Newspaper Page Text
W&t ?j)?ilt?t0m Jails jfefeg,
VOLUME X.-NUMBER 2179. ' CHARLESTON, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 9, 1873. EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR7
NOTES FROM NEW YORK.
RECEPTION OF THE INAUGURAL
Democratic Success In the Local Elec?
tions-New Hampshire and Connec?
ticut-Tbe West Point Cadets on
Broadway-Advent of the New Illus?
trated Dally Paper-Beecher's Win?
nings-Fechtor's New Theatre-Thc
Bast River Bridge.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDE ST.]
NEW YORK, March 5.
The papers treat Grant's inaugural address
wi Lb forbearance. It is open to criticism,
particularly in matters ol taste; but as he bas
promised to try to do belter lor the next lour
years, tbe disposition ls to let bim bave the
chance he asks without further present ad?
The people, however, are making severe
comments OD the Republican party, in the
elections which are being held In the cities
and counties in the Interior for local officers.
The returns from every county lu rural New
York, solar, show -heavy Democrat lo gain?-.
Several strong Republican counties have been
completely revolutionized. So much for the
Credit Mobilier revelations.
Senator Cragln, of New Hampshire, read,
during the debate on tbe Balarles bill on Mon?
day, a dispatch from his Republican friends
at Concord, saying that they would lose the
State lu the forthcoming election If the Re?
publican members of Congress voted to In?
crease tbeir pay. The Congressmen evidently
looked upon their Balarles as of vasily more
consequence than the stability of the par..? in
the Granite ?uve and passed the bill. The
election comes off on next Tuesday, and If Mr.
Weston ls not re-elected Governor lt will be
because the Democrat) h'ive gone to sleep.
The three Democratic New Hampshire Con?
gressmen shrewdly voted against the in?
crease. . .
The Democrats are confident of carrying
Connecticut next month cn the State tickei,
and tbe New Haven Republican papers, at
least, concede the State to them. Ingersoll
will get about six hundred Republican votes
In New Haven County, and, as the State ls
close, ibis acceaslOB ought to elect him. Gov?
ernor English has been nominated for Con?
gress by tbe New Haven Dem?crata, airalnst
Kellogg, tbe late member. Tbs delegation to
the Thirty-third Congress will probably stand
two Democrats to two Republicans-English,
Barnum, Hawley and Starkweather-a Demo?
cratic gain ol one.
Broadway will be lively to-morrow morning
with a military pageant. The Seventh will
march down lo the Battery os early as eight
o'clock, and receive the West Point Cadets
(who are returning from the inauguration cel?
ebration at Washington,) aud escort ibem up
to the Grand Central Depot. A parade ol the
Seventh Invariably brings forth the young
ladies ol New York lu multitudes; but what
may we not expect wheo, added to that peren?
nial attraction, are those dear, delightful
young lellows from West Point. Broadway
will, doubtless, be all ol a flutter with while
handkerchiefs, bright ribbons and sparkling
Poor Charlie Spencer and his regiment did
not reach Washington In time to march off
with the procession. Something happened to
the locomotive, and the train was four hours
behind time. New York was robbed nf uearly
all Its glory in tbe celebration; for Spencer,
with bis shiny helmet, was expected lo at?
tract as much attention and elicit as much
applause from the crowd as Grant. The regi?
ment managed to wheel in at the tall end of
the procession, and was thereiore1 hardly no?
There was really a little excitement on the
streets yesterday afternoon, when the long
expected evening Illustrated paper, the
Graphic made Hs appearance. Public curi?
osity had been whetted by the advertise?
ments, and was keen. The paper went off
like bot cakes. Newsboys with huge bundles
stood on the street comers and disposed ol
copies at five cents a piece, almost as faBi as
theyconjd hand them out. Over bli v thou?
sand. copies were ruo off by ihe Graphic
presses and sold in the city, and the country
orders conld not be supplied.
The first number was hardly up to public ex?
pectation. Some of the pictures were bad
not in the drawing, but the execution. The
publishers acknowledge their shortcomings io
c&day'd issue, but attribute them lo tbe' acci?
dents incident to the beginning of a new and
untried enterprise. They promise to improve
steadily until they fuily satisfy the an ist ic
wants of the public. No fault, however, can
be lound with the literary part of the Graphic.
It is bright, chatty, newsy, cleverly arranged
and beautifully printed. Among the contri?
butors whose names appear lu connection
wltb articles are Ell Perkins, Orpheus C. Kerr
and Walt Whitman. Steadman contributed
the opening poem. The advent ol the GraDblc
bas been watched with Interest in journalistic
circles since it was evident that lt ihe publish?
ers could carry out their large pro m lacs a
revolution ID newspaper style was impending.
It ls certain from ibe result that the old style
has not yet received a severe shock.
The Herald did a stroke of enterprise by en?
gaging Edmund Tates, the English author,
ana Colonel Don Platt, ihe prince cf news?
paper correspondents, to report the inaugura?
tion for its columns. Two well writteu
sketches were telegraphed tn txtmso over the
wires last night, and appeared In full lu ihe
Herald ibis morning. The feat must have
cost Mr. Bennett two or three thousand dol?
lars, but it made ihe HeraM talked about,
and doubtless Yates's screed will be extensive?
ly copied by the press of other cities. The
Herald ls famous for such splendid sumrlses.
Our Beecher ls still away ic tbe Wes-t lectur?
ing to immense audiences. He received $2400,
exclusive of expenses, for iwo lectures in Cin?
cinnati-twenty dollars a minute. In Chicago
be drew a $3500 bouse.
After fully a year's preparation, Fechter
opens his new Fourteenth street tnealre on
the 2?ih of this month. He will call it the
Lyceum. It is arranged on an entirely novel
ftlao, and the theatre-goers are all agog to see
t. Melodrama ls to be Fechter's strong card.
An investigation Into ibe affairs ol the East
River bridge has brought ionb an opinion
from Mr. Suanahan, one cf the leading busi?
ness men ol Brooklyn, that it can never be
completed by private enterprise, because lt
witt not be remunerative. He estimates that
the cost will be at least nine millions of dol?
lars, and thinks that ihe two cities ought to
undertake the construction. This opens up a
new question tor newspaper and legislative
discussion. What ll the big towers already
partially finished should be left to stand as
melancholy monuments ol lallure-like ihat
affair on the banks ol the Potomac ? NTH.
A SOCIAL INQUISITION.
A social census has been taken of Washing?
ton lately. An interviewer extraordinary bas
visited tbe heises of certain officials and
prom'nent private citizens and put the lady of
the nouse through a course of questions; as
for instance, "How many daughters have you
in society, madam ? How iong have ihey
been out ? Any debutantes ? Debutantes are
very popular this winter, you know. Better
say one debutante, eh ? Slonde or brunette ?
Any sons, madam, In society ? Any at col?
lege ? Which college and which class, madam*
Expect them daring the season ? Do your
daughters dance the German ? Do you ap?
prove of the German ? Do you believe In
chaperons? How late do you allow your
daughters lo etay at entertainments ? At
what hour do you desire young men keeping
company with your daughters to leave the
house, supposing you permit followers ? How
many nights per week do you allow tbe young
ladles to attend entertainments ? Have they
a large wardrobe ? And do the intend wear?
ing m fin y costumes, or doing the season with
two? The last lavery popular, madam; the
public Likes that look of economy lu these
days of fraud, you know. Ah, yes; much
obliged; good morning, madam."
GERMANY AND BRANT.
Sharp Comments on the President's In.
BERLIN, March ll.
Tbe German papers ridicule and sburplj
criticise the late inaugural ol President Grant
asking If the great powers should mal nial c
diplomatic relations with a country whose ex?
ecutive thus insults them.
A CURIOUS CASE.
Mrs. Putnam's Petition for the Pardon
We have already nelle* d tho fact lhat MTP.
Putnam, the widow or the victim ol the car
hook murder, had pleaded for mercy to the
doomed Foster, the slayer of her husband.
The following Is her touching appeal to Gov?
ernor Dix :
To tte Governor of the State of New York:
I wish to address you on the eubject which,
as you can well understand, is in every re?
spect most painful to me. I refer to the case
of Wm. Foster, con vlei ed ol the murder of my
husband, Avery D. Putnam. The Intense
suffering which I have endured in my own
IOBS and in feeing my child left fatherless has
made me deeply sympathize with the wid?
owed and the fatherless, aud eo I plead
tor his life for ihe sake of his lnnoceot
wife and children, who are Involved with
me and mine in never-dying sorrow. It
would in no way ameliorate my sorrow to
know that the law had taken his life, thus,
perhaps, robbing his family and Irlends of the
hope that by lengthened years that husband
and father may, by repentance of his sins,
become worthy ot the mercy which Infinite
love extends lo all. I do not presume to put
forth my views on such a matter, but If my
wishes ure of any importance I do implore
yon lo regard those innocent ones. For my?
self and my family it could only reopen our
wounds and add another horror to the past to
have to reflect that this man bas died, and
that another wife is widowed and other chil?
dren left fatherless, besides being disgraced.
I believe that many persons, for whose
opinions I have great respect, ibink that the
punishment should be reduced to Imprison?
ment for life, and to their petition I would
earnestly add my own.
Respectfully yours, ELLEN M. POTNAM.
Providence, February, 1873.
Thia pnpeal would seem lo be one hard to
resist; but a different aspect ls given to ihe
subject by the following dispatch from New
York, which came over the wires yesterday:
The case of William Foster, the carbook
murderer, has assumed a new phase, and
petitions of a different character from those
recently sent lo Governor Dix are, it ls slated,
being prepared for transmission to Alb my.
The merchants in ihe neighborhood ol Broad
and Beaver streets are, lt ls slated, greatly
excited over the statement made by Wm. L.
Allen, a butler merci)?*" of Pearl street,
that fifteen tboupand ..ollars had been
paid to Mrs. Avery J. Putnam, the widow of
Foster's victim, for signing the letter
recently Sint by ber to Governor Dix. Allen,
whose wife ls a relative of Mrs. Putnam, says
the money paid her for signing the letter came
from a rich relative ot Foster. In view of the
publicity of tie fact, a large number ot mer?
chants have prepared a pedil?n to the Gover?
nor, praying bim to wholly ignore all peti?
tions, letters, &c, in consideration of the un?
holy means employed to defeat the ends of J na?
nce lo Foster's case, and to decide only on the
points ol law and of the evidence, such as the
corrupting Influence of money has not touched.
The merchants who have s'gaed the petition
are ali prominent in the Produce Exchange,
and among them Is Putnam's former partner,
GOSSIP FROM GREENVILLE.
Blore Incendiarism-A Valuable Gin.
House Burned-The Weather and the
IPKOU OCR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
GREENVILLE!, S. C., March 8.
The gin-house of Captain Wm. Goldsmith,
I one of our best men and most enterprising
farmers, Just upon the outskirts of this city,
was burnt down on Friday, the 7tb Instant, at
about four o'clock A. M. It was unquestiona?
bly the work of un Incendiary, as the gin had
not been used for weeks. Ile had In ll four
bales ot cotton, five hundred bushels ol colton
seed, seven tons ot Wando fertilizers and
much else that was valuable. The loss is at
least twenty-five hundred dollars, and lt was
not insured. It is hard to discover these In
cendiarles,und thus the hard and honest earn?
ings of a good citizen are all destroyed; no
oue knows whose gin or dwelling-house will
go next, and all are kept anxious and un?
The fertilizers are in great demand this
season, and the supply will not be sufficient.
Al least fltit-en hundred fons will be sold here,
which will amount lo $80,000, and $100,000
worth could be easily sold. There ls uow but
oue opinion of their Incalculable value. They
are carried to the foot o? tue Blue Ridge, and
lhere cotton ls raised by their means. The
roads in every direction from the city are
alive with wagons hauling fertilizers. They
are ihe beat antl-emlgrallon society we have
or eau have, and the best Immigration society.
Farming with fertilizers will pay, and every?
body wants now lo stay al home. N.> moving
lo the West. And soon people will move lu
lo share the protiis of farming.
The weather since Gnrlstmas has been very
disagreeable, cold, wet and cloudy. No farm
woi k bas yet been done, and the roads have
been almost impassable. The thermometer
on Monday morning, the 3d Instant, stood at
twenty degrees below freezing, aud ou Tues?
day, the 4th, at iwenly-tnree degrees below
freezing. It ha?, however, been au uncom?
monly healthy season.
Land on Main street. In desirable locations,
ls Belling at one hundred dollars per foot ou
the street, and hard to get at that. Merchants
and tanners are boih making money. AR
capital Increases eur people are anxious to en?
gage in manufactures, and much would have
been done in establishing factories this year
had the Legislature passed the bill before
them relieviog manufacturers irom tax for
ten years. Now, those about lo establish fac?
tories are difconceried, and, perhaps, will
walt another year uni il the bill ls passed; and
? hus the wheels of progress will be arrested a
whole year in this respect.
The literary and theological Institutions
here are doing very well. The Literary Club
is in successful operation. Ii furnishes for
five dollars two hundred dollars' worth of the
best English and American reviews, and thus
an abundant and cceap literature ls furnished
to all its members. Tou pay little and get
The churches here arc all well supplied and
well attended. There ls some special interest
In the Baptist Church at ?his time. The Good
Templars are very active, and many youth
are uniting willi them. They do much good.
THE RAILROAD ANACONDA.
PHILADELPHIA. March ll.
At the annual meeting of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, to-day. a report was read, giving a
highly encouraging statement of the present
and future prospects of the company. Wilh
the acceptance by the stockholders of an act
of the Legislature, recently passed, authoriz?
ing the doubling of the capital stock ot the
company, a greater und more rapid extension
than ever, ot the facilities of the road, will be
practicable, and Us managers will be able to
consummate thel rgreal scheme of making the
road the grand highway of the continent for
travel and traffic. With an Increase ol capi?
tal, the company will have the means for lay?
ing two additional tracks between this city
and Piitsburg, so that it will have in opera?
tion four tracks, two fjr through ana two for
THE COMING LABOR STRIKES.
NEW YORK, March ll.
The employers and workingmen are begin?
ning to discuss the proposed movement In the
various trades with reference to wages and
hours ol labor. The employers seem to be
unanimous lo their opposition lo a reduction
of hours, while the workingmen are not
united. Many of them regard favorably ihe
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, March ll.
Probabilities: For Wednesday In the New
England and Middle 8tateR there will be a ris?
ing barometer, with westerly winds and partly
cloudy and clear weather. For the South At?
lantic and Eastern Gulf Stales there will be
cloudy weather and light winds. Northerly
winds and tailing temperature will probably
extend southerly over the Western Gulf
Slates on Wednesday morning. Cautionary sig?
nals continue at Boston and Portland, Maine
AN EXTRAORDINARY STORY
A DEAD MAN'S BRAIN TRANSFERRED
TO A QUICK SUBJECT.
la the Compound the Party or the First
or Second Part ?
A correspondent ol the New York World,
writing from Purls, gives the following
strange and hardly credible account of the
recent transfusion of a dead man's brain Into
a living subject. The fads are reported by
the World correspondent as recorded lo the
Gazette Hebdomadaire, taken irom Yircbow's
Archives, a medical journal published at
Il was at Leipzig that the experiment was
performed. A soldier who had killed the col?
onel or his regiment In cold blood, aud whom
the severity of Prussian military discipline
would have caused to die a hundred deaths
bad ll been possible, was deliberately bauded
over lo the surgeons, by sentence ol court
martial, and was confined in a strong room in
the military hospital, entirely In the dark as
to the fate which awaited him. He was kept
there ready for an emergency, which did not
fall to occur. A keeper of a beer cellar In
Leipzig, a man resembling in many respects
the condemned saldier, and who nad been
M zed with acute^flairrnration of the heart,
or rather ot Its Investing membrane, was
brought to the hospital to die of that Incurable
and promptly fatal malady. No sooner bad
Ihe anticipated death taken place than the
dead saloon-keeper was placed on the table by
the side of anoiher operating table, on which
was the chloroformed but living body of the sol?
dier. Two surgeons, with assistants, proceeded
alike In both cases to divide the scalp over the
summit of the skull from ear to ear, turn
back the division, and remove the skull-cap
by Incisions passing around ihe skull like a
orown. In the soldier, whose carotid arteries
had been prepared for compression, these
vessels were clamped so as to prevent hem?
orrhage, and bul a lew drops ol blood were
lost during the entire operation. In each the
dura mater was Incised, and the hemispheres
of the brain were removed by an Incision
with a sharp, tbln-bladed knife paBSinz above
the cerebellum, or a narrow portion of about
two Inches In a diameter called ihe crura
cerebrl. The brain ot the saloon-keeper,
which was Bound, the heart disease having
left lt Intact, he having been sensible to the
last, was transferred io the skull ol the sol?
dier, and by an ingenious contrivance the
continuity of the arterial and VOL?OS tubea
was established. The greatest care was taken
iu securing the nalurul adaptation of the
parlB to a traction of a line, and the skull,
having been replaced simply, was held down
and in position by the scalp, which was
drawn over, and Its edges conti oed by strips, o?
adhesive plaster, and over all was placed a
bandage. It was not until several days had
passed that the pressure upon the carotid ar?
teries was entirely relaxed,although before the
skull was replaced the flow ol blood in the
vessels of the brain was proved to be restored.
The chief fear was from the results of Inflam?
mation and suppuration, but fortunately
neither ensued, aud the wounded parts healed
kindly. There was from the first no difficulty
in feeding the patient, nor was difficulty an?
ticipated, for il ls well known thal In puppies
and kittens In which ihe entire brain has
been removed sucking and swallowing go on
as well as before lue operation, and lu this
case the nerves which preside over degluti?
tion and digestion were far below the point of
suction. Tne pillent remained In a sound
sleep for two weeks, as In a case of apoplexy,
the circulation, digest lon and nil the vegeta?
tive functions ot life being uninterrupted.
The gradual union ol the puris was shown by
faint but gradually Increasing movements ot
the limbs, of the Jaws and ot the muscles ot
expression In the face. Speech did not be?
come possible Nolil ihe close of the third
week, and then it was hesitating, stammer?
ing ns a child learns. Although it was evi?
dent that the patient tried lo utter words and
sen'ences, it was very gradual that the power
of intelligible arilculatlon returned.
The Gazelte contaluB the report, in a tabu?
lar 'lorin, of the increasing voluntary power
over the arms and hands, as measured from
day lo day by Ihe dynamometer, the measure
ments given in kilogrammes; also the dally
temperature oi the limbs, as shown by the
thermometer In degreeR of centigrade; also
the measure of returning sensibility of the fing?
ers and lips, as given by an instrument called
an teithesiometer; but I omit these, as your
readers will be Interested tu the main facts
When speech became Intelligible it was
found that the soldier, as he seemed, had for?
gotten entirely bia military training and disci?
pline; on the other hand, he told, at a formal
examination, lo the presence ol a number of
witnesses, the prices of all the wines and
beers, such as the saloon keeper hud been In
the habit of buying and selling, manifesting
the unimpaired cerebral activity of the latter.
His memory recalled ihe saloon keepers re?a
Uves, lrlends and customers, whom lie
called by name. The soldier had been ugly,
taciturn, revengeful; he now had the saloon
keeper's' fraukness and even garrulity, In
spite ot his stammering utterance. He was
totally blind. Although the nerves of smell
and eight had been approximated In the ope?
ration, they failed lu unite. It was both sad
and strange lo see aud hear the sole 1er groop
lug in his Infirmity ol blindness, and giving
proof of all the patient endurance und good?
ness of heart which had made the saloon?
keeper deservedly esteemed and prosperous.
These are the main tacts In the case as far as
detailed In the Archive, but the subject of ex?
periment presents so many Important prob?
lems of the relation between blood and brain,
of heart power and nervous energy, thnt we
may be well assured thut no facts of Interest
in the c-augeii condition of the culprit will
be permitted to escape notice and record. A
grave p int of discussion ls whether he must
still be considered a criminal, and suffer exe?
cution as a guilty soldier, or shall be pen?
sioned and liberally cared for In his Infirmity
as a guiltless und much-suffering beerseller.
Public sentiment is divided. Emperor Wil?
liam says "Ya," peremptorily. The Emperor
William's Judges, therefore, all say "Ya wohl."
Tue Emperor William's prolessors of meta?
physics In the Emperor's universities say it is
clearly a casa ol ego and non-ego, and the
people seem willing that the matter should
rest there as fur us the metaphysical aspects
of the question are concerned.
For my part I merely give the facts of Ihe
case and the proof on which they rest.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
' -The court-martial at Paris has sentenced
Farades, a Communist, to death.
-Proiessor John Torry, of Columbia Col?
lege, New York, is dead.
-The floors ol the Old House of Refuge, in
New York, fell yesterday, burying ibree boys.
-Mr. A. D. Divine has resigned the presi?
dency of the Erie Railroad.
-Henry A. Bellows, chief Justice of New
Hampshire, ls dead.
-The New Hampshire election yesterday
was unusually quiet. Snow Impeded travel
to the polls.
-A dispatch from London announces that
the cable of 1865 failed yesterday.
-The suspension ot C. B. Camp & Co., New
York cotton merchants, was announced yes?
-The special deposit safe in the F ills City,
Ky., Bank has been robbed. The bank loses
-The tent of the Great Eastern Circus, In
Louisville, Ky., was blown down yesterday.
One boy killed and two injured.
-The lover house of the Ohio Legislature
bas passed a resolution censuring the mem?
bers ol Congress from that State who voted in
favor of the Increased salary being retroactive.
-The New York Assembly has adopted a
resolution restraining the Erie Railroad Com?
pany lroin paying a dividend on the fraudu?
lently issued Btock, and appoiuilng a commit?
tee to investigate the matter.
-The National Park Bauk of New York
City aBBerts that it will not lose a dollar by the
forged drafts on the Southern Bank of Geor?
gia, cashed by them on Saturday last. Tte
forger has not yet been arrested.
-In New York, yesterday, the steamer
"Moro Castle" was sold for Bailors' wages,
bringing forty-one thousand dollars. The
steamer "Columbia" was also sold, with the
same object. lor twenty-one thousand five
-In ihe Massachusetts Legislature yester?
day the first, ballot for a United States senator
to succeed vice-President Wilson resulted ns
follows: Senate-Boutwell ll, Dawes, ll,
Loring 9, Hoar i' the rest scattering. House
-Boutwell 110, Dawes 83, Loring 16, Hoar 7,
Whiting 9, Banks 9; the rest scattering.
THE GI RTH.
United Situ Court.
Petllion of Edward ^Murray for voluntary
bankruptcy. Referrel to Registrar Seabrook.
Petllion of S. N. HfrBfor exemption in the
case ol M. E. Tomlins!, bankrupt. Referred
to Registrar Carpenter
Petition ot Miles Jklnson, of York, for in?
voluntary bankruptcy Referred to Registrar
Petition of ClarlsBan-pMakln, to establish a
a wire's claim in thecftse of L. D. MoMakln,
bankrupt. Dismissed and petitioner ordered
to pay costs.
Petition of asslgueifor leave to sell the es?
tate ol Jones Crocket, bankrupt. Rjferred to
Registrar dawson. 1 j
Petllion of assignee-jo summon witnesses
In the case ot Isaac Sulzbacber, bankrupt.
D. J. Winn, of Surd?, was appointed as?
signee of Nathan L. .Vnes, bankrupt, ol Sum?
ter; and of R. A. ChaerJTer, bankrupt, of York.
The appointment OL Frederick Lambert, as
assignee of Isaac Suhhscher, was approved.
G. Herbert Sass* was Stowed counsel rees In
the case of Benjamin iston, bankrupt, and
J. N. Nathans was allowtd similar lees in the
case of N. Mernaugb, bankrupt.
The Rev. John Moore, P. D., of Ireland, waa
made a ollizen ot Ihn Hoted States.
Court of Connon Pleas.
The case ot Eliza M. Bonneau VH. the City
Council of Charleston, aid of Wm. C. Murray
vs. the City Council ol Charleston-suits to
ascertain whether the cly has a right to levy
and collect a tax up? city stock-having
been tried without Jules, Judge Grabam
decides that the city stck being not especial?
ly exempted irom taxtlon by 'aw, the City
Council as a municipal corporation hos the
right to levy and collet a tax upon it. He
therefore decreed for tb defendants, and or?
dered the plaintiffs lo pw costs.
Ic ihe case of A. H. Bowne vs. Kirkpatrick
<t Witte the Jury being mable lo agree a mis?
trial was ordered.
The case of Chas. H. Cobra and Hugh R.
Banks vs. John Fraser < Co was taken up,
heard to the hour of aljournment and con?
tinued to this morning.
Peter Whalen, lor bing drunk and disor?
derly and fighting In ihettreets, case referred
lo a trial Justice. Johr Fraser, colored, for
lying drunk in the strets, fined one dollar.
Thomas Griffin, same offence, discharged.
Daniel Washington, colced, for being drunk
and disorderly, fined me dollar. Richard
Jackson, colored, for diturblng the peace,
same penalty. H. Enal", for allowing bis
chimney to take fire, find two dollars.
Trial J K ?tire 1 Courts.
The case of Colonel L W. Spralt vs. the
coroner and his two deputes, prosecution for
unlawful detention of amttorney, and assault
and battery, came up ?fore Trial Justice
Levy yesterday. The dien dan ia waived an
examination, and gave bonds lo appear for
trial at the next term of be Inferior Court.
A. Buero was fined len tollars and costs, yes?
terday, by Trial Justice Idams, for allowing
bis dog to ruo at large ad bite a United States
REAL ESTATE T1ANSFERS.
The following transferor real estato bave
been filed in ihe Mesne Conveyance office for
tue week ending March 101873:
February 3, 1873. Tract, St. James'
Goose Creek, Nelson Joiner to
Flander Sweeper. $397 50
February 28, 1873. Pluntallon,
Goose Creek, Tuns. 1. Hanckel,
referee, to Chas. H SI mouton,
trustee. 600 00
December 7, 1872. Lntw. s. Gads?
den f-treei, Wm. Billi. Jr., IO
W.J.Bennett. 600 00
November 18, 1872. Lut w. s.
Church street, Mir L to Har?
riet P. Snowden. 5,000 00
I January 15, 1873. Part tf ihe Blake
land?. Charles H. Smonlon to
J ihn F. Taylor & G. 615 00
January 22, 1873. Lots. e. South
HI reel. Peter R. Gnni to Peter
Cheney. 160 00
January 15,1873. Parrot the Blake
lands, Charles H. SlmontoB,
trustee, to Andrew il monde- 100 00
I Jauuary 25. 1873 La u. s. Line
street, Henry Biscloff to Caro?
line H. Hendrix. 350 00
February 10. 1873. LA li. s. Lino
blreet, JjhnC. Co.hran lo W.
H. Green. 400 00
I January 30. 1873. " Bovldere Man?
sion House Tract" Mary 8.
Arnold, to C. O. WIte. 0,025 00
December 28, 1872. LU e. H. Car?
rier's Court, expcnors R. 8. H.
Hannahuu to H. H Knee. 1,900 00
March 1, 1873. Tract, ClristCnurcn,
J. C. H. Claussen ti C. German 550 00
March 1, 1873. Tract, Christ Church
Parish, J. C. H. Claussen to
John 8. Singleton. 475 00
Januury 15, 1873. Pat ot Blake
lands, Charles H. Hmonlon, re?
feree, to Edward Liwls. 221 00
February 24, 1873. Ll e. H. East
Bay, John H. Lopa to Robert
Bee. 250 00
March 1, 1873. Truel, Christchurch
Parish, J. C. H. Claussen, re?
feree, to Anthony McNeal and
James Gaillard . 600 00
February 6,1873. Lot i. s. Calhoun
street, asclgnee N.M. Porter to
Ernestine Haas. 70 15
February 8, 1873. Lol n. s. Beau
lain Btreei, Alex. Cilder lo Otto
Tledemann. 3,100 00
March 1, 1873. Tract. Ctrlst Church
Parli-h, J. C. H. Clareen to Is?
rael Singleton. 650 00
February 6, 1873. LT, Village ot
Hampstead, asslgnre N. M. Por?
ter to Edwin Perry. 150 00
February 6, 1873. Lol. w. a. King
street, assignee N. M. Porter to
C. H. Snare lt d<:. 350 00
August 2, 1864. Plantation, Cnrlht
Church, E. M. Seabrook lo
Nicholas Culleton. 6,000 00
August 2, 1864, Piaotallou, Christ
Church, E. M. Seabrook to W. F.
Claussen. 10,000 00
February 18.1873. Lot, w. s. Aiken
street, James M. Elson to M J.
Toblu and M. J. Harlow. 850 00
February 5, 1873. PUniatlon, St.
Stephen's Parish, John C. Bran?
don to Jeremiah Orvln. 400 OC
February 22. 1873. Tract. St. Ste?
phen's Parish, executors Theo.
C. Gourdin to 8. Middleton. 125 0C
January 7. 1873. Lot, northeast
corner Smith and Morris streets,
W. J. Gayer, releree, to J. 0.
Mallonee. 2,400 0t
February 14,1873. Lol, e. s. Meet?
ing Btreet, Margaret F. M.
Petsch to Marla Clear. 2,000 0(
February 18,1873. Lot, e. B. Aiken
street. Jas. M. Eason to George
Btrong... 90 01
February 18, 1873. Lot, Hampstead,
Jos. M. Eason to E. M. Hacker.. 860 Ol
AH IMMENSE HOTEL.-The new United State;
Hotel, to be erected ot Saratoga, it is state*
will be the largest in tbe world. Tho principa
flat will be five hundred feet long by fifty-twi
feet d;ep, with a wing on the west end on
hundred and sixty-five feel long. The kitchei
will be one hundred and twenty-five feet lon)
and the dining room two hundred and ten fie
long. The main halls are to be twenty six fee
wide', and tbe ceilings twenty feet high. Th
reception and leading rooms, offices, parl?n
Ac, are to be on sn equally extensive scale
ibe piazzas on both sides of the wing ac
front will be half a mile, eighteen roda and tw
feet in length.
THE LOUISIANA OUTRAGE.
THE RECENT OUTBREAK INTENDED
TO MAKE GRANT SHOW HIS HAND.
Views of McEncry and Kellogg-Mani?
festo of the Committee of the McEnery
A correspondent of the New York Herald?
after giving bis theory of the recent move?
ment ol the McEnery miliiia at New Orleans,
resulting In conflict with the police and blood?
shed, details an Interview with both McEnery
and Kellogg, the rival Slate governors. From
McEnery be learned that the movement was
made with his (McEnery's) consent, but on no
account was it the Intention to defy the au?
thority of the United Stales li lt was exer?
cised. Its main object waa to precipitate an
issue, in order that the government policy
might be clearly defined, and an Interference
with the State government made overt,
j From Kellop . the correspondent found that
his pr ">e: J mily aware of tbe movements
ot the oiuEnery parly, and that at all times
the Kellogg government was ready to check?
mate any movement ot their opponents. The
night of the collision Kellogg stated that be
was at his headquarters with General Long?
street, who, by raeann of a telegraphic wire,
received Information of ibe movement, and
when the dispatch was received that the
militia of McEnery were firing pistols, Long?
street saldr* "Shall I give the order to open
fire on them." He (Kellogg) protested, ask?
ing him whether "he would sacrifice so many
lives belore lhere bad been bloodshed."
Longstreet answered, "Yee; that was ihe only
way to deal with them. That was the mis?
take Warmoth always made, lu being unwil?
ling to fire on the mob, and we muBt not fall
into the aime error." Though everything ls
quiet since th? collision aud defeat of Ibe
militia, the McEnery government are doing
wbat they morally can in their cause.
Address to the People.
The legislative committee appointed by the
McEnery Legislature to prepare an address to
the people met Friday evening at the St.
Charles Hotel and prepared an address, In
which they claim that the principles held In
their former address liad beeu sustained by
tbe United Slates Senate committee in their
report on the elections in Louisiana, and the
action of Judge Ourell. They recite the main
points presented by ibat committee.
The condemnation of Judge Durell, as as?
suming illegal and arbitrary Interference; of
the board of canvassers in setting aside the
legal returns of the votes of the people, and
that such returns as received by the board of
canvassers could not create a de jure gov?
ernment; that the State officiais who had the
regular returns were entitled lo iheir seats,
remitting their contestants to the courts-all
of which propositions being agreed upon by
Ibe committee of the United Stales Senate,
tbe majority had declared that the govern?
ment of Kellogg was a fl ?grant usurpation.
The committee complain that lathe face of
this report the President, advised by a single
member of the United States Senate commit?
tee, had aoied upon the presumption that
there was a de facto government in Louisiana
opposed lo the de Jure government, and that
he must recognize the de facto party; and dis?
senting from this view, Ibat there can be any
legal government in a State entitled to recog?
nition as a de lacto and not at the same time
a de Jure government. The committee nod
the mortifying fact that such a de facto gov?
ernment can oniy be supported by the military
power ot the United States. Tue committee
IF WE RESIST
the United States, which, with arms, defends
this government, we are rebels. If we do not
reslBt, we submit and acknowledge its author?
ity and power. We do noe believe that the
founders of ibis government or the frtendB of
Republican Institutions and of liberty in any
part of the world buve ever sanctioned such
a doctrine or proposition. We believe ?hat
the Federal government, represented by Con?
gress and the President, ure under a sacred
conBlltuilonul obligation lo protect nod de?
fend tbe people of the Slates In the enjoyment
of their Republican right in selectlug their
own political agents, and that this right is
utterly disregarded and trampled out lu ihe
course pursued in our case.
TS SO CLEAR A PATH SF DUTT
and manhood we have deemed lt Imperative
to assert those rights guaranteed by the Fed?
eral constitution, und to endeavor lo perform
the tunci lons and exercise the powers con tid?
ed to tisby Hie people. Weare prevented
and hindered therein by what we regard ihe
wronetul and unconstitutional Intervention of
tbe Federal Executive. Such luterventlen
being so regarded by us, we cannot, ll we
would, and would not If we could, cease our
protest, and our opposition thereto.
AN APPEAL TO THE STATES.
We appeal to our brethren lu the other
States tur their sympathy and support of a
position which iheyare all Interested in main?
taining, ilma vindicating a cardinal principle
ol our political system. We have no otr.er
hope or means of defence against Ihe wrongs
done us. We can only assert our rights, re?
fuse submission to usurpation, ai d abide the
Judgment of ihe American people In our case.
Meantime ll behooves the people of Louisiana
to preserve their manhood, their dignity and
their patience. Suffering under Ihe greatest
indignities which CUD bo perpetrated upon a
free people, they are threatened with the pro?
longation of a reign of corruption and oppres?
sion tor lour yearn longer. We bave no other
recourse against such calamity, and no means
for re-establishing our rights as a people,
under our status os a Republican Slate, but by
a firm and unyielding adherence to Ihe law?
ful government ol the State.
Ol VE US QUIET SUPPORT.
We, therefore, urge our fellow-ciilzens to
give us ihelr quiet support and encouragement
In our eodeavois to support and pul lu opera?
tion this government, not by violent resist?
ance lo the authority or the United Stales, but
by a firm and united opposition to any and
every aol of ihe usurping government of Kel?
logg and his confederates. In view of the great
disasters ol' our Si me resulting lrom political
troubles, we have been disposed to make large
concessions and compromises to secure peace
and good government lo Louisiana, but all
propositions of that character have been
haughtily rejected by Ihe usurpers, embold?
ened bv the counlenance and support extend?
ed io t?eni by the Federal Executive. Nothing
now ls left lu the free and honest citizens ot
this Si ato, wno elected ns and our associates,
but to rally with renewed earnestness and de?
votion lo the defence end eupport ol the de
Jure and lawful government. Wllh their ap?
proval and eupport we have an abiding confi?
dence In th? eventual triumph ot our cause
and lim recocnillou hy a Just and honorable
nallonal administration ol the equal rlghisof
Louisianans on? of the glorious Union ol this
great republic and confederacy. Dishonor,
tho reproach and dislavor of tbe people, and
self-abasement must attach to all who, bavins
once assumed the position so clearly pointed
out as that of duty and manhood, shall aban?
don the same or shrink from any responsibil?
ities and obligations.
Signed by Governor McEnery and the leg
A TOUGH DISPUTE.
NEW YORK, March ll.
Andrew J. Garvey, belore bis hasty depar
lure for Europe, conveyed all bis real estate
to his wife und others. Then Mrs. Garvey
sold to Isidore Wormser some houses In Madl
son avenue for two hundred and fifteen thou
saud dollars, receiving five hundred dollar:
when the contract was made. Wormser becam?
uneasy, tearlDg the city might lake th?
property from him, and refused tc
perform Ihe contract without an a tilda
vit from Garvey that he was solvent
TblB not forthcoming, and in the meanlim?
Garvey's wife and brother having come to ai
understanding with the attorney-general, ol
fered back the five hundred dollars and re
fused to convey the property, lt having large
ly Increased In value, and said to be wortl
(our hundred thousand dollars. Wormse
sued to enforce the contract, and yesterday
Judge Van Brunt took the ground lhat toe de
maud for au affidavit of solvency was i
waiver of plaintifi's right, being a refusal ti
take the title, without something more beim
given than was in the contract; and, there
tore, gave Judgment for Mrs. Garvey, on he
repaying the fivo hundred dollars.
THE "STA GNATION" IN SA VANNAH.
The Latest Remedy Suggested-A New
Route to the West-The Port Royal
Railroad-The Central and Its
(From ihe Savannah News, March ll.]
A number of well-known and Influential
parties are strongly advocating the* necessity
and tbe advisability cf Savannah aiding lo tbe
construction ot the proposed short line rail?
road from Atlanta to Macon, which, lt, ls very
reasonably claimed, will give us an indepen?
dent line to tbe West by the way of the
Atlantic and Gulf and Macon and Bruns?
wick Railroads to the great railroad centre,
Atlanta. We are pleased to observe mat
there appears to be a strone Inclination to?
ward maklog an effort lo solve the question
as to what causes have produced the present
stagnation in Vie business ot this city. An
examination ot the map will satlsty any one ol
the benefits that will Inevitably accrue to
Savannah lrom the completion ot this pro?
posed line, and should call forth liberal en?
couragement from our people. Tbe time for
action bas arrived, and the sooner our people
realize lt and pnt their shoulder to the wheel,
the sooner will cur city be relieved of the
disadvantages which now encompass ber, and
the obstructions which hamper ber onward
march in prosperity and growth.
THE PORT ROYAL RAILROAD,
the completion ol which was announced a few
days since, will not bein thorough running
order to Augusta until the 16th of May. It is
stated that the backers of this road have a
pledge lrom parties in E-igland lo establish a
line of steamships between Port Royal and
Liverpool as soon as the Southern Pacific
Railroad Is completed. This road may be
utilized to some purpose by Savannah by
proper energy and effort, and in the event of
such a line ot steamships being established
our Importing facilities may be largely in?
MOVEMENTS OF THE CENTRAL RAILROAD COM?
In a recent article referring to the Central
Ral I mud and Its branches, we mentioned that
the Western Railroad of Alabama was owned
respectively by the Central, Georgia and
Southern Security Railroad Companies, and
that a consultation in regard to Its future
management and conduct was to be held.
The cooference has ended, and under the late
agreement effected, ihe Columbus Sun states
that ihe following Is the plan bf operations :
The Central Railroad lakes the branch road
from Columbus to Opelika; the two others
that portion lrom Opeilna to West Point. For
this property they give iheir share of the
floating debt of the company, and thus that
claim is wiped out and the Western road bas
nothing but a bonded debt against the corpo?
The Western Road of Alabama will then ex?
tend lrom Opelika to Selma. The Columbus
branch will be Incorporated in the Central,
and the portion between Opelika and West
Point In the Georgia Railroad and Southern
The three companies possess most of the
stock and bonds, and agree to put the West?
ern Railroad io first clans condltioo.
The Centrai Road will at once proceed to
pul ihe road between Columbus and Opelika
In first-class order. The three companies
also agree to charge tbe same rates on travel
and cotton and other freights to the different
points, thus preventing all discriminations.
The Central also takes charge of boih the
depots in Columbus, and placea them under
the officers now lu charge at the South?
western Depot. Through irai ns-passenger
and freight-will be run through to Mont?
gomery as heretofore, and Opelika, as now,
will not be a terminus, but a way-station. It
ls also thought very probable that the Cen?
tral will make arrangement to bring cars
from the Savannah and Memphis Railroad to
It ls also thought probable the Southern
Security Company, when these changes bave
been consummated, will lease ol ihe Georgia
Road the line lrom Atlanta to West Point, and
incorporate it with ihe Richmond ond At?
lanta air Line Railroad, which is soon to be
The changes of which we have spoken will
most probably be consummated In May.
The Western Road will gain by ihe removal
ol its entire floating debt.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-A brilliant meteor fell In the northern
suburbB ot Columbia on Monday night.
-The Inmates of the Columbia Insane
Asylum want newspapers to read.
-The residence ot Mr. Howerton, on Arse?
nal Hill, in Columbia, was entered on Sunday
night and some clothing carried off.
-St. Maur, the ventriloquist, son-in-law of
Mr. and Mrc W. H. Watson, ol Columbia, Is
-In view of the frequency of plBtol-flring
In the streets, Colleton asks what Its newly
elected wardens are doing.
-An unsuccessful attempt to rob the house
of Mr. Morris, in Columbia, was made on
-An unsuccessful attempt at burglary was
made at the residence of Mr. Chamberlain, on
Arsenal Hill in Columbia, on Sunday morning
-The new bell of the Columbia Fire De?
partment was ctn ls tened on Monday last by a
general merry-making among the members ot
-It Is reported that some of the infantry in
the State will be, mounted to act as cavalry,
the departure of ihe Seventh regiment having
taken all the cavalry from us.
-An old colored man of Columbia, who bas
been furnishing the barrooms of that city
with the whit? sand used for strewing the
floor, while obtaining some from the custom?
ary spot on the South Carolina Railroad,
white lt ls very plentiful under an embank?
ment, met with an almost fatal accident by
the earth caving In on top of bim. His feet,
however, protruding, were Been by some
passera-by, and he was pulled out uninjured,
though terribly scared.
OUR SOUTH ATLANTIC NEIGHBORS.
-An extended revival of religion ls noticed
in the Augusta churches.
-A meeting of the Baw mill men of Geor?
gia and Florida la announced to be held in Sa?
vannah on the IStb Instant. The object is to
adopt some concerted plan of action in regard
to the lumber trade of the two States.
-The Schulzen Gesellschaft, of Augusta,
has purchased a tractor six acres on the south
side ol the plank road, near the foot of the
sandhllld on the outskirts of that city, for a
-The Jacksonville authorities are raiding
on the gambling hells.
-The hull ol the new steam tag boat J. B
Staples arrived at Jacksonville from Charles?
ton last Thursday in low of ihe City Point.
-William Cullen Bryant, Epq., editor of the
New York Evening Post, ls hloernatlng at St.
-The St. Augustine Press Is perturbed al
the recent defeat, by a popular vote, of thc
ordlaauce restraining the perambulations o
cows within the city limits.
-Messrs. Furcbgott, Benedict & Co., o
Charleston and Jacksonville, have transplant
ed a large palmetto tree in the centre of theil
trade palace, in the latter city, where lt li
-The Ja?ksonvllle papers have much tc
say wllh regard to the new Grand Nitlona
Hotel In that city. It ls said lo be in ever]
respect a model Institution, and under the
management of George McGinley, Eeq., for
merly of the Mills House, ls destined lo read
a prominent place In the list ot America!
hotels. _ _._
-A lady In Orange County, Florida, ha
twenty guava bustles, from wnleh she hat
Hhlpped twenty bushels of fruit, recelvlnj
four dollars for each bushel; she has mad?
up one hundred tumblers of Jelly, which sh
sells for four dollars per dozen; she bas madi
one hundred tumblers of ''marmalade," wblol
ehe sells for the same price, and her orop 1
but half gathered.
-The citizens ol Newbern, N. C., are mue
alarmed on account ot several anonymem
communications that have been received b
some of their prominent citizens. These can
monicailoo8 are sent through the malls, sn
state that the citizens ot Newbern are "Bleei
log over a volcano." It ls presumed this a
Indes to the destruction ot the town by meet
THE MTM?L CAPITAL.
PRESIDENT GRANT "INDEFFLNITEL T
POSTPONES" HIS VISIT SOUTH.
The Cotton Tax Cia!mt-Th? Supreme
WASHINGTON, March ll.
In answer to the Invitations iron tho Booth,
the President siyf: "I have been compelled,
by public duties, to indefinitely postpone my
visit to the Southern cities."
The cotton tax claims have nearly all been
settled by tbe commissioners of Internal rev?
enue. While the proposition was before Con?
gress to refand tbe cotton tax several claims
were presented to tbe commissioners. These
will be returned to the claimants apon appli?
In the Supreme Court to day a novel ques?
tion was argued between Judge Pierrepont
and Mr. E varis, whether a statutory assign?
ment of a ship on the high teas, under the
laws of the State where the ship was .owned,
could be defeated by a subsequent attachas.-1
levied on Ihtrshlp entering the por t oftinother
State. .-- .
The following nominations were made bj
the President to-day : P. G. Henderson, reg?
istrar of land office at Montgomery; P. Find?
lay, receiver ol publie money at Montgomery,
[ Alabama; also the following postmasters: -J.
; T. Wilson, Lynchburg; H. B. "NIO?OIS, SON ,
iola; J. E. Whittle, Houston, Texas; E. L.
Moore, Key West. Confirmations : Clark,
collector Second Georgia District The Sen?
ate was occupied with the Caldwell case.
THE SAD END OP HENRY TIMROD.
Letter tram Paul H. Hayne, in Reply to
the Statement of ?A Columbia Lady."
TO THE EDITOOS OF THE NEWS.
Ton have recently published an article, pur?
porting to come from the pen of "A Colombia
Lady," and originally addressed to the ?diter
of the Boston Dally Advertiser. This commu?
nication attributes the Impression, widely
prevalent at the North, that Timrod waa ne?
glected by bis own people, to "garbled
truths," and "unfair statements" in regard to
the events of the poet's life. Now, If by such
langnage the writer would imply that the
biographical sketch attached to Tlmrod's
poems contains anywhere "garbled truths"
and "unfair statements," I have only to reply
that as every assertion of imp?rtanos In that
narrative touching the poet's wants and con?
dition is derived lrom bia own or ola sister's
written evidence, this charge is derogatory to
the character of the dead alone !
The lady correspondent of "The Advertiser,"
elsewhere in the p^me article, apeaks ot "tb*
veli having been ruthlessly lorn aside irom
th? sacred scenes of Ihe fireside and death-bcd
ol the sweet singer ot the South.'' To bava
Ignored In any Hie of Timrod pretending td
fulness and accuracy, his domestic circum?
stances and domestlo trials, was dearly aa Im?
possibility. That there ls anything "ruthless"
In the manner of unveiling these appears to
be a discovery for which the fair correspon?
dent of the Boston paper can claim the ex?
clusive credit. The circumstances ttiemselves
were hardly of a natnre to be detailed In rota
water lor Ink, upon a "rose-leaf page."
As for the death-be I scene, lt ls from first to
last described in a letter from the poet's favor?
ite sister, the publication of which ehe em?
phatically sanctioned.* Probably no account
ol the sort can be found In English literature
more tender, more pathetic, more eloquent.
To apply the term "ruthless," were lt but by
Implication, to such a narrative, (or rather to
its publication,) ls, with due respect to tba
writer's eex, an example of perverse taste and
feeling difficult to comprehend. .
The anecdote of General Wade Hampton's
dellcate-mlndcd munificence towards TimnKi
ls characteristic of the General's cordial and.
sympathetic spirit. Yet, even here, Inadver?
tently, no doubt, a wreng impression bas
been produoed. According to the writer this
help came to Timrod in the autumn of 1867.
"Thenceforth," she remarks, "he was never in
want again. On the contrary, the remainder
of his life was sustained and soothed by
every comfort that friendship could devise."
Strangers to the truth, reading this para?
graph might naturally suppose that "the re?
mainder ofblB (Tlmrod's) life" embraced a
considerable period; a period of months, if not
years. But, as he died early in October, 1867,
the lime which elapsed between the occur?
rence of the incident mentioned and bis de?
cease, could scarcely have been more than*
few weeks at furthest. ,
In conclusion, let me say that my detr as
Tlmrod's biographer was plain, simple. Im?
perative. I was bound to present tbe un?
doubted facts of his career, however sad and
painful. Any attempt hereafter on another's
part to conceal the harsh features of his fate,
to deny or materially modify the statements
of bis biography, resting upon such demon?
stration as exists therein, can result In noth?
ing but failure. Billi, while recording the
facts of his melancholy experience, I have
not presumed to blame either Individuals or
communities. PAUL H. HATMB.
Copse Hill, Ga. Cen. B. B., March 9th, 1873.
* 1 his sister, Mrs. George Goodwin, lived Jost
locg enough to examine ALL the proof sheets of
her brother's biography. Ahe expressed tn the
warmest way her approval of the sketch, even/
roora or which ?Tie fxittv indorsee
HOTEL ARRIVALS-MAR CH UL
W J Johnson and lady, Mrs U J Ham?
mond, s A Dnnlop, W s Wynns, Indianapolis;
L D Fletcher, Miss Fletcher, R S Jone?, Misa
Jones, Cincinnati ; F M Spalding, J A Mount, In?
diana;! V Martin, Allendale; LP Smith, Christ
Church Parish; T A Dodge, Christ Church Pariah;
B Goodwin, Charlotte; F Nehemlaa, Gardner's;
FP Handlet, New york; Wm Falt?n, O B An?
drews, Pittsburg; J F Froze*, New York; O VS
Roosevelt and lady, Kew York; Charles B John?
son, Virginia; L D Hasford, New York; AT Sin?
ker, indiana;JamesEWilson,PP0 0, wilming?
ton; Charles Bell, Springfield; George W Wai?
hora, Chester; Y J P Owens, Laurens; Wm Gor?
man, H S Johnaon, J B Basil, columbia ; J Gor?
ham, savannah; Ohsrles A S eavey, Saratoga; L
Q Coheh, Brooklyn, P M Kent, Cincinnati ; B D
Gerard, Savannah; A 0 Reid, New York; P L Co?
hen and lady, Angosta; F S Williams, lady and
ohild, Richmond ^F A Uockery, George Edwards,
Thomas Yonmana, Beaufort; Wm Hoy, --;
P Flock, Newark; J J W Andreas and lady, Kew
York; E F Kittos, Bull River; W J Briggs, Sher?
man's Courthouse; W P Wilcox, Allendale: WP
Storr, New York, J A Yates, D 0 Sellers, SonUi
Carolina; W J Mixson, Barnwell; Alex MoKensle,
Florence; E F Barrows, Bradford Springst J P
stewart, Greenville; JOB D Pope, (tolnmwa; ino 0
ingram. Clarendon; A F Blair, sumter; H W
Gool, savannah; John Fran*. Beaufort; L Broth?
ers ReevetvUle; J W Smith, BennettavUn; JJ
Car'nlgnan, Wright's Binn"; M Levi, 1 GaUuchat.
jr Manning; Thos Mitchell, Clarendon; W W
willis, Elko; h B stephenson, Flat Rock.