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The Charleston daily news. (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, April 04, 1873, Image 1

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VOLUME X.-NUMBER 2254. CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 4, 1873. EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAg, '
THE EL-FATED ATLANTIC.
FURTHER DETAILS OF THE AFP ALL?
ING CATASTROPHE
The List of Saved and Missing-Excuses
of the Captain and the L i ver pool
Agents-Wails of the Widowed and
Fatherless'
NEW YORK, Ap: il 3.
The agente of the White Star Line have or?
dered one hundred coffios for the bodies that
have already floated ashore lrom the Atlantic
wreck.
The c?ptala o? the Atlantic attributes the
disaster to the speed of the vessel, which
must have made more than niue knots an
hour to get so far out of ber course. He seems
overwhelmed with sorrow, and said to a re?
porter: "To think that, while hundreds ol
men were saved, every woman should have
perished-lt's horrible ! Had I been able to
save even one woman, I could bear the disas?
ter, but to lose all, lt is terrible, terrible P He
seemed to tully realize that the world would
hold him to a strict acoouot.
The latest aocouats report four hundred
and thirteen saved and five hundred and
sixty lost, including three hundred and
fifty women and children. The cargo
consisted of fashionable dry goods, amount?
ing in value to ball a million dollar?.
Harrowing detalla-of .the awful scene con?
tinua to be received. All the women, who
were asleep when the ship struck, were
drowned In their berths. The heavy sea con
Btantly poured over the vessel and Oiled hert J
and prevented them from escaping to the
decs. Some t?males, wbo showed great pres?
ence ol mind and appreciation ol the disaster,
only reached the deck to be washed overboard
Into the loaming trough of the sea. Soon
after, six men on the Bhore wrote in huge let?
ters on a blackboard, the words, "Cheer up;
the boats are coming to your assistance/ J
which announcement was received with hearty [
cheers from the ship. After au awful sus?
pense of half an hour, some men were seen
on the Island., carrying a boa), over the rocks;
tblaggas soon launched and took off three
boat loads from the outlaying wreck. While
rescuing these men, Captain Williams and the
passengers called Lud ly for the boat's crew to
come to the ship and take them off, as they
were in most Immiient danger. The captain
cried, "J wtK jrioe five hundred dollars for
every boat load rescued." Tad boat afterwards
made for the veesei.and took off two loads.
Half an hour later another boat came and res?
cued many of those clinging to the rigging.
Third Officer Brady, who had succeeded In
reaching the shore by a i overline, carried
from the vessel by himself an organized crew,
and materially aided the work of rescuing the
passengers.
The Nationalities of the Passenger
Nine Hundred and Fifty Emigrants
Aboard when the Atlantic lieft]
Queenstown-The Corpses of the Vic
tims.
' NEW YORK, April 3.
The steamship Atlantic was Insured In Lon?
don companies for one hundred and fifty
thousand dollars - (pounds ') There were
seven hundred and sixty steerage pas?
sengers on the ill-fated vessel. The passen?
gers and crew of the Atlantic, as she sailed
from Liverpool, were classified as follows:
English, one hundred and nine-eight men and
seventy-lour women, twenty-eight male chil?
dren and twenty-one female children.
Scotch, seven men and four women. Irish,
forty-three men, el thteen women and three
children. Other nationalities, one hundred
and flit? adult ma es, tblrtv-two women, nine?
teen male children, and eighteen female chu
dren. A large number of emigrants embark?
ed at Queenstown, making the f Jtal number
ofjpals, when she sailed from that port, nine
hundred and fi i ty-' wo.
Hr. Frank D. Hacke val, a cabin passenger, j
sends the following dispatch to the Associated
Preta:
"HALIFAX, April 3.
'.Say to the friends o? the cabin passengers J
ol the steamer Atlantic that I will remain with
the wreck until I have secured all the lost
cabin passengers. I have boato going to the
wreck thia morning to receive the bodies.
The bodies of Hr. Fisher and Hiss Herritt we
have. The bodies of Hr. and Hrs. Herritt,
Hiss Scrymser and John H. Price, ol New
York, I have great hopes of recovering."
The Mild Protest of the Liverpool
Agent-A Having Maniac Crying for j
Vengeance.
NEW YORK, April 3.
A dispatch (rom Ismay & Co., the agents in
Liverpool of the White Star Line, says that j
the deviations of the Atlantic ls incomprehen?
sible. She bad about nine hundred and sixty
seven tons ol coal against an average con?
sumption, during eighteen voyages, of seven
hundred and lorty-four tons. She bad 1836
toni o? assorted cargo. Crowds of poor rela- j
V tives of the steerage passengers throng the
rooms of-the agency here. Hrs. Grot, who
lost her husband and two children on the
wreck, has become a raving maniac.
ACROSS THE ATLANTIC.
Kaiser Fran?-The French Menagerie
Troubles of the Spanish Republicans.
VIENNA, April 3.
The Emperor has given his sanction to the
Austrian electoral reiorm bil!.
PARIS, April 3.
The Doo d'Aumale was to-day admitted to
his Beat as a member of the French Academy.
Ht?was elected eighteen months ago.
The trial of Marshal Bazaine le to be prose-1
coted to the end. Hla friends are confident !
that be will be triumphantly acquitted,
j MADRID, April 3.
The Carlista deny that they massacred Re?
publicans.
BARCELONA. April 3.
The Carlista victory at Burgos is due to
treachery.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The Ocean Hotel at Rye Beach, N. H., ts
burned. Loss $60,000.
-A fire io Galveston, Texas, destroyed
property40 the amount o? $50,000. Fully in?
sured.
-The wife of the Fusion sheriff at Baton
Bonge was killed by a shot 1? tended lor her
husband.
-The man arrested in Philadelphia as j
being Bosooe, the murderer ot Goodrich, bas
been discharged.
-The election In Rhode Island for governor
baa'resulted thus: Howard, Republican, 9273;
Chase, Democrat, 3665."
- Generals Belknap. Sheridan and Heyer I
have left St. Louis tor Houston, Texas, whence [
they will take am bula L ce lo the Rio Grande.
-James L. Ridgley, grand secretary of the
Grand Lodge I. O. O. F. ot the Uulted States,
ls dangerously ill in Ballimore.
-One hundred and eleven Southern claim?
ants were paid In Washington yesterday, tbe j
aggregate amount being seventy thousand
dollars.
-President Grant and lam! ty reel ved
numerous visitors at tne Fifth Avenue Hotel
lo New York yesterday. Mayor Havemeyer,
C. Vanderbilt and Thurlow Weed were
amongst the number.
-The Governor ol New Jersey hSB Blgned
the National Railroad bill. The company has
organised with the following officers: Samuel
JL Watson, president; Robert R Carson, sec?
retary; W. W. Steele, treasurer; A J. Gillette,
engineer.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, April 3.
Probabilities: The low barometer in Nebras?
ka will exten.t Roiilneastwurd over Missouri
during the rest of Thursday night and thence
to Ohio and the low-r lakes on Friday. For
the Gull Slates on Friday, increasing souther?
ly winds, with cloudy weather, rain on the
WeBtern coast Friday morning and in the
Eastern Gu I' States Friday afternoon. For
the south AI ian tic States Increasing southeast
winds veering to southwest, With rain by
Friday night, and, possibly, by Friday eve?
ning. In Georgia. For the Middle States,
southeast and southwest winds, cloudy and
threatening weather. For New England,
light winds, partly cloudy and clear weather.
For the lake region, generuily northeasterly
winds, with threatening weather and possibly
rain. Cautionary signals are ordered at Du*
luth, Milwaukee, Chicago and Graud Haven.
EIRE IS WALHALLA.
A fire broke out on Tuesday morning In the
store of Mrs. Knee in Main street. Walhalla.
The fire spread to the store of Mr. 8. Van
diver, thence io the sioreof Mr. Fisscher,
(Jeweller. ) all of which were entirely desi royed,
together with the entire contents of me two
flret. Mr. Fisscher saved a portion of bis
stock. Mrs. Knee waB uninsured, but lt ls
said Mr. Vaudiver's ?tock was partially In?
sured. The buildings were uninsured. There
was not a breath ot sir ctlrrlnir-bad lhere
been the destruction ot property would have
been Immense, as nearly the entire town is
built ot wood. Vandiver'a loss was $5000. The
total loss ls about $20,000.
[A subscriber kindly Informs us thal the
Walhalla Fire Engine Company worked des?
perately to quell the flimes. It was due to
that company that the loss was no greater.]
THE GOLD MARKET.
Upward Tendency In Prices - Wall
Street on Saturday.
(From the New York Times ]
Trade was lively enough in ihe Gold Boom
on Saturday, In spite of the drenching rain,
which kept people lo-doors'lor the best part ol
the day, and pelted down so mercilessly that
only those who had business engagements of
the most urgent nature ventured outside.
Throughout the day the price ot gold steadily
advanced-the "bull" clique taking all that
was offered, confldenttl me situation. There
were heavv sales made, but the confidence of
the "bears" had been considerably shaken by
their dl*comuture, which had been chronic tor
weeks past, so they gradually gave up the un?
equal contest. At 10 o'clock. A. M.. the hour of
opening, gild stood at 116}. Hali an hour
alter it advanced ? per ceul. At ll o'clock lt
fell back, under heavy offerings, to HG*.
Then it rallied, and (luring the next thirty
minutes gained * per oent. At noon larne
sales caused lt to mil back an j. At 12} F. M.
me ruling price w .s H6j; at 1 o'clock the in?
dicator marked 116}; at ll lt wa? a i belter;
at 2 o'clock it reached 117; at 2} it stood at
116?. and Anally -closed at 117. Stocks were
dun, and the prevailing topic of conversation
In the offices down town was the advauce in
the price ol gold. Merchants who borrowed
heavily to ;>ay duties upon their imports,
ascertaining trom the gold indicators In their
establishments the condition ol the market,
in many instances called personally upon
their bankers and brokers, and nettled at the
ruling rates, fearing that procrastination
would only result lu heavier losses. The
Heaviest importers, however, still hold out,
and express a d?terminai ton lo Hgnt ll out on
"this Hue lt lt takes all summer.'r Bets were
offered by the "bulls" throughout the day with
few takers, that gold will reach 126 inside ol
si.xiy days, and 130 before September.
The already startling advance in the price
has not been the result of a Bingle day or
week, on the part ol a gaug ol gold and stock
speculators, but has been brought about in
great part by a combination of circumstances
which no clique, however powerlui, could
well resist.
In conversation with severa! of the promi?
nent operators uu Saturday, and at the Filth
avenue Hotel lust evening, ihe following rea?
sons were assigned to a Times reporter for
the present rise In gold, and for a prospective
advance: That three or four parties own
nearly all the gold In the country, and can
loree "up ihe price whenever they choose; that
the treasury at this momeot would be unable
to-sell gold and break acorner if lt was at
tempted, as there ls only gold enough al its
disposal to take care of the Interest on the
Un-ted Stales bonds and retain a fund for
contingencies; that the Importations of
goods are unprecedented, and an Immense
sum ls required by the merchants to pay the
dulles every week; thal exports are altogether
too light to cause a flow ot specie toward the
United Stales, and that not only does all of
the gold produced leave us, but ulso a large
portion of the reserve which ls held in Wall
street by Anglo-American banking houses, by
the BUD treasury, and at various pulnts
throughout the country by different parties.
During the past year the volume of specie
has decreased about $47,000,000, leaving the
entire couoiry with something like $66,000,000
of gold, while in 1858 lt possessed over
$100.000,000.
Our Washington dispatches stale, however,
thal ihe government will sell $8.000,000 gold
during the coming month, so these deductions
are erroneous.
The London Times has also sounded a note
of warning io regard to the system of ex?
change which prevails at present between this
country and Europe, by which speculation Is
fostered and our finances ure placed upon an
Insecure basis. It ls estimated that by means
ol borrowed sterling exchange we are already
lu debt to the other side many millions of dol?
lars, and it seems probable lrom the recent
action of the Bank ol England that we may
be called upon to pay up these loans which
have been too oiteo renewed. The market
for American securities, too, In Europe, bas
been Injured by the bad faith of railway cor?
porations, which have defaulted In the inter?
est on their hands, and this source of a gold
supply has been lu a great measure closed.
These reasons, as well as many others,
are adduced by the bull clique lu support ol
their position, and at present lt seems prob?
able that i ney will force np the price of gold
to a still higher dgure. What measures their
opponents may resort to In ihe hopes of
breaking the "corner" have not yet transpir?
ed. Both Bides concur in predicting-, a lively
time in the Gold Boom fur a considerable
season.
OUR SOUTH ATLANTIC NEIGHBORS.
North Carolina.
-A disastrous fire prevailed on Pretty
Creek, in Brunswick County, last Monday.
Some one set the woods afire, and the flames,
sped by a stiff wind, swept over a large space,
burning fences and turpentine trees. Colonel
Joseph Green lost heavily In both turpentine
trees and the commodity itself.
-The three colored men, Cupid Holloway,
Tom Lewis and Dan Robinson, who were
smashed up in the wreck on the Wilmington
and Weldon Railroad, on Wednesday morning
last, have been at Rocky Mount since Ihe
accident, under the care of Dr. W. B. Hicks.
Georgia.
-The stock of cotton on band and on ship?
board in Havannah was decided by a confer?
ence ci commercial reporters, on Tuesday, to
be 49,412 bales uplands and 2903 Bea island.
-Z. Richardson's turpentine distillery, on
the Savannah and Charleston Boad, one mile
east ol' Hardeevllle, was burned on Tuesday,
wbile the day express train, bound lor Savan
aab, was passing.
-At a monthly anle of real estate held In
Savannah, on Tuesday, a large amount ot
valuable properly was offered, but had to be
withdrawn for want of the offer ot reasona?
ble prices. A commodious stone dwelling
upon a lot on Babersham sireet, niuety by
thirty-six leet. with outbuildings aud substan?
tial improvements, sold for seven thousand
eight hundred dollars on easy terms, and con?
stituted the largest sale of the day.
-The Abbeville Literary Association was
organized last Thursday, with the following
officers: W. A. Lee, president; W. Joel Per?
rin, secretary; James H. Perrin, treasurer and
librarian. Executive Committee-The presi?
dent, secretary, treasurer and librarian, with
the Bevs. E. B. Miles, James L. Martin and
W. T. Capers, and Messrs. T. P. Quartes, E.
L. Parker, J. T. Bobertson and George
White.
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
COMMEMORATIONS OF THE END OF
THE SCHOLASTIC YEAR.
Annual Examination and Exhibition
Exercises at the Normal School.
The public schools ol Cbarlestou closed their
academic jear yesterday, and pupils and
teachers are now released lor a two weeks'
holiday from the drudgery of the school and
class room. Toe examinations for the awards
of prizes have been going on during the past
week, and the year terminated yesterday with
a public exhibition In each of the schools un?
der the management of their respective corps
ot teachers, and in presence of representatives
of the board of school commissioners. The
first of these institutions io eize and impor?
tance ls
The Normal School,
situated on St. Phillp street, between Beau
fain and Wentworth streets, and the exercises
at this school attracted a crowded audience
of the parents aad friends of the pupils. The
Interior of ihe building waB taste!tilly decorat?
ed ior the occasion with bouquets of cut
flowers and sprays of evergreen, and the
blackboards of the various class-rooms were
filled with very creditable drawings by the
young la les of the upper classes, illustrating
the various studies pursued In the school.
The exercises were begun al 9 A. M., In the
l-.rje hall of the Behool, by the reading of a
chapter of the Bible by Colonel C. G. Mern-*
minger, the chairman of the board of com?
missioners, and this was followed by the hymn
"0 Paradise," sung In concert by the whole
Behool, under the direction of Professor R.
Seolor, the musical Instructor ot all the pub?
lic schools In the city. This hymn, as well as
the songs, rounds and chorusses which follow?
ed, were rendered with a degree ol spirit and
accuracy that reflected great credit upon the
instructor, and lt was generally remarked
among the audience that the singing o? the
school had been greatly improved by the ad?
mirable system Introduced by Protessor Se?
nior. After a Bong, "Flowers ol the Wild?
wood," lhere waa an exercise in phonetics by
the whole school, which was particularly in?
teresting OB exhibiting the Inductive principle
upon which the Instruction of the school ls
conducted.
This was lollowed by the song, "Make me
DO gaudy chaplet"-a rather difficult composi?
tion to be attempted by six hundred pupils,
ranging In age from the maturing young lady
to the mere child; bot It was well executed,
and received the well merited applause of the
audience.
The salutatory address, a graceful and ele?
gant composition, was then delivered by Miss
Marie A. Bicalse, and after another song
"Slowly and softly music should flow"-the
classes were dismissed to their several class
rooms.
A series of Interesting exercises were then
held in the class rooms, In which the pupils
displayed great proficiency In the various stu?
dies which have been pursued during the
year.
At about half-past twelve o'clock the closing
lng exercises were commenced in the main
hall. The programme ior these exercises
was as follows : Song-" I come, I come ;"
Bound-" The Bell doth toil;" Valedictory
Miss Bessie M. Moffelt; Soug-"Now the
Wind ;" Song-"Beautiful Venice ;" Distribu?
tion ef prizes ; Bound-" The BellB are Sweet?
ly ;" Song-" Wandering Minstrel ;" Distribu?
tion of Diplomas ; Addresses ; Song-"Driven
from Home ;" Song-"Away to the Woods ;"
Hymn-"Sowing the Seeds;" Bible Text;
Flnale-"8hall we gather."
j The names of the young ladles of the gradu
ting classes are ns follows: Misses Sarah Bas?
sett; Louisa Dallas, A. Cora Anderson, Marl?
A. HlC-ilse, Louise W. Pemberton, Sarah L.
Bailey, Jessie E. Jones, G er tn de J. Martin,
A. Rebecca Saunders, E. Rosa Happoldt, Sal?
lie E. Inness, Hattie H. Dufort, Mary G. Sim?
mons, Lillie M. Thames, Cornella 8. Walton,
Lulah W. Ehney, Florina M. Harrison, Ella
M. Syfao, Maggie W. Gibson, Marlon Spady,
Bessie M. Moffelt, Lizzie A. McCormick, J.
Oilvd Farnum, Emma Darcy.
The prizes and honors awarded by the board
of commissioners were as follows :
Division A-Tweuty iour pupils-Teacher,
Miss McBlroy. Prizes, Sarah A. Bassett, Louisa
Dallas. Entitled to honorable notice, Cora
Anderson, Marla Bicaise. Distinguished for
good conduct, attention to studies and profi?
ciency, Louie a Pemberton.
Division B-Thirty pupils-Teacher, Miss
Bonnoltt. 1st prize. Emma C. Caldwell; 2d,
Susie B. Snowden. Eutitled to honorable no?
tice, Emily Soubeyroux, Mary Brallsford.
Distinguished tor good conduct, attention to
studies and proficiency, Isabel Tobias, Jane
Qulgley.
First Class-Thirty pupils. Teacher, Miss
Archer-1st prize, Clara Ferguson; 2d, Faunie
Kinsey. Entitled lo honorable notice, Lala
Bass, Maggie Eason. Distinguished for good
conduct, attention io studies and proficiency,
faunie Lloyd, Louisa Jenkins, Florence
Harris.
Second Class-Fifty-one pupils. TeacherJMlss
S Smith-1st prize, Bstelle Jenkins; 2d, Kale
Furlong; 3d, Alice Evans. Entitled to honor?
able nonce, Annie U'Bourke, Mattie Caldwell,
Virginia Spady. Distinguished lor good con?
duct, attention lo studies and proficiency,
Anna Moffetf, Geraldine Jones, Mary Yen?
ning.
Third Class-Thirty-nine pupils. Teacher.
Miss K< lib - 1st prize, Emma Kurre; 2d, Guilt
Sonniag. Entitled to honorable notice. Hon?
ora Fitzgerald, Minnie Buddock. Distinguish?
ed for good conduct, attention lo sitiales and
proficiency. Kale Cahill, Alice Lalar.
First Division-Fourth ClasB-Forty pupils.
Teacher, Mrs. Palmer.-1st prize. Adelina
Scheper; 2d, Florence Radcliffe. Entitled to
honorable notice, Carrie Harper, Maggie
Quinn, Maggie Wiug. Distinguished for good
conduct, atteutlon to sludieB and proficiency,
Annie Gibson,Minnie Wightman.
Secoud Division-Fourth Ciass-Forlv-two
pupils. Teacher, Miss Pemberton-1st prize,
Marjey Monz?n, Lula Simmons. Entitled to
honorable notice, Mary O'Neil. Isabel Werner.
Distinguished lor good conduct, attention to
studies and proficiency, Emily Pregnall, Lena
Green.
First Division-Fifth Claps-Forty-flve pupils.
Teacher, Miss Mousseau-lst prize, LillieEast
eroy ; 2d, Flora Goodlett. Entitled to honor?
able uoiice, Mattie Mood, Ella Craven. Dis?
tinguished for good conduct, attention to stu?
dies and proficiency, Lizzie Evans and Annie i
Plowden.
Second Division -Filth Class-Forty-nine
pupils. Teacher, Miss E. Polntell-1st prize,
Jeannie Schlrmer; 2d, Mary Murphy. Entitled
to honorable notice, Lizzie Furlong, Ella
Utsey. Distinguished for good conduct, at?
tention lo studies and proficiency. Katie Mar?
tin, Lizzie Claoton.
Sixth Class-Sixty pupils. Teacher, Miss
Mary Walter-1st prize. Ella Bateman; 2J prize,
Charlotte Carr; 3d prize, Annie Rleppe. En?
titled to honorable notice, Susie Pennol, Fan?
nie Longstreet, Minnie Lucas. Distinguished
fer good conduct, atlentlon to studlea and
proficiency, Claudia Lartlgue, Laura Ferrill,
Julia Dothage.
First Division-Seventh Class-flIty-seven
pupils. Teacher, Miss Ida Sylan. 1st prize,
Annie Weekley; 2d, Georgie Welskopf; 3d,
Ellen Furlong. Entitled to honorable notice,
Mary Conner, May Leman, Sarah Behling.
Dlsilngulshed for good conduct, attention to
studies and proficiency. Matilda Forsythe,
Carrie Mahoney, Bertha Johnson.
Second Division-Seventh Class-sixty-one
pupils. Teacher, Miss E. W. Dunkin. 1st
prize, Maggie Burke; 2d, Mary Erickson; 3d,
Henrietta Kretchmere. Entitled to honorable
notice, Etta Robertson, Mary McMahn, Addie
Austin. Distinguished for good co DC
teutton to studies and proficiency, Ki
ran, Sue Lambert. Fannie Oreen.
St. Phillp Street School.
Tbe St. Philip street school contain
ly twelve hundred boys and girls, a
perlntended by H. P. Archer, Esq. '
erclses were commenced in the prii
third department, which alone contal
seven huudred pupils. The apartmen
j not afford standing room tor the lad!
gentlemen In attendance. It was ta
decorated with evergreens and flowers
George L. Buist and Mr. Jaceb Willina
commissioners ol this school, conduc
exercises, with the assistance of Mrs.
bead, the superintendent of the prim
partment. The exercises were opened
reading ol the fourth chapter of Provi
Mejor Buist and the recitation of the
Prayer by the school, the pupils, um
I direction of Mr. Senior, next saag a n
of hymns and songs. This was follov
the examination in English and aritt
Ac., the result ot which was highly ere
to the school. Major Buist delivered
gratuiatory and encouraging, address
pupils, and afterwards, wiih the assists
Mr. Wiliiman, presented tbe prizes.
The Intermediate or second dep&rl
under the management ol Miss Harben
lhe scene of the next series of exerjlat
ls composed entirely of boys. The progr
was very similar to that io the prims
partment, except that the examlnatlo
braced the languages, classics, matben
Ac. The examination proved that the
j era are highly competent and emelen
[ this department a prize was offered for
lion, which was competed for by six boy
j woo by Master Francis Easterby, who, I
Judgment of the commissioners, was th
declalmer.
Tbe exercises In the first depart!
which ls under the personal supervis
Mr. Archer, were of the same general
acter. Tbe pupils evinced great prone
and displayed a gratifying familiarity
classical and English literature. A prii
elocution was also offered In this dc
ment. Five boys competed for it, and i
a remarkable display of oratorical po1
The prize was awarded to Master Gm ver
both the first and second departments I
Buist presented the prizes with brief an
proprlate remarks.
Toe following ls the Hst of awards li
several departments:
INTERMEDIATB DEPARTMENT,
Principal, Miss C. 0. Harbert-; Vice-Pi
pa1, Miss A. T. Cud worth.
First Class-Fortv pupils. Miss Cud wt
teacher, lat premium, Frank Terry;2d,,
simmons. Emitted to honorable notice,,
Glover, James Jones, Emanuel Seckend
D.stlngulshed lor good conduct, Chas. Pl?
Meyer leeman, Wils n Miller.
Second Class-Forty-eight pupils. Mis
M. Richardson, teacher. 1st premium. Hi
Reynolds; 2d, John Gleason. Entitled to
ort,ble notice, Edward Prendergast, Theo
Poppen, Paul Cantwell. Distinguished
good conduct, Sidney Jacobi, John Vaug
Wm. Graver.
Third Class-Fifty pupils. Miss E. S. J(
son, teacher. 1st premium, Edward S. 1
ton; 2d, James Mooney; 3.1. Bissel! Ander
Entitled to honorable notice, Thomas Coi
Marks Moses, Gustavus K?hrstedt, Dit
culshed for good conduct, TuomasLockwi
James Maloney, Isaac Jones.
Fourth CI??B-Fidy-one nnplls. Misa M
Giboes. teacher lot premium. Edward W
ington; 2d, Samuel Pitcher; 3d, Wm. Yoi
Entitled to honorable uoi Ice, William Bullit
Aaron Ducker and Theodore Sjubeyrc
Distinguished for good conduct, Michael Ik
phy, Steadman Meyer and Solomon (Bear.
iii tr Cats-Fifty-nine pupils. Miss M
Wall, teacher. 1st premium, Henry Boh
2d, Rudolph Levlsobn; 3d, Montague Da
Entitled to honorable notice, Jerry Wea
veli, Willis Kinsman, Joseph Ravenolla.
tlnguluhed for good conduct, Gal lard V
let ve I , Hassel Prothro, Junes T. Wall.
PRIMARY DEPARTMENT.
Frat Class-1st premium, Julia A. Runck
2d, Mt.ry E. Moran; 3d, Julia Hartington,
tilled to honorable mention, Lucinda
Grumme, Jane W. Conner, Ellen Cahill. J
tlngulBhed lor good conduct and punctual
tendance, Sallie R. Pooser, Fannie Dunc
Margaret A. Gomar.
Second Class-1st premium, Caroline
Brlngloe; 2d, Mary F. Burke; 3d, Wailer
Moore. Entitled io honorable mention. El
Penders, I-abei Cleapor, Joseph A. Thon
son. Distinguished for good conduct s
punctual attendance. Isabel Ellas, Amelia
Ahrens, CaiharintlParsons, Michael Morriss
Third Class-1st premium, Julia J. Brov
2d, Edward C. Cantwell; 3d, Virginia G. Bet
drot. Entitled lo honoraole mention. Juli
L. Cay, Marina E. Harvey, John McCartl
Distinguished for gu- d codjct and punen
attendance, John F. Siurcken, Joseph Ha
ran, Pauliue M. Jefferson.
Fourth Class-1st premium, Nannie
Ewin; 2d, Louisa L. Slgwald; 3d, Ed?
Young. Entitled lo honorable mention. Cai
arlne G. Veronee, John F. Weekly, Ella
Poi; s ct-. Distinguished for pood conduct at
pu neural attendance, Christina Marlin, A
gustus W. Johnson, Thomas T. Bolger.
Filth Class-1st premium, Leonora D. SI
wald; 2d, Mary E. Britton; 3d. John F. Boee
1er. Entitled io honorable, mention, Paulii
Becker. 8. Wllhemlna Schultz, George '
RudclluV. Distinguished for good condti
and punctual attendance. Mary E. McGlunls
Benedina Fiasen, James Horan.
Sixth Class-1st premium, Julia J. Johnsoi
2d, Elizabeth Keele; 3d, Joseph P. Guy. Ei
lilied lo honorable meuilon, Wiullred Pa
BOOB, Ida C. Clark, Gabriella F. Lowry. DI
tlngulBhed lor good conduct aud punctual a
tendance, Mary A. Skinner, William Prende:
gast, Francis E. Fabian.
Seventh Class-1st premium, Ida McCantt
21, John Johnson; 3 i. Helena H. Huguele
Entitled to honorable memion, Sarah Erwli
Mary R. Mingles, Joseph Neeior. Dlstit
guiBhed tor good conduct aud punctual m
tendance, Margaret Doyle, Christina L. Joht
son, Juila S. Jones, James L. Porter.
Eighth Class-1st premium, Charles C
Wightman; 2d, William Griman ; 3d, Johann
0. Hutwacker;4ib, Sereca C. Moore. Eui ii le
to honorable mention. Hampton K. Lea, Mar
G. Bm wins le, Neta H. Jenkins. Distinguiste
tor good conduct aud punctual attendance
Cha?es T. Bylan, Christina Swingman, NJ
tbanlel Weekly.
Nihill Class-1st premium. Sophia Koester
2d, Frederick M. Martin; 3d, William Wies
koff. Entitled to honorable mention, Meen
C. Kurre, Cnarlotte A. Simmons, C. Walke
Cotcbeit. Distinguished for good cendue
and punctual attendance, Henrietta M
Ahrem), tensa SoDntag, Harriet U. Johnson
Tenth Class-lst premium, Wilson G. Her
vey; 2d, Nettle McDonald; Sd, Timmie J
Seyie. Entitled io honorante mention, Mar
garet McClure, Wilhelmina Faulbler, Herber
G. Little. Distinguished for good conduct ant
punctual attendance, Elizabeth J. Fletcher
Elizabeth F. Carr, Robert Lee Jackson.
Eleventh ClaBs-1st premium, William W
8ymn;2d, Marian A. Grumme; 3d, Leonarc
S. Doty; 4th, Matilda A. Minges. Entitled tc
honorable mention, Elizabeth Mooney, Ferd!
nand Wagner, Roce A. Sly wald. Distinguish
ed for good conduct aod punctual attendance,
Emma S. Heins, Elizabeth Jenlila, Eliinoi
Oppenheim.
Twelfth Glas9-1st premium. Daniel R,
Hunter; 2d, Clarence E. Bhokes; 3d, Laura J.
Ltgbtheart; 4ih, John D^iiz. Entitled to
honorable mention, Luke Francis, George W.
Porter, John Hocbien, William Ahrens. Dis?
tinguished lor good condu n aud punctual at
tendance. Julia Mehrtens, Ida C. Guy, Sarah
Male Grammar Department.-First Class
lst premium, James R. Gready; 2d, James M.
Eason; 3d, Charles Pitcher. Entitled to hon?
orable mention, John B. K?nny, Daniel Miles,
Ferdinand H. Ploger. Distinguished lor good
conduct, Henry Runs, John Ham. John Rober?
son.
Second Class-lst premium, James Cleary;
2d, Jacob Jacobi; 3d, Alexander Robertsou.
Entitled to honorable notice, Gustave Jurs,
Alfred H. Honour, Marlon Bonnolt. Dlstln
guien erf for good conduct, Joseph W?chter,
Wilton Lindsay, John McCormick.
Third Class-1st premium. Emmett E. Har?
vey; 2d, Julius Buguelet; 3d, George Pitcher.
Entitled to honorable notice, Charles B. Muck
enfuss, August Bredeman, August Tam9berg.
Distinguished for good conduct, Arthur Wel?
ling, Charles White, John Wall.
Fourth Class-let premium, J. Palmer Lock?
wood; 2d. B. Maxwell Anderson; 3d, John J.
Twohlll. Entitled lo honorable notice, Horace
Bolger, A. St. Clair West, Francis Carney.
Distinguished for good conduct, Theodore F.
Sturcken. Jesse W. Lloyd, Eugene F. West.
Fifth Class-1st premium, Wm. Townsend
Reynolds; 2-1. William Austen; 3d, G. Arthur
Hugneiet. Entitled to honorable notice, Her?
bert Moore, John Riley, William Cohen. Dis?
tinguished tor good conduct, James S. Simons,
G. Julien Smith, William Lloyd.
Aleetlng Street School.
This school ls under the management of
Mrs. Isabella Blair, superintendent, and cen?
taine three hundred aud twenty-six pupils,
about one-third of whom are boys. The
pupils present yesterday numbered two hun?
dred and eighty, and there was also a large
assemblage of their friends an ? parents. The
Rev. W. B. Tates, one of the commissioners
o? the school, who had been invited to confer
the prizes, was kept away by sickness. The
other commissioner, Mr. J. W. Reed, was pre?
sent, and kindly consented to make the pre?
sentations. The exercises were opened by
the superintendent, Mrs. Blair, with the read?
ing of the 23d Psalm, and the recitation by the
pupils and the teachers o? the Lord's Prayer.
The singing exercises were next performed,
under the direction o? Mr. B. Senior, the musi?
cal dlreotor of the public schools, and were
opened by the singing of the beautiful hvmn,
"Nearer, My God, to Thee," with charming ef?
fect. The following pieces were then sang In
the order named: Away to the Woods; Song
on Entering School; Joy Bells; Write Me a
Letter lrom Home; Wandering Minstrel;
Katie Did and Katie Didn't; To a Flower; With
Humble Heart and Tongue. 'v.
Alter the musical exercises the 'several
classes were dismissed to taelr respective
rooms, where they were examined In the va?
rious English branches of education, la which
the pupils displayed a very creditable profi?
ciency. At the conclusion o? the examina?
tion the pupils reassembled, and the follow?
ing young ladles were oalled upon, without
previous notice, to recite poetry, which they
did in a very graceful and entertaining man?
ner: Misses Laura Markley, Mary Ann Com?
mins and Margaret O'Meara, Master Otto T.
Corby next delivered aa appropriate valedic?
tory address In excellent style. Mr. Reed then
commenced the distribu? lon of prizes, preta c.
lng that feature of the exercises wltb a few
remarks congratulating the pupils upon their
proficiency, and encouraging them to In?
creased diligence in the future. Tae follow?
ing Is the list of awards:
First Class-Miss G. C. Withers, teacher
1st premium, Laura Markley ; 2 j, Mary Shokes;
3d, Margaret O'Meara. Entitled to honorable
notice, Laura Daggelt, Joseph Kent, Andrew
Clause. Distlngulsned lor good conduct, at?
tention to studies and proficiency, Mary Ann
Hennessey, Henrietta Stenken, Fanny Flck
llng.
Second Class-Miss M. A. Timmons, teacher
-1st premium, Catherine Burch; 2d, Mena
Lange; 3d, Mary Nunan. Entitled to honor
ble notice, William Cordes. Cornella O'Brien,
John Dunnler. Distinguished ior good con
duot, attention to studies and proficiency,
Eitz? Buse, Katie Dunn, Emily Meacher.
Third Class-Miss Julia 0. Smith, teacher
int premium, Mary Dunn; 3d, Henrietta Olden?
burg; 3d, Otto T. Corby. Entitled to honora?
ble notice, Kate Byan, Carrie Bunch, Annie
Bmnlage. Distinguished lor good conduct,
attention to si nd les and proficiency, Caroline
Artope, Ellen Quinn, John Brothers.
Fourth Class-Miss Carrie Smith, teacher
1st premium. Mary Byan;' 2d, Alice Veronee;
3d, Lena Kuesens. Entitled to honorable
notice. Mary Delahunty, Ida Wienges, Wine
fred Comings. Distinguished for good con?
duct, attention to studies and proficiency,
Mary Prescott, Annie Jackson, Lizzie Corco?
ran.
Fifth Class-Mrs. C. M. Hussey, teacher
1st premium, Ella Comings; 2d, Julia Sigwald;
3d, Annie StruBS. Entitled to honorable no?
tice, Henry Brlckmao, Mary Conners, Gregg
Creighton. Distinguished lor* good conduct,
attention to studies and proficiency, William
Hernandez, Maggie Hynes, Rosanna Wright.
8lxih Class-Mrs. Marguerite Wall, teacher
1st premium, Josephine Jacobson; 2d, Jose
8hine Grabau; 3d, Tenah Borger. Entitled to
ooorable notice, Annie Apeler, Maggie
Byan, William Flagg. Distinguished for good
conduct, attentlou io studies and proficiency,
Annie Willie, Kate Dunnler, Sallie Fickllng.
Seventh Class-Miss Joanna P. Wyld, teach?
er-1st premium, Isabel Corby; 2d, Maggie
Dnnn;3d, Annie Behkoph. Entitled to hon?
orable notice-Joanna Busch, Stephen Con?
nor, George Slgwald. Distinguished for good
conduct, atlentlon to ?tudies and proficiency,
Adeline Sigwald, John Clausa, Jacob Heisaen
buttle.
Morrl? Street (Colored) School.
This i nonunion held Its annual examination
yesterday forenoon, In the presence ol a large
gathering of the relatives and friends of the
pupils. The exercises were ably conducted,
and every one seemed pleased with the pro?
ficiency of the scholars, many ol whom showed
extra aptness in their studies. The ball was
prettily decorated, and many proverbs, tend?
ing to advise "the young idea," ornamented
the walls.
LIFE WITHOUT WINTER.
afra. Stowe's Glowing Picture ot the
Climate of Florida.
Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe writes from her
winter retreat In Florida to the Christian
Union:
We hear that the hotels and boarding houses
on the river are beginning to be thronged,
and no wonder. What is the use ol a glorious
Union when one doesn't use Its choice ol cli?
mates ? Snail people buy rocky bits of land
on the shores ol the Atlantic and put up
nouses ai the cost o? ten and twenties ol thou?
sands for two mouths' summer bathing and
neglect the better chance of a winter home
lor aix of the severe months ot the year ?
Every year as we come down we count new
houses rising on the shore ot the St. John's
attesting ihe progress of commonsense In
this direction. Mauy a delicate consumptive,
many a dyspeptic aud nervous invalid might
be saved to u long life of enjoyment merely
by dropping winter out of the category of
thingH to be endured. As to the expense, two
hundred dollars invested in an acre ot land, a
simple Inexpensive cottage, would be speedi?
ly made up In me cost ot luel ior a Northern
winier. One lives here eo simply-the re?
quirements of drtss and society are so lew,
mar, even counting travelling expenses, lt Is
a saving to be here, lt healtn and happiness
are left out ol the question. The life of North?
ern cities ls over-stimulated, and we really
never know what lt ls till we come here.
Then the whole hot, busy, anxious, running,
racing, breathless North lades away Into the
most graceful, pearly tints of blue distance.
We feel almost as souls may that have
passed the great river and turn to look back
on tne shores o? lite. Allis peace. A thous?
and anxieties drop like a mantle. Voices of
hoi haste and mad hurry die In the distance.
Slanders, gossips, scandals are things ot the
past. Do the red birds understand them ? Not.
one. Will the mocking-bird care for them ?
Not he. When we write a great yellow but
teifly, a living alr-blosBom is gossiping
'round the gilded wires ol Ihe bird cage.
There Tulip and Opal and Rainbow are chip?
pering each omer, and a bright-yellow canary
is giving lessons to the three In operatic Bing?
ing. What can be more beautiful, more
dream-like, than the life ol a butterfly ? Does
lt remember when lt was a poor crawling
worm? With such ecelacy let us hope some
poor, faithful soulp, who have crawled over
one little damp spot oi earth, laithful over a
few things, we burst forth when death breaks
their prison. Fancy the poor soul who never
did anything but make shirts for five cents a
piece released and floating about In such ec
stacy of Hie as this.
THE NEW PARTY MOVEMENT
WHAT WILL OCCTTR IF THE DEMO
CP ATS LOSE CONNECTICUT.
The Murderer of Charles Goodrich
Another Song ot the Skirt-Burles?
quing the Marriage Ceremony-An
Ev? ni n g with a Popular Preacher
The New Tribuno Building-Fechter'?
Troubles.
[FROM orrs OWN CORRKSPONDKNT.]
Nsw TOBE, Marca 31.
Tbere is really more la tbe new party move?
ment than the '-organe" are willing to admit.
The report lrom Washington ls that Governor
Hendricks, ot Indiana, during his recent visit
there, sounded not only Democrats bat Re?
publicans ol prominence also, as to the ad?
visability of creating a new party, combining
the opposition to the present administration.
As to the truth of this statement respecting
the foremost Democratic statesmen of the
West, I have no positive knowledge, bat I do
know that a number o? aetlve Democrats In
this city have a movement of the same kind in
contemplation, and that they have the en?
couragement both of Liberal Republicans and
Republicans who voted for Grant and Dix last
fall.
Tbe plea these Democrats make In favor of
a new party Is that the recent Btale and Con?
gressional elections la New Hampshire de?
monstrate that the Democratic party bas ab?
solutely lost Its vitality. With the Credit Mo?
bilier disclosures and the salary grab in their
favor, they were yet nuable to beat a party with
whlcb most honest Republicans are sincerely
disgusted. In tbe election about to come off
In connecticut, the Democrats not only have
the recent scandals to assist them, but also
the dissatisfaction of the New Haven Repub?
licans with theil1 own State ticker, and yet lt
begins to look now as If they will be unable lo
recover the State. The apatby of the dead
seem.i to be upon them. The new party advo?
cates eay that lt the weak and rotten Repub?
lican organization can defeat the Democracy
under such circumstances, it is useless to hope
for the overthrow of Giantism under the lime
honored banner.
They propose the formation of a party which
shall be wide enough to take In the Democrats
on ihe one hand, and on the other the Repub?
licans who are dissatisfied with their own
party, but who bave a prejudice which they
cannot well conquer against the Democratic
name. They propose tbe construction of a
platform upon which ali sincere wishers for
relorm may stand, and which will bave for its
leading features opposition to tbe growing ex?
actions of raliway and other monopolies,
genuine civil service reform, free trade, local
self-government-in short, war upon all tbe
abuses which are sapping the foundation of
the republic, and which the administration ot
Grant either openly or covertly sanctions and
fosters.
It is hbld by these party manufacturers that
li such representative men as Governor Hen?
dricks, Oblef Justice Chase, Governor Sey?
mour, Senator Trumbull, Senator Schurz, Gov?
ernor Dix, Charles Francis Adams, Henry L.
Dawes, Judge Jere Black, General Hawley,
Senator Gordon, of Georgia, Senator Bayard,
Senator Anthony and Oolouei Forney wonld
act together in signing a call for a popular
convention to set the ball rolling, that the
movement would have dignity and strength
eaough from the start to TnBure Its success.
The result ot the Connecticut election next
week will, doubtless, have a controlling influ?
ence on the future ot national parties.
The interest In the Goodrich murder mys?
tery In Brooklyn has by no means abated. A
touching story has been woven from the cir
oumstanoes in the life of tbe woman who lb
detained by the police on tbe cbarge of being
accessory to the murder ot Mr. Goodrlcb. It
ls ascertained that she is a working woman; a
shirtmaker and a widow. She Is esteemed by
her employers as a first-rate hand, and by hard
and almost Incessant labor she has been able
to earn the sum of three dollars and a half a
week. From this miserable pittance she was
expected to clothe, feed and pay house rent
for a crippled father and Imbecile mother and
two little obildren. Of conree she could not
do ll. Charles Goodrich paid ber bouse rent
and gave her money besides. Probably she
never let bim know how poor she really was,
for tear be would repulse her. Unfortunately
lhere are thousands of working women In the
same awlul condition lo our over-crowded
cities. Who bas the right, asks a local Journal,
to cast a stone at one ol them. If she barters a
oaress for a loaf of bread to feed her hungry
ones?
Lucette Meyers, the woman whose crnel
lite baa thus been bared to tbe public eye, is
supposed to bave been wiih Goodrich the
; night, or rather the morning, of the murder.
The latest theory la that one of ber other ad?
mirers, a Jealous Spaniard, tracked her to tbe
house In Brooklyn, and finding her with
Goodrlcb, killed him. The frightened woman
washed the blood from his face, and com?
posed bis limbs decently and fled. It is to be
hoped that the true cause of the murder will
be discovered, for among the most painful in?
cidents of the affair ls the disposition of some
radically crooked-minded people to hint that
the victim's blood was shed by bis own
broiber, the Hon. William W. Goodrich. Tbis
gentleman bad the misfortune, which might
have happened to any ot us, to be the first lo
find the body of the murdered man. There
are fools who shake heads mysteriously at this
circumstance.
Brother Talmadge. of the . Brooklyn Taber?
nacle, has created u fresh scandal by perform?
ing a wedding ceremony on the stage of the
Brooklyn Academy of Music, before a gaping
audience, at fifty cents a head. What made
lt woree was that the bride and bridegroom,
and lhe attendant train ol bridesmaids and
groomsmen, were habited In "old folk's" cos?
tume; the men In long-tailed coats and knee
breeches, and the women In coal-scuttle bon?
nets and buBtleless gowns. Tae show was for
the benefit of the new Tabernacle building
lund, and doubtless the reverend gentleman
Justified his course by the excuse that the end
sanctified the means. But the secular press
is handling bim without gloves for "bur?
lesquing a sacred ceremony," and "bringing
the marriage rite down to the level of a
monkey exhibition."
I was at the evening services of Tal madge's
Church yesterday. He uses the Brooklyn
Academy morning and evening every Sunday,
until his new place of worship ls finished. The
van building was crowded lrom the parquette
io the dome by a very promiscuous, ana con?
sidering tbe place, a very orderly audience.
Dr. Talmadge eat on the stage lo Iront of the
curtain, which was down. On one Bide there
was a small parlor organ, over whioh Morgan,
lhe celebrated organist, presided. The report?
ers sat al tables In the orchestra. The audi?
ence was furnished with printed copies of the
hymns to.be sung. The services consisted of
the usual einging and praytng and a sermon.
The latter was the feature, of course. Any
one who heard lt wonld not be surprised at
Talmadga's power lo attract the masses. His
style Is eminently sensational. He ' indulges
in tragic starts and elocutionary pyrotechnics,
compared to which Beecher eccentricities are
tameness itself. But bis figures aud illustra?
tions are warningly original; be runs over with
anecdote serious and humorous, and his emo?
tional poner is wonderful. He had half the
audience In tears over a picture ol country
home life. Then he bad everybody laughing
at his deOant declaration that If any more
couples were warning to be married In revo?
lutionary costume he was ready to "put them
out of misery."
On dit that the new Tribune building ls to
be au experiment in architecture, eleven sto?
ries high, and crowned with a colossal statue
of Horace Greeley; steam elevators are to
make an easy and rapid communication be?
tween ibe ground and each story, and tbe
problem to be decided ls whether lawyers,
brokers and persons using single rooms for
busloess purposes eau be induced to go nigher
thfn a fourth floor. The proximity of th?
Tribune building to the new posioffice and tbe
courts will render it desirable lor this class of
tenant B. It ls further reported that tbe new
building will cost three hundred thousand dol?
lars, and be built of brick, with while marble
facings. It will have a Mansard roof, which
ls to be Incombustible, of conree.
Among the departures for Europe last week
were Mrs. Agnes Robertson Bouclcault and
Signor Marlo, the once great tenor. Tbe vlsi)
ot the latter to America cannot be called s
success. He has outlived his popularity ai
well as his voice. Mrs. Bouclcault makes s
temporary visit only to her English home;sh?
will return in the fall, and In the meantime
Dion will play ma inen upucioiue? ?* ?WM*?
Theatre aud elsewhere.
? Edwin Booth retires from tile management
of his theatre after this summer, and Ms price
will be taken by hie brother, Ju ni us Brutos,
who has for many years been manager o? the
Boston Th??tre. The trouble between Fech?
ter and his creditors has not been settled, aal.
he ls still outside the Fourteenth street Thea?
tre, notwithstanding bis promise ?o ?.pen with
a new version o? "Monte Christo" on the first
ot April. Buller Duncan, Of Duncan, Sher?
man & Co., sold the building to Fechter, and
now alleges that the tragedian bas not, kept
the terms of his contract. The matter has
gone into the courts ior settlement.' NTH, I
-. . - ? . .
JOTTINGS ABOUT TBE STATE*' -.
-The bar-rooms ol Greenville are closed.
-Dr. H. J. Abbott, or Bomter, ls dead.
-The Snmter Watchman says that tremen?
dous efforts are being made to crush It down.
-Mr. Wm. O. Calmes, of Newberry, died on
the 34th ult., aged twenty-three.
-The Abbeville Postofflce ls to be supplied
with the new Tale Postofflce boxes.
-The Marion Star moves into a new omeo
next week.
-Tne missionary sermon, preached by Rev.
B. McDaniel, on Sunday last in Marlon, waa
an able effort. ... a
-Mr. Wm. S. Campbell, of Marlon, died ro
CBDtly*
-Hr. A. P. Jones, of Edgeileld, died in
Columbus. Ga, on Thursday. . . "
-The Western Union Telegraph Compeny
bas established an office at Langley, B.ft1 ."^
-The Bev. Isaac Nichols, pastor of thc
Bethel Baptist Church In Sumter, died on the
27th nit. ' _
-The Newberry press suggests a public
park for that tewn. It also complains oi the
lack of beef In the Newberry markets.
-The lncorporotors ot, the Laurens and
Ashe ville Railroad will meet ill Greenville on
the 11th instant. *r
-It ls attempted to restrain the sale of tba
Wilmington, Onartotte and Rutherford Bail?
road, on the 10th.
-It ls stated that Congressman Elliott re?
fuses to draw bis bacs: pay of ?Ive thousand
dollars. Ia that so?
-The citizens of Camden ba7e nominated
the following candidates: For Intendant, W.
0. 8. Ellerbe; for wardens, F. J. Oaks. L. af.
Boswell, William Deas, Abram Marks.
-Mr. K. B. Tupper, ol Richmond, Ta., de?
livered the oration belore the Andrew Foliar
Society of the Soulhern Baptist Theological
Seminary in Greenville.
-The long piazza in iront of.the Cleveland
Boase In Greenville bas been torn away, and
a double eoe Is being erected In Its plane.
-Pierre Bacot, ol Wlnnaboro',, respectfully
deollaes the nomination for Intendant in tho
coining election in that town. ^
-Tne English sparrows recently sent to
Colombia by Senator Robertson, and turned
loose In Sydney Park, have disappeared. ..
-A defective flue caused a slight Ure at
Rose's Hotel In Columbia on Tuesday. It wu
extinguished belora any damage waa done, J
-The residence owned by Mr. Wm. McNaull,
and occupied by Mrs. Boyd. In Wlnnaboro',
was Bet on fire and totally destroyed on the
26th ult. ; rfj
-Judge Cooke at the recent term o? the
Picken* conrt sentenced a man by the name
of Durham to twenty-five years in the Peni?
tentiary. He was convicted ol' manslaughter.
-As Master Willie Parker, soo of Dr. Ed?
win Parker, of Abbeville, was riding out with
his mother and Miss Thomas, In that town, on
Saturday evening last, the buggy broke,
Injuring the two lormer severely. JflssLTho?
mas, however, escaped injury. .
-Mr. C. J. Houston, the assistant private
secretary of Governor Moses, was thrown
from a carriage on Tuesday, In Columbia, with
Mrs. Henry Cardoso, Mrs. McKinney and Mrs.
Elmer. The three last named were badly
hurt. ' . .
-The Jackson Literary Society, of Abbe?
ville, was organized last Friday night, la
Abbeville, with the subjoined list of officers:
B. W. Cannon, president; L. C. Llgon, vice
president; J. W. Boyd, crltio; 8. 0. Caeoe,
secretary; T. M. Golphln, treaaarer; L. W.
Simpkins, marshal. .
-A hall storm of unusual severity'
Laurens and some portions of Newberry
ties last week. A gentleman from
named place, who saw the effects of lt, says he
never saw hall that descended with greater
force. On the fields that bad been newly
ploughed th i hail stones weat Into the ground
several inches. They averaged about me jlza
of a robin's egg. . .
-Judge Sawyer and Huffman, In San Fran?
cisco, admitted B. D. Bogart, altas Aulle Pugh,
to ball In the sum o? ten thousand dollars.
His trial was to have been resumed April 1.
Pugh ls charged with being a defaulter In the
paymaster's department. He oorreeponded
tor the New York 8unT from Columna, two
years ago, and was the author of the celebrat?
ed "Uucie Joe Crews's letter.'' " . 'fX^'^r..
f-rt \.
Receipts per Railroad ApiiTCIV -~<"
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD. I ??
410 bales cotton, 45 bales gooda, 75 _
123 bbls naval stores, 3 cars atoes. Ho -_
I Agent, Q H Walter A co, A 8 Smith.' Bar o In A
Parker, Wardlaw * Carew, Geo W Wilhams A
co, Keach A Moflett, Mowry A Hon, W 0 Courtney \
A co, C. .unta A Wroton, W B Smith A co. B Mure
A co, Baumeister A Zerbst, Steffens, Warner A
Docker, J H Voller?, 1 renholm A Son. fi Willis,
Street Bros A co. H Bui wintle A co, Knobeloch
A Small P ? Trenholm. J fi Auger A ca, Capt Q
W Bradley, W W smith, A B Mulligan, J N Hob
[ SOO, A J Saunas, fi H Froat A CO.
NOKTHIA8TXRN aAmpAp,
55 bales cotton, 71 bbls roam, 17 bbls spirits
turpentine, cara lumber, iron, tobacco, mdsar Ac
TO wm Johnsen, ti M, H BA co, w ?, w K Ryan,
Wbilden A Jooes,E Welling, N ERR Agent/?
Walsh, J F O'Neill, W K Byan, J Meyer, 8 * 0
Railroad Agent, W F hice, Bardin. Patter A co,
S U R R Agent, Martin A Mood, J M Fredsbefg.
i K Ad ger A co, SK Marshall * co, Manton? A oe,
Wagener. Mon sees A co, Adams, Damon A co,'M
H Frost A cu, T P Smith, Kinsman A Ho wea, W
c linker ?i co, W 0 Bee A co, Howard A Bro, r T
Chapean A co, Pelxer, Rodgers A co, oe?, w Wil?
llama A co. Caldwell A Son, Mordaugh A Week*
ley, W F Wie te rn, S Pass, T Oa tea dorff, J COS
I grove, Bart A co, M Tries t, Tied ema n, Calder A
co, and others.
SAVANNAH AND 0HAKUST0N BAILHQAD.
8 bales upland and 10 bags sea Uland cotton,
! 38 bbls resin, 49 bbls spirits turpentine, ita bosh
els rough rice, cars wood and lumber, mdaer ?an
aries, Ac. To S Ford. J D Allman. M Barnwell,
Reeder A Davis, L Seel, Singer Manufacturing
co, Hardin. Parker A co, Stoney, Lowndes A co,
H Klatt-? A co, J 0 H Clauasea, W O Bee A co, S
K Marshall A co, J R Pringle A Son, Jno Colcock '
A oo, Pelzer, Rodgers A co, W A Boyle, Forward .
lng Agent, Order, and others. . ,
Passenger*. " OS so
Per steamer Dictator, from Paiatka na Jackson?
ville, Fernandina and Savannah-i? Badland
wife. D s H an ly, J S Gush man. o Van Brunt, AS
Mn ta. 0 Bill, H Butler. C B Sthi?? HTTroTrn^T?SS
Norris, Mr Spaulding aud wife, Mr Mathewc*?D
c Qreenlear anti wife, J o SAiding-and wlr?Tor
ide and wife, Mr situs, Q P Denney and wire, Mri
Re tineen, Hon w up ham and wife, Oils .tuen,
Mrs (Jerrard, P McCarthy, J BCoffin. 0 S Lay, A
[ Sacke? and wife, Misses sacke?, Mr Cox and
wife, Mr Clise. Capt J Rutledge, Mr Kenny, Mr
Peters and wife, U Peters, 0 B sewell, wife, ehll
Cren and nurse, Mr Clarke and wire, Miss Ran?
ce!, and s on deck. ?
Per steamship Georgia, for New Tork-MJss
Seely and slater, P F Ford, Mrs KalinskL Mfxs
Kulinskl, L Knunski, Mrs A Lamed, Mr and Mrs
is A Tuttle, 1 W Byan, Mus M Powers. KnB k
Bush aud three children, J u Houston. JW Mit?
chel:, 8 Thomson, R 1) Dibble, E S Sanford, Jr, O
0 Holdt, C Fantn. P Kenny, J D Kennedy and
son, E stuart, fi W Johnson, Frank Dawson, W fi
Iiayne, Jas Kouidson, Jas Gilroy, E t>-Morgan,1A
, Rumple, P Porter, J Coleman, Mr and Mrs J Sai?
son, H Wilson, Mr Beoracto, M Solaot, ?J Kent.
Jnu Finn, Mrs J ?nlffla. Miss Snlffln, Mr? -a T
Briggs, Jno A s ni mn, J Goldsmith,. JE I" '
Mia" M Perrin, Miss B Gebbarl, Ulugl
Mr Gebhart. E H Clise, G T David, Mr J
Mathewes. Mr and Mrs Sacke?, Misa HQ saet
eu, Miss Ella Sackett, E Van Brunt, Mr and Mrs
HnaU, Bon W Upham and wife, 8 Wuhiuf ton.
Miss Humer, Master Banter, s Johnson*Q kvlnr,
D Mimo ids, J Collins. Miss A J ede .-son, SUBS 0
Kirby, M ra u oospman, H Williamson, P Hobarts,
and io in steerage. ' .
icu era I ftozirct.
jS*\THE RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Thompson, and of Mus
Charlotte M. Smith, and the members of ?h* First
Presbyterian Church are Invited to attend}**
Funeral of Miss ELIZA 0. THOMPSON, at^
First Presbyterian Church, at io o'clock,-?BB?
MOENINO. __
I HORSEYl-Died, on JSSS^wSSSS?
I * LIDS SOPHIA, ovnmja?^^gg?^
I Sophia w. Horsey, aged ? months and 13 dara.
He taketh his young lambs home. .,

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