Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 2021.
CHARLESTON, WE DN LSD A Y MORNING, JULY 3, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
GREELEY AND THE SOUTH.
AX IMPORTAS T IXTERVXETV XEVER
REFORE MADE PUBLIC.
Horace Greeley's Pacific Policy Advocat?
ed by Him Seven Tears Ago-His
Optsuon of Lee.
An incident In Ur. Greeley's history, so
creditable to his head and heart that it ought,
long ago, to have been made public, has Just
come to light, and we hasten to place lt before
the readers of TUE XE WS. not less as an act of
justice to Mr. Greeley than a matter of gene?
ral Interest to the country. The wonder ls
that this incident should so long have aeen
kept secret, dating back as lt does eeven years
ANDREW JOHNSON BENDS FOR OBEELET.
Soon after Johnson was 1- Malled as Presi?
dent, he) sent a gentleman named Camp to
New York to solicit an interview wi h Horace
Greeley. Unable to leave the capltal^Gxeeley
must come to him at once at thewbiie
House. Greeley promptly complied with tho re?
quest. Alter the first formal civilities were
over. Camp rose to leave, but President John?
son requested bim to remain, and he did so
during the whole interview.
Johnson opened the conversation by saying
that he found himself in the most trying posi?
tion. The nation was convulsed with passion
tn consequence of Mr. Lincoln's assassination;
toe situation was new and embarrassing to
lum; he felt inadequate to the task to which
he had been so uuexpectedly called, and he
felt the need, as he bad never before felt lt, of
the counsel of some cool and sagacious man.
He had, therefore, sent for Mr. Greeley.
What course to pursue, how to stem the tor?
rent of Northern frenzy, how to manage the
reins of government In a crisis so awful, was
a problem too deep for him to solve. Placing
hi m sell in Ur. Greeley's hands, he asked:
WHAT MUST I HO ?
Thanking bim lor tbe confidence thus re?
posed in him. Ur. Greeley replied that his best I
course was to call to his assistance a few ot !
the wisest and best men In the country. They
should be representative men from the two
great seotlons. On the part of the North, be
would suggest Governor Andrew, o? Massa?
chusetts; Gerrit Smith, of New York, and
Judge Spalding, of Ohio. A like number of
Southern gentlemen shonld be called; they
should be luvited to the White House as guests
of the President, there to remain and deliber?
ate as long as they thought flt; and, having
agreed upon some. policy, they should submit
lt to the President for His approval, and If ap?
proved by him. as Ur. Greeley doubted not lt J
would be, it should be faithfully and rigidly j
pursued, despite the popular clamor which
might for a time ensue.
Mr. Johnson thought well of the sngees-1
tion. "But what Southern men should I In?
vite, Ur. Greeley, to meet the gentlemen you
have named from the North ?"
.'First, and foremost," said Ur. Greeley,
"BobertE. Lee, of Virginia."
''Great heavens !" exclaimed Johnson; "he
is the very head and iront ot the rebellion."
"I know that," said Greeley, "and for that
very reason you should invite him. He
knows, if any man does, the wants o? the
Southern people; he o? all men possesses the
confidence of the entire South; he ls upright
and pure; he would not recommend a single j
action on your part which would not meet the |
approval ot your advisers irom the North, and
the result of the deliberations in which Rob?
ert E. L?e, Judge Campbell, of Alabama, and
and a third man like them, from the South,
ttook part, would not only Insure the approba?
tion of the dlsaflVcted States, but, in the
conree of a few months, would, I am firmly
persuaded, bring to your support every right
minded and right hearted man at the North.
The pacification of the estranged sections,
your main difficulty, would thus be solved,
and your path made clear towards the solu
tion oL minor difficulties. How are you to
discover the true sentiment of tbe South ?nd
the waniB of Its people if you do not consult I
.her representative men ? And what sort of |
restoration wffrthat be in the plan of which
the South has no part whatever ? It must of |
necessity be one-sided, partial and unjust.
Be persuaded. Mr. President, and call to your j
aid men o? the Bianding, position and lemper
I have suggested, and by all means cal them
from both sections."
IQ thia strain Mr. Greeley continued until he
FAIRLY WON THE PRESIDENT
over to his way ot thinking. The interview
ended with the assurance from the President
that be would adopt the views of Ur. Greeley
and tollow them exactly. He would, however,
make a single modification-he would substi?
tute Horace Greeley in place of Gerrit Smitn.
"Very well," said Mr. G., "ir you call me I j
will come gladly and aid you lo the best of
They parted, and ten days afterwards John
eon threw Greeley's suggestions to the winds,
adopted "my policy" and punned lt; with
what result the country ls* but too sadly
Thus lt will be seen that the roll of pacifica?
NO NEW THING
with Ur. Greeley, but ls only a part which hn
has systematically pursued ever since the
Vel?se of the war. So, also, bis confidence in
the integrity and good sense of the Southern
leaders, and his willingness to trust the
Southern people is no new thing. What he
ls to-day b i was years ago; and what better
guarantee do we want for the future ? At a
time when the North was wild with rage
against the South, when the execution of j
every one ot her political and military chiefs
and the confiscation of the entire property o?
her people would hardly have atoned In North?
ern eyes for Lincoln's assassination, then Gree?
ley, with the wisdom of the statesman and the J
sympathy o? a great heart, stood np for the
South alone in his party, recommending a
line of poilcy which would have brought ]
peace and happiness to the country, and ex?
hibiting traits of character which do credit to
and commend humanity. That an occurrence
so important sbouid never before have been
divulged, ls, I repeat, simply marvellous. That
it should without delay go to the country, and
to the world should be not so much a duty as
a pleasure. For
"One good deed dying tongueless,"
Slaughters a thousand walting on that."
And the press, which ever loves a pleasant
duty, will see that it does go.
His Views of Political Issues as Ex?
pressed before the Tammany Society.
A special meeting of Tammany Society was
held last week at New York, In Tammany,
Hall, for the purpose of installing ex-Governor
horatio Seymour as Sachem. Grand Sachem
Augustus Schell presided. About half-past 8
O'clock ex-Governor Seymour, arm in arm
with the Hon. Samuel J. Tilden, entered the
ball. After the applause had subsided and a
few appropriate remarks had been made by
the grand sachem, introducing the distinguish?
ed visitor to the society, the installation cere?
monies were performed:
Governor Seymour, in a short address,
alluded to the objects of the society which had
adopted the name ot the great Indian Sachem,
ile then spoke of the political situation, say?
ing that the Democracy, true to l s traditions
and Instincts, always bad adopted, and
always should adopt, such a course as would,
tatting all things into consideration, best j
teud to promoter the success of its cardinal
principles. These principles were substan?
tially embodied in tbe Cincinnati platform, and
the candidates of the Cincinnati Convention
had unreservedly committed themselves to
carry out, lo the best of their ability, the
principles there enunciated. If these candi?
dates could thus warmly embrace and pledge
themselves to support Democratic principles,
lr, perhaps, would be splitting hairs to cavil
about their antecedents. A political crisis
had arrived, and when honest men met
the Democracy, more than half way,
and extended their hands with the ex?
pressed purpose o? endeavoring to cement
anew the ties of true nationality ba?ed
upon the principles o? brotherly love and jus?
tice, lt appeared to him more than churlish to
refuse the olive branch thus tendered. A large |
majority of the Democratic leaders and of the
papers professing to be exponents of Demo
eratic opinions, had, ss had been apiy stated
accepted the situation, and it seemed to be a
foregone conclusion that the work commenced
at Cincinnati would be endorsed at Baltimore.
It such should be the result, he had no objec?
tion to make, but, on the other hand, would
heartily co-operate to make a Bticcess wha<,
from present appearance, seemed to be the
spontaneous determination ol the Democratic
masses- the election of the Cincinnati nomi?
nees on tbe Cincinnati platform. Governor
Seymour was enthusiastically applauded.
POLITICS IN THE STATE
Talk of a Iliberal Movement In Charles
The Charleston Republican says there was
a large meeting of Liberals at its office on
Monday. Tne utmost confidence tn Mr Gree?
ters election was ex UP sa-cl, aud lt was
agreed to adjourn for ten days and then take
active measures tor organizing the Liberal
Republican movement in i tue city.
..Honest Republicana" In follet?n.
A party forming tm ter this nann in Colle
ton with the avowed purpose of O'?CIIU?? IO
the offices of the county the mo-t respectable
and honest men t hat can be se.ecied, aud to
try and share the offices as near equal as pos
s.ble-one haif white and .the other halt col
ored persons. The Republican learns that
the movemeutlH meeting with the hearty co?
operation of a very large portloa ol' th? citi?
zens ot mat county. Seveial meetings have
been held; an ex-cutlve committee, composed
ot sixteen, bas been appointed, ol which .Mr.
Benjamin Forrest, a respectable colored man, Is
chairman, and Mr. B. G. Bradford correspond?
ing secretary, with headquarters at Summer?
The Camden Radical?.
Dolly Varden kindly inlorms THE NEWS that
the Radical mass meeting held last Saturday
about eighttnlles from Camden was a com?
plete failure, only forty persons being present,
and ten of these office-seekers. In Kershaw
County there are seventeen candidates for rep.
resentallve, eleven for sheriff five for clerk of
court, and four lor school commissioner.
AUGUSTA ALL ALIVE.
Success of ker Manufactures-How Our
Neighbors lu Georgia Make Ice-Prac?
tical Working of the New Exchange
Boating-Crops, Frnlt, ?Ste.
[FROM OUR TRAVELLING CORRES TON DENT ]
AUGUSTA, GA., June 29.
The manufacturing Interest of this city ls of
large and growing Importance. The cotton
mill, situated on the Augusta Canal, in the
suburbs of the city, known tis the Augusta
Factory, ls a splendid success. The stock sells
tor one hundred and ninety-five cents on the
dollar, and the holders have tor several years
received a dividendo! twenty per cent, on its
face. This factory runs sixteen thousand
spindles, five hundred looms, employs five
hundred operatives, and produces an average
ot thirty thousand yards of cloth per dav.
The report of the president, Mr. W. E. J ick
800, for the year ending June 8, 1872, ls out of
the press to-day. This shows the condition ot
the lactory lp be most healthy. Durlog the
period embraced by the report it has turned
out 8.697,810 yards of drills. Sheetings. Ac;
dispensed $64,178 51 in wages; earned the
handsome net amount, ot $149,614 42, and has
paid a dividend ol'$120,000 ?m a capital Block
ol six hundred thousaua dollars.
Three or four miles from the city Is another
cottou factory, tbe Richmond Mills, which ls
about the same size of the other, and ls like?
wise netting handsome profits. In addition
to theee are several flour mills.
The high price of Ice during Ihe summerot
1871 gave rise to the Augusta Ice Company.
Tins company Issued a limited quantity ot
Block at tweuty-flve dollars per share, and
purchased suitable machinery during the lat
tar part ot tbat summer, but did not fairly
commence operations until this spring. Since
then their sqecess has been something as?
tonishing. Ice has been reduced in price
from two and a bali to one cent per pound by
lots of twenty pounds or more; tne company's
stock bas run up to a marketable value of
tweuty-lour dollars per share, and the com
pan y nave been enabled to purchase a new
ana Improved michlne. As the process of
making ice ls cot generally understood,
a Bhurt description will not be out ol
place here. The principal instruments are
a Urge iron boiler and the "ice box,"
Btandlngat opposite ends of a room. The
"Ice-Dux" ls ?-imply a large tank, the Interior
of which ls divided into a number ol small
spaces by a serleB of Iron tubes laid horizon?
tally and crossing each other at right angles.
Between ihe "Ice box" and the boiler ls a
smaller tank containing a number ol small
Iron tubes laid horizontally, but not crossing
each other; and on the Bide o??nls tank, next
lo the "ice-box," la a small IroL reservoir. The
boiler ls filled with ammonia, ard at the appli?
cation of fire generates a gas which flows
through a pipe Into the amalle. tank. This
tank ls kept lull ot cold water for. the purpose
of cooling the gas as lt flows through tbe
tubes already mentioned. This gas' ls here
subjected toa pressure equal to one hundred
and twenty pounds to tbe Bquare inch, which
reduces lt from tne volatile state, and torces li
into the reservoir a colorless liquid. Relieved
from this pressure the liqula Immediately
r?assumes the volatile lui m with highly
Increased powers of absorption, and
flows on through a connecting pipe into tbe
"ice box" and ns ramification of tubes. The
"ice box" ls filled with a liquid called chloride
of calcium, which will not ireeze, and yet re?
tains com tor a long time, A cousant fl nv ot
gas through the "ice box** carries away all the
heat from this liquid, which. In turn, extracts
lt rrom the waler that ls tu be converted into
ice. The water for this purpose ls pl<*ce.d In
long and narrow cans, wnlch are made ol gal?
vanized sheet Iron to flt, tue interstices form?
ed by the intersection of the tubes in the "Ice
box." A snort time suffices to freeze this
water; when it is ascertained to be frozen, the
cans are taken out and dipped toto a barrel of
tepid water to loosen the ice, which will then
slide out wltn perfect ease. The cakes of ice
are about th ree feet long by one wide, and
tour Inches 'hick, and are very much ihe color
of milk. This peculiar color is due to the air
frozen In the water. The machlue which the
company ls now using produoes from tlx io
seven thousand pounds of ice per day. The
new machine ls up, and will be running next
week; lt will turn out twenty thousand pounds
of transparent ice per day, at an average cost
of one-sixth rf a oe nt per pound.
Tne Augusta Exchange ls now In full oper?
ation; ll opens al ll A. M., and at 12 M. stocks,
bonds, ?c., are "called." This ls done by a
member calling off the names of the different
securities, which are printed In alphabetical
order upon strips ot paper. As the name of a
security is called, If any portion ls offered the
members make their bids, and the highest bid
Is recorded on a blackboard at tbe farthest end
of the room, while the secretary notes the
name of the bidder. If no bid ls made the
coller passes on to the next. Only members
are admitted. The crowd assembled Rt the
calling present a busy and Interesting t ' ene.
The Augusta Boat Club have recently pur?
chased a first-class papier-mache racer, built
by Waters. Batch & Co., ol' Troy, New York.
Tney will test tne merits ol the new comer on
the Fourth of July, In a regatta with their old
Reports from the cotton crops In this neigh?
borhood continue very favorable. Melons
and June apples are In abundunce. Peaches
have appeared at the fruit shops in limited
quant li les. Money tight; business dull;
weather bot and showery. SPRITE.
THE NETTS OE THE OLD WORLD.
PARIS, July 2.
There was great disappointment in the As?
sembly when, upon reading the text of the
evacuation treaty, lt was lound, although cer?
tain districts are to be gradually evacuated,
Germany has the right io maintain the full
strength of the army ot occupation In France
until the war indemoiiy ls entirely liquidated.
Tue ulai by court-mat tl il of the woman
Clarlot, who gained notoriety during the Com?
munist reign In Paris by murdering gend?
armes, and the mun Phillipp!, who was a
prominent member of ihe Commune and par?
ticipated lu many ol Its disgraceful acts, have
Jud terminated. They were both convicted
of ihe charges and sentenced to be executed.
MADRID, July 2.
The government has sent heavy reinforce?
ment to Catalonia to crush apprehended dis?
THE SISTERS' ACADEMY.
ANNUAL DISTRIBUTION OF PRIZES
TO TEE PUPILS.
Interesting Musical and Recitative
The distribution of prizes to the pupils of
the Academy of Our lady of Mercy, In Meet
log street, took place yesterday evenlntr. A
large number of persons were present; among
whom were Dr. Moore, tbe Vicar-General ot
the Diocese, and most of the Catholic clergy
stationed In the city. The prizes were award
pd by the Rev. H. P. Northrop. The hall In
which the distribution took place was decora?
ted wltb moss and irv leaves. The two pianos
used during the exercises, and Dauer's well
known band, occupied the platform at the
Westend of the hall. The pupils were seated
In the large hall facing Meeting street, and as
Lheir names were called advanced Into the
smaller hall and received their prizes.
The exercises began with the March,
.'Christmas Bells," (A. P. Wyman,) which was
well played by Misses Marie Chazal, Mollie
Baker, Mary Deich? and Sarah Jane Duffie.
The bymn '-Memorare" was sweetly sung
jy Misses M. Chazal, Baker, Agnes Cass, Mary
McManus, Marie Schnell, Lillie Drake, Nora
Walsh, 'Sarah Walsh, Fannie Sollee, Mirle
rruchp, Cecelia Bardot. Accompanlmeot by
tflss Mary Delghn.
The salutatory (composed and recited by
tfles Marie Gullmette) was remarkably good
n both composition aad delivery.
Honors 'fur Exemplary Conduct.
Misses Merle Chazal and Maggie Bradley,
;he graduates of the year, were now crowned
with white flowers, each receiving a gold
nedal. The following prizes were then dls
Second Class -First honor, Miss Lillie
3'Nelll. Ex ?quo. Misses Mollie Baker, Gull
nette and Annie Gtlllland.
Division of Second Class-First honor. Miss
tf. McManus. Ex oquo, Misses S. J. Duffle,
Lilly Peizer, Agnes Ca-s, Norah Walsh, Lilly
Drake, Dora Devereux, Annie Feehan and
Third Class-First honor, MISB Mary Bray.
St oquo, Misses Irene Getty, Ellen Brady,
Cecilla Barbot, Mary Delehn and Mary Dennis.
First honor, Miss Marie Gulllemln. Ex
eqno, Misses Mary Quaile, Mary Mernaugh,
Hattie Armstrong, Mary Fogarty, Clementina
jiilllemln. Louisa Campsen, Mary Buck,
ignes Matchers, Lizzie Mernaugh and Etta
The coronation ode was sung by the sloging
Prizes tar General Deportment.
Tblrd Class-First honor. Miss Marie Schnell.
2x oquo. Dora Buero. Second honor, Miss
lary Nolen. Ex oquo, Josephine Woodruff.
Third Class-First honor, Miss Marie Schnell.
3x oquo. Miss Dora Buero. Second honer,Miss
lary Nolen. Ex oquo, Miss Josephine Wood
Division of Tblrd Class-First honor, Miss
'anny Sollee. Ex oquo, Miss Rosa Issertel.
lecond honor, Miss Ellen Corbet. Ex oquo,
lisses Ellen Flynn and Dora Albers.
Fourth ClasB-First honor. Miss Adda Phi a.
lecond honor, Miss Marie Truche. Ex oquo,
liss Mary Conroy. Tnlrd honor. Miss Elten
nattery. Ex oquo. Miss Marie Wilson. Honor
warded Miss Josephine Smith.
Firth Class-First honor. Miss Eliza Slgwald.
lecond honor, Miss Neille O'Connor. ' Ex
sqno. Misses Florence St. Amand, Helena
Volfram and Belle O'Neill.
MlBses Marv Eilen Levy, Maggie Corbet,
ilzzlx Hancock, Julia Melchera, Louisa O'Con
tor, Linda Fahrenbach, Mary Walsh, ?.aura
lancock. Miry Pblnn, H?len O'Connor, Au
;usta Bul winkle and Ama Otgen.
.Crowns were awarded the following Utile
hlldren for good conduct: Ellen Duggan,
(elle Aveilbe and Birdie Dick. These Utile
lots were seated on the edge of the platform,
nd seemed to be delighted with their floral
The song, "With Merry Hearts," wis prettily
endered by a number of Utile children.
Course ot Studies- Rhetoric and composi?
on, modern and ancient history, ancient
teography, mental philosophy and logic, cle?
nents of criticism, astronomy, botany, physl*
ilogy, use of globes, classical analysis, read
ng standard poets.
Gold medal awarded Miss Maggie Bradley,
Gold medal awarded Miss Marie Chazal,
raduate in English and Frenoh.
Plano solo, "Witches' Dance," (Vincent Wal
ice,) by MISB Chazal. A brilliant piece, well
First Class-First honor, Miss Gullmette.
!x oquo, Misses Lillie O'Neill and Miss Mollie
Division of First Class-First honor, MIBS
.onie Feehan. Ex oquo, Misses Lillie drake,
lary McManus. Saran J. Duffle, Sarah Walsh,
Tura Wa.sh, Dora Devereux, Agnes Cass,
Second Class-First honor. Miss Cecilla B-tr?
ot. Ex oquo, Misses Irene Getty, Mary
lennis and Marie Schiieli. Second honor,
liss Ellen Corbet. Ex oquo, Misses Dora
tuero and Ella Flynn.
Third Class-First honor. Miss Marie Gullle
lin. Ex oquo, Miss Marie Truche. Sce?
ne! honor, Miss Mary Quaile. Ex oquo, Miss
lary Mernautih. Third honor, Miss Alice Mu?
an. Ex oquo, Misses Mattie Armstrong,
ionisa Barbot and Mary Conroy. Fourth
nnor.-Miss Ellen Slattery. Ex oquo, Marie
Fourth Class-First honor, Miss Clementina
lulllemln. Ex oquo. Miases Louisa Campsen,
nd Mary Fogarty. Second honor, Miss Flor
nee St. Amand. Ex oquo, Helena Wolfrum
,nd Ellen O'Connor. Third honor, Mary
luck. Ex oquo. Belle O'Neill.
Div ison ot Fourth Cass-FiiBt honor, MIBS
laggle Corbet. Ex oquo, Miss Lizzie Han
MOK. Second honor, MIBS Louisa O'Connor.
3x oquo. Misses Mary Ellen Levy. Mary
Valen and Ht jn O'Connor.
"The Song Echo," by sixteen little girls.
The recitation "Mary Queen of BcotB," by
Ilsa Marie Chazal, was very handsomely de"
Course of 8tudles-Rhetoric, oompoBltlon,
lerivatives, grammar, synonyms, mythology,
?tyles of architecture, ancient and modern
ilstory and geography, botany, astronomy
md use of globes, chemistry and philosophy.
Second Claps - First honor, Miss Lillie
VNeill. Ex oquo, Misses Mollie Baker, M.
?ullmetteand Anna Giuliano.
Division of Second Clas*-First honor, Miss
jillie Drake. Ex oquo, M ases Mary Mc Ma
iiis, Sarah J. Duffle, Dora Devereux, Lilly
'elzer, Annie Feeuan, Sarah Walsh, Nora
Valsh. Second honor, Miss Agnes Cass. Ex
equo. Miss Annie Kenny.
Third Class-First honor. Miss Mary Bray.
3x oquo, Misses Dora Buero, Irene Getty
md Mary Nolen. Second honor, Miss Marie
Ichnell. Ex oquo. Miss Josephine Woodruff.
Division of Third Class-First honors, Misses
ifary Dennis, Fannie Sollee. Cecilia Barbot,
Cllen Brady and Rosa Issertel. Second honor,
ilsa Ellen Corbet. Ex oquo, Misses Mary
)eighn, Ella Flynn and Dora Albers.
Fourth CUBS-First honor.Mlss Marie Guille
nln. Ex oquo, Miss Marie Truche. Second
lonor. M Ns Adda Phln. Ex oquo, Missen
lary E. Mernaugh und Mary Q mile. Third
lonor, Miss Louisa Barbot. Fourth honor,
lisses Alice Moran. Ellen Slattery and Mary
Jonroy. Miss Lizzie O'Brien deserves honor?
Division of Fourth Class-First honor, Miss
ulla Matthews. Ex oquo, Miss M. Armstrong,
lecond honor, MISB Marie Wilson. Ex oquo,
liss Nettle Slaussen.
Fifth Class-First honor, Miss Ellen O'Con
nor. Ex oquo, Misses Clementina Guillen
and Louisa Campsen. Second honor, M
Mary Fugar y. Ex oquo. Misses Floren
St. Amand and Belle O'Neill. Third bom
Miss Helena Wolfrum. Ex sequo, Misses Ma
BUCK and Ellen Sigwald. Fourth honor, M
DivlBion ol Fifth Class-First honor, M
Agnes Melcher?. Kx sequo, Misses Ju
Melctiers and Maggie Cornet. Second hone
Mi.-s Lizzie Hancock. Ex oqno, Misses L
zie M-maiign, Louisa O'Connor and Ell
Davis. Good lessons, Misses Ellen Dugga
Belle A ve I ihe and Birdie Dick.
Second Class-First honor, Miss LU
O'Neill. Ex sequo, Miss M. Gullmette and Ml
Division of Second Class-First honor. Ml
Dora Devereux. Ex oquo, Miss Lillie Pelz
and Miss Annie Feehau.
Third Class-First honor. Miss Dora Buei
Second honor, Miss Irene Getty. Ex oqu
.-uss Mary Bray aud Miss Mary Nolen.
Division of Third Class-First honor, MI
Fanny Sol lee. Ex oquo, Miss Rosa Isseru
Miss Mary Dennis, Ui-s Klien Brady, tiecot
honor, MISB Cecilla Barool, Ex ?quo, Mi
Eda Flynn and MISB Dora Albers.
Four: h Class-First hotiot, Miss M. Go iii
min. Ex oqno, Miss Marie'Truche. Secoi
honor, Miss Mary Quaile. Et oquo. MIGS Ma
IS. Mernaugb. I hird honor,*Miss Arida Phi
Ex oquo, Miss Louisa Baroot. Fourth hono
Miss Mai tie Armstrong.
Recitation, "The Four Wishes," by Missi
Gil Ulan cl, Gull mette, O'Neil I, Feehan and M
Manus. This was very nicely done.
Vocal trio, "Te Sol, te <Juest Anima," I
Misses Cbazal, Mc Man us an cl Schnell; accoi
paniment by Miss Mary Deighn.
First Class-First honor, Miss Dora Der
reux. Ex oquo, Ml-ses S. J. Duffle, Moll
Bakerand Fannie Soi iee. Second honor, Ml
Lillie Drake. Ex oquo, Misses Nora Wals]
Annie Kenny, Cecilia Burbot and Anni
First Class-First honor, Miss Lillie O'Neil
Ex oquo, Misses Mollie Baker, Marie Gul
mette. Dora Devereux, Sarah J. Duffle an
Dlvlsluu of First Class-First honor, Mil
Mary McMaous. Ex oquo. Misses Lillie Pe
zer, Agnes Cass, Lillie Drake, Annie Kenn;
Dora Buero and Irene Getty. Second hono
Miss Sarah Walsrt. Ex oquo, Misses Ann!
i Feehan, Marie schnell, Mary Nolen and Mar
Second Class - First honor, Miss Fanni
Sollee. Ex oquo, Misses Ellen Brady, Mar
Delirlio, Elia Flynn, Mary Dennis and Cecil!
Baroot. Second honor, Miss Dora Alben
Ex oquo. Misses Ellen Cornet and Josephln
Division ol Second Class-First honor, Mis
Marie Truche. Ex oquo, Misses Marie Wilso
aud Marie Gul Hem In. second honor, Miss Mar
Mernaugb. Ex oquo, Misses Mary Quail?
Mattie Armstrong, Julia Matthews and '.?ouls
Barbot. Third honor. Miss Adda Phinn. E:
oquo, Miss Mary Fogarty.
Third Class-First honor, Misses Nell!
O'Connor, Louisa Campsen ^pd Clementin
Gulllemin. Second honor. Miss Florence St
Amand. Ex oquo, Miss Nettle Slaussen. lui rc
honor, Miss Josephine Smith.
Fourth Class-First honor, Miss Mary Buck
Ex oquo. Misses Lizzie Mernaugh and Llzzi
Hancock. Second honor, Louisa O'Connor
Ex oquo, Misses Helena Wolfrum and Bell
O'Neill. Third honor, Linda Fehrenbacb. E:
oquo, Misses Ellen l avis and Mary Phinn
Fourth honor, Miss Mary E. Levy. Ex oquo
Misses Annie Oijen and Agnes Melchers. Filtl
honor, Mies Julia Melchers. Ex oquo, Mle;
Etta BiscnolT. %
Plano solo, "La Gazelle," (Hoffman,) Mis
ALGEBRA. AND ARITHMETIC.
Premiums awarded Misses Chazal and Brad
First Class-First honor. Miss M. Gullmette
Ex oquo, Misses Sarah Duffle, Lillie Pelzer
L. O'Neill and GUllland.
Division ot First C ass-First honor, Mist
Mary McManus. Ex oquo. Misses Annie Fee
han. Lillie Drake, Agues Cass, Dora Devereu:
ami Sarah Walsh. Second honor, Miss Non
Walsh. Ex oquo. Miss Miry Bray.
Second Class-First houor. Miss Dora Buero
Ex oquo. Misses Rosa Isseriel, Annie Kenny
Klieu Corbet, Dora Aluers aud Mary r*olen
Second honor, Mies Marie Schnell. Ex oquo
Mitres Ella Flyuu and Irene Getty.
Division ot Secoud Class -First honor. Mis;
Faunie Sollee. Ex oquo, Misses Barbot anc
Tnird Class-Fl rsl. honor. HIBS Mary Deighn
Bx Tquo, Misses Marin Truche and Marie Guille
min. Second honor, Miss Marv Quaile. Ex
oquo, MtsseB Mary Mernaugh, Mattie Arav
strong aud Julia M a thews.
Fourth Cuss-Honor?, Miss'Adda Phin. Ex
oquo, Misses Louisa Birbot and Ellen Slat?
Filth Class-First honor, Miss Ellen O'Con?
nor. Ex oquo, Misses Clementina Gulllemin,
Mary Fogarty, Louisa Ctmpsen, Eliza Sig?
wald and Florence St. Amand.
Division of Fifth Cia?s-First honor. Helena
Wolfrum. Ex oquo, Misses Julia Melchers,
Miry Buck. Louisa O'Connor, Maggie Corbett
and Belle O'Neill.
Secoua Division of fifth Class-First honor.
Miss Et a Bischoff. Ex oquo. Misses Agnes
Melchers, Lizzie Hancock, Ama Otgen, Lizzie
Third Division of Fifth Class-First honor,
Ml-s Mirv Phin. Ex oquo, Ml-ses Mary Walsh,
Laura Hancock, Helen O'Connor, Augusta
Instrumental Quartette, "Qui Vive," (Sam?
uel Jackson,) by Misses Chaza!, Pelzer, Deighn
and Baker. This was one ot the most success?
ful numbers of the programme.
Second Class-First honor, Miss Maggie
Bradley. Ex oquo, Misses Sarah Duffle,
Marie Gullmette. Second honor. Miss Lillie
O'Neill. Ex oquo, Misses Lillie Drake, Annie
Third Class-Honor awarded to Miss Fannie
Fourth Class-Misses Marie Gulllemin and
Ellen O'Connor deserve honorable mention..
The French recitation, "Les Femmes Sa?
vantes," by Misses Chazal and Bradley was ex?
PAINTING AND DRAWING.
Second Class-First honor, Miss Sarah J.
Duffle. Ex oquo, Misses Dora Devereux and
First honor, Miss Annie Kenny. Eq oquo,
Miss Annie Feehao. Second honor, Miss Mary
Deighn. Ex oquo, Misses Marie Gullmette
and Fannie Sollee.
Third Class-Honor awarded Miss Ellen
Vocal Solo-"Wilt thou not Smile upon
Me ?" by Miss Marie Truche. A pretty song;
warmly and deserved y praised.
First Class-Honor awarded Miss Marie
Second Class-First honor, Miss Mollie
Baker. Ex oquo. Miss Lillie Pelzer. Second
nutter, Miss Sarah Duffie. Ex oquo, Misses
Maggie Bradley, Mary Deighn and Dora Deve?
Tnird Class-First honor, Miss Agnes Cass.
Ex oquo. Miss Lillie Drake and Fannie Solle-.
Secoud honor, Miss Nora Walsh. Ex oquo,
Misses Mary Nuleo, Mary McManus, Annie
GUllland, Annie Kenny and Nettle Slaussen.
First honor. Miss Marie Chazal. Ex oquo,
Misses Agnes Ca-s, Mollie Baker, Mary Mc?
Manus and Marie Schnell. Second honor,
Mies Josephine Woodruff.
Vocal duet, "Guarda che blanca Luna,"
(Campana) by Misses Chazal and Cass. Ac?
companiment by Miss Lillie Pelzer.
Second Clas3-First honor, Miss Mollie
Baker. Ex oquo, Miss Marie Gullmette. Sec?
ond honor. Miss Lillie O'Neill. Ex oquo, Miss
Division of Second Class-First honor, lilss
Marv McManus. Ex oquo, Misses Lillie
Drake, Saruh J. Duffie, Nora Walsh, Lillie
Pelzer, Dora Devereux, Annie Feehan. Sarah
Walsh, Agnes Cass and Annie Kenny.
Third Class-Honora awarded Miss Marie
Divinion of Third Class-First honor, Mles
Eilen Brady. Ex oquo. Minees Mary Dennis,
Cecl.ia Baroot, Faunie Sollee and Rosa Isser?
Fourth Class-First honor, Miss Marie Gnll
lemin. Ex oquo. Miss adda Phln. Second
honor, Miss Mary Quaile. Ex oquo, Ml-eea
Mary Mernaugh ana Marie 'J ruche. Tblrd
honor, Miss Ellen Slattery. Ex oquo, MISB
Piano duet, "Le Barbiervde Seville," (Ros?
sini,) by Misses Chazal and Baker.
Second Clas*-First honor, Miss Baker. Ex
oquo, Misses O'Neill and Gull -nette.
Division ol Second Claa-First honor, Miss
Mary McManus. Ex oquo, Misses Lillie
Drake. Sarah J. Duffle. Dora Devereux, Lillie
Pelzer and Annie Feehan.
Third Class-First h.-nor, Miss Dora Buero.
Ex oquo, Miss Mary Bray.
Division of Third Class-First honor, Miss
Mary Dennis. Ex oquo. Misses ROAS Issertel,
Ewen Brady, Cecilia Barbot and Dora Albers.
Misses Marie Guhlemin, Mary Mernaugh,
Mary Quaile, Ellen O'Connor, Louisa Campsen,
Florence Si. Amand, Clementina Gulllemln,
Mary Buck, Mary Fogarty, Helena Wolfrum.
Tne valedictory, by Miss Bradley, an origi?
nal composition, was much admired.
Plano quartette, "Race for Life," (Charles
Wells,) by Misses Dille Pelzer, Lillie Drake,
Sarah Jane Duffie, Dora Devereux.
The valedictory, by Miss Chazal, a chaste
composition, was charmingly spoken.
The chorus, "Joy I Joy I Freedom To-day,"
by twenty yoong ladles, was an appropriate
ending to the exercises, which gave great Bat?
ist action to ail who were present.'
THE LONG BRANCH RACES.
Longfeilow Wins the Jersey Derby.
LONG BRANCH, July 2.
Longfellow won by twenty lengths; time,
4.34. Helmbold's time for the same distance,
over the same track, 4 33*. ?
Lyttleton, also belonging to Hamer, won
mlle heats; time, 1 45, 1.45,1.49. Molly jack?
son won the halt-miie dash; time, SIL
THE EFFECTS OF THE HEAT.
NEW TORE., July 2.
The police reported thirty-seven sunstrokes,
several of which were tutsi. The thermome?
ter at eight o'clock this morning was at ninety.
PHILADELPHIA, July 2.
The thermometer was at ninety-two to-day,
and there were many sunstrokes.
BOSTON, July 2.
There were twenty fatal sunstrokes re?
ported up to noon, and a number of others
were In a critical condition.
THE SEA-SIDE LOITERER.
WASHINGTON, July 2.
President Grant very unexpectedly arrived
here, to-day, and held a Cabinet meeting, al
which Bothwell, Delano and williams were
present. The President departs to-morrow.
WHAT CAME OF A HORSE TRADE
MEMPHIS, July 2.
In a quarrel over a two-year-old horse trade,
Benjamin H. Wray killed bis brother-in-law
and then himself. The affray occurred near
Broomsvllle, Tennessee. The parties are re?
A BLOW IO THE CUBAN REBELS.
NEW YORK, July 2.
The editor of El Cronista, the Spanish paper
of this city, Bends toe following dispatch from
Manuel Marq?ese, president ol Cerculo Es
pmol of bautlago de Cuna: "The Bteamer
Fannie has been burned, and all her cargo
captured, on the snore of Peralto. Several
were killed, and the rest captured. Important
correspondence was captured.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, July 2.
The barometer will probaoiy continue to
fall very generally OQ Wednesday, without
Imponaht general chang? in tne weather
lui tner than Increasing cloudiness and more
numerous light local dorms throughout tne
region east ot the Mississippi. Threatening
weather, possibly with rain, will prevail in
northern New Eugland.
THE NEW ROUTE NORTHWARD.
WASHINGTON, D. C., July 2.
The Baltimore and Potomac Railroad opened
this morning. This breaks up tue chronic
monopoly between Baltimore and Washing?
ton, aud gives travellers me choice of either
of the new Northern or Soutneru combina?
tions, wiihout the vexatious delays to which
they nave beeu heretofore subjected. Here?
after, whether the Pennsylvania Central or the
Baltimore and Ohio be chosen, there will be
no delays at Ballimore. The new road ls in
the Tom Scott iutereet.
THE WANDERINGS OB ^LIVINGSTONE*
Nsw YORE, July 2.
The Herald bas a long account irom Stanley
narrating his adveniureB in reaching UJIJl,
where he came up with Livingtone, whose
story ls as ioho ws: In March, 18U6, be started
with twelve sepoys, niue Johanna men and
seven liberated staves, and travelled up the
Rovuma River. Before they had been gone
very oog, the men became l'rigutened at the
nature of the Journey ana the reports of hos?
tile tribes In ihe country they were to pass
turougb. At length they deserted him, and
as a cover to their cowardice In doing so, cir?
culated the report ol his death.' Liping
stone proceeded on his Journey In ?plie
Of the desertions, and after some diffi?
cult marching, reuched the Csmnezl
River willeri lie crossed. He found that this
was not toe Portuguese Seramoezl River, as
has been conjectured, but, on tbe contrary,
wholly separate. He traced Its source and
found lt called further ou Lualaoa. He con?
tinued bis explorations along Its banks for
.?ren hundred miles, and is convinced in
conseqeuce tbat the Cambezi is, doubtless,
tbe source of the Nile, and that this wld make'
a total length from the Mystic River ol'A tri?
ca of two thousand six hundred miles.
His explorations also eBtabdsh that the Nile IB
not supplied by Lake Tanganyika. He reached
within one hundred and eighty miles of the
Bource and explored the surrounding ground,
when, finding himself without supplies, he
was obliged to return to UJiJl, and was In a
state of destitution lhere when met by the
commander of tue Herald expedition ou tbe
10th of October, 1871. The two explorers lelt
UJIJl and arrived at Uni any em be towards the
end of November, where they passed twenty
eight days together exploring ihe district.
They then returned and spent Christmas to?
gether at UJiJl. The Herald explorer arrived
at the point of pending thia important intelli?
gence on the 14th o? March, 1872, leaving Liv?
ingstone at Unianyembe. As to Livingstone's
future plans, he will explore Ihe north shore
of Tanganyika Like and the remaining one
hundred and eighty miles of Lualaoa River.
This herculean task he expects wld occupy
the next two years.
THE NRW TORE VEG ET ABLE MARKET.
The Dally Bulletin, of Monday, July 1,
Old potatoes are entirely neglected, and
would not bring over 25a60c per bbl. New
have a fair inquiry at $1 75a2 50. Bermudas
unchanged at 17 50a8 per bbl. Vegetables are
without essential change. We quote
green peas, Long Island, two bushel
bags $1 SOal 76; spinach 75c per bbl;
Bermuda tomaioes 75a8Uc per box; do.
onions Hal 60 per crate; cucumbers Norfolk,
half-barrel crates fl 50al 76; summer squash,
per crate, $lal 50; new turnips $3aG per 100
uunches; new cabbages $Ga7 per 100; string
beans, Jersey, $3 p- r obi; do Long Island per
bag, $1: green onions $4 per 100 bunches;
beets, Jersey, $4u5; cauliflowers, $1 75*3 p*r
dozen; Southern tomatoes $1 50a2 50 per
WHAT NEW YORKERS AHE WEARING.
Frank Leslie's Lady's Journal says that
amoogthe noticeable. novelties or tbe last
week are the blouse waists of ecru batiste.
Their simplicity, convenience and elegance
cannot fall to commend them at once to popu?
larity, and being of the simplest construction,
each lady eau be her own manufacturer, and
supply herself at a very moderate price. A
description of one will suffice, and modifica?
tions In making up Immediately suggest lt
self. It is of polka-spotted ecru batiste, em?
broidered In scarlet, and made with five wide
box-plaits In front and In the back, with the
standing collar wltb reverse triangles In front,
and coat sleeves with the deep cuffs. The
trimming ls a very narrow ecru guipure,
edging the plaits on each side, and the col?
lars and cuffs. Price $7 50.
Most exquisite blouse waists are made of
fine nainsook muslin and linen cambric, with
very minute tucka stitched in, and finished
with embroidered collar and cuffs. The price
ls greater or lees in proportion to the'elegance
or simplicity of the materials.
During the last week sashes en cama?eu, or
composed of two shades of ribbon, have been
introduced, and for a finish to muslin dresses
fur the evening, are destined to grow in favor.
One or two shades of ciel blue had the ends ol
the alternate shades, and the bows likewise;
while from each side was a plaited fold o? the
lighter shade, terminating with a small bow
of the two shades, Intended to loop the fojds
of the dress over the tournure. Price from
five to eight dol ara, accordlDg to the quality
of the ribbon used lo making.
For sash ribbons, in black, are combinations
of gros-graln and velvet, selling from two
dollars to two dollars and seventy-five per
The late fichu scarf is an elegant accessory.
One of Paris Importation ls of heavy canvas
silk, of bright ciel blue, and trimmed with
heavy twisted silk fringe. It ls worn plaited
In a few careless folds lo the back, as the lace
fichu pcarf. crossed in Marie Antoinette style
over the bosom, folded around the waist, aud
tied lu a graceful bow In the back, with long,
wide ends. Price twenty-two dollars.
This beautiful scarf, however, can be made
at a much smaller price Its extreme simpli?
city will- suggest for Us use silk grenadine,
hernani and muslin, while fringe, lace ana
standard trimmings will supplant the expen?
sive garniture on the one described.
The Spanish fichu, < r tbe laze scarf with the
hood, cannot be overlooked. As yet only
those of llama lace have appeared In our mar?
ket, aud ibey readily command from ten dol?
lars to twenty dollars, according to quality.
They are ot form approaching triangular, with
the point to fall over the hair and rest on the
forehead, a la Marie Stuart. For evening
watering-place promenade nothing could be
more graceiul or becoming.
Black lace veils la tnree-cornered lora are
also growing in favor ior tbe fichu, and taking
the place of the straight scarfs of tbe last two
seasons. Where real lace, for trimming, can?
not be afforded, that of Spanish lace is prefer?
red as being most effective.
In caps, the latest novelty ls the "Dolly Var?
den," which ls simply a modification of, while
lt disputes favor with, the popular "Charlotte
Corday." for breakfast wear. Instead of hav?
ing the drooplog crown of the latter, lt ls
round, a la turban, made of muslin or net,
and trimmed with a lace border and bright
ribbons. Price lrom two dollars to five dol?
lars and ten dollars, according to the materials
of which lt is made.
Borne of the handsomest to be seen are of
dotted blond, with a ruched border of real
blond Intermixed with plain tulle mellings,
and loops of very narrow velvet, in the coro?
THE LATEST HAT.
A flat, very low conical crown, perfectly
covered with pinnings and niching* of black
crepe lisse, with a niching under the brim, and
Immediately OD the top a bow, with many
loops of narrow lustring ribbon, and a moss
rose, with a cluster or buds, makes, up the
latest hat for country wear.
THE LATEST COSTUME.
A new costume from Paris ls entitled "The
Calypso." It Is composed of three colors, and
while complementary, these colors are by no
means shades of the same. A very striking
suit was of cigar brown, maroon and delicate
rose color. Tue skirt ls trimmed with flounces
of three colois. piped with the contrasting
colors. Tne tunic, ul cigar brown, was gar
nliured with hand trimmings of tbe rose color
and maro n. The basque corsage was of
maroon, trimmed with the brown and rose*
color, and the sleeves of rose, with maroon
Tne Dolman Is a new mantle, defining the
figure in the back, with a taima iront, which
serves lu the stead of sleeves. A handsome
one tor opera wear was of heavy gros grain
silk profusely soutached with gold braid.
The same design of less elab?rale fluisb,
would be exceeding y handsome, and very be?
coming to tall, slender figures.
D Hy Vanen rufll -a lui- nie neck and wrists,
of pale-tinted orgaudy, with a delicate chintz
figure appearing on each flute, and edged
wau Valenciennes lace, ls the latest innova?
tion upon the u-ual line ol lingerie. The*e
novelties are very attractive and beautifully
complement the "D iliy Varden" neckties.
With tbe persistent Dody Varden dress,
striped siooklngt) with slippers, for the boase,
are crowing lu favor, and wben on small, be?
witching little feet, are as audaciously at?
tractive as lt ls possible that foot-gear could
For light breakfast wraps and for the even?
ing promenade, there ls nothing handsomer
or more convenient than tbe late challie,
mozambique and barege shawls. Some of the
most elegaut are striped, and some sell as low
us two dollars eacb, and lrom this up to eight
dollars. In ladles* goods great bargains are
now to to be obtained, as the merchants are
selling at reduced prices.
Harper's Bazaar says that the reduction of
prices ls the order of the day at the large dry
goods stores, and comes much earlier than
usual. Careful shoppers discover that season?
able goods are already ten per cent, lower
than they were In the spring. Pretty prints In
new designs are sold for ten cents a yard; pi?
ques, in the new satin stripes, though not of
heavy quality, are from fifteen te twenty cents;
and Dolly Varden alpacas, with buff and gray
grounds stamped with brilliant flowers, are
twelve and a half cents a yard. American
cambrics and percales, In the even stripes that
make up so effectively, are twenty-five cents;
and for a trifle more can be bought those softe
finished percales, with stylish dove-color and
buff grounds, with buld stripes of white.
These waih goods are now so simply made
that they no longer require a French laun?
dress to do them up, and consequently can be
worn with more comiort.
The lustreless blue turquoise is probably the
mort fashionable stone at present, though
limited to ladies of fair complexion. It Is
much associated with pearls. Necklaces and
bracelets are ol large turquoises, with very
light settlmr, arranged wltn hinges to jbrm a
rlobon ofjewels. The coral now chosen, both
by blondes and brunettes, is neither the palest
Neapolitan nor the deep rose coral, but of a
shade between tbe two. Coral brooches rep?
resent artistically cut cameos, and angels*
heads with outstretched wing.". Barbaric
styles still prevail In gold Jewelry; these are
long slender ear-rings, and great hoops that
look heavy enough to tear the ear; ropes o?
gold form necklaces, ana bracelets are broad
enough for manacles. The pale yellow Etrus?
can gold ls ii.?ed as the base ot most sets, and
the ornaments are ot red and g ree n-t lc ted
gold. Sleeve buttons are large und flat, ot
dead yellow gold, with leaves, lizards and
bees ol green gold. Jet bracelets are massive
blocks oi Jet, lrum an inch to two Inches wide,
cut In many lacets and strung on India rub?
ber. Jet chains, necklaces and Jet Jewelry
generally are again very lashlonable.
pm*TEE RELATIVES, FBIENDS AND
- acquaintances of the late CHARLES M. FUR
MAN, Erq, of his stater. M?as Ana E. Fu?OlSJi, Ot
tbe family In g-neral, and tbe Congn g?tions Of
the several Biptlst Ohnrchea of the city, are in?
vited to attend the Funeral Services of the for?
mer, at the Citadel Square Baptist Church, THU
AFTERNOON, at bali-past 6 o'clock. Julys
??-GRAND LODGE OF SOUTH O AR?
LINA.-The Subordinate Lodges of A. F. M. are
fraternally invited to attend the Funeral or rut
Grand Master CHARLES M. xURMAV, from
Holmes's Lyceum, THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past
8 o'clock. The provsaalon will move promptly at
R. & BR?NS, Grand Master.
B. R?sH CAMPBELL, Grand Secretary.
^.SOLOMON'S LODGE, No. 1, A. F.
M.-Ton aro lnvit d to assemble at Hoi mea's Ly
ceum Tins APTSBNOON, at half-past 3 o'clock, for
the p?rpese of pajlng the last tribute of respect
to Brother CHARLES M. FUR MAN. By order.
RUNION KILWINNING LODGE, No.
4, Ai F. M.-Ton are invited to assemble at
Hoimes's Lycenm THIS APTSBNOON. at half -past s
o'clock, for ihe parp?se of pating the last tribute
of respect to Brother c. H. FORMAN. By order.
pm* WASHINGTON LODGE, No. 5, A.
F. M.-Ton are invited to assemble at Holme?'s
Ly ct um, THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past 8 o'clock,
for the parp?se or paying the last tribute of re?
spect to Brother 0. M. FTJRMAN. .By order.
pm* FRIENDSHIP LODGE, No. 9, A. F.
M.-You are Invited to assemble at Hoimes's Ly?
ceum, THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past ? o'clock, for
the purpose of paying tbe last tribute of respect '
to Brother C. M. FTJRMAN. By order.
pm* ST. ANDREWS LODGE, No. 10, A.
P. M. -You are Invited to assemble at Hoimes's i
Lyceum, THIS AFTERNOON, at half pasts o'clock,
for the purpose of paying tbe last tribute or re?
spect to Brother 0. M. FORMAN. By order. .
?SfcT* ORANGE LODGE, No. 14, A F.
M.-You are invited to assemble at Hoimes's Ly?
ceum, THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past 8 'o'clock,
for the purpose of paying the last tribute or re?
spect to Brother 0. M. FORMAN. By-order.
^PYTHAGOREAN LODGE, No. 21
A. F. M.-You are invited to assemble at Hoimes's
Lyceum, THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past 8 o'eiock,
ror the purpose or pay In? the last tribute of re?
spect to Brother c. M. FURMAN. By order.
pm* LA 0 AND ki UR LODGE, No. SS
A. F. M.-Yea are Invited to assemble at Hofmes's
Lycenm, THIS APTSBNOON, at half-past 8 o'clock,
for i he parp?se of paying the last tribute or re?
spect to Brother C. M. FORMAN. By order.
pm* WALHALLA LODGE, No 66, A. F.
M.-You are invited to assemble at Hoimes's Ly?
cenm, THU AFTERNOON, at half past 8 o'clock, for .
the parp?se or pay lng the last tribute of respect
to Brother 0. M. FUR MAN. By order.
pm* STRICT OBSERVANCE LODGE,
No. 78, A. F. M.-Ton a>e invited to assemble ac
Hoimes's Lyceum, THIS APTSRNOON, at hair-past
a o'clock, for the parp?se of paying the last
tribute of respect to Brother 0. M. FCRMAN.
pm* LANDMARK LODGE, Na 76, A.
F. M-Yon are invited to assemble at Hoimes's
Lyceum, rms AFTERNOON, at half past 3 o'clock,
for the purpose of paying the list t nba te ol re
spect'lo BrothercrMi FURMAN: - By order, .Vy?-VJ
??.FRANKLIN LODGE, No. 96.-YOU
aro invited to assemble at Hoimes's Lyceum,
Tins APTSBNOON, at half-past 8 o'clock, for the
purpose of paying the last tribute of teipect to
Brother C. M. FURMAN. By order. JalyS j
^TYRE LODGE, No. 136. i. F. If.
Too are Invited to assemble at Hoimes's Lyceum,
Tins AFTERNOON, at hair past 3 o'clock, for the
parp?se of pat lair the last tribute of Tespeotto
Brother 0. M. FURMAN. By order. July3
???GRANDROYAL ARCH CHAPTER
OP SOUTH CAROLINA.-The Subordinate 'Chap
tera of Royal Arch Masons are fraternally Invited
to attend tbe Fanerai ol Past Deputy araod Higa
Priest CHARLES M FORMAN, from Hoimes's .
Ly ce am, THIS AFTERNOON, at half-past 8 o'clock.
By order M. E. G. H. P. A. T. SMYTHS.
jalj 3 _ Grand Secretary.
pm* BUIST CHiPTER, No. lr ROSE
CROIX.-Tue members or this Chanter are re- .
quested to assemble at the Chapter Room, Socie?
ty street, at quarter-past 4 o'clock THIS AFTSE
NOON, to attend the Funeral of Past Lieutenant
GraudCommander, CHARLES M. FURMAN.
By order of M. W. M. CHAS. F. SAMMIS,
pm* CHARLESTON' CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE.-The members of the 0. amberare
Invited tu attend the Fanerai Services of their
late member, the Honorab.e 0. M. FURMAN, THU
AFTERNOON, at half past 6 o'olock P. AL, ai the --
Citadel Square Baptist church.
By order. P. J BARBOT, Secretary.
pm* SOUTH CAROLINA SOCIETY.
The Members of this Society are respectfully in
vied to attead the Fanerai of their late Brother
Member, CHARLES M. FURMAN, at half-pasts
o'clock THIS APTEBNOON, at Citadel Square Bap
iht church. T. M. H AS ELL, Secretary.
pm* FELLOWSHIP SOCIETY.-THE
Officers and members or this Society are Invited
to attend the Fanerai Services of their late distin?
guished member, the Bon. CHARLES M. BUR?
KAN, at the Citadel Square Baptist Church, THU
AFTBRNoon, at half-past 6 o'clock.
GAMPB ?LL DOUGLAS,
Jaly3 Secretary Fellowship Society.
pm* CHARLESTON ANCIENT ARTIL?
LERY 800IETY.-The Members are Invited lo at?
tend the Funeral Services or their late Pr?sident,
OSARLES M. FU KM AN, at the Citadel Square
Baptist Church, at half past 6 o'olock THU AFTER?
^HIBERNIAN SOCIETY.-THE OF
FICERS and Members of ti is society are request?
ed to attend the Fanerai Services or their
late brother member, Hon. CHARLES M. FUB
MAN, at the Citadel Square Baptist Church, THIS
(Wednesday) APTSBNOON, at half-past 6 o'clock.
JAMES ARMSTRONG. Jr., Secretary.
PENNAL-Died on the morning of J my 2,187%
after a brief illness, Warran K PBNHAL.
pm* THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
scqualntances of the above, also. those of the
family, are respectfully invited to attead his
Fanerai Services, at the Central Presbyterian
Church, THU MORNING, at 10 o'clock. JalyS-*
pm* JEFFERSON LODGE, No. i, I O.
0. F.-IN F. L. AND T.-The Brothers of this
Lodge wlU assemble at their Hall, at 0 o'clock, to
pay the last tribute ur respect to their late Bro.
ther, W. K. PENNAL. The Funeral ceremony of
the Order will be performed at the grave
By order N. G. R. P. BUGER, M. D.,
juij3 Recording secretary.
pm* PHONLX FIRE ENGINE COMPA?
NY.-You are hereby sammoned to appear at the
Central Presby'.crlsn church, (In citizens' dress).
Tn is Mo UN IN a, 3d instant, at io o'clock, to pay
the ia-t tribute of respect to yonr late brother
member, WALTER K. PENNAL.
By order or the President.
Julys B. J. HOWLAND, Jr., Secretary.