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of the crew ami passengers of tho steonier
Schiller have arrived at Penzanco. Of
thoBe, ^hiity-tfxree have, gone to Ply?
mouth; the remaining ten aro too* ill to
he moved. 'The following additional
particulars of the disaster baye been re?
ceived: A ht>Vy fog i>revent^;e^Bjrv?
tions on board the Sohillor ainee Tues?
day. In consequence of the fog, the en?
gines were put at half speed, and sail
was reduced, at 9 o'clock Friday night
At 10 o'clock" on the some night, the ship
htruck the ledge. A great panic pre?
vailed. . Cant. Thomas is highly praised
for his conduct during the terrible scenes
which followed. Two boats were filled
with * men who refused to oome out.
The captain, fired his revolver over their
heads to drive them out, and then fired
at them, but witfiout effect. Afterwards
the ship was washed, with her broadside
to the sea, and all on board these boats
perished. The tackle at the Btorn was
released too soon, leaving the boats sus?
pended by the bows. Three beats then
got away; one of these, a life boat, was
so badly injured that she sank, and I
eleven of the people on board of her were
rescued, by the other boats. The fog
lifted an hour 'after the steamer struck, I
and the lights were plainly visible. Guns
?were fired from the..steamer until the
powder became wetv.;*tm deck-house,
crowded with people, was swept away at
2 A. M. The captain gathered some of
the survivors on the bridge; all, were
gradually washed away by the flood tfd?,a
which took tbo doctor and the captain.
The last of. the rigging which remained
above water .-was crowded with past en?
gen and the crew all night The main?
mast fell aV7/30 A. M., und being .of iron,
who had taken, refuge on
mast gave war soon after,
rescued after being in the
urn. .Two'boats from St
ved a short time before the
masts fell, .but they were. unable to ap?
proach - the steamer on account of the
fihoals. They, however, picked up'strug
glers in the water. The passengers say
Copt Thomas left the bridge at 3. A. ~M. ,
to .assist, those on deck, and when he
reached the deck was- swept away by a
heavy .sea. All concur in saying that he
exercised the greatest caro, and was not
abed for five nights previous to the dis?
aster. The sea began to break over the
vessel half an hour after she struok, and
the tide rose twenty-five feet before day?
break. Only one woman was saved.
Lateb.?All day long the details of the
Schiller disaster have been coming in.
Unfortunately no more persona are re?
ported saved. Bodies are constantly
being picked up. Among those recovered
are Goo. Leonhardt Carl Schmidt, Mrs.
Beiderer and child, Mrs. Becker, Mrs.
Bidgeway and Mrs. Hermine, West, five I
men, five women and two children.
Altogether twenty-four bodies hare been
found. The total number of lives lost
is 811. Mr. Coleman, second officer of ]
the Schiller, and Henry, Stern and Mr.
Traben, first class passengers, have been
interviewed. From, their narratives we
gather that the voyage was moderately
?;ood until May 4. The last three days
t v.-as impossible to take observations;
the ship was out of her course half a
mile at the time of the catastrophe.
Capt Thortaa was on deok might and
day for four entire days. At 2 o clock in
the evening of the 7th, there was a dense
fofti isihi were token in; snnlnssjanA on
half speed and fog bells used. Bishop's
limt wos /TOfeen, though only half a
mile distant . At 10 o'clock, wo struck
oh a reef? and after four bumps, steamer
setiled down. There was' a- violent sea
and the _ tide was rising;' the darkaess
and iiiOit of. the i
awoke, and 'there
ig< hi* revolver over their heads
ring two hours, six cannon ahnt? were
fired, when the powder was dampened.
Distress sigaaS, roakaXs and blue lights
wefe unanswered. At midnight the fog,
lifin|} sTTbjjuffrT roVealeJT ?eTTglTR
boasef tbo waver sweiplngf decks, and
?carKflfg away victims. At 2 O'clock,
thej deck house, in which wore the wo?
rn op and children, was Bwept away; the
cries and shrieks of the victim's were
heart-rending; then followed a ghastly
silence. The smoke-stack fell, crushing
Rome of the boots, and two others were
carried away; the remainder followed;
the1 captain went to the forward bridge.
Each Succeeding wave took fresh
victims. Some persons sought refuge on
the: main and some on the fore-mast At
3 o'clock, the captain and two other
officers were on the bridge. The captain
descended for a moment to render as?
sistance, 'and was swept away?thus
perished a brave man. Says Mr. Stein:
At thin time, about ten persons were
clinging to the rigging of the main-mast
and thirty to that of the fore-mast The
ship had careened, her yards touching
the water aad: the tide was rising. At 5
o'olbolt, the Yog lifted; the survivors
shouted, but their cries were unavailing.
At 7 o'clock, the main-mast and at a
fell. . Then two of the Saint Agnes boats
came and rescued a few who had ma?
naged to keep afloat' It was reported
yesterday that1 there were 103 women on
board. ThS rarvivors were taken, to?
day) from Per.zance to Plymouth, whence
they wiM h+ seat forward to Hamburg,
when* the grast ait I excitement pro tails.
It isSMertsd that life-?aving belts were
issued to the women; it is certain that
tho most at the passengers found none.
Art ?orderwaa given that the first boat
should takS ithe women and children;
this boat capsixed. Pd lern an says:
Seven boats were htnnobred arid only
Wo lived, tho others were stove in and
swamped immediately. I Crlee for help
lasted until 3 o'oIooS. "The "last voice
hoard was that of o little child in the
cabin. It is not probable tho boats
could have lived, even if they had been
successfully Ailed. The whole number
save* is forty-four. Forty bodies have
boen recovered; 1 Mr. Dorrien Smith, of
the ScfuVy Islands, writes to the Thnts
that many additional live* were lost; be?
cause the gmns and rockets flrod from |
tho' flehUle* were thought to be tnstsly
ordinairy sf?rrds of arrival, which have
frequently seen the cause of false alarm*.
AmsW tho bodies res/med and already
identifieo nro those of George Leonhardt,
Bowa?, "l?mreliua, . Andre, PeUraeo, 0.
Schiller have come ashore or been landed I
ntfli Mssj's slim *Bbe ilisim ssueh
ing twenty-seven from New ?ulAnd,
were saved from the Schiller. The
steamer IPoniernnia sailed from Ply?
mouth daring the night for Hamborg,
without taking any survivors of the
Schiller. AH accounts agree that- the
cries which followed the striking of the
ship was heart-rending and terrible be?
Bbbun, May 9.?In the Lower House
of the Prussian Diet, the bill for the sup?
pression of religious orders waa read a
second time without amendment, and
the bill giving the Old Catholics a share
in the Roman Catholic church property
passed its third reading by a vote of '20*2
yeas to 70 nays. The Prince Imperial,
Frederick William, has returned to Ber?
lin. Instructions have been sent to the
provincial authorities of Prussia to treat
the collection of money for priests who
have been subjected to legal penalties as
a punishable offence.
London, May 10.- The Cuke of Buck?
ingham has been appointed Governor of j
Madras. Mr. John Walter Huddleson
Judge Ad vocate of the Fleet and Counsel |
to the Admiralty, appointed to succeed
Judge Pigott; he will be succeeded by |
- A pastoral from Cardinal Manning was 1
read in aU the Roman Catholic Churches
in England yesterday. It protests against j
the persecutions of the Church in Ger?
many and Switzerland, and accuses Bis?
marck of seeking to raiso the animosity
of the powers against the freedom of the
Dublin. May 10.?A demonstration!
was made yesterday at the burial of|
Joseph Mullens, an American Fenian.
A procession half a mile long followed
London. May 10.?The sen is too heavy
to-day for boats to approach the wreck of
the steamship Schiller. No floating
salvage of any importance has yet been
recovered. The fishermen report that
the Schiller is firmly settled on the rocks
and will not fall off into deep water;
although it is difficult to approach the
wreck now, there will bo many days in
summer when salvage may be effected.
There was a life belt in every one of the
Schilier's berths. When the disaster oc?
curred, the captain issued orders that ]
one should be fastened to every woman.
This was done, but the women were
drowned by the heavy sea.
Boats cruising in the vicinity of the
wreck of the steamship Schiller conti?
nue to piok up bodies drowned. When
the steamer loft St Mary's Island, to-day,
near fifty had been found. Seven mail
bags, in addition to those reported re?
covered, have been saved; they contained
mostly San Francisco and Auckland
The steamship Cadiz was lost near
Brest, while on the voyage from Lisbon
to this city, and sixteen persons drowned.
Cora] Linn, from Darien for Troon,
lost, with the captiin and five men.
London, May 10.?This morning's Tele?
graph, in an editorial article on the meet?
ing of the Emperors of Russia and Ger?
many, to-day, says it in impossible to
conceal the truth that the continental
situation wears, this morning, the very
gravest aspect; if we wero to say that the
question of the future repose of Europe
may be. practically solved before forty
eight hours have passed, we would
Scarcely go beyond the facts. The ten?
dency at this hour is decidedly pacific.
Other London journals likewise com?
ment upon the meeting, but the thought j
of war is generally discredited. It is re?
ported from Paris that the French Go?
vernment positively contradicts the
assertion that Germany has recently
made representations of a hostile ten?
dency. The same despatch contains the
statement, believed to be semi-official,
that no cause of conflict exists between
Germany and France, and that advices
from all the capitals of Europe arc of the
same tenor, that pacific ideas arc every- |
where in the ascendant
1 Rev. John King, of Ashley De ,La |
Launde, in Lincolnshire, is dead; King,
under the assumed name of Mr. Launde,
was widely known as the owner of racing I
Stock?notably of Apology, the winner
of the Oaks 1,000 guineas, St Loger
stakes of 1874; of noly Friar, one of the
favorites for the Derby of 1875. Holy
Friar thus becomes disqualified far run?
ning for the Derby, and all bets on him
are rendered void.
New Yonx, May 9.?A cable despatch
received by the agents of the Eaglo lino I
this morning gives the following cor?
rected list of passengers so far as known
to be saved from the steamer Schiller:
Leo Waste, Henry Sterns, John Joens,
Mrs. Joens, Jean Rink, S. H?xter, C.
Frahm, Carl Kuhn, Marcus Poinitzer, R.
Schettenberg, C. .landen, Ludwig Reid
erer, Charles Henry Percy, Richard Wil?
liams, Joseph LcGenor. The latter name,
the agents state, is not on their list of j
Washington, May 8.?Gen. Young, ex
member of Congress from Georgia, is
here, in behalf of Georgin and other
Southern States to secure a revocation of
the order from the ordnance department
withholding arms and ordnance stores
from the States recently in rebellion.
This order is in accordance with the ac?
tion of the last Congress, ordering that
funds for this purpose should be covered
into the treasury. Gen. Young visited
the President, Secretary of War and
Chief of Ordnance. The matter is re?
ferred to the department of justice, be
fore which Gen. Young will be heard on
? Pierrepont assumes the Attorney-Ge?
neralship this week. The session of
the Court of Claims will be'prolonged
to the first of June. Congress has re?
ferred many important cases to this
New Yob*. May 10. ?The new Fifth
Avenue Presbyterian Church was dedi?
cated yesterday; ft seats 2,100 persons
and cost $1,000,000.
To-day, two Unknown gentlemen hired
a bout, at the foot of West 34th street,
snd when a short distance out in the
river, the boat upset, and both were
drowned; bodies trot yet recovered.
WAsniHOTON. MsyiO.?Works of art,
by Americans, who may wish to crbibit
at the centennial, will bo brought here
by national vessels. Several of these
vessels will leave Europe next winter.
A1 despatch ' Mrtn ^Acting
West/May to, to Burgeon-General *oS?p\
Beat, says nb-de?tbptrbmor'cassof vel
low fetsr' has 'occurred In Key,
I since bis telegram of April 10; all reports
Its the esu^easy-se^atty^staer'-?? . ???? 1 '
1 ! Probabilities?Throughout the Attaa?
tio States, rising hexameter,, W&Srff
winds, warmer and clear Weather, r'or
the Gulf Stjuos, btationaxV and falling
barometer, Northerly winds, shifting to
South-east, warmer and clear weather,
exoept cloudy in Western Texas* .,!?? >.
During the past week, the condition
of winter wheat in 330 Counties has
been reported to the Department, of AgrU.
culture; about 300 Counties of the val?
leys of the Ohio and Missouri are repre?
sented, which last year produced 70,000,
000 bushels winter wheat, or 00 per cent,
of the product of seven States from
Ohio to Kansas. The average condition
in these States is 03 per cent, indicating
only ? of a full crop, if no improvement
occurs. In Kentucky, 75 per cent;
Ohio, 57; Michigan, 0*2; Indiana OU; Illi?
nois, C3; Missouri, 5'.); Kansas, 87?
though only 32 Counties in the latter
State are represented. The condition is
best in Pennsylvania, Maryland and Vir?
ginia, though below an average. A few
wheat Counties in New York make ex?
tremely unfavorable returns. The pro?
portion to the roplanted in other crops
averages 14 per cent, in the West, or
1,200,000 aeres in a breadth of 9,000,000
acres seeded. The largest proportion is
27 per cent, in Missouri; Illinois, 23:
Kansas and Indiana, 11; Michigan and
Ohio, 10; Kentucky, 4. Very little re?
planting in the Middle Suites, except in
Springfield, Mo., May 10.?Twenty
six business bouses and dwellings, in?
cluding Gen. B. C. Holland's block, was
burned; loss $50,000.
Green Springs, Ohio, May 10.?Two
bouses and every chimney was pros?
trated and two children killed by a tor?
nado; the storm was from South to
North, and nearly two miles wide.
Wilmington, N. C, May 10.?Memo?
rial day was appropriately observed and
with more than usual spirit. Business
was suspended and a procession of mili?
tary, firemen, Citizens, schools and so?
cieties, and an address by K. S. Martin.
Baltimore, May 10.?The Interna?
tional Sunday School Convention con?
venes to-morrow; 470 delegates, repre?
senting twenty-four States, Canada,
Nova Scotia and England.
Charleston, May 10.? Arrived?
Steamship (ieor?ria, New York.
Chicago, May 10.?There were six Chi?
cago distilleries seized by the Govern?
ment this morning, on a charge of illicit
New York, May 10.?Mr. Wheeler, of
the Congressional Louisiana Committee,
in a letter in relation to the adjustment
of differences in that State effected under
the award of that committee, says there
is a class of people who seem to have
expected that the adjustment was to in?
augurate a political millcnium in Loui?
siana; that henceforth that State was to
bo wholly free from the friction which
attends the workings of political parties
elsewhere. This class will probably
prenounce the adjustment a failure, for
undoubtedly party warfare will continue
to be waged in Louisiana very much as
it is in New York and other States of the
Union. She will have her dishonest
officials and corrupt legislation, as other
States have, and she will for years to
come stagger along under the load of her
accumulated financial burdens, and her
obligations may at times go to protest.
Louisiana, from her existence as a State,
has had an exceptionally stormy record?
this condition of things arising from a
diversity of races and character in the
State, with almost unavoidable disturb?
ances growing out of the war, and the
upheaval and very foundations of labor
and society is not to be changed in a day
by any one act, however beneficial;
nevertheless, I firmly believo that even
Louisiana has at last caught inspiration
from the new order of things, and that,
exhausted as she is with tumult and vio?
lence, yet with a just government and
the education of her people?tho last
just now her greatest need?she will,
with steady but slow pace, emerge from
what seemed to bo her utterly helpless
condition. There is another olass who
will regard the adjustment as a failure?
those who sought in it simply partisan
advantages, without arrogating anything
for the gentlemen who composed tho
late Congressional Committee on South?
ern Affairs. I think. I may safely claim
for them that they are not of this class.
Regarding the allegation that one of
tho provisions of the adjustment has
already been violated by the Democrats,
Wheeler says ho cannot subscribe to the
truth of this allegation; the arbitrators
had nothing to do but to pass open the
claims of the members and Senators who
should sign the agreement Of course,
the award could affect no one else. It
was merely advisory to the Republican
members of the General Assembly. It
could not and did not seok directly to
interfere with the rights of the members
then sitting, and who had certificates of
the Returning Board, but whose scats
were claimed by Democrats. After the |
Democrats left the House on the 4th of .
January, and some timo during the win?
ter session, the Republicans unseated
four Democratic members, who held cer?
tificates of the Rcturcinglkiard,and whose
names were on the list of members
used by the Republican Clerk. At the
attempted organization in January, no
one of these four Democrats, who were
reseated at the recent extra session of the
Legislature, of which complaint is
made, was a party to the articles of ad?
justment; no one can be found in Louisi?
ana to assert that ftt the time these four
Democrats were unseated, there was a
J[uorum of the House present. So these
bur Democrats had never been legally
deprived of their scats; but it is replied
by those who impute bad faith to the
Democrats, that the agreement contains
this provision: "The House of Repre?
sentatives, as to its members as consti?
tuted under the award, shall remain
without change except by the resignation
or death of members until a new general
election," and tbia condition has been
violated. The Democrats never ques?
tioned the action of the Returning
Board except in the oases referred to the
committee. They were willing, with
these exceptions, to abide by it. My un?
derstanding of the above provision is
that tho Houso of Representatives was.to
be as returned by the Returning Board,
after the errors of that board had been
corrected in cases specified in the agree?
ment by the award Of the committee and
its adoption by the,House of Bepresehta
?res. The parties to the agreement hav
g tfadeho stipulation in these cases,
?cann^ty ' -felty"^ to deprive
,%| (j?a v ' ??rtftnrf a
these four members of the seats to which
they had~been declared elected *hy the
JBM sii mi pgjL Board, and of which "less
1 IWrfyof the members." of tho
House ofltepresentativee had attempted
to deprive them.' These four men being
legally entitled to their seats, having
done nothing to forfeit them, their re?
instatement was an act of simple justice,
which all fully understanding the acts
must approve." Mr. Wheeler says,
touching the allegations of bad faith by
the Democrats, that they did not act co?
vertly. He details the opposition mani?
fested upon the first acceptance of tho
articles of adjustment ami says: "On the
day preceding the meeting of tho late
extra session of the Legislature, I met at
the rooms of Gen. Sheridan prominent
Republican officials and Col. Leonard,
of tho Shreveport limes, who had been
a leading man in the negotiations on the
Democratic side. The matter of the
four members was fully discussed in
Gen. Sheridan's room, and Leonard dis?
tinctly informed us that he wished no
concealment, and that it was due to us
that he should inform us that if the
award of the committee should be
adopted by the House, the Democrats
would promptly reseat the four members.
This statement is but simple iostico to
Col. Leonard and those whom he repre?
sented.. I Can easily perceive how parties
at a.distance, without knowledge of the
facts in detail, should! deem the Demo-*
orats guilty of non-obeervanee of the
provision which I have oited; but I can?
not. Common justice which ought to
characterize parties as well as individuals
entitles them to this explanation. The
Republican party has now put itself in
the right in Louisiana. The action of
both parties in the future will be watched
by th?? country, and the people will meto
out to each the judgment which, by its
acts, it shall have entitled itself, and to
that tribunal tho matter may safely be
Yesterday's Market Reports.
Columbia.?Cotton market quiet; sales
76 bales?middling 15(S)15J.
New Yobe, Noon.?Stocks active, very
feverish and lower. Money 3. Gold
15;. Exchange?long 4.88; short 4.91.
Cotton quiet; sales 1,937?uplands 16J|:
Orleans lflj. Futures opened quiet and
dull: May 15 15-16(5.16; Juno 15 15-16
(5>1U; July 1? 3-lt>?16 7-32; August
163(5.16 13-32. Flour quiet and stead v.
Pork qjuiet?21.90(5 22.00. Lard quiet -
7 P. M. -Cotton quiet; sales 303, at
lOJfoj 10A. Flour rather more doing in
shipping grades, but prices generally
without decided change? Southern quiet
and steady. Wheat heavy and lc. lower,
but little better business doing at de?
cline?1.37(5.1.42 winter rod Western;
1.23(5.1.44 'amber; 1.45(5)1.48 white
Western. Corn opened quiet and closed
steadier, with fair demand?88(5)8'.*
Western mixed; 3SAf5v89 yellow Western;
881(5390 white. Coffee easier?16(5)19
gold Rio. Sugar firm and less active?
HI fair to good refining; 8| prime; 8J(3\
8j Muscovado; 9 centrifugal. Molasses
firm?44 for 50 tost Rice firm and fair
business. Pork lower?new 21.75(?^,
21.85. Lard lower?15J prime steam.
Whiskey quiet and firmer?1.22$.
Freights qm?:t?cotton sail 9-32; steam
1(57.1-32. Money very easy?2A(5,3.
Sterling dull?gold A(J-?. Govern?
ments active and strong. " Cotton net re?
ceipts 812; gross 2,152. Futures closed
quiet and steady; sales 19,300: May
10 15-16(5115 31-32; June 15 15-1G?
1? 31-32fJuly 16 5-32(5>16 3-16 ; August
1? 11-32(5U61; September 10 3-l6@
16 7-32: October 15 23-32(5,15$ ; Novem?
ber 15 9-16(5,15 19-32; December 15?:
January 153(3)15 25-32; February
15 15-16(a,16; March 16 3-16(516L
Baltimoke. ? Cotton quiet? middling
155(5,16; gross receipts 17/; exports coast?
wise 230; sales 216; spinners 106. Flour
quiet and steady. Wheat weak-?1.40(5)
1.48. Corn weak?91(3)93. Provisions
quiet but firm, at former quotations.
Coffee and sugar quiet. Whiskey firm?
Auousta.?Cotton demand fair-mid?
dling loi; iow middling 14jj; good ordi?
nary 14; net receipts 56; sales 104.
Louisville.?Flour unchanged. Corn
quiet -76(5i77. Provisions quiet. Pork
22.00(? 22.50. Bacon?shoulders Of; clear
rib 13'; clear 13g. Lard?prime steam
15; tierce 16; keg 16J. Whiskey 1.14.
CltK'aoo.- Flour quiet and unchanged.
Corn fair demand and unsettled?No. 21
mixed 72: rejected 081. Pork fair de?
mand and unsettled- -21.00(5 21.25. Lard
fair demand but unsettled ?email@example.com.
Whiskey fair demand?1.15(5)1.1?.
Philadelphia. ?Cotton dull?mid?
dling 161 > l?w middling 15 |; good ordi?
nary 15; net receipts 139; gross 1173.
Wilmisoton. - Cotton nominal - mid?
dling 15: net receipts 234. |
Cincinnati.- Flour dull. Corn quiet
and steady? 78(5)80. Provisions dull
and unchanged; nothing done. Whis-i
key linn 1.14. |
Boston. ?Cotton dull- middling 1G\;
net receipts 28; gross 1,215: exports Great
Britain 1,000; sales 92. |
Mobile.?Cotton quiet - middling 151
?15); low middling 14?(5)14}; good
ordinary 141(5)141; net receipts 522; ex?
ports coastwise 17 ; sales 250.
Charleston. Cotton quiet? middling
153; low middling 151; good ordinary
14j(5)14j; net receipts 356; exports coast
wiso 590; sales 200.
dling 15J; low middling 15|; good ordi?
nary 13 j; net receipts 61; exports coast?
wise 844; sales 197.
I Memphis.?Cotton quiet?middling
15(5)151; net receipts 227: shipments
650; sales 350.
I Nobtole.?Cotton dull?middling 155;
net receipts 242; exports coastwise 200;
New Oblbanb.?Cotton quiet?mid?
dling 15J; low middling 15; good ordi?
nary 141; not receipts 2,088; gross 2,105;
exports coastwise 369; sales 1,900.
155; low middling 15J; good ordinary
14*; net receipts 534; exports coastwise
217; sales 39.
London.-Eries 26(5)26}. Street rate
3J ? samo as bank.
Basis.-Kent eB 63f. 45c.
Livebpool, 3 P. M.?Cotton quiet and
unchanged-middling uplands 7J; mid?
dling Orleans 8(5)81; sales 10,000; specu?
lation and export 2,000; basis middling
uplands,: nothing below low middling,
deliverable May or June, 7 18-10; sales
of American 6,000. '
I 6 P. M.?Basis middling uplands,
' nothing below low middling, deliverable
June Or July, 7J.
ll,tl ?.'.'S- ' > .. \. ?... .? ? -
"Have you bought any arsenicated
?attr*-' Is the* emery Ijetwwsn-Nsw'Tort
citizens since tbejgoud ship Niagara, in
her battling,.witft ptormy sea, mixed
100 barrels Of arsenic with several thou
sand bags of salt and delivered the com?
pound to consignees.
12,000,000 logs broke loose from the]
booms of the Wolf River Boom Company,
a few days since, and are jainbed in the
Fox River, above Oshkosh, Wis. The
river is blockaded by the logs a di stance
of several miles, effectually preventing
the passage of boats.
, A man named Peter Peeler, of Cleavo
Iand County, N. 0., hung himself in his
barn, Wednesday. It is a^singular fact
that Crow, the former owner of the plan?
tation on which Mr. Peeler liven, hung
himself some years ago, near the same
Mr. J. Armstrong, aged sixty-three, a
resident of Gaston County, N C, was
I thrown front his buggy and killed, lent
Tuesday, while returning from Dallas to
his home. Mr. Armstrong had been
The largest insurance policy ever issued |
in Vermont was made one day last week I
for $2,100,000, covering the property of]
the Central Vermont Railroad and its |
leased lines, and steamers on Lake On?
tario and the New London line.
Not a syllable is allowed to appear in 1
1 the Sandwich Island press relating to
I the Ti 1 ton trial. King Kalakua does not
[?intend that his subjects shall be cor
The carpet-bag of Niles G. Parker, late
I Treasurer of Bouth Carolina, is supposed |
I to have cost the State about $22.5,000. I
The people ought to be thankful that he
didn t bring his trunk.?St Louis Times.
A colored man, named Noah McRae,
I was accidentally killed in Marlboro, on
j the 6th, by a white man, named John
MeDuffie. Another case of n gun sup?
The value of the wedding gifts of Mile
d' Albe, niece of the Empress Eugene, is
said to reach the pleasant amount of I
$1,000,000. One of these gifts is a cameo |
ring which belonged to Charles V.
House-cleaning time is at hand, und
terrified husbands and fathers are de
vising excuses for absenting themselves |
from home for a few days, "on business.'
And now it is said that Bennington,
Vt, has ninety-one rum shops. This
certainly looks bad for an old-tashioned
moral State like Vermont.
The Isle of Man is said to be the cli?
matic paradise of Europe. The mean
temperature varies less than sixteen de?
grees between winter and summer.
The production of the Lowell Mills
has decreased 25 to 40 per cent. In the
mule spiuning department the decrease
is 50 per cent
In Clinton, Indiana, the women still
keep up the crusade, and pray out of
town every adventurer hardy enough to
attempt to open a saloon.
Mexico deprecates the idea that tho i
Government lias any sympathy with the
border ruffians now giving so much
Col. Duncan Kelley, of Binden County,
N. C, committed suicide on the 7th, by!
shooting himself in the head.
President Grant it seems, favors the
"humanitarian movement'' of shipping
all tho negroes to Cuba and St. Domingo.
During 1874 Cuba exported 644,100
tons of sugar, of which the United States
The eightieth annual parade and con?
test of the Augusta fire department takes
The British are bullying little Jamaica.
The friends and acquaintances of Mr.
Samuel E. Morris, of Mr. E. Morris and
family, and of James M. Morris, are re?
quested to attend the funeral of SAMUEL
E. MORRIS. THIS MORNING, at 9
j o'clock. Services at Presbyterian Church,
I at 9J o'clock.
The friends and acquaintances of Mrs.
I VIRGINIA 0. BOWMAN, and Mrs. J.
Lee Dixon, arc respectfully invited to
attend tho funeral services of the former,
j at Washington Street Chapel, at 5 o'clock
AN experienced and efficient HOUSE?
KEEPER, for the summer season,
at a watering place. Applvat this office.
May 11_ 6
ON unexceptional security, (collate?
ral,) $3.500 for eight months. Ap?
ply to J. O. HUGUENIN, Agent.
Gadsden, May 11, 1875. May 11 tu2*
ML A COTTAGE, containing three
?2JL rooms, at $10 a month permanently.
Apply to R. HANNAN.
Phoenix Hook and Ladder Company.
THE members of the Company are
hereby notified to meet at the Truck
j House, THIS (Tuesday) MORNING, at
81 o'clock, in citizen's dross, white
?loves, for the purpose of attending tho
nneral of our late member, S. KN Morris.
By order: F. D. KONEMAN,
May 11 1_Seoretary.
j Columbia Lodge, No. 106, A. F. If .1
? AN Extra Communication of this
mf%rLodge will be held THIS (Tues
/W\dav) EVENING, St Moaonic HaR,
nt 7 J o'clock. The E. A. and F. C. De?
grees will bo conferred. By order of the
I W. M. Z. P. M?SES. Secretary.
May 11 '1'
--? ' '??rr
Richland Rifle Club.
ATTEND the Annual Meeting
of the Club, ntyAurHall, THIS
(Tuesday) EVENING, at #
o'clock. EveQKnieinbex h're-,
quested to be pTfesnt
ACTS fl ffi IMLkMt
VTMay 6 ., Bookstore
FfT ff atoi
?'P?flTOF OBEY HQBJ3ES. smdl ,
?use., IWoVl Vwil<4 dooderj'!
singl? harnWatid SriflerfcaddleJ Will
be sold together or separately. Apply at
this office. May 9
C. F. JAC
LEADER of low PEICE8.
HAS in store the greatest Variety of
FANCY ARTICLE8, RIBBONS,
Ac., ever offered in this market?ail of
whioh he will dispose of at very low
SPRINO GOOD8, of all shades and
colors, to an inspection of which the -
ladirs are particularly invited. **
128 MAIN STREET.
Attractions axe Multiplying
DEY GOODS ESTASLISKjEEw T.
4T);~ PIECES SUMMER SJLLES. just ,
?df received at
WM. D. LOVE a CO.'S. .
100 pieces SUMMER DRESS GOODS,
at 121, 103, 20 and 25 cents, at
WM D. LOVE a CO. '8.
25 pieces Summer Poplins, at 50 cenU
a yard, at WM. D. LOVE a CO. 'S.
Black Grenadines, in all qualities, at
W1L D. LOVE 4 CO.'S.
Black Llama Lace Shawls sad Sacks,
at WM. D. LOVE ACO.'S.
Ladies' Sun UmbreUas, Silk Ties and
Ribbons, at WM. D. LOVE a CO.'S.
Gents' White Shirts and Furnishing
Goods, at low prices, at ?
\VM D. LOVE a CO-'S.";
You will find an extensive stock of
Carpets, Oil Cloths, Shades an? Mat?
tings, at popular prices, at '<?? ?
WM. D. LOVE a CO.'S.
The place to purchase your Domestics,
Prints, Cottonades, Jeans, Drillings and
Cassimeres, for the least money, is at .
WM. D. LOVE A CO.'S.
Every article in the Dry Goods line
needed in any family can be purchased
at WM D. LOVfc a C0/S.
Fresh Goods are' received daily at
WM. D. LOVE a CO. 'S.
It will pay any one who needs any?
thing in our line to calf often at the
Grand Central Dry Goods Establishment
of WM. D. LOVE & CO.,
Columbia, S. C.
Samples sent gratuitously to all parts
of the country on application.
ii? fresh u0o?s
.. ? ? ?_f '.'-?? ?
LARGE assortment of rich and beauti?
ful DRESS GOODS.
The styles and patterns of PRINTS
are numberless in variety, and every de
| partment of his large establishment has
i been replenished with accessions re
! freshingly seasonable and accommodat
| ingly priced.
The Millinery Department
Is superbly stocked.
fffirMr. Kinard invites a oeiL
TGVDAY~iLND EVJBEY DAY*
, /AT ' s ' ' "
jqnes, Davis t mmm\
Successors to 1
K. C. SHIVER At CO.
CHOICE DRESS" GOODS af 28'CcfiW
pet yard. 0AS3TMERES, TWEEDS^".'
JEANS and LINENS for Men and Boys'
wear. HAMBURG EDGINGS and 1N
We make-Black silksanjecialty. You
can save TWENTY PER CENT, by pur?
chasing your Black Silk* at! this honse.
Parasols'of all shades and styles opening
this day, at very low prices.
Ladies', Gents' and Misses' fine SHOES
This department is managed by Mr. M.
A. SHELTON. and the stock is second to
none in the State. !' Jjr.
Patent STEP LADDERS,-all sizes, with
'all the latest improvements attached;
Borlin WOOL, Java CANVAS, Crochet
and Knitting NEEDLES. V >
JONES, DAVIS a BOUKNIGinSLr
Successors to lt. C. Shiver a Co.
To All Whom It May Concern.
NOTICE is hereby given that applica?
tion was made- on the 19th day of
April inst., to the Clerk of Court for
Rich land County, bv D. Wyat* AJken,
John A. Barksdale, J. N. Llpscomkv J
A. Sligh, Samuel W. Evans, a R. F.
Baker, A. M. Alken, GeoT^l.^addSll,
Thomas Taylor and others, for a charter
of incorporation for the "State Grang? of (j
South Carolina," for Agricultural pur
S>ses, in accordance with the Apt of the
eneral Assembly of the Stater in such
case made and provided, i Apr 20 tut J -
laiUinery f \ *..
OF the LATEST STYLES;
also, Ladies* and Children's
I SUITS of all eise? and qual?
ity, UNDERWEAR, COR?
SETS, HAIR and FANCY
GOODS. Just received; a
large aseertment of Wenck's
April 25 MRS. O. E. REED'S.
HEBER ^'JUmiH, ! D.,
PhyHlcian and ftnrgeon, j
RESIDENCE CORNER BtANDlNG
AND MARION STREETS, offers his
professional services to the citizens of
Columbiaandvioinitv. Calls left at the
Drug Store of E. H. HElNTtSH wilt r& "
eeive prompt attention. ' April 1
~ Dr. D. B, Killer ~
/AFFERS his professional services to
jJL/ the public Residence, Central
Hotel. Offiae, Fair's Building,* Plain
street._j^pril 10 lmi
OFFICE over WV^JVSiaher's store.
BssidsnostoxntFef. ?ttttt?tg .-and
Piokens street, April 23 1 mo;
s(i tox* info