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VOLUME X.-NUMBER 2246. CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 26, 1873._ EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR. A WAR CLOUD IN THE EAST. TBE PRINCIPALITY OF SERVIA IN REVOLT AGAINST TURKEY. An Oriental Declaration of Indepen? dence- "Millions for Defence, but Sot One Cent for Tribute" CONSTANTINOPLE, March 25. Advices have just been received ire m tbe Principality of Servia ol a serious revolt against the government of the Sublime Porte. The Prince of Servia has declared tbe princi? pality an Independent power, and declines to acknowledge the supremacy of tbe Porte. Tbe payment to tbe Sultan of tbe annual tribute of one million dollars bas beeu relied by tbe Prince, and the government Is preparing to concentrate a large body of troops in the Province of Boslna near the border of Servia, to be ready lo case of emergency. More Trouble for " the Sick Man." [FKa & AND A. TKLSGRAFH COMFANT.] LONDON, March 25. The British government ha3 addressed an official note to the Sublime Porte intimai log that lt will bold Turkey responsible for tbe amount which English sbip owners will have to pay through the recent Increase of dues on the Suez Canal. A Ifew Governor for Cuba. MADRT j, Marcb 25. Olozaga has tendered his resignation as minister from France, and It has been accept? ed. It ls rumored that Bleltaa will be Cap? tain-General of Cuba, and Lieu tenant-General Primo de Rivera. Captain-General of Porto Rico. The German squadron has been ordered to cruise In Spanish waters. Tbe Britlab Narai Estimate. LONDON, March 26. The naval estimate for the coming year ex? ceeds itat of last year by abont $2,000,000. Tar alni; the Cold Sbcolder to tbe Kew Republic cf Spain. [FEB 8. AND A. TELEGRAPH CO ] BERLIN, Marcb 25. The Gannan, Russlau and Austrian govern? ments have Jointly rei used to recognize the Spamlsh Republic, or to extend to it their sym? pathy and moral support as desired in the cir? cular o? Benlo Emllo Castelar, tbe Spanish Minister ol State. The refusal ls based on the ground that the Republican lorna of govern? ment has been imposed upon the Spanish As? sembly by the pressure of the massep.. CRIME AND CRIMINALS. Preliminary Examination of McDon? ald, tb? Alleged Bank of Kcgland Forger. [PER 8. AND A. TELEGRAPH COMPANY j Nsw YORK, March 25. George McDonald, the supposed operator In the forgeries on tbe Bank of England, was brought before a United Slates Commissioner this afternoon for examination. Messrs. Spen? cer, Dospassos and Broke appeared for the prisoner, while the Bank of Eugland was rep? resented by Messrs. DaCosia and Mowbray. Sergeant Webb, of tbe London detective loree, testified that he bad arrived from England ?esterday. bringing a warrant from the Lord [ayor ol London lor McDonald's urresi. Tho prisoners counsel moved to dismiai the com? plaint and quash tbe warrant, giving various reasons, all of wbtch were overruled by tbe court. Mr. DaCosta produced a telegram irom London, stating that a full deposition would be sent from London by a special mes- . Benger, who was to start this evenmg, and he ' therefore ? *ked an adjournment for two weeks to collect evidence, *c. The court granted the motion, and the prisoner was remanded. McDonald was elegantly dressed, and during the proceedings manifested no concern. In the opinion ot the attorney-general the package of bonds directed to A. Biron, the supposed bank or England robber, lo care ot i he Sale Deposit Company, cannot be attached while in the! postoffice. Tue negotiations begun by Messrs. Blatchford, ?Seward, Griswold and Da Costa, ihe counsel for the bank, with Postmaster Jones and tbe Safe Deposit Company are said lo have ended in a refusal by the latter to receive them, and the package will probably be kept by the post office authorities until Ibe arrival ot Bidwell, who was arrested lately in Havaua. Two Escapes from the Gallows. irXR aODTHESN AND ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.] ALBANV, March 25. Governor Dix has respited Fra lek, the Syracuse murderer, until April 18. SAN FRANCISCO, March 25. Alexander J. Fenwick, who was to have been baneed at San Diego on Friday, died In Jail yesterday. _ THE TRADE TROUBLES. [PER SOUTHERN AND ATLANTIC Tr LEGRA PH ] . NEW TORE, March 25. It is rumored that the employees of the dif? ferent gas companies In this city are preparing for a general strike, and ibat h cal action ls to be taken on tbe question at a meeting to be held next Monday. The men propose to de? mand eight hours' work Instead of twelve, * with the same rate ol wages as now paid. Tue officers of the company, however, say tbat they are prepared to resist any such demands, and express confidence that if attempted the strike will prove an utter failure. The impending strikes are said lo seriously crlpplo several branches of trade. Tue master carpenters have decided to be no longer gov? erned by the eight hour league. SPARKS FROM TEE "WIRES. -Ex-Vice President Colfax ls visiting In Chicago. -George Francis Train is to be sent to Hie Insane asylum. -Two thousand five hundred emigrants have arrived in New Tork. -Monsignor Mernnilod, the exiled prelate Of Geneva, has been made a Cardinal. -James Kennedy. Esq., a prominent and wealthy citizen o? Washington, oled jester div morning. T-The lunera] of Mr. Baker, the actor, took ?jlace at Philadelphia, yesterday, and was argely attended by the profession. -The snit of the United Stales against the Union Pacific Railroad, ordered by an act of CoDgresa, will probably be tried in Boston. -General Wniltlesey, formerly an officer in the Freedmen's Bureau In the South, was con? veyed to .the Government Insane Asylum, near Washington, yesterday morning. -The Erle iLvestigating committee were In session, yesterday. In New York. No witnes? ses were examined. They resume the inves? tigation day after to-morrow. -An engine on the Chicago and Michigan Shore Railroad rao c ff the track, yesterday, k-liing the engineer, tireman and brakeemsjp. No passengers were injured. -It Ia reported that the suit io Kentucky growing ont of the great diamond swindle will be compromised and dismissed, Lent, the claimant, getting $150.000. -Colonel J. Safloid, president of the Ala? bama Pre? Association, bas called a meeting ot the anoclatlon, at Montgomery, cn ihe 2d proximo. -""he Ticket Agents' Convention, at Wash? ington, will adjourn to-day. The rates ar? ranged go Into effect on the 1st of May. The changea are very trifling, and affect but . few roads. -The contested election in Harrisburg, Pa., ls progressing. The probable result will be in excluding the Democrats from Luzerne County, and Increasing the Republican majori? ty lo the Hoot? by lour. -Joel H. wicker, a wealthy citizen ol Chicago, hai toed the Interocean newspaper for five hundred thousand dollars, tor an al? leged libel lo publishing a story ot bis mar? riage with a former servant In his family, and impiylog that he was compelled to do so. -A grand racing season Is to be inaugura? ted at Dexter Park, Chicago, next July, and purees amounting to iorty thousand dollars will be offered. Goldsmith Maid, American Gin, Harry Bassett and other noted horses ?jjll appear. AGAIX ON THE RAMPAGE. i upturn Jack to Take to the War Path when the Gran* lu Grown. SAN FRANCISCO, Muren 2d. Rev. B. Thomas the newly appoluled peace Commissioner to the Modoca, has gone to Van Bremers. Captain Jack rai sent a squaw to the Klamuth lud?aos, inviting them to join bim. He cays that as soon as the grass is grown he will leave the Lava Beds, burn the ranches and kill the settlers. This message tu his neighbors causes lents of ensulug trou? ble witn the indians on tbe lower Klamuth River, who belong to quite a formidable tribe. There are no new movements of troops re? ported beyond the arrival of recruit*. Captain Caselot, of Oregon, bas gone to the Warm Springs io reorganize hlslamous Indian scouts as volunteers against the Modocs. Yesierday troops moved to within three miles of Jack's camp, and then relumed. Cochise and his Raiders. [PKB S. AND A. TBLBQBAPH COMPANY.] WASHINGTON, March 26. The following dispatch bas been received by the Indian commissioner: PRASCOTT, ARIZONA. March II. To the Commissioner of Indian A ?airs, Wash? ington: Cochise, with one thousand of bis band, are on um Reservation at Sulphur Springe. (Signed) H. BENDEIA, Supe I lu tendent. ThU ls supposed to show that Cochise's band hare not bjen raiding, as reponed, in the Mexican territory, but is not satisfactory proot that all his lud?aos are on the. new res? ervation of Chiricabau, established by Howard last December, or that some of ihem bave not been aided in Mexican depredations by Co? chise. SERIOUS LOSSES BT FIRE. PROVJOENOE. R. L, March 25. A Are in the Vliipjre ol Phoenix to-day de? stroyed property to ;>?. amount of $150,000, Including a national bank und a Masonic hall. GALVESTON, TEXAS, March 25. A large fire bas occurred at Waco, destroying $50,000 worth of property. CHICAGO, March 25. A Are early this morning In the paduiag bonce ol McHale & Co , Halstead street, de? stroyed two tanks of lard and almost consumed the eo-ine aod butcher houses. The lotal loss is about six thousand dollars. A sad ancident occurred on Satur J iy at Turner's Junction, near this city. A five >ear old daughter of a railroad employee, named McCarthy, was playing near some burning grai-s, when her orena caught Are; ber mother ran lo ber assistance and was also enveloped ic flames. Her lather coming lo her help was also set on fire. The child was burned to death, the woman dangerously Injured, and tbe man badly scorched. BROOKLYN, March 25. About nun-past five o'clock this morning a kerosene lamp exploded at the residence of Mr. Krait, No. 1193 Myrtle avenue. Tue ll ira es spread rapidly, and th? building was soon demolished, together wlih iwo adj tining buildings. Tne total loss is about twelve thousand dollars, partly insured. HOBNOBBING WITH SPAIN. [PER SOUTHERN AND ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.] NEW TORE, March 25. A letter from Santiago de Cuba sayj Kial tbe United States steamer Wyoming arrived there on Hie 9th instant. The officers were hand? somely entertained by Hie officers ol the Spanish navy, aud a ball was given in their honor. The next night a ball was given on board the Wyoming to the Spanish officers and prominent government officials. THE WEATHER THIS DAT. WASHINGTON, March 25. Probabilities: The storm cemre, now in Kentucky will prob ibly move eastward asa well developed cyclone over the Middle At? lantic coast, where a second storm centre la now apparently about lo lorm for tue middle and Batt Atlantic coast. Brisk and possibly lilith northeast winds, with rain and snow, will prevail on Wednesday morning lrom Wes Virginia and the lower lakes westward to i he Mississippi. Brisk norih and west wlndB, with rain and snow, followed on Wed? nesday night by clearing weather. Northerly winds continue in the Western Gulf Slates with Milng temperature. Winds veer lo northwest, with falling temperature lo the Eastern Gulf Slates, and to southwest and west with rain In the South Atlantic States during Wednesday morning. Cautionary signals continue on the Midd!** and Ei-t At? lantic coasts, mid aro i Mered lor Cnailesion, Savannah, Jacksonville aDd Motile. FAREWELL TO COLLEGE The chapel of the Charleston College was occupied last evening by a large though not a crowded audience, assembled to bear the farewell address to the graduating class ol the college by the president. Professor N. R. Mid? dleton. The c?as?, with the professors of tbe college, tbe Hon. W. D. Porter, and other members ot tbe board of trustees, were seated amoog the audience. In bidding farewell to the graduates as students Professor Middleton chose Liberty as the subject ol his address to enable bim to directly enforce upon the minds of the young gentlemen the leading princi? ples which should govern their future course through Hie. He made a skilful analysis of his subject at the outset, showing that liberty was an Inherent principle of man's nature. It could not admit of bias by the precepts and examples ol others, but implied freedom of thought, freedom ol will, and free? dom oi actiOD. He established an accurate dis? tinction between liberty in the true sense and those baser political passions which often de? base the term; introducing In Illustration a vivid portrayal of the characters of Vasa and Cinclnnaius, on the one band, and of Nero and the tyrants of the French Revolution on the other. In conclusion he reminded the graduates that the safety of the nation, for the future, was partly In their hande, and urged them to keep the true definition of liberty constantly before their minds, and shape their course towards it. The address occupied about three-quarters of an hour, and was listened to wlih marked attention and Interest. THE PRICE OF GENEROSITY. Two men, representing themselves as sail? ors ol a ship which had been burned at sea, visited several stores on East Bay on Monday last, soliciting aid to enable them to reach their homes. In order to enlist the sympa? thies of their auditors they told a thrilling tale of "hair-breadtb escapes by flood and fleld,'a and displayed several scars upon their hands and arms as inflicted by the flames of a burn? ing vessel. Some ol' the gentlemen whom they visited proved Incredulous, and refused lo respond to their entreaties, while others were moved to pity and willingly gave them small sums of money. During Monday alternoon they called at the office ol Mr. Turner, the super? intendent of the gas works, on Washington street, above Calhoun. Mr. Turner generous? ly gave them one dollar apiece, and sent them away rejoicing. A little while after they had gone, however, Mr. Turner became aware that a roll of greenbacks which bad been lying upon bis desk, together with two checks upon the First National Bank, bad vanished also. The roll contained one hundred and thirty dollars, while one of the checks wai for two hundred and fifty-one dollars, and the other for forty-five dollars and flay cent?. The poor "tempest-tossed mariners" have not been seen since, and lt ls not probable that they will make an early repetition of the at? tempt to enlist the sympathies of the Charles? ton public. THE FEDERAL CAPITAL. A SENATORIAL PARTY TO "SWING AROUND THE CIRCLE." A Confederate General Presiding in the Senate-Senator Clayton Whitewash? ed by a Party Vote-Gossip of the Cab? inet and the Departments. WASHINGTON, March 25. Senator Cameron left here thia morning lor Harrisburg; be will return here In a lew days, and will be joined by Senator Howe and wife, and a lew friends, and the parly will Iben Btart on a tour through the Southern States as far as New Orleans. Immediately after the adjournment of the Senate Oenalor Boutwell, accompanied by bis family, will also make a tour of the Southern Slates. General Gordon,the new senator Irom Geor? gia, was called to tbe chair, and presided over the Senate for a short lime to-day. The courtesy was extended to him by vice-Presi? dent Wilson, and this is the first time that an ex-Confederate bas been called lo preside over the Senate. The resolution congratulating Spain upon the abolition of slavery In Potto Rico was passed. The committee on privileges and election were excused from the further consideration of Ihe charges of bribery against Bogy, ol Missouri. The Clayton case was discussed at great length, and the resolution that the charges were not ens i ai ned, was adopted by a strict parly vote of thirty-three Republicans to six Democrats. The following nominations were sent lo the Se?ale to-day : B. B. Engleston, internal revenue collector, Second District of Missis? sippi; H. M. Taylor, internal revenue collector, Third District ot Texas; Cbenev R. Prouty, collector of customs at Salurla, Texas; James A. Somerville, receiver of public moneys at Mobile. The appointments of Si Uley, as inter? nal revenue collector, First District of North Carolina, and Stearns, as register of public lands at Mobile, were confirmed. At tbe Cabinet meeiing to-day, the action of the railroad companies In threatening io with? draw the postal cars on the ti rat ol April next, was discussed, and the view's ol the postmas? ter-general on ihe subject were luiiy sus? tained. The hope was expressed that the companies would reconsider their determina? tion io withdraw the cars, and continue the service under the compensation awarded by Congress until the reassembling of that body, In December next, when the whole subject would probably be satisfactorily adjusted. A special agent of tbe pontofhee department left inls morning for New York for the purpose of adjusllog ihe difficulties between Ihe post? master-general and ihe railroad companies In relation to ihe postal-car service. A num? ber of prominent lawyers have expressed the opinion thar, if the companies do carry out their ihreat, the postmaster-general, under the law, will be justified in proceeding by force to compel them to run such cars. The German Government bas furnished the Government oi the United States a copy of the new form of registers of vessels lately prepared. It 1B substantially like that used by ihe governments ol ihe United t?tates and Great Britain, specifying therein the tonnage of the vessels. Ut) to date ihirteen millions of the new Ave per cent bonds have been issued to tbe syndi? cate, and further Issues are being madeJrom day io day. ANOTHER OCEAN STEAMER. PHILADELPHIA, March 25. The steamship Indiana, ihe third of the Philadelphia and Liverpool line, was launched to-day lrom Cramp's shipyard, Kensiugton. A large crowd v*ere present, notwithstand? ing the Inclement weather, lining all the wharves In the vicinity, and me river was covered with steamers and other crana filled with spectators. The members ol Ihe Consti? tutional Convention were also presen', by special invitation. The new ahip was chris? tened the Indiana by Mis? Nannie Meyers, a daughter of Nathan Meyers, E q. The launch was beauiliullymade. THE COURSE OF THE STAPLE. Cotton Planter* and Cotton Specula? tors. [F. om the New York Bul e in ] Throughout ihe Sooth there seems to be a feeling that at New York combinations el speculators ate using all their power lo de? press the vaiue of ihe great Southern staple. We draw ibis inference from ihe fact that meellrgi ol buyers and planiere are belog held throughout thc colton States, al which resolutions are adopted asking that buyers of l> futures" will In all cases demand the colton on their contracts, aud advising producers lo keep back their crops and prevent Ihese com? binations from holding cotton enough to meet their contracts, and so thwart their designs. The friends ol this movement seem to ig? nore the fact that, on all these contracts there are two sides, ihe "bulls" to advance ihe price, as well as the "bears" to depress lt and thal la the long run the side which bas the mest correct view ol the actual situation ot the cotton trade must come out victorious. They also overlook the consideration lhat a single one hundred bales will (and we heve seen cases where lt did) sei Lie contracts for over 3000 bales; and, indeed, there ls no limit, but lime, to ihe amount ol contracts it might Bettie. There Is no doubt ibat the system ol contra?is in vogue here ls gradually reducing ihe volume of business In actual cotton, A comparison of the number of bales sold here since and before the adoption of this system would at once settle lhat point. The outburst of leellng among Southern shippers seems to us without warrant. Be? fore this "future" business we had the Rame class of operator/; lhere were "bulls" and "bears" as now; and ihe change recently adopted In the mode of conducting tbe busi? ness places the Southern interest at no more disadvantage than formerly; Indeed, as the actual holders of the colton Bold by the "bears" tor fut ure delivery, the South has now a very Important advantage. It Is evident lhere ls and has been for some time something keeping back the good cot? tons; lor ihe aclual receipts, both here and at other seaports, show that the colton received ls fully 25 per cent, lower in grade than last or former years. It may be mat ibis can be accounted for by the tact that, with such a large crop as is generally esilmated, the planters have HOI beeu able lo give lt the care that ls necessary to produce a good crop. But, whatever may have been ihe cause of this deterioration in ihe grade ol the cotton coming to hand, lt is cleur lhat this fad ii self, and not ihe mere action ot speculators, (who can influence any market but temporarily), is lo be accepted as a very important cause con? tributing to the decline In colton. It is also lo be Kept in mind thal-wlih ihe large crop in mis country (our receipts now pointing to an important increase over last year) and an evidently abundant crop in nearly all the other colton producing countries, heavy stocks In Europe, (but not, however, quite as large as last year ut this Lime,) a very unsatisfactory trade in Manchester, and the fact that the expense per loom la building oew factories in England is largely in excess of what it was five years ago, (since which lime there have been very few new works put up) all facts seem to Indicate plenty of raw ma? terial and a scarcity of looms to spin it. It is true there have been some few factories put up In the South, but ihey can only supply a nome demand, and are but as a bloom in a one thousand-acre field; their effect on tbe great cotton trade can hardly be lett beyond their own neighborhood. Whether the "bulls" or "bears" will pre? vail remains to be seen; but lt does seem lhat the "shorts" 'hears) have much In their fa? vor. They, of com Be, have agreed to deliver what they have not; and If the "bulla" can oontrol all the cotion, they can make their strength felt at the end of each month; but can they, wlih the large crops, bold enough to do this ? Have they the requisite moneyed strengih ? If they have, they will certainly temporarily put up ihe price; but, li not, ls not tbe natural tendency from these causes to? ward lower prices i Time will tell. THE FEAST OF TBE AXXWCIATIOy. Observances In the Catholic Churches Yesterday. The Feast of Annunciation being a holiday of obligation In the Catholic Church, was cele? brated In this city yesterday by the following observances: At St. Mary's Cnurch, Hasel street. Grand High Mass was celebrated at 10.30 A. M. by Rev. Claudian B. Northrop, with Revs. Father Eedney (from St. Patrick's) os deacon, and Father Schachte as sub-deacon. In the even? ing at eight o'clock Grand Vespers were sung, the choir, assisted by a number of amateur singers, rendering the beautiful music of Mall lard with flue effect. Tbe solo singing was excellent throughout. The Salve Marla and Tantum Ergo were bril? liantly rendered, and "The Heaveos are Tell? ing," from Haydn's "Creation," with which the services closed, was splendidly executed. The accompaniments were played with ad? mirable precision by Mrs. Barbot, the ac? complished organist of the church. At Ft. Patrick's High Mass was celebrated, and a sermon preached bf Very Bev. Dr. Moore. At St. Joseph's High Mass was celebrated by Bev. Father Jacqnemet, from the Cathedral, in place of the pastor, Bev. Father Croghan, who was prevented by Illness from officiating. At the Cathedral High Moss was celebrated by Bev. H. P. Northrop, assisted by Bev. D. J. Qulgley. TBE POSTMASTERS HIP. A new turn to affairs in connection with the new appointment to the Charleston Post office was given yesterday Dy Congressman Banaler sending a dispatch to Washington withdrawing all opposition to the appoint? ment of Dr. Bosemon. As the obstacle to Dr. BoBemon'e being commissioned to the posi? tion to which he has been appointed and con nrmed bas been understood to proceed from the opposition of Congressman Bansler and Assistant Secretary Sawyer, the friends of Dr. Bosemon now claim that the new appointment will probably stand, and are confident that be will, In a very few days, receive his com? mission from the post office department. THE COURTS. United States Court. On the application of a seaman named John Brown a warrant of arrest was issued against the Italian bark Carlo Marletto lor failure to pay seamen's wages. The return to the warrant was. ordered lo be made on the 3d of April. On the application of Marla B. Thurston, and the executors ol tbe Bev. C. P. Gadsden, the time for proving lieus In the case of Thurston & Holmes, bankrupts, was extended to the Ti h of Apt ii. L. F. Levin was appoint? ed assignee of Jessie E. Dent, bankrupt. Court of Common Pleas. In tbe case ol Wm. F. Redding and wife vs. the South Carolina Bailroad Company an order was issued instituting Messrs. Pope A Haskell attorneys for the plaintiffs. The eealed verdict rendered lu the case oi George W. Williams & Co. vs. George F. Meyers, awarded $r?e ui tb the piainttrru. The case of the contested will of Hannah Vesey occupied the court during the remain? der of the day, and was continued to this morning. Mayor'? Court. Elizabeth Jones and Mary Hamilton, both colored, for acting In a disorderly manner and fighting, were tined ene dollar each. Rebecca Sandets, colored, for interfering with the po? lice, wus given thu same punishment. The ense of George Stanley, colored, charged with being drunk and disorderly, and also lurceny, was referred lo a trial Justice. Ann Fro-t, colored, for allowing the chimney of her house to take Ure, was fined two dollars. The origin ol the fire in Columbus Blreet, near Hanover, was relerred lo Ihe chief ol ihe fire department for investigation. John O'Connor, for lying drunk In the streets, was fiord one dollar. Mary Ann Borgerand Rachel Fordham, both colored, for being drunk, disorderly aud fighting, were fined two dollars each. Edith Johnson and Mary Smith, both colored, for acting In a dis? orderly manner, were fined one dollar eacb. The origin ol the fire lu Hasel street was re? ferred to the chief ol the fire department for investigation. Anna Heywood, colored, tor being disorderly, was fined one dollar. Trial Justices' Courts. Cynthia Ancrun, colored, was fined one dol? lar and costs yest rday by Trial Justice Artson, for committing an assault and battery. Mark Callows, oolored, was fined two dollars and cost s yesterday, by Trill Justice Howard, for committing an assault aud battery. Tinah Richardson, colored, was sent lo Jail for thirty days yesterday, by Trial JuBtice Levy, tor committing an assault and battery. MOTEL ARRIVALS-MARCH gi?. Charleston. T W Myers. H B Bass, New York; A B Demorest, Chicago; J S Wildon, Baltimore; Wm Haas, Savan? nah; ? u Miller, A H Lone, New York; Wm Craig. Augusta; O ll Taylor. Chicago; Q Bradrord, s P Powers, Watertown, N Y; Richard Meares, North Carolina; D A Rond, Hartford; JW MuCarry, camden; W H Dull, Mrs Dr Ford, child and ser? vant, Augusta; J H Simmons, Columbia; O L Ely, New York; B T Bardell, Columbia; B Ollendorf, New York; ESuermondt and lady, fJolland; O W Corwin and lad?, Mas Coi win, Cincinnati; Mrs F S Banka, Ulai Banks, MU) B mnets, Master Banks, New Yoik; J s Hubert and lady, Philadelphia; R R Brldgers, North Carolina; J F D L Hunt. New York; Un G-r.eral Dunn, Washington; John Plaaklngton, Ul a Plaaklogton, Millwood, Ala; Mrs P R Amour, M B Kresland, Mdwaukle; Mrs D ll Kimball, M Berdao, Miss Berdan, Nen York; W M Lay, Savannah; w li Peoples, Appleton; Jno Tampaon,-; Geo W Macbriac, Juo S Janka and lady, Mrs E S Simmons, E L H How? ell, Philadelphia; A J C Sno vncn, Boston; RS Gardiner, New York; ? Crosby. Jr, Arthur Rog? ers, Boston; L P Hilliard, E P Hilliard, Chicago; A P Demlio, New Orleans; Geo W Grader, Mern phis, Ti nn; A B Watson and lady. Chicago; Jos Stewart and lady, Miss Stewart, Miss scott, New YorS;Geo II Knowlton, Albany, New York; P Merrill, Vermont. Pavilion. J Cameron, W Yarboro, Lynch Lake; M Wil? kins, Bu l River; J Oliver, St Helena; W Riley, G O Riley, R C Roberts, Barnwell; M Rickenbacker, South Carolina; M Nehem as. Oreen Pond; T Mc Lln, J V Simmons, Beaufirt: W Bowden, Paris; G A Bordthardt, Atlanta; E Llebsdrler, Augusta; j Sampson, Hong Kong; J P Weatherslee, Augus? ta; Mrs N E Senn, Granitivllle; E H Dowling, Barnwell; A M Kennedy, Camden; BJHogard. Georgetown; G H Powell, P T smith, J H David, Marlboro'; T A Gang, Society HUI; J Seaborn, Fairplay; J T Pool Oroas Anchor; FI Walker, Spartanburg; O T Murphy, Miss Malone, Union; HBHallemo, J Murphy, Graham'*; W B Cleves, Savannah; A C Shaffer, J K Terry, south Caroli? na; E H Webster, J W Mosely, S D Dantzler, Or ange burg; G E Prltchett, Clarendon; J L Craw? ford, Tar Doro'; D Odom, Lownde's Ferry; J Crews, South Carolina. SPRUYG STYLES. LOL r. FASHION NOTES FOR THE LADIES. What to v ear and How to Wear lt Dresses Worn by Charleston Belles. The wealber I bia spring has been, so ca? pricious-warm one day and cold the next that but few spring costumes have appeared upon our streets. Still, as the season advances the cry "What shall we wear and bow shall we make It?" ls heard In the land, and our lady friends will doubtless thank us (or a few hints on the subject. The fashion authorities concur In assuring us that POLONAISES WILL STILL BE WORN of every style-loose, half-fltting, and tight, although dividing favor with basques and oversklrte; indeed, according to Madame Demorest, no dress wlih an oversklrt ot any description can be entirely unfashionable. For the house, the princess dress of a few years ago will be much worn both for morn? ing and late Into the afternoon. This ls a graceful, cloae-fltilng Gabrielle, with waist and skirt cut in one; ls buttoned down be? fore; sometimes has a vest added In front; bsB large, square pockets, and ls slightly trained. A pretty mode ls floe, gray poplin, with a vest aud deep cuffs of lilac silk; also dusters o? silk flounces that come up very high In front and recede at each side, coming lo a point behind. Down tbe back IA a row ot large bows of silk arranged like a watteau. Sleeveless Jackets are worn with these, as with other dresses, bolh for the street and parlor. They are pretty, stylish and becom? ing-freshen up au old dress*, and Improve a new one. One ot our most distinguished Bichmond belles recently appeared lo one ot these, of black velvet trimmed wlih passa menterle and guipure lace, and with a wat? teau of black silk extending from the neck down, and trimmed In the same manner. It waa worn with a street dress of black silk. IBID AL DRESSES. Orange-blossom faille, of the cream-Doted whiteness ol the flower In Its perfection, ls the stipeib fabrlo of bridal dresses for tbe spring weddings that occur soon afier Baster. French laney rejects all elab?rale laces for bride's dresses, and suggests as moro con? gruous for this last dress of Girlhood simple ruches and plises of daluty Mallnes tulle, with many garlauds ot orange-blossoms. For this o ress of silk, tulle, and flowers, tbe design Is trained skirt with high basque, or else low Greek corsage. The dimensions of the skirt are two yards lor Its greatest length, and five and a halt lor Its width at the foot. It may be left lu plain, soft, richly-flowing folds, or as elaborately trimmed as the wearer chooses, bul all over-skirts, except the merest aprons, are now omitted, as the saan and veli form ample drapery. At a late fashionable wedding at St. raul's (be bride wore a dress ot white gros grain trimmed high on the iront breadth, with flounces of the same, hemmed on either edge, drawn In the middle by a cord-arranged In points and finished at ihe Bides by a perpen? dicular puff. Tbe long train fell In a watteau fold, and the low corsage and short sleeves were ornamented with handsome polnl-lace. The veil, also of point lace, was fastened lo ihe hair in front by a cluster of orange-blos Boms, aud fell gracefully on the tournure be? hind. OTHER DRESSES. Among the dresses which Northern furnish? ing houses are preparing for spring are the new loulards ol dark gray, browu and blue tor house or street; aud, lor midsummer, are black grenadines, with batistes, linens and Bolt-flnlshed percales. Piques are not liked as well as formerly, as they are thick, warm and wash yellow; thinner white goods, bouk-mus lln, bishops lawn, nainsook In cross-bars, and polka-dotted Swiss muslin, wlih other antiquated Bolt labrics, are to De used instead. Blick grenadine, either plain or figured, will be the most popular; the newest ones have lace-like Btrlpes over an inch wide, with a plain, smooih grenadine stripe between. Various other Blrlpes are shown, but mostly an black; sometimes a calor ls introduced, but not generally. The most cosily grena? dines have flounces and oversklrte uf tbe same, elaborately brocaded either In black or colors; the black are most stylish. White grenadines brocaded In colors will be fash? ionable for midsummer. But little change In style, lt Is said, will be Introduced Into the spring suits; St will be more in ihe minor details. Oue change we heartily hope will noi be only a rumor, but be entirely aud successfully carried out : lhat ls, lhat dresses are again to be of a clean walk? ing length, so Bays rumor, and many dresses have been so made. It ls too early yet to say if the fashion will be carried through. Long dresses were never meant for fitreet wear. Our lair Parisian Bisters never wear a long dress for walking in; il is worn for riding and home wear-the place where lt rightly be? longs- not In doing ihe duly ot street sweep? ing on our dirty thoroughfares. Pannier puffs are again to be revived-the huge puffs of lour jears ago-certainly not prelty lor a short dress; but so lt ls to be worn, for a long train dress, to be looped over a saab, lt ls both pretty and conve? nient. Melon puffs are revived for trimming some of the handsomest dresses, and offer a Blight change trom kilt plaitlngs and gathered flounces. These puffs are made of straight widths of ihe Bilk joined at the selvedges, aud lined with foundation muslin. They are formed by taking slight seams on the wrong side of the fabrlo at In terrais of two or three inches, leaving ihe space between to form a puff on ihe right Bide. AB lhere are no gathers In these smootb puff4, the stiff muslin lining la necessary to keep them well rounded, and somet? mes a mick - cording cl candle-wick covered with Bilk is used to separate ihe puff-'. Wide puffs are more stylish than narrow ones. Skins are trimmed very high In front, often to ihe waist-to be worn with tbe polo? naise open belore, which are now in vogue. Some have ihe iront breadth formed entirely of kilt plaiting, others are puffed or flounced very high. Equally stylish suits are flounced to ihe walsl behind, and worn with an apron oversklrt with sashes. For sireet-dresses the coat-sleeve Is still de rigueur-generally fliting rather closely, and finished at the wrist with a deep cuff and a bow, or buttons; and again, on aome sleeves, there ls the cap at ihe top-so long discarded that Its return seemed even more tbao doubt? ful. For a house-dress the sleeve Is less se? vere-not quite so closely-fitting-the outer seam being sometimes lett open from three IncbeB to me elbow, and finished with a more ornamental cuff, A stylish finish to a loosely filling coat-sleeve ls a bias piece, about ten Inches in depth aud about the same In breadth, luid on lo ihree or lour plaits, from ihe tuner lo ihe outer seam, trimmed with whatever trims the dress, and confined on the outside of the ann with a bow. For a dinner dress, or lor ihe evening-with a high necked wai-t, or Ihe bosom en Pompadour or en surplice-ihe aniique or elbow-sleeve, finished wilt) flounces, bows. Ac, with a lace nnder-sleeve, or the half-flowing sleeve, finished in a similar manner, will be won. A later sleeve is cut lo flt smoothly In the arm-hole, bul it is puffed over ihe elbow and gathered Into a band, with flounces, a cuff en revers, or some other fanciful finish be? low. For wash dresse.? blouse waists with simple oversklrts and belled polonaises are as popu? lar as ever. LACES, BUTTONS AND BOWS. Black velvet and lace promise to be the fa? vorite garniture of the season. In fact, the rage for lace, bolh black and wblte, is on the increase. Billions in all sizes are used to an almost unlimited extent. They are of velvet. Jet. while; or smoked pearl-shell, or the material of tbe dress, as ihe occasion may demand. Bows are used everywhere. Wide ribbon Bashes are also a leading feature. These are never arranged after the old way, but used to sustain tho drapery of the skirt, oversklrt or polonaise; fastened on one side, or merely thrown around the waist and knotted low down In the baok. Walstcoasts of colored China orepe are very much worn for dinner and evening toilet; they are embroidered or trimmed with Valen? ciennes laoe. Some are made to wear over the boolee and not under lt, which ls more convenient than If a special coat bodice were made tor it. Fichus and bows are made In the game style, with a mixturo of lace. The sew cravate are of embroidered Calna crepe, and I trimmed with a narrow lallle, festooned with j wbite silk. The favorite collars are fraises made of pialilngs of either open worked i batiste or of muslin trimmed with Valen? ciennes lace, or all of Valenclenn?s, or all of j tulle Illusion. As the hair ls worn eo high, I these trills look very ornamental around the ' tbroat. TBS ii AIR. The Greek flllet-a band of black, velvet-is In favor for the hair at present. The velvet ls nearly an loch wide, tied behind, and long ends left banging. The bair ls massed on tbe very top of the head, concealing the parting Une. Braids and colls are the most usual style, except for eve? ning coiffures, when finger puffs are consider? ed most appropriate. For these the bair ls combed high on tbe head, tied, and the puffs formed by winding the bair on a small curl? ing stick. If the bair ls sufficiently thick a tress ls left to be loosely wound around the cl uster of puffs, otherwise Its place ls supplied by a braid. One or more curls at the back relieve tbe exceeding plainness of the hair behind, and Btray hairs are kept In plaoe by a pair of old fashioned side-combs Dushed high up and con? cealed beneath the encircling braid. BONNETS. In bonnets lace Is the favorite trimming. Long lace bridles are re vi ved.el trier to be tied under the chin oe fastened lower down with a bow or small bouquet, as they were a lew sea? sons ago. A novelty this season Is gros grain ribbon with double lace, blue, rose, or green on one side and white on the other. This ls very serviceable in trimming bonnets that re? quire two shades. New jet ornaments for bonnets are shaped precisely like ibe back oi a high Spanish comb. They are to be draped with lace, and placed In the back of black lace bonnets. "" " There ls a caprice just cow for wearing a cluster of flowers failing very low on the back of tbe head, where the hair ls combed up from the nane of tbe neck. This is some? times the only blt ol color seen on black bon? nets, and even this ls halt concealed by ihe hanging drapery of Spanish veils. IN CHILDREN'S DRESSES There Is little change from the fashions of last year. Babies, In their first short dresses, wear Gabrielles or loose dresses gathered Into a yoke formed of Insertion and lucks. These last are either confined by handsome sashes or worn loose, according to tbe taney of mothers. For children of ibis age, white only Is admissible. For children ol all ages em? broidery is the most fashionable trimming. The dresses ol lillie girls from three to len years ot age are amusing miniatures of those worn by their mothers. Polonaises, over skirts and basques, embroidered, flounced rufflVd and puffed, all enier l mo tbelr toilets. The high-crowned Normandy cap of lace over silk ls the favorite bonnet for the street. For Behool girls over ten extreme simplicity is tbe fashion. Little boys up to three years old dress exactly like tuelr sisters; from three to five they wear kill-pleated skirts ot pique, sou flannel or cashmere, with jackets and vests of tbe same, and phllabega or long plaid stockings. Boys In their first pants still wear Knickerbockers, with Jacket and vest, For ordinary wear these suits are plain or very simply trimmed; far street occasions they are elaborately braided In patterns. A MUSICAL PRODIGY. The Birth, Marriage and Sad Death of Carlo Patt I-A Chequered Career. [From the St. Louis Globe, March ie ] The funeral of Carlo Patti, the celebrated violinist, who died at an early hour on Mon? day, ot consumption, look place yesterday morning from Si. Bonaventuras Church, cor? ner of Sixth and Spruce streets. The orches? tra ol Tbeod. Habel man's Apollo Theatre kind? ly volunteered lo assist in the funeral ser? vices of the departed musician, and ander the leadership ot Mr. Schraum, assisted by Mr. La Fonialn, Mr. Habelman, Mr. Hermann and Mr. Sch?ler, furnished the music tor the burial service. Mr. Charles Kunkel also as? sisted, playing the Kyrie Eleison. Only a few friends gathered to do homage to the de ceased. Carlo Patti waa born in tbe green-room of ibe Theatre Royal, Madrid, during ibe per? formance of tbe opera of "Norma," In the winter of 1842. His mother, then a popular primadonna, un the evening of his birth, lent her Huperb voice to the first two acts or that sublime creation, but was forced, lrom ber in? disposition, lo desist from attempting any lurther strain, and retired to ber room, where, . shortly after, the celebrated violinist was born. Carlo Paul, as ls well known, ls the only brother ef Adelina Paul, (Marchioness de Caux,) of Carlotta Patti, and of Amelia Paul Strakosch. The family ls perhaps un? paralleled In ihe musical annals of both con? tinents. The deceased, in bis twentieth year, bad attained such proficiency In the use ol his favorite Instrument, the violin, that be led the orchestra at the Varieties Theatre, New Or? leans, lils falber, mother and sisters having come to thlB country some years previous. The fame of the latter ls well known. In New York Carlo Paul woo deserved laurelB as musical director of tbe Grand Opera-House and leader Of tho famous Ninth Regiment Band. His great success In that city was marred only by a little occurence of a pr?vale nature with ibe celebrated Prince ot Erle, Jim Fisk-an affair which dragged before ibe public the name ot bis wife, Miss Nully Plerl*, now performing in tbls city at Deagle's Varieties. Indeed, lt may be said thai bis marriage waa an nnfortunate one tor him, estranging bim, as it did, lrom the sym? pathy and love ol bis sisters, whose antipathy to his wife was openly avowed and strongly 6X PFCfl?H(l Carlo Patti came to St. Louis, In company with his wile, to direct tbe orchestra of the Wakefield Opera-Houae, but th^ failure of that I concern involved bim In financial entangle? ments which bis roving ll te and eccentric babita had not prepared bim to meet During the past winter, lo retrieve his losses, be gave concerts I in surrounding cltieB-In Belleville and else [ where-but most of his attempts failed to add anything lo bis exchequer, and he died, as ! many a genius has done before him, without sufficient means to decently inter his own re? mains. Word was sent on Monday to Carlotta Paul, at Montreal, announcing bis death and stating his circumstances,but me reply brought only a paltry and Insufficient sum ot money, and the generosity of his lrlends had to be de? pended on for the proper honoring of his re? mains. Tbe reason lor this treatment, which may savor strongly of selfishness, and even of cruel heartlessness, is generally supposed lo be on account of ihe marriage of her brother, and the antipathy above alluded to. Miss Nully Pl eris, who opened at Deagle's Varieties on Sunday evening, was, as we have said, the wife ol Carlo Pain. On Monday evening she was excused by ihe management, "owing to ihe death ot a dear friend." She was much attached to ber husband, and, notwithstand? ing the distaste ot relatives, he cherished her with seemingly true affection. JOTTINGS ABOUT TOE STATE, -English sparrows are being Introduced into the Columbia park. -A number of capitalists are prospecting this and the States adjoining for manufactur? ing facilities. -The organ of tbe- Presbyterian Church in Columbia, which has been silent for nearly a a year, is being repaired. -A colored woman named Heater Smalls accidentally ignited her clothing while burn? ing off a broom-sedge field, upon Daniel's Is? land, on Saturday last, and was BO badly burned that she died in a few hours. -The high winde prevalent recently, In and around Columbia, have caused a general up? setting of trees, old shanties, ?c. The bouse Of Congressman B. H. Cain ugo.ed In tbe j general wreck. -As Wm. Perry, the younger, was getting Into bis buggy in Greenville, Friday night, the horse loon fright and ran al a furious gait through the principal street. Mr. Perry was thrown out and dragged for a considera? ble distance, receiving quite severe injuries. -The Beaufort Standard thinks that the people of South Carolina should see io the im? mediate redemption of their forfeited lands from the control of the government. Borne seem to think that it li Uncle Sam's intention to suddenly throw them baok upon the owners, and let the latter, with many carpet? baggers and other men having no right to them, scramble for possession; but this ls not BO, the government, Intending to do what is right, bold the lauds until each trnct 1B claim? ed and redeemed by its rightful owner. Let the people, therefore, come forward and, whilst they may, recover their lost title ol landed owners. A MURDER MYSTERY. A BROOKLYN PARALLEL TO THE EA THAN TRAGEDY. Charles Goodrich Killed at Night In his Own House-Discovery of the Deed by his Brother-Attempt of the Mur? derer to Create the Theory- of Suicide. NEW YOEE, Karoo 2). A murder more fool and atrocious than that for which Foster Buffered death this Doming has been committed in Brooklyn within tba last forty-eight hours. It has all Ibe elements of a criminal romance, and ls io every respect of a most extraordinary character. The vic? tim ls Charles Goodrich, a wealthy and much respected lumber merchant of tua city. It seems that be was the owner of a row. of three Btory brown stone houses In Degraw street, between Fifth and Sixth avenue?. About three weeks ago he went to Brooklyn and took up his residence In one of them, tbe flitb bouse from Fifth avenue. The house was elegantly furnished, and lt was bia loten? tlon to occupy lt until he could obtain a gulli? ble tenant Not having a wife or fatallv; and being a man of . secluded babita, be lived alone, not even having a booie* kpirper lo attend io- bis wanta. Wednesday afternoon bis brother, the Hon. W. W. Good rlcb, Baw bim alive for the last lime, on which occasion he delivered bim some papen connected with bis property. Yesterday mort lng at about eight o'clock Hr. Goodrich drove round to bis brother's residence for tbe purpose of consulting bim on some basinets matter. He kLoc&ed loudly at the hall base? ment donrp, bot receiving no response went away, supposing that his brother htd left at an earlier hour or bad not returned home on the preceding night This morning he drove round lo the noose, and once more falling to vain admission In- the usual way be became alarmed and determined to effect an entrance. He passed through tbe adjoining house to the roof, and by opening Ute scuttle and breaking In a door succeed? ed in entering his- brother's residence. He proceeded at once down ?taire, examining the rooms on each floor. On reaching ibe front room on the second floor, where'hls brother was in the habit of Bleep? ing, he lound everything In perfect order, the bed not having been disturbed and his broth? er's books and papers lo their usual placea?, Strengthened by thia In his supposition that bis brother was not at home, but still op? pressed with anxiety, he descended to tba lower part of the house. The parlor floor waa In the same condition as these above, every? thing being neat and tidy. He then descend? ed to tbe basement, the only part ol the house remaining unexamined. On attempting' to open the door leading from the hallway to the front basement room he found that lt was locked from the inside. He therefore passed, through the back kitchen, the door leading from wblch Into the front basement was also closed. It was not locked, however, so that he bad only to turn the handle to effect en. entrance. THE DREADFUL DISCOVERT. On opening the door, a spectacle sufficient .0 freeze the blood with horror presented [itself. The lifeless body of his brother lay on ibe floor, the back of his head resting on the legs ol bis boote, his arms stretched by bia Bide io an easy manner, and beside his right hand, an Etban Allen seven-shooter, with ihree of the chambers empty. Tbe body lay flat upon tbe back, the legs stretched et Inti, length, and slippers Billi on the feet ' lt waa dressed in a dark, half-worn suit and none of the oloihes were In disorder. Mr. Goodrich made a harried examination of the body, during which be found a wound, as If Inflicted' by a sharp instrument over the righs eye," and a pisto"-eliot wound over the ear. . He then locked ibe door, and hastened from Iber house, proceeding at once to the coroner's office and police headquarters, where he re? ported the discovery. Oo tbe arrival o? th? police, a closer examin?t ion ol the body and premises were made, resulting In strengthen? ing the suspicion of foul play, and at the same time shrouding the affair in still greater mys? tery. Everything In the boase waa in tbe most perfect order. There waa oo evidence that the deed was the work ot burglars, as no Clothing or ether articles were mlsslug. IliUTV lay the body, however, wilta Ita ghastly face and gaping wooed?, testifying to the Coal work of a murderer. EVIDENCES OF ROBSLEY. It was discovered by Hr. Goodrich that bia brother's gold watch, wblch was..very valua? ble, and his pocketbook, which ia not, bow ever, supposed to have contained much money, were missing. Thin fact therefore, in connection with the direct cause ot death,points to tbe character of t he assassin. Tbe room In which the deceased lay was very plainly: furnished. Oo ibe round table near the win? dow were copies of several New York panera ot Wednesday, and In addition 1.0 tho table there' were only two chaira lo the '.oom. The body lay sideways, the bead looking toward tbe window and about two feet lrom tba heater.. There was no blood on the floor, with the exception of the small pool beneath bis head and another clot on ibe marble atone sur? rounding ibe heater. A most mysterlooa circumstance In connection with the affair la' ibe tact ibat tbere was no blood on tbe face, whlob seems to have been carefully washed and dried after death. Even the hair waa wet as if recently washed with a wet cloth. The po? lice fonnd that one of ihe panes of glaaa In tbe kitchen window bad been broken, evidently with the intention ot reaching the latch from ihe outside and thus effecting aa entrance to the house. A portion of the wood work around the latch had been cut, and a Jagged lack* knife, which most probably had been used for that purpose, lay on the floor Inside. A coane wet cloth,! with unmistakable traces ci blood on lt waa also found banging to a nail over the sink. Aa evealng paper ot yesterday, folded up and wet, was also found on the side of the sink. This would seem to Indicate that the deceased was alive at a late hoar yes? terday afternoon. ' A THEORY OF THE MURDER. On the arrival of Coroner Wblteball, who took charge of tbe remains, a more rigid ex? amination of the body was made. The only two woonda found are those already referred to. The first was a deep cat over the right eye, and the second ibe pistol-shot wound on the left side ol ihe head. Tbe first although serious, would not have caused death. In' view of the fact that lhere ls evidence of rob? bery, and that the fatal wound waa on tbe left side of the head, together with all the sur? rounding circumstances, tbere seems to br scarcely the slightest ground for one deteo-: tive'a theory thal the deceased committed .aol- ? cloe. The most popular theory, ia view of all the facts developed at the latest writing, Ia that Hr. Goodrich was assaulted and mur? dered 00 the street, and that bia body was' taken to tala home and there skilfully laid oat la the position aa lound, for the parp?se o? creating the Impression tbat be bad commit? ted suicide. Tbe revolver found near bia right hand belonged to the deceased, and lt ls prob? able that the three chambers were emptied by the assassin with the object of addlngfresh mystery to the aflalr. The deceased waa lorty two yean of age and a widower. He waa a man of quiet sedentary habits, and occasion? ally subject to melancholy, not however, to any dangerous extent. His brother ridicules the Idea that he com milled suicide, although he doeB not know that his brother bad an en-, erny In the world. The affair bas created a profound sensation, and the friends of the family are warm In their sympathies. A POSSIBLE CLOE TO THE STCRDERER. George Fletcher, a yoong boy who resides ia the neighborhood, stated to a reporter thia morning that when passing Goodrich's house yesterday morning, on bis way to school, be saw a strange man at the door, and 'that he also saw the same man In tbe same place this morning. The police have been iulormed ot this fact which may prove a valuable clew in working ap the case. The neighborhood in which Hr. Goodrich lived ls very thinly In? habited, and a man travelling thora could easily be robbed and murdered without at? tracting any attention. Dr. Shepherd bas been aummoned by tbe coroner, and will make a post mortem examination this after? noon. In addition to the large deteo?ve lowe at Dresent eoaaaed on the oase, Captain oas ?dy'Ind seve?af of his officers1 will give their assistance In taunting down the murderer, who, ltTe hoped, will" not long JW tbe hands of justice. Coroner Whlteha^ em panelled ajury ibis ^rD0?t,na ?i?"?p^ cable that two or three days will elapse oe. lore the inquest 1? held.