has a capacity for
seventy thousand people, ol whom about flfty
flve thousand can be seated. This includes
twenty-two thousand chorus and orchestra.
THE PROGRAMME FOR THE WEEK.
Tbe programme tor the first week is, with
the exception of to-day, a kind of Interna?
tional one. Tuesday ls the English day. The
Grenadier Guards' Band aud "God Save the
Queen" will be tbe conspicuous features. The
Kranu military band of one thousand per?
fumers, the orchestra or one thoosand ina
chorus of twenty thousand, three bm tenes of
artillery, and all the bells In Boston take part
in the chorus. Wednesday is German day.
Franz Aot leads the ballad, "When the Swal?
lows Homeward Fly," which the twenty,
thousand are to sing. Luther's hymn is of
course given, and the Kaiser Franz Grenadier
Band Is to be heard. Thursday Is devoted to
France, whose Band R?publicaine will take a
leading part. The "Marsellalse" will be the
climax o? this day's entertainment. Friday ls
lor Austria. The superb national hymn of
that empire, Haydn's chorus, "The Heavens
are Telling," Strauss and bis band, and Mme.
Arabella Goddard's playing mark the salient
points on the programme.
The grand dionis for the first time as?
sembled lu the Coliseum this morning and as?
sumed the seats assigned to them for the
jubilee, and rehearsed the programme of the
ut tern ooo concert. Carl 2-rraiin. Her Strauss,
Franz Abt and Gilmore, in turn, assumed the
OPENING OE THE JUBILEE.
The main body of the building was well
filled, but the gallerias only partially occupied.
By three o'clock the entire chorus, orchestra
aud bands were present, and tue building,
with its Interior flue.y decorated with flags,
banners and streamers, presented a very at?
tractive appearance. Tbe proceedings were
opened wini prayer. Mayor Gaston made a
speech of welcome. General N. P. Banks de?
livered the inaugural oratloo.
The appearance ol Mr. P. S. Gilmore on the
platform was the signal for a grand ovation,
the enure audience, chorus and musicians
rising, applauding, cheering and waving
hannserchlefs, hats, ?c.
The first performance of the-Jubilee then
commenced, under the baton of Mr. Gilmore,
being the choral of "Old Hundred," by a full
chorus of over sixteen thousand voices, an
orchestra of fifteen hundred, and the organ.
I There was not a false note, notan unharmoulc
chord struck throughout, by either Instru?
mental or vocal performers, and never was
this grand old anthem given with.such over?
whelming effect The audience applauded to
Wagner's overture to Rienzl, by the orches?
tra, was next given most successfully. The
chorus of "Damascus." from the oratarioof
"Naaman," under the leadership of Gilmore,
followed, and was beautifully and evenly ren?
dered, receiving hearty applause.
The piano solo, "The Fantasia of the Skat?
ing Ballet," by Franz Dendel, ot Germany,
was then performed, and, to the surprise of
many, the Instrument was distinctly heard lu
all parts ot the -mammoth building, proving
the periectlon of its acoustic properties.
The four-part song, by Mendelssbon, "Fare?
well to the Forest," under the direction of
Zerrahn. considered one of finest pieces on the
programme, was sung by the chorus, unac?
companied by tbe orchestra or any instrumen?
tal music. The most rigid musical critics con?
sider its performance to-day perfecr. The
applause at its close was extremely hearty.
Tne next selection was the "iBflammaius,"
Rossini's "Stabat Mater," for which Madame
Rudersdorff was specially obtained from Eng?
land to sing the solo. Tne chorus and ore hes
trat and organ accompaniments were well
performed. The voice or Madame Ruders?
dorff was not fully up to the expectations of
The Bevenih selection was the "Slxtette,"
from Donizetti's "Lucia de Lammermoor." It
was sung ny one hundred and tiny ol' the best
voices ol' the various choral societies. The
music was exquisitely sung. The audience
Insisted on a repetition.
The second part of the programme was
opened by the United Slates Marine Band of
Washington, who were greeted with cheers
as they took position upon the stage. They
played "Hall Columbia," which was followed
bv the "Hymn ot Peace," "Star-spangled
Banuer," "America," and closed with "Yau
kee Doodle." There was great applause and
cheers, and m encore the band gave several
THE STAR-SPA VOLED BANNER
followed. The first verse was sung by a tenor,
the second by sopranos and altos in unison,
accompanied by the orchestra and organ. The
third verse by bassos, with cannon accom?
paniment. The solo was by Mrs. Julia Hous?
ton, of West Boston, who achieved as great a
triumph as Parepa Rosa at the first jubilee.
The grand chorus wus given with canoon and
tells, all the military bands, a full orchestra,
the great organ and entire chorus. The au?
dience rose with wild enthusiasm, and for at
least five minutes the excitement continued.
The entire piece was repeated with all its ac
companlments, and it waa again received
with deafening cheers. 4
THE BEAUTDrTTL BLUE bANTJBE.
I The tenth selection., a concert waltz of
Strauss's. entitled '.On the; Beautiful Blae
Danube," was the best on the programme.
Herr Strauss came upon the platform to
conduct hts own composition, with his favorite
violin under his arm, amid the enthusiasm of
the twenty thousand auditors. The organ
broke tortb, and to no one except Gilmore was
a better reception given. Ihe selection was
most beautifully rendered, and was repeated
at the demand of (he audience.
Shortly alter ono hundred firemen' lo their
red shirts flied In from the rear of the stage,
and Gilmore again resumed his baton amid
vociferous applause. Verdi's "Anvil Cnorus"
was then performed, the chorus from Trova
tore being sung by the various sooietles. ac?
companied by one hundred anvils, the organ,
military bands, drum corps, bells of the elly,
and cannon. Tue performance was enthuol
Pa'ne's chorus, '"This is Witness ol God,"
with full chorus, followed, and was well re?
.'Nearer My God, lo Tbee," the first stanza
sting by one hundred and filly selected artists,
the second by them and the chorus, and the
remaining stanzas by all the voices, accompa?
nied by Instruments, the audience Joining lu
the last stanza, closed the first day's perform?
POLITICAL NOTES BT TEL BOB APB,
The Campaign In Tennessee.
WASHINGTON. Jone 19.
Colonel Kercheval, Coionel Walters, Con?
gressman Butler and Governor Bard, had a
a long Interview with the President to-day
regarding the campaign la Tennessee.
The Te i us Democrats for Greeley.
COIWICANA, TEXAS, June 19.
The majority of delegates elected by the
Dem OP otic Convention tuxepresent the State
AC Baltimore are opposed to a third nomina?
tion, but they go uninstructed.
The maryland. Convention.
BALTIMORE, June 19.
The Democratio State Convention to select
delegates to the next national convention met
to-day. Montgomery Bialr, ex Governor Philip
Thomas, ex-state Treasurer Robert W. Fow?
ler and A. Leo Knott were chosen delegates at
large to the national convention, after which
a recess was taken.
Still They Come t
ST. PAUL, June 19.
The regular Democratic State Convention of
Minnesota, in session here, gives every Indica?
tion of endorsing the Greeley and Brown
A CHAPTER OF CASUALTIES.
Earthquake and Collision at Sea.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 18.
. The steamer Great Republic, which arrived
yesterday from China and Japan, brought the
fellowing additional Intelligence : The seaport
of Hamiua, In Japan, Instead of 8eklBhn, was
visited by an earthquake, by which five hun?
dred persons were killed. On the 4th of May
ihe steamer Rona collided with the French
steamer Ava near Shanghai. The second and
third engineers, Messrs. Hoole and Boyle,
chief anu third officers, Dr. Thompson and
fifty-five Chinese were drowned.
A Steamer Struck hy Lightning.
LIVERPOOL, June 19.
The steamship Memphis, which, arrived at
Liverpool yesterday, from New Orleans, with
a cargo ot conon, was struck-by lightning
during a storm last evening, and was consid?
erably damaged. The damaged portion of her
cargo was burned.
Thunder Storms In England.
LONDON, June 19.
There were terrific thunder storms yester?
day afternoon in the northern and middle
counties nf England, and many persons wia?
wera exposed to the violence of the storms
Fatal Boiler Explosion.
NEW YORK, June 19.
The steam pipe of the tug Niagara exploded
this morning, fatally scalding James Dorsey.
CLOSE OF THE GERMAN REICHSTAG.
BERLIN, June 19.
A bill prescribing Jesuits passed Its third
reading in ihe Reichstag by one hundred and
eighty-one to ninety-three. Minister Del
Bn i CK closed the session of the Reichstag thia
An official dispatch from Port au Prince re?
ports that on the 11th Instant tue German men
of war Oeoeta und Gazelle took forcible pos?
session ot two Hayilen corvettes, and held
them until the H*; 'fens paid the indemnity
demanded by German merchants. There was
THE EIGHT HOUR WAR.
NEW YORK, June 19.
The employers in all branches of manufac?
tures In this city and vicinity met last eve?
ning and pa?sed a resolution lo reject the
eight hour Bystem, to accept only ten hours
lor a day's work and to bold outato the bluer
end. An executive committee to perfect the
work of organization was appointed. The
effects of the strike in Jersey City ure begin?
ning already to be felt among the poorer
Delegates left Jersey City this morning to
arrange for a strike all along the line of the
Erle Railroad. The employees In Jersey City,
numbering six hundred, are almost unanimous
lor the strike. The number of metal workers
on strike ls constantly augmented by new ac?
cessions. Trouble ls apprehended to-day from
the strikers, and the police are on the alert
The gas workers, who are on strike, made a de?
monstration aguinst those still employed in?
itie works. The latter have quit work, and a
strong police loree has been sent to tho scene.
The excitement about the labor strikers ls on
the wane, and the movement promises to re?
sult moat disastrously to the men.
NEWBERRY COLLEGE.-The annual com?
mencement exercises of Newberry College,
situated at Walhalla, Oconee County, will be?
gin to-morrow and continue until Thursday,
the 27th instant. The programme for the
week ls as follows :
Examinai lons of students, June 21 and 24.
Baccalaureate address, June 23,3 P. M.
Alumni address, by D. B. Busby, Pomada, S.
C., June 24, 8 P. M.
Junior exhibition, June 25, 8 P. M.
Address before the literary societies, by 0.
S. Schnmpert, Esq., Newberry, S. C., June 2G,
10 A M.
Annual meeting ol the board, June 26, 3
Contest of literary societies, June 26, 8 P. M.
Commencement und conferring of degrees,
June 27, IO A? M.
Annual meeting of alumni, June 27, 3 P. M.
The institution now numbers one hundred
and eight students in the various classes, of
whom all bit; seven are from South Carolina.
THE MOUNT VERNON REGENCY.-The council
of tue vice-regents of Mount Vernon estate,
held last week, elected Mrs. Mason, of Vir?
ginia, and Mrs. Dillon, of Iowa, us vice-regents
ol those States. Miss Cunningham, the re?
gent, in her report stated the various improve?
ments that hail been made since the last coun?
cil. Among ihese were the putting of a
furnace in the cellar to protect the fouudation
from dampness, ihe building ol three tanks,
and the putxhase of a fire engine. The drain?
age of the place, which was always Imperfect,
has been Improved, and they hope thereby to
check ague and lever. There hos oeen a road
constructed from the wharf to the tomb.
More than nine hundred Iruit trees have
been set out, and in time will be a source
ot revenue. The grounds between the tomb
and river have been cleared of undergrowth
and planted with the magnificent gift of Mr.
Corcoran, consisting of nearly eight hundred
rare foreign evergreens. These evergreens
were imported by Mr. Corcoran especially lor
this purpose. "
THE NEW YORK FRUIT MARKET.-The Daily
Bulletin, ot Tuesday, June 18, says:
Strawberries are very scarce to-day and
sold from 20J35C per quart. A few raspber?
ries appeared to-day, but were not extra fine
and only brought about 14c per quart. Goose?
berries unchanged. Some 1500 or 1600 water?
melons will be here in a tew days.
THE SEASIDE LOITEKEK.
GENERAL GRANT INTERVIEWED AT
The Family Circle-What the President
Thinks ot the Treaty- Mrs. Grant
Stands np for the American Citizen
The Chances ot Greeley.
A man has been interviewing Grant at Long
Branch. He waa received with unwonted
affability, and writes that the Presidential
family, on the present occasion, includes the
President and Hrs. Grant, Mr. Dent, latber-ln
law, and young Ulysses. The other two chil?
dren are In Europe, and the other Dents and
General Porter remain In Washington.
Tne Presidential equipage consists of the
usual number nf horses, besides two magnifi?
cent Newfoundland dogs, and a donkey. The
eyes of the President opened with amazement
when be saw, for the flrbt. time, on the debar?
kation at Long ?> Bran ch, this donkey among
his stud. "Whose animal ls that ?" he asked
the stable boy. It was one of General Porter's
Inveai meut", lt seemed. "What does he want
with lt heTe ?" further Inquired the Presiden?
tial mind. The stable boy could not say. So
the mystery remains unsolved.
Thejreporter InturmB us that Grant drives out
Wearing a tail Greeley hat. Bis coachman ls
a flue-looking African, who says he can't vote
forGreeley. fhe reporter called on Grant, at
his cottage, at 10 A. H. Seated on tbe porch
of the Presidential cottage was Father Dent,
reposing in his big arm-chair. Hrs. Grant
was present also. The President sat facing
them, and smoking a speckled Havana. Tne
conversation proceeded thus :
Correspondent. In regard to the Alabama
claim*. Hr. President? They are off, so to
Tne President. Ob, no. It rests with Eng?
land to throw overboard the treary or go on
with arbitration. We will concede nothing
further. We have been willlug all along to
concede a good deal for peace, and to estab?
lish the peaceful system ol arbitration, but we
will go no further In this case than we have
Correspondent. On England, then, rests the
burden of the rejection of arbitration ?
Tne President. It arbitration should be re?
jected, yes. We have nothing furtoor to do
with lt than to send eur arbitrators to Geneva,,
and let them follow out the line of events.
Correspondent. Do you think England will
reject arbitration ? In case she does, where
do we stand ?
The President. Just as we did before. I
see no reason to apprehend war in either
Correspondent The Mexican revolutions
are exciting considerable comment.
The Pr?sident For all my Information on
that subject, I must refer you to the press. It
contains all the news I get Irom that quarter.
Correspondent. You have noticed, proba?
bly, an account of the recent sailing of three
Cuban expeditions ?
Tne President. Yes; and although the at?
torney-general doubtless has some complaints
or affidavits In relation to them, I must con?
fess again that I have relied mainly for my re?
sume of these cases also on tbe press.
Correspondent. Regarding the Howard
matter, what may I say about that ?
The President. You know we have de?
Correspondent Yes; will they give him up?
The President We take lt fur granted that
Correspondent. If they do not'
[Here Hrs. Grant becoming deeply Interest?
ed turned earnestly toward tbe President and
said, "Tnen you'll take bim, wont you ?"
The President Oh, thad's a question that
doesn't come up for discussion yet.
"It 1B for you to protect American citizens
abroad." persisted Hrs. Grant.
>*mere'd no better way to do lt," responded
her lord, "than to demand t heir protection at
the hundo or tin j uauoii wuerv tiiey uiay ue
threatened with abuse. As to what we shall
do In case Spain refuses to give Dr. Howard
up, that ls a matter that the Caolnet has not
discussed at all, and both of you ought to see
plainly that lt ls not for me to discuss lt
Correspondent Well, Hr. President what
do you think ol Hr. Greeley and bis chances ?
Grant replied ut once: "I don't think I un?
derrate Mr. Greeley's chances at all. They all
Ue at Baltimore."
Correspondent. Don't you think Ballimore
will nominale him?
1 he President. I think lt an even chance
whether lt does or nor. It Is likely to put up a
Btralgut-out Democratic ticket
Correspondent. Tnen there wUl be three
tickets lu the field ?
The President. For my part, I think Hr.
Greeley will withdraw if they do nut nomi?
nale him. I do not believe tnat he will re?
main In the field a hopeless candidate, merely
to give the Democratic puny a better chance
Correspondent. In case Baltimore endorses
The President. I hope lt will. We will then
know who we are fighting. It will be an
open Re pub lean and Democratic battle, and I
prefer ihat sort ot a fight.
Correspoudeni. H >w do you like the sub?
stitution ot Wilson for Colfax, on your own
Tue President The idea seems to have
been to have two candidates from eil He re nt
sections of the country; otnerwise there ia no
Freference tetween the two men. Personally,
have a great affection for both Wilson and
Colfax. Hr. Colfax, so tar through our terms,
has been u Arin friend, and we have always
entertained the most affectionate relations to?
ward one another.
As the correspondent bade adieu to the Fed?
eral family, the President said: "In regard to
tbat Howard matter, remember tbat lt ls not
our purpose to discuss what we snail do In a
contingency tbat is not likely to arise. We do
not admit the question whether Spam will
give bim up oruotes a debaiuble one jet.
The Cabinet has not discussed any steps look?
ing beyond our demand fur bim.
The correspondent thereupon drove away
Incidental Basinets Matters to Puzzle
the If ovlce.
/ WASHINGTON, June 19.
The President leaves again to-night tor
Loog Branch. The secretary of war hus re?
turned, and had an interview with the Presi?
dent to-day on the Indian question. There
were a large number ot cullers at the White
House during the day, but only a few promi?
nent individuals. Fish bad a long consulta?
tion wltu the President on treaty mattere, but
the government bas no additional news ol
movements at Geneva.
THE TROUBLES OF ERIE.
NEW YORK, June 19.
The chief feature of speculation lu Wall
street again to-day was tue decline In Erie
shares. In Loudon to-day Erle declined irom
43j W 40?. and afterwards rallied to 42j; this
of course affected stock here, wnlch declined
from 62* to 60}, and afterwards advanced to
lt is reported that Heath and Raphael Bis
cbuffsheiin and Golschmidt and Jay Gould are
entering Into an alliance with the Intention ol
reinstating Gould us the president ol the Erle
Railway. _ _
THE NEW YORK VEGETABLE MARKET.-The
Daily Bulletin of Tuesday, June 18, says :
Potatoes are unchanged In price or tone.
New Bermudas are nominal, none being here
at the moment. It vegetables New Buts have
appeared and sell at prices given below. Oui
quotations for potatoes are in bulk; la ship
piog order 50c per bbl must be added. Bermu?
das are held ai $9 from dock. New Southern
$2 50J6. We quote old as follows: $1 75u2 pet
barrel for Peachblows; $1 50al 75 per bbl. lot
Early .Rose;$lal26 for Early Goodrich; lal 2fi
per barrel for Jackson whites: $l 50al 76 for
Prince Alberts. In vegetables we quote
green peas Long Island, two bushel bag?
$2 25; Spinach 75c per bbl. Bermuda to
matoes $Lu$l 12 per box; do onloua $1 7?
a2 per crate. Rhuuarb $2 per 101
bunches. Asparagus Hal 60 per dozen
Lettuce $125al 50 per 100. Sprouts $1 50 pei
barrel. Cucumbers 50cal 25 per crate; dc
Norfolk, half barrel crates $5. Summe]
squash per crate $lal 60. New turnip:
$1 75a2 per 100 bunches New cabouges Soutu
ern $2u3 per bbl; du. Jersey, $8 per 100. Stum
beans $3 p-r bol. Green onion? $4 per 101
bunches. Buts, Jersey $8; do Norfolk, $4 pei
100. Cauliflowers, good, ?2 per dozen. South
era tomatoes $5 per crate,
?AjnejuE VA. nf HT- H.-L u vis un.
[ A United States Marshal who Spend? a
Quarter or a SfUUon per Tear and a
Defaulting Revenue Collector,
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TH B NEWS. ]
WASH.NGTON, Jane 19.
The beauties of carpet-bag governmeot are
fitly Illustrated la the course ol Mr. Logan H.
Boots, the carpet-bag United States marshal
for the Northern District ol Arkansas, who
has cost the United States $260,000 In one
year for expenses of the single Federal court
In that district- The other day he sent a
requisition for $125,000 for the expenses of
the next term, and the matter ol bia curious
operations was referred to President Grant,
who, after examination, wrote to the attor?
ney-general ordering Root's Immediate
I dismissal. This intelligence will be grate
I lui to the poor Cherokee Indians, who, lt ls
stated, hare been fearfully harried by Boot's
deputies since his advent as representative pi
the Federat Judiciary in that region. The
secret of the unprecedented expenditures of
this officer dnrlng bis brief term is explained
by the faot that his deputies are compe jrr?ted
lor their patriotic service by fees. The exact
amount of indebtedness of Atkins, the present
collector of the port of Savannah, on his ac?
count as collector of Internal revenne for the
Fourth District of Georgia, is $13,779 80. These
figures are on the books of the accounting
officers of the treasury against him.
It ls stated that instr notions have been sent
to the American agent at Geneva fojnake no
opposition to the demand of England lor a
postponement of the arbitration, provided it
does not extend beyond the middle of Decem?
ber next. The fact ls that Grant ls anxious to
get rid of the Alabama muddle until after the
elections, having* about as much on bis hands
lu the latter connection as be can manage.
THINGS IN COLUMBIA.
I rnvntmtnt by Mayor Alcxsn
der-Moro irigation-An Attack on
the Blue Ridge Hi?,.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TH S KKWB.J
COLUMBIA, June 19.
The city authorities sold 100,000 ahares of
the new city bonds to-day-5000 shares at 86},
10,000 at 65}. and 85,000 at 65. The Mayor,
John Alexander, bought 90,000, and Mr. C.
Waring, the contractor lor the new eley hall,
the balance. It was announced that the sale
was absolute and bona fide, bnt the official
position of the chief purchaser and bis limited
private means make this quite doubtful. It ls
ruinous financiering ior the city to pay up?
wards of fifty per cent, premium for money,
especially when there ls no pressing necessity
for lt, and in view of the fact that there is
$30,000 or $40,000 overplus of taxes collected
above the Interest on the old debt and the or?
dinary expenses ol the city.
The cases against Treasurer Parker remain
pretty much in Btatu quo. Parker continues
to put In asfklnda of dilatory pleas In order
to gain time, bat the counsel for the plaintiff,
Messrs. Pope A Haskell, are confident that they
will obtain a full disclosure of all receipts and
expenditures for the last two years. There le
sumo interesting litigation solos uu UB,? lu
reference to the Blue Ridge Railroad. Th?
fraudulent Issue of bonds by the former man?
agement of the road ls probably the cause ol
ihe present distrust and trouble. John M.
Mackay, for himself and other stockholders,
has brought suit against the president and
directors, alleging fraud and misappropria?
tion of mods, enjoining the transfer ol anj
more of the bond scrip or other property ol
the road, and praying for the appointment ol
a receiver and a full accounting by the officers,
_ QUI VITE.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The Stokes trial was begun yesterday lc
New York, and two Jurors were obtained.
-The New Hampsalre Legislature hat
elected Bainbridge Wadlelgh United titatei
senator, vice Pauerson.
THE BAND OF THE BRITISH GRENADIER
GUARD.-rue Grenadier Guard band, wblct
has arrived at the Ruston Jubilee, number!
flity-elgut pieces, and its leader, Dan. God
livy, is a famous - English composer. .Hit
fattier was leader of tue Coldstream Guare
band fifty years. Dan. was made leader of th<
Grenadier band by Prince Albert, who wai
colonel ot the Grenadiers sixteen years ago
The band wears no uniform when off duty
which consists in attending the guard mount
lugs, parades, and an occasloual serenade ic
the Queen's gardens. They are frequently en
gaged in operas, concerta and theatres, fron
which Godfrey realizes seven thousand dol?an
a year. The band were specially provided foi
on ihe City of Brussels with staterooms, first
ciass fare and wine at pleasure, by the steam
ship company. By a provision ot the militar]
law a commissioned officer must accompany
every body of men exceeding twenty goiui
out of the British dominions. Tne officer Ben
witb the band is Captain Fludyer. His in
striations from the government are such ina
ihe band cannot play anywhere but in Boston
and that it a recepi'lou is offered tnern the;
cannot accept lt without nutnorlty ?rom tbi
British minister or orders from home. The;
i are ordered to return In the Antwerp, on th<
9ih ol July.
-A woman in Indiana, wishing to obtain i
divorce from her husband, put In the prellmi
nary pleas with due formality. A notice ti
thu husband to attend the ourt on the da;
appointed for the case to come up was issued
but the officer whose duty lt was to serve I
did so upon another man of the same name a
ihe husband. The mau was a German, win
understood very Utile English, and conee
quently failed to put ia au appearance a
court. The decree of divorce was granted
and a few days alter the German received i
copy of'the decree, divorcing him from a wif
he had never seen, accompanied by a demant
for the costs of the suit. The matter wa
speedily set right, but ihe real husband ls st ll
Ignorant ot his release.
MILLER.-Died on the let h Instant. VIRGIN!
ESTELLE, daughter nf F. W. and J. E. Miller, age
ll mouths and 27 days.
par- THE RELATIVES AND FRIEND
[ or the family arc respectfully invited to at tea
the Funeral Services, at the Cathedral cuspe;
THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past 4 o'ciocK. Jun20
i BRANNAN.-Died In this city, on the 19th last.
JAMBS, the infant son of James and Mary E. Bren
nan, aged Alteen cuya.
f&> THE FUNERAL WILL TAK]
place To DAT, at 4 o'clock P. M., iron the real
I dence of M. McLaughlin, corner of S clth an
Boll streets, to the Cathedral Chapel, Qaee
street, thence to Magnolia Cemetery. Th
I friends of the family are respectfully Invited t
SHINED, having opened a Branch Grocery e
sullivan's Island, ia now prepat ed to furnish tl
residents (and those intending to locate the
dnrlng the summer m nt s) with their fcuppll
at the very lowest Charleston pilces. Attendu
In per -on to the business, I can guarantee sat1
fae len to all who may wiso to patronise me.
Very respectfully, F. L. O'SEILL.
lilU (J?JNEVA JUJJlj?a*
THE AGENTS OE BOTH GOVERNMENTS
TN LEADING STRINGS.
Farther Delays Probable- Frequent
Conferences and Anilom Telegrami
How the Arbitrators Employ their
New TOBE, Jane ld.
The Herald bis a special, dated Geneva,
June 18, which says:
Another very long day has been passed by
the agents and counsel of the two con trac tlDg
powers, and from an early hour this morning
they have been engaged In Jong consultations.
Last night the Americans had arranged some
pleasant excursions with an early start this
morning, but at a late hour both sides re?
ceived Important dispatches -which caused a
postponement of Um trip. Shortly before ten
o'clock Sir Boundeil Palmer visited Mr.
Evarts, and repeated the visit at a later boor.
This afternoon Hr. Ev arts bad a long con
saltation with the British counsel at the Hotel
des Bergues. In tact, the British agent and
American counsel have been tully occupied,
not only In seeing each other, but in receiving
and forwarding long dlspatcbes. It ts evident
that, unteea counsel on both sides come to
some agreement to-nlgnt, acting upon instruc?
tions received from their governments, the
court will again meet on Wednesday, - pro
forma, and be requested once more to adjourn.
In that event it will uot be surprising to
hesr of an adjournment for several days, be?
cause the agents of both' parties find that in?
tervals of one day do not give sufficient time
for the transmission of telegraph dispatches,
and In this respect the Americans are at a
greater disadvantage than the English,as their
communications must be sent to London and
then to Washington. Both governments re?
ceived the best of assistance from the Swiss
and Frenob telegrapn directors. It ls not im?
probable that an adjournment will enable one
or botb sides to surrender their ground or
consenting to certain modifications., which
could nor have been done bet?re wi n??c ex?
posing themselves to the charge of having
! given way to dictation of the opposite slr"
It ls very evident that efforts are Being mao?
to adjourn until next week in ' the hope that
Earl Granville and Hr. Fish mavin tba mean?
time arrive at some understanding and enable
the arbitrators to commence their work...
The arbitrators pass tbelr 'tim? character?
istically. Count Bchlopls, aa a courtly and
loyal gentleman, made an excursion to pay
his respects to the Princess Clothilde, at ber
villa on the shores of Lake Leman, and pa?sed
(tao day In this charming antique chateau.
Baron d'iiBjuba mnst have felt great anxiety
at being unable to visit bis daughter, who la
lying ill at Frankfort. Citufcn Btoempfii ls to
be seen taking his beer at a little table in front
I of a cafe. Sir A. Cockburn ls 'the least recog?
nized. He takes to bis carriage for exercise
only. There ls, as yet, bnt little acquaintance
between the members ot the court. The', sit?
tings have been so short and abrupt, that
there has been only time for the merest ac?
Personnel of the Board,
The Hotel de Ville, at Geneva,' la which the
arbitrators under tbe Washington treaty, have
assembled, ls described as a very, handsome
though not magnificent structure of the Flor?
entine s ty leland the ball of congress which
the government bas appropriated for their de?
liberations is quite limited la dimensions as
compared with other public halls, abd ' rather
resembles an ordinary drawing-room.. It is
elegantly decorated and upholstered In black,
red, gold, pure white and green. Tbe seats
are arranged in a seml-clrcle ?nd furnished
with stationary desk, that of Count Sohlupls,.
of Italy, president of the conference,, being
placed In the middle. At his left sits the Bra?
zilian representative, Baron d'ltajuba, and be
.yond the latter tn? Lord Chief Justice or Eug
&UU, Slr AJeXHHUeT,covn.uiii u?-- nm ?ejB? -_
are seated the Swiss member of the court,
Jacob stompfli, and the American member,
Charles Francis Adams. On one side of-a
square table, in Iront ol the semi circle, sita
Lord Tenterden, wltb tbe British counsel be?
hind him, and on tbe other side Bancroft Da?
vis, with tbe American counsel at bis side.
A correspondent of the New York Herald
gives the following sketch of the personnel of
Count Scblopis is a tall, stout man, with a
round-shaped face, a bald head and a frank
expression of countenance. Favrot, the secre?
tary of the tribunal, 1B a man of smaller size,
sharp and acute-looking, as a secretary ought
to be. Citizen Jacob Stcampfll, the S?lsa
member of the court, Is' short aad stout, wlib a
fine weather-beaten countenance, bronzed by
the mountain air. Chief Justice Coe s burn,
the English Jurist ls described as a short-sized
old man, with a long visase and a red face-a
somewhat brief and undignified description of
tbe Lord Chief Justice ot England, but borne
out by the pictures of Punch. Hr. Palmer,
the British agent, ls a tall, amiable-looking
blonde; and Baron Itajuba, the Brazilian arbi?
trator, ls a sbort person, with strongly marked
features and a stooping galt. Oar own coun?
trymen are too well known to need descrip?
tion, but we are told that Bancroft Davis
appeared very solemn and silent, (wise for
once.) The "tons' weight ot printed briefs"
carried In by the Americans must bave given
the Jovial president ot the court a shock, and
have caused almost a panic in the breast of the
acute-faced secretary. The email valise lull of
papers borne by the English was In marked
contrast to this fearful exhibition of docu?
ments, and ls, perhaps, significant of the cer?
tainty felt on their part of the adjournment of
the court and th?" postponement of the argu?
An Adjournment for One Week.
GENEVA, June 19.
The board of arbitration met to day, and ad
lourned until the 28th Instant It ls expected
that Intelligence will be received by that date,
which will prove favorable to the settlement
PRIOLBAU.-Died, on the 18th Hay, at St.
James's Home. Llverpoo, where she w?s known
as sister Alice, of the Order or MIR era of Mercy of
1 St. Thomas-the Martyr, Oxford, ELIAWBETH ALICE
PBIOLKAD. youngest (laughter of the lace bon.
samuel Prloleau, of Chariest J, South Carolina,
in the 49th year of ber age.
[Prom the Liverpool Courier, June 4.]
DEATH OF A SUTER OF KEB CT.
The Sisters or St. Margaret's Home have jost |
sustained a severe loss by the deatn of Slater'
ALICK, who died at St. James's Home, on Friday
last; irom typhus fever. Sister ALICE, who had
been the Sister la charge of St. Margaret's Home
since lu foundation la 1889. was sent about two
months ago to establish a branch noose in Blaok
iieid Terrace, Stanley Koad, the* Slaters having
undertaken to work amongst the poor In tne Dis?
trict ot Sc James-the-Less. Her labor of love
took her frequently to the bedside of a poor
woman who tiled of typhus fever, and in a lew '
dnys M-ter ALICE sickened, and in ?pite o all
efforts succumbed to the disease. Her lona will be
deeply felt, not only by all who .vMted or atajea
in the Hume, to wnom she had endeared herself
by her gentle and loving spirit, but by a large
circle or frieods who knew her when living tn
the world as Miss ALICK PRIOLBAU. of Abercrom?
by square. There were early celebrations of
Holy Communion at St. J a ra ea'*-the Less, and St.
Margaret's yesterday, walch were largely attend?
ed, and the luneral of the deceased Slater took
place at Smlthdown Road Cemetery, ot half-past
2 o'clock In the afternoon, 'me Sister's service
was. as Is the practice at the interment of per?
sons who have died of fever, performed at the
grave. The luneral service was sung at the Cem?
etery by the united choirs or "butti churches, in
the presence of a large a sembiaite or friends,
who gathered round tne grave. The hymns Bung
np m the oe -asion were, "Sister, now thy tolls
are o'er," and "Sare home at lest."
MCINTOSH.-Died in Towsontown. Md., at the
residence of bl? brother, Coi md D Q. McIntosh,
on the sth of June, captain EDWARD MCINTOSH,
of Society Hill, S. C., m the 33d year O' hts age.
"Blessed are thc dead who die tn the Lord."
"feath enters and there's no defence;
His time there's none can tell"
i ROQEBS.-On the 11th June. 1872. after a brief
and violent Illness, Mrs. EMMA C. I OOERS. wire of
Juhn T. Bogers, and only uaughter or Tnomaa P.
Llde, died at the residence or her faib?-r, ?nd,
with her little babe, was consign ed to the puce
of graves at Society Hill. A Utile boy or elanteen
months 1-lert to ne a .rrowlng partner. Dope I
O mortons word-hope ls wrme" cn her ?'?ye.
for she was a meek and humble follower or Him
who said, "1 am the resurrection and tne me.
?An angel's arm can't snatch thee from the
I Legions el angels can't confine thee there,"