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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1157.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL,
?Sagging Ute Supreme Court-Stolen
Billa-Tfec Mississippi Canvass.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
WASHINGTON, November 19.
Senator Drake has prepared a bill to be in?
troduced the first day that the Senate meets,
abolishing the jurisdiction of the Supreme Court
f In cases arising under the reconstruction laws,
and in cases involving the constitutionality of the
legal tender laws.
It appears that forty sheets or $600 worth of
the new fractional currency has been stolen and
ls in circulation. This currency has not the red
seal of the Treasury on it.
Judge Dent left the city to-day and resumes the
canvass in Mississippi on Monday.
[Faon THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
. WASHINGTON, November 19.
Tbfrevenue receipts are a half million.
The Revenue Department here has thc follow?
ing adv toes regarding illicit distilleries in Virginia:
In Botetonrt and Craig Counties, ba the 6th Dis?
trict, several distillers hare been arrested, and
about three hundred gallons of brandy seized. In
the 8th District a large number of stills were
seized, and parties were arrested in Montgomery,
Pulaski, Bland and TazeweU Counties. On Rich
Mountain, two miles away from any road or
path, a number of stills were seized, and large
quantities of whiskey, beer and brandy confis?
Supervisor Emberg, of Tennessee, reported suc?
cessful operations against distilleries in thc first
and second districts of that State. In Anderson
County, Mandson, who was left in charge of some
stills and a quantity of whiskey, was attacked
and overpowered by a crowd of men and the
property taken away from him.
The counsel for the government have filed a
general demurrer, questioning Farragut's crew's
jight to bounty for capturing New Orleans, and
questioning the jurisdiction of the court as against
the United SUtes.
AERE ST OE BEAST BUTLER.
WASHINGTON, November 19.
"Beast"1 Ratler has been arrested in New
York, charged by Mrs. Florance, of New Orleans,
With having stolen three swords, presented to
General Twigga by the United States Congress,
and the States of Georgia and Texas, valued at
$30,000, and a box of silver, valned at $2000. But?
ler claimed that the swords had been deposited
In the Treasory Department, but ?iqulry proved
that ?ueh was not the ease. He was held to bau
ia theism 0:* *'5,ooo.
A BRUTAL M?RBER.
Nsw ORLEANS, November 19.
The Timos says that on Wednesday night M.
Ursin Zeitngne, an eminent planter of St. Charles'
Pa* ish, was brutally murdered on his plantation
by a negro, who shot him through the heart. M.
Seringue was universally respected throughout
the State, of which he was one of the most prom?
MONTGOMERY, ALA., November 19.
A bill has been Introduced in the Alabama
Senate vacating the municipal offices in Mo?
bile, and authorizing the Lieutenant Governor,
Speaker of the House and .ttorney General to
appoint the Mayor and Aldermen to hold office for
three years. R?solutions were also offered to
abolish the Board of School Commissioners.
In the House a bill was introduced to allow
State indorsement of the Memphis and Alabama
Grand Trunk Railroad.
The State Fair promises te be a success. The
entries are numerous from ail parts of the Union,
and the attendance already large. .
BATANA, November 19.
Commissioners from the Cuban insurgents
are at Caraccas endeavoring to secure the recog
* aitlon of Coba by Venezuela, and the permission
to recruit among the Venezuelans.
MORE BLOODY WORK.
LONDON, November 19.
According to the latest dates from Rio Janeiro,
Lopez has transferred his headquarters and the
seat of government to San Joaquin. It is report?
ai that Lopez has killed his mother, one brother
and other persons, In consequence of a suspicion
that they were engaged lr. a conspiracy against
.his life. The allies had made no movement. It ls
supposed that active operations will be stiU longer
NEW TORE, November 19.
A train on the Harlem Road was blown
down an embankment yesterday. One person
was killed and several hurt. The baggage, mail
and express cars, with their contents, wen:
TORONTO, November 19.
There was a coulston on. the Grand Trunk Rail
read. The engineer and conductor were killed.
THE EMPRESS IN THE EAST.
ISMAILIA, November lt.
The Empress Eugenie assisted at religious
services at the Catholic Church and Mussulman
Mosque. Thirty-four steamers have arrived. The
canal ls nineteen feet deep at the shallowest
point. The fret detachment of the fleet with the
visitors made the trip from Port Said to this place
ia eight and a half hours. Four steamers have
just arrived from Suez, the southern terminus of
the canal, and met those from Port Said. The
towiwthe banks of tue canal, and the vessels are
lBnmnated, and the night is given up to festivity
[Ismailia is, next to Suez and Port Said, the
moat important point on the canal, lt is the
eastern terminus of the fresh or sweet water
canal which flows through the desert from the
Damietta branch of the Nile, and this, combined
with its commanding central situation on the
Canal Maratime, must shortly secure to it a very
1 IC Spanish Prisoners.
MADRID, November 19.
Republican prisoners will net be sent to
PARIS, November 19.
A threatened duel between the editor of Le Pays
and Rochefort ls avoided. The latter explained.
The Sculling Match.
LONDON, November 19.
The international scuUiug match came of -to?
day. . Brown, of Maine, won by two lengths.
-It is to the regret of the "fancy" and the con?
gratulation of other people that the long-expect?
ed fight between Tom Allen and Mike McConle is
at last declared "off." As for the merits of the
ease, considered as a contest of brute strengt b
and endurance, McOoote has placed himself in a |
had position. Allen and bis friends seem to have ;
sade or offered to make every concession possi?
ble Uv order to secure a meet?ig in the twenty
! fosrfoot ring, but the McCcole party refused to
- accent any arrangement which did not give them
' the sole choice of a stakeholder. The Allen fae
i ttoanow call McCoole a coward, and accuse him
I af being afraid to encounter for a second time the
?> hrniser who had served him so roughly at their
? former encounter.
TUE BARN WELL COUNTY FAIR.
The Eihibitiou-Crowd-Meeting of the
Society-Three Charlestonlana Taken
for Keepers of ?Ye Tiger," ?Sic., ?Sic.
[PROV OUR OWN REPORTER.]
BARNWELL C. H., Thursday, November ls.
First Day's Proceedings.
The Pair of the Barnwell Agricultural and
Mechanical Society was opened to tbc public at
12 o'clock yesterday, and was attended by several
hundred persons from Barnwell County and the
The gronnds, embracing about eight acres, are
located about three-quarters of a mile from thc
site of the Courthouse, ("Sherman's bummers''
having destroyed that building and a number
of others,) and near General Hagood's residence.
Near the centre of the grounds is a building for
the exhibition of needlework, household and
such other articles as would surfer from exposure
to thc weather. In front of and a short distance
from this building are the pens for the she"/),
swine and cattle. At thc extreme end of he
grounds arc the stables. A stand for tho speakers
and others and one far thc band, (a number of
colored men from Augusta,) with scats for ladies
in the vicinity, were located near thc western
edge of the grounds.
There was a very fair number of articles on ex
j Dilution. The horses, in number, were nearly j
equal to those on exhibition at the State Fair, and |
by far superior. The exhibition of swine was
much better than at the State Fair. Anfong the
entries the foUowing are worthy of special men?
A bale of crab-grass hay, exhibited by General
Johnson Hagood. This hay was well cured and
will compare favorably with the best North River
hay. The General informed me that he produced
thirty-live hundred pounds of this hay to the acre.
A specimen of ramie Ubre, exhibited by Mrs.
James A. Duncar. Mrs. D. received a diploma
for this specimen from thc Tennessee Agricultural
and Mechanical Society.
j Several crochet mats, made by Miss Julia
Some embroidery work, made by Mrs. Angus
Patterson, while in the sixty-firth year of her age.
A bonnet, made of white writing paper, by
Miss Sallie Dunbar.
Several patchwork quilts, made by Mrs. H. W.
Fine wheat, exhibited by Wm. M. Cave.
A fleece of wool, weighing sixteen and a tialj
pounds, from a merino buck, owned by Colonel
W. H. Duncan.
The articles and stock were, with few excep?
tions, exhibited by citizens of this county. There
were no agricultural Implements on exhibition?
nor was anything entered to compete for the
premiums under the mechanical department. I
am informed thal Messrs. Walker, Evans A Cogs?
well and Geo. W. Williams A Co. sent articles, but
they did not arrive. Messrs. Kinsman A Howell
sent Analyses of Mapcs' nitrogenized phosphates,
I but they did not arrive. Mr. Hosvcll, who wa?
here to represent the interests of the Arm and
! expatiate with his usual genialness and clearness
upon the merits of "Mapes'," was Bordy disap?
pointed at the non-arrival of thc analyses.
After the exhibition of thc horans the following
committees were announced, and c>ey then pro?
ceeded to examine the articles '.pon which they
were to decide :
j Field Crops-Colonel B. li Brown, J. J. Wilson,
J. V. Martin.
Horses-H. W. Richards n, F. F. Dunbar, A. T.
Allen, A. A. Faust, Jacob Foreman, G. B. Lartlgue,
A. W. Atkinson.
Mules and Jacks-George I. Priester, H. II. East
erllng, W. E. Martin.
Cattle-Colonel J. L. < orley, R. S. Barber, Mil
Hogs-3. G. Lawton, W. Priester, G. W. Pea
-Sh?ep-J. J. Ingram, S. W. Trott!, Caleb Kil?
Poultry-Alfred Aldrich, John Cosnc, J. A. Wil?
Household Department--Mrs. W. B. Rice, Mrs.
W. M. Hunter, Miss Hattie Moye; Rev. J. S. Buist,
Arbor and Horticulture- Krs. J. C. Brown, Mrs.
Johnson Hagood, Mrs. T. J. Count; E. D. Owen,
Domestic Fabrics-J. Edward Harley, W. H.
Kennedy, R. C. Roberts.
The Fair closed for the day at three o'clock,
and at night the annual meeting of the society
was held in the village at the Presbyterian
The president of the society, Major J. E. Cross?
land, made a brief and pleasant address of wel?
come, after which the following essays, submitted
by the committees appointed hy the president,
under a resolution adopted at a meeting some
months ago, were read:
On Labor, including Foreign Supply-Rev. L.
H. Shuck, chairman; Colonel James L. Corlcy,
Captain W. M. Hunter.
On Cotton-W. Graham, Esq., chairman; W. P.
Dunbar, Esq., H. H. Easterling.
On Bread Craps-Colonel B. B. Kirkland, chair?
man; Major J. J. Brabham, Dr. C. I. Faust.
On Forage Crops-W. B. Rice, M. D., chairman;
John S. Stoney, M. D., E. H. Dowling, M. D.
On Stock-raising-J. 0. Hagood, M. D., chairman;
Q. B. Lartigue, M. D., H. W. Richardson, Esq.
4 resolution instructing the Executive Com?
mittee to have the essays printed was adopted,
after which the society adjourned.
Second Day's Proceedings.
To-day, at nine o'clock, the visitors commenced
to assemble on the grounds. The attendance
during the day was much larger than on the pre?
vious day, and the proceedings, though informal,
were of an interesting character.
At twelve o'clock the horses were exhibited, af?
ter which the president of the society read the
list of premiums, as follows :
Thoroughbreds-Johnson Hagood, for best
brood mare, silver cup; for best two and three
year old colts, stiver cups.
Light draft-J. H. Barker, for best stallion, sil?
Johnson Hagood, for best brood mare, silver
Jones M. Williams, for best three year old filly
and three year old colt, silver cups.
John S. Stoney, for best two year old filly and
three year old colt, silver cups.
WUlls Browning, for best one year old ally, sil?
Angus Williams, for best one year old colt, sil?
Single draft horse-W. E. Martin, for best single
draft horse, silver cup.
Johnson Hagood, for best saddle horse, silver
G. 0. Riley, for stallion, (Red Eagle,) exhibiting
the greatest number bf colts, silver cup.
JACKS AND MULES.
E. H. Wyman, for best jack, silver cup.
Johnson Hagood, for best pair of South Carolina
raised mules, silver cup.
J. L. Williams, for best two year old mule colt.
Johnson Hagood, for best yoke of oxen, silver
W. H. Duncan, for best thoroughbred cow,
G. J. Priest, for best thoroughbred bull, silver
Jacob Foreman, for best thoroughbred heifer,
silver cup; for best thoroughbred calf, silver cup.
W. A. Moye, for best grade bull, Pilvcr cup.
M. Lutz, for best grade cow, silver cup.
SWINE AND SHEEP.
H. M. Pceples, for best thoroughbred boar,
Leland Hagood, for best thoroughbred sow, sil
W. M. Cave, for best thoroughbred boar, silver
M. Lutz, for best thoroughbred sow, silver cup.
W. H. Duncan, for best buck, silver cup; for
best pen of ewes, silver cup.
Johnson nagood, for best pair of game fowls,
W. A. Martin, for best pair of Cochin China
fowls, silver cnp.
Mrs. B. ll. Brown, fer best pair of turkevs, sil?
Mrs. James Patterson, for best pair of ducks,
H. W. Hair, for best patch-work quilt, silver
Mrs. J. A. Duncan, for best worsted quilt, silver
cup; for best mattress, silver cup.
Mrs. Jones M. Williams, for best ten vards of
wool jeana, silver cup.
Mrs. H. W. McMillan, for best wool counterpane,
Mrs. 0. B. Harley, for best pair cotton sockt-,
ARBOR AND FLORICULTURE.
Mrs. J. Allen Duncan, for best collection of
greenhouse plants, silver cups.
Johnson Ilagood, for best bale of crab grass
hay, silver cap.
W. H. Duncan, for best fleece of wool, silver
cup; for best bushel of Hungarian grass seed,
H. D. Gill, for best bushel Of rough rice, silver
Vf. L. Woodward, for best bushel of corn, silver
W. W. Cave, for best bashel or w heat, silver
Isaac II. Dyches, for best AVest India cane sy?
rup, silver cup; for best fifty pounds of West India
sugar, silver cup.
M. O. Wall, for best five pounds of butter, silver
Jacob Foreman, for best five pounds of honey,
H. H. Kasterling, for best pure grape juice wine,
Miss Julia Brown, for best domestic wine, silver
Mrs. W. II. Duncan, for best loaf of bread, silver
cup; for best fruit cake, silver cup.
Mrs. F. W. Rice, for best jelly, silver cup.
NEEDLE AND FANCY WORK.
Miss Annie Harley, for best child's dress, silver
Miss Annie Maher, for best collar and chemi
zette, silver cup.
Miss Julia Brown, silver cup, for best "evidence
of skill and taste in this department."
A meecting of the society was held to-night,
the president in the chair.
Ballottlng was commenced for officers to serve
during the ensuing year, and resulted in thc re?
election of thc old oftlccrs as follows: Major J. E.
Crossland, president; J. W. Richardson, J. W.
Williams, vice-presidents; Colonel W. H. Duncan,
secretary and treasurer; General Johnson Ha?
good, Bryant Weathersby, Colonel T. J. Count.*,
On motion, the following named gentlemen
were added to the executive committee: Dr. W.
B. Rice, II. II. Easteriing, J. H. Barker, W. F.
Dunbar, Colonel Jacob Foreman, Dr. G. B. Lar
tigue, H. Hartzog.
A resolution of thanks to thc president and sec?
retary of the society for the faithful and enlcient
manner they had discharged thc duties of their
offices, was offered by General Hagood, and unan?
The society then adjourned.
The members of thc Barnwell Agricultural and
Mechanical Society have c\-cry reason to congrat?
ulate themselves upon the success or their first
exhibition, and may confidently look forward to
exhibitions, which will not only redound to the
honor of obi Barnwell, but will also be the means
of developing her resources and hastening her
march on the road to thc wealth and prosperity
for which she was noted in thc good old days
before thc war.
Their Look? Against Them.
On Tuesday evening among thc arrivals at the
Patterson House was a trio of Charlestonians.
One engaged in tho business of persuading (on nu
equitable basis) the people to join in a game in
which the player was to die to win; another has
benevolent intentions upon the planters' lands,
I and dispenses fertUizers at a reasonable price,
and thc last or thc trio believes In Inning THE
NEWS disseminated. Arter supper this party con?
cluded to pass off time by consulting the "history
of the four kings." The fertilizing mun, who
wears store-clothes and a remarkable sleek
beaver, secured tho cards and table for the game,
while his companions proceeded to get thc rourth
man. Each and every citizen or the county
present was requested to take the rourth hand In
a game or euchre. All rcrused until the very
last man was reached. He, after consi?
derable demurring, and being assured that lt was
to be only a "social game," consented to play,
saying with a reckless sort of air, that he was
ready for anything. The game was finally com?
menced, and several played-the visitor au the
while Bitting on the edge or his chair, and looking
uneasily from under his hat at thc fertilizing
man. Pleading an excuse of some kind about 8
o'clock, he slipped away, and seemed considera?
bly relieved at getting on*. Thc next day, thc se?
cret of the refusal of those asked to play and the
uneasiness of the one who consented, was ex
?rialned. The people bad ?aken thc fertilizing man
or a professional gambler, and his companions
his "cappers" (ropers-ln;) and the young man
who played expected every moment to see a
sweat cloth and necessary fixtures produced for
fleecing him. The looks or the trio were evidently
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
Mortality of White and Colored Races
In Charleston Compared-Censas Re?
turns-Seven White and Five Colored
(FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
COLUMBIA, November 19.
The official repon of the registered dcath8
In thc City of Charleston give us some Interesting
points which may throw light upon thc census re?
turns now coming in. Thc relative death-rate or
thc two races appears in thc following figures:
In 1885, there were registered In Charleston
1206 deaths, which, assuming the population to
have been the same as this year, Is u per cent, or
2.68. Of these 120S, there were 390 whites and 818
colored persons; and as the numbers of the two
races were 20,160 whites and 24,780 colored, thc
per cent, of deaths was, of whites . 1.93 and of
! colored persons 3.30.
[. If we now take the year ending the 31st of Oc?
tober, 18G9, the number of deaths are 437 whites
and 916 colored persons, and this gives us 2.11 per
cent, of whites and 3.69 of colored persons.
Again, if we take the deaths of the ten months
ending thc 31st of October, 1809, we have 375
whites and 775 colored persons, which is 2.23 per
cent, of whites and 3.74 of colored persons per an?
That ls to say, the difference In the per cent, of
deaths, between white and colored, was, in 1808,
1.37; in the year ending 31st of October, 1869, it
was 158; and in the ten months just ended, it has
been 1.01 per annum.
THE STATB CENSUS.
Thus far twelve counties have been heard from,
and in seven of these there is a majority of whites,
and in five there is a majority of colored persons.
The seven are-Anderson, Chesterfield, Green?
ville, Horry, Lancaster, Oconcc, and Spartan
The five are-Chester, Darlington, Marlboro',
Sumter and Williamsburg.
In Chester the per cent, of white population
that votes is 20.62; while that of thc colored popu?
lation ls 18.49.
There are rorty students attending lectures at
this time, and an occasional addition to the num?
ber made. CORSAIR.
AFTER THE SPOOKS.
Beast Butler in Hot Water.
The New York Sun says:
General Benjamin F. Butler has been sued by
Rowena Florance, niece or the late General
Twiggs, to recover articles or silver-ware and
the three gold-hilted, Jewelled swords presented to
General Twiggs by the United States Government
und Hie States orOeorgiaand Texas, for meritori?
ous services rendered by him in thc Mexican war.
These swords, valued at $35,000 in gold, and the
silver-ware and table furniture, worth $2000 In
gold, Mrs. Florance avers, were taken and appro?
priated to his own use by General Butler while
lie commanded in New Orleans, in the spring of
1862. Mrs. Florance says that when her goods
were seized she was living in privacy and retire?
ment, and was not in arms, or an aider or abet?
tor of persons In arms, against the United States
Government. She further says that the swords
were family heir-looms, not used, nor designed to
be used, In any military enterprise whatever, but
had been given to her by General Twiggs.
General limier, Mrs. Florance says, bad given
out that the swords had been deposited in the
Treasury Department, but'he had never account?
ed for the silver-ware at all. Inquiries had been
made on herbehairat the Treasury Department,
aud a verbal order had been obtained rrora ex
President Johnson for their return, but, after dili?
gent search, they could not bc lound.
C.Rodney May, Mrs. Florance's attorney, at
New Orleans, makes affidavit that the suit is in?
stituted in good faith, und that the acts comp lain
ed of were matters or public notoriety in New
Orleans. Judge Jones, or the Superior Court of
this city, has granted an order of arrest, fixing
he bail at $15,000.
Complimentary Resolut ions of thc New?
As a matter of public interest, we republish
from thc Newberry Herald, of thc loth Instant,
thc complimentary resolutions adopted lately by
the Newberry Bar, together with the remarks of
Colonel Simeon Fair and the reply ol Judge Orr:
REMARKS OK COLONEL SIMEON FAIR.
B?forc your nonor discharges thc juries, I de?
sire to present some resolutions which 1 have
been instructed by my brethren at thc bar to
present to your Honor, and, before doing so, I de?
sire to say that, in leaving your own circuit
where you have been busily engaged, and in
granting us the present extra court, you have
really conferred a great boon, not only upon the
bar, but upon the people of this community. The
business of thc court had accumulated until it
wa? impossible lt could be done at the regular
term allowed by law. Owing to the courts
having been virtually closed during thc war, and
the great increase of criminal business Pince
then, we had not uceu able to dispose of any civil
business in eight years-two casos, I believe,
were tried on the Issue Docket when Judge
Dawkins held the Court in March, 1867. The
business which had accumulated during that
whole period has been done at thc present
term. 1 have been connected with the bar at this
place for more than forty years, and during that
time I have never known se much business done
In the same length of time, and so satisfactorily
done, both to the bar, to the juries and to the
community, as has been done by your Honor at
thc present term. I have in the time I have been
at thc bar witnessed ihe administration of justice
by all the judges, In this court and the Court of
Equity, commencing with Judge David Johnson,
who left thc law bench about thc time I came to
the bar, and T remarked to one of my brethren at
the bar the other day, which I desire to repeat
here, that yen combined many of thc highest
qualities of many of our oldest and best Judges
who are now no more; that In patiently bearing,
aud tlrmness of decision, you reminded me much
of Judge David Johnson; that lu the ready per?
ception of the merits and turning points of a case,
of Chief Justice O'Xeail and Chancellor Wardlaw;
thar in analysis of a case, of Harper; and in sub?
mitting a case to the jury, you simpl?lcd the
points equal to Judge Evans.
In these sentiments my brethren at the bar
and this community here present concur. I,
therefore, ask leave to present to your Honor
thc r?solutions which have been unanimously
adopted at a meeting of the bar this day, and
which are not mere formal or holiday expressions,
but contain the real sentiments of tho members
of this bar.
Resolved, That thc Bar of Newberry tender to
his Honor. Judge Orr, their sincere thanks for
holding, at their request, thc special term of the
Court of Common Picas for this county, which ia
now drawing to a close.
Resolved, That, the manner In which he has dis?
charged the laborious duties which thus devolved
upon him, in disposing of thc vast accumulation
of business on our dockets, and 'In thc trial of
cases of great magnitude and Importance, en?
titles lum lo our highest praise asan able, impar?
tial and enlightened Jurist, and has won for him
ihe admiration and esteem of our people.
ResotveH, That thc patience and courtesy which
have characterized his Conducton the bench hus
made his administration of justice, and his inter?
course with thc bar and community, of thc most
agreeable and pleasant character.
Resolved, That our brother, Colonel S. Fair, be
requested to present the above resolutions to his
Honor in open court, and that they be published
in the newspapers.
JCDOE orin's RESPONSE.
?enllemen vf the Newberry iinr-\ thank you
most sincerely for your very kind and nattering
appreciation of my services as presiding officer
ol'the court during the present term. lu accept?
ing the high and responsible position which 1 now
occupy. If. wns from au earnest conviction that a
useful service might bc reudered a portion at
least, of the people of South Carolina-a people
amongst whom I had been born and rear?
ed, and in whose soil, when .'life's fitful
fever ls over," I trust my bones may repose.
To know that the small sacriflce "which I
have made, in leaving my own circuit, to aid in
relieving your heavily burdened dockets at this
extra term, has resulted in your unqualified ap?
proval of the manner in walch it has been exe?
cuted, is a full rccompcnce for such sacrifice, and
I shall carry home with me, aud ever eherlsh.
gratefal memories of thc bar and the term. In
coming I anticipated an agreeable nnd instruc?
tive session of the court from the successors of
some of thc most gifted judicial minds which
the State has produced. The memory of O'Neall,
Johnstone and the Caldwells, and the example of
the junior compeer, through whom you have
communicated the resolution!) Just read (Colonel
Fair,) was a suftlclcnt guarautec that the highest
professional courtesy would mark your personal
Intercourse, and the most complete and elaborate
preparation thc management of your causes.
To thc members of this bar my thanks are due
and are hereby tendered for their unliorm courte?
sy, and for their ready alacrity in relieving rae
from all unnecessary embarrassment In dispatch?
ing the business of thc eeurt.
The crowded dockets herc necessarily operated
most injuriously upon all thc business Interests of
the community. The war and anti-war indebted?
ness of the people, which survived the loss of
property and nearly all means for its liquidation,
hos weighed as a fearful Incubus on the energy
and enterprise of the people; and has, lu no small
degree, paralyzed their industry. The suspense
and anxiety of creditor and debtor have been for?
midable barriers to all progress and develop?
ment. It is now passed, and both will breathe
easier. Whatever opinions may be now entertain?
ed of thc wisdom or Justice of the rules adopted by
the juries, it will bc most manifest that new energy
aud enterprise, In a few brief months, will'ani?
mate your entire population; and all thc material
interests of society in your midst will be stimu?
lated and developed. The IOSSCR of the past will
be swallowed up in tho efforts, hopes and achieve?
ments of the ruture; aud in a few brief years
we shall rival. If not excel, the traditions and
memories of thc past, in thc prosperity, progress,
hanplness and civilization our common country
Mr. Chairman, accept fny thanks for thc kind
and complimentary terms you have been pleased
to usc in communicating the resolutions just
read, and reiterate to the members of the bar,
and thc officers of the court, my grateful acknowl?
edgments for the uniform courtesy during the
-The Sultan gave Eugenie a nice little
sabre, set with jewels, for her son.
-Vanderbilt's statue ls bronze. Fisk's is "Eric
-Mobile ls expecting a visit from Mr. and Mrs.
-Charles Reade, the novelist, will build a thea?
tre on his property In Belgravia, London.
-Father Hyacinthe's enemies In France give
out that he has come over here to marry a rich
-Clara Louise Kellogg has bought a brown?
stone house in New York, furnished lt and taken
her parents there to live.
-The New York papers chronicle the return of
Cassius M. Clay from a long period of service at
thc Court of thc Czar.
-Victor Ungo asks a guinea for thc poor every
time he writes his autograph for strangers. Vic?
tor generally regards himself as a poor man.
-The Empress of the French lias introduced a
toilette specially prepared for visiting "holy
places." Tlic pattern ls a cross made of lilies,
black or white, upon a material black or white.
-The story goes that Mrs. Lincoln is having
her?ate husband's clothes made over for her an?
nounced "intended." Thc Portland Argus thinks
her new husband will begin his matrimonial ca?
reer by falling into uncommonly bad habits.
-An officer started from Utica for thc insane
asylum at illnghampton, with a case or delirium
tremens in elmrgc. At Syracuse they both got
nicely drunk, thc patient slipped away and the
officer, arriving at thc asylum, presented his pa?
pers and w;ts locked up as a regular inmate.
-The remains of thc late Earl of Derby were
laid in their final resting place on October 29, at
a quiet country church on thc Knowsley estate,
alxnit seven miles from Liverpool, tho funeral
ceremony being conducted from lirst to last with
a striking avoidance Of anything like display.
-Liszt will not give lessons to any one for pay.
The Uoman Princesses have besought him In vuin,
Hut on Wednesdays, whenever he ls in Borne, he
assembles around him a little band of artists and
freely and generously gives them that instruc?
tion and counsel which he refuses to the mere
-A Minnesota lady took along a oarte de-vtsile
album, of course, when she went as missionary io
India. There a young British officer, whom she
had converted. Tell in love with one of thc por?
traits, wrote on to the yoting woman in Minneso?
ta, made love, was accepted, and has Just come
on, married his unseen betrothed, and takeu her
off to Europe.
-In th? London Times, recently, appeared thc
following deaf h notice: "On the 10th of Septem?
ber, at Tunbridge Wells, Rev. Thomas Gordon
Tenn, second son of thc late Granville renn,'Esq.,
of Stoke Park, Buckinghamshire, aged 64." The
gentleman in question was the last male descen?
dant of William Penn bearing the name of his
-When Thackeray died it was supposed, from
his g?nerons sympathies and bis free mode of liv?
ing, that his daughters were left without a sup?
port, and Messrs. Smith A Elder, the London pub?
lishers, to their honor be lt said, sent them a check
book wltb every check signed, to bc filled up as
their wants should require; but fortunately the
father had left behind a competency for their sup?
-A New York letter of Tuesday says: "At last
judgment is to overtake the hero of Fort Fisher
and New Orleanp. In the Superior Court, to-day,
Judge Jones granted an order of arrest against
General Benjamin F. Butler, on the application of
a party now residing in Florida. The charge
against thc doctor is for stealing spoons. It is
hoped that no cunning on the part of the valiant
defendant will prevent pure justice from being
meted out to him. Verily, the way o? the Bpoon
stcaler is hard.
-Since Mrs. Stowe ha.- brought up the subject
of Byron's matrimonial infelicities, atteutlon has
been called to the trouble which the nuptial tie
has occasioned the authors of Britain. Some es?
caped by devoting themselves to celibacy, promi?
nent, among whom are David Hume, Macaulay.
Charles Lamb, Goldsmith and Gibbon, though
thc latter, like Cowper, was crossed in love. Keats
and Kirke White died single, bat were too young
to marry. Coleridge's married life was buried in
his opium excesses. Shelley abundoncd his wife,
who subsequently committed suicide, while in
later days Bulwer put his wife in a lunatic asy?
lum. Thc latest Illustration ls found in Dickens,
whose cup of domestic bitterness has often over?
-The Emperor monopolizes an entire wing of
thc new Paris Opera-house. The imperial car
riages, on arriving ar the private entrance, which
is as large nearly as thc principal facade, drive up
an .inclined plane, which takes them right Into
the house, on a level with the principal tiers of
boxes, so that his Majesty steps out of his equip?
aste almost at thc door of his loge. Another In?
clined plane takes the carriage down again on
thc other side, where stables and coaches are pro?
vided for them. Inside the house, beside the state
box, with Its private salon behind lt, with boxes
adjacent for thc suite, and waiting rooms for the
cent-gardes and attendants, there is a magnifi?
cent circular saloon, of vast height and dimen?
sions, adorned with twelve gigantic marble col?
umns, and out of which open, ou cither side,
other retiring und dressing rooms for the Emperor
WALLACE-COHEN.-On Wednesday, Novem?
ber nth, 1869, at the residence of the bride, by
the Itev. J. il. M. Chumaceiro, Mr. V. WALLACE, of
Salisbury, N. C., to Miss F. COHEN, of this city.
No cards. *
SMITH-RAVENEL.-On the evening of thc 16th
November, lsco, at the residence of the hride's
father, by the Itev. C. S. Vedder, D. E. HuoEit
SMITH to Miss CAROLINE lt. RAVKNEL, daughter of
James Ravenel, Esq.
par THE OFFICEKS AND MEMBEHS
of Commandery Chapters and Lodges, who in?
tend visiting thc Fair Tins EVENING-thc closing
night-arc requested to appear in Regalia.
Brother BEASLEY, hallkeeper, will be In atten?
dance at Masonic Hall from 4 to 7 P. M., to dis?
tribute to the Brethren their necessary outfit.
By order. R. E. BROWN, Secretary,
noriO Masonic Fair Association.
THE MAYOR AND ALDER?
MEN-GENTLEMEN : The Association of Sawyers
respectfully thank you for your kind acceptance
of our memorial, and thc citizens generally for
thc same. None have refused our prices as agreed
upon, except certain shopkeeper*, and a few
other persons arc now sawing without license,
because they have not thc means to procure a
license. Our Association ls willing to pay for
licenses for all such who are unable to pay for
them, to attend to them when sick and unable
to work; but protest against those, who out?
side OJ our Association, would saw wood, Ac.
on their own consideration of thc value thereof.
Respectfully submitted. Your humble speaker,
nov20 1?_ABRAHAM RUFFIN.
suffering from Diseases pertaining to the Genlto
Urinary Organs, will receive the latest scientific
treatment, by placing themselves under the care
of DR. T. REENTSJERNA, Office No. 74 Hasel
street, three doors cast from the Postofllce.
?Sr ERRORS OF YOUTH.- A^ENTLET
MAN who suffered for years from Nervous De?
bility, Premature Decay, and all the effects of
youthful Indiscretion, will, for the sake of suffer
lng humanity, send free to all who need lt, the re?
ceipt and directions for making the simple rem?
edy by which he was cured. Sufferers wishing to
profit by thc advertiser's experience, can do so
by addressing, with perfect confidence, JOHN B.
OGDEN, No. 42 Cedar street, New York.
?Sf MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY
on the Cause and Cure of Premature Decline in
Man, the treatment of Nervous and Physical De?
"There is no member of soelety by whom this
book will not be found useful, whefner such per?
son holds the relation of Parent Preceptor er
Clergyman."-Medical Times and Gazette.
Sent by mail on receipt of arty cents. Address
the Author, Dr. E. DEF. CURTIS, Washington,
D. C. septl lyr
$Sr BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid nair Dye is the best in the world ; the
only true and pcrfeot Dye; harmless, reliable, In?
stantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the Ul effects or bad dyes; in?
vigorates and loaves thc hair sort and beautiful
black or brown. Sold by all Druggists and Per
fumers; and properly applied at Batchelors Wig
Factory, No. - Bond street, New York,
_??-WORDS OF CnEER-ON TUE
Errors of Youth and the Follies of Age, in rela?
tion to Marriage and Social Evils, with a helping
hand for the erring and unfortunate. Sent in
sealed letter envelopes, free of charge. Address
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia,
Pa. septss Sra os
;J&9-THE GREAT SOUTHERN REMEDY.
JACOB'S CHOLERA, DYSENTERY AND DIAR?
RHOEA CORDIAL.-This article, so well known
and highly prized throughout the Southern States
as a Sovereign Remedy for the above diseases, is
now offered to the whole country.
It ls invaluable to every lady, both married and
No family can afford to be without it, and none
will to whom lt? virtues are known.
For sale by all Druggists and general dealers.
DOWIE A MOISE,
_octll 3mosDAC General Agents.
^8-TO CONSUMPTIVES.-THE AD?
VERTISER, having been restored to health in a
few weeks, by a very simple remedy, after having
suffered several years with a severe lung affec?
tion, and that dreadful disease, consumption, is
anxious to make known to his^ellow-sufferers the
means of cure.
To all who desire lt, he will semi a eopy of the
prescription used (free of charge,) with thc direc?
tions for preparing and using the same, which
they will Und a SURE CUKE FOR CONSUMPTION,
ASTHMA, BRONCUITIS, AC. The object or thc ad?
vertiser in sending the Prescription is to benefit
the afflicted, and spread information which he
conceives to be Invaluable; and he hopes every
Bafferer will try his remedy, as it will coat them
nothing, and may prove a blessing.
Panics wishing the prescription, will please ad?
dress REV. EDWARD A. WILSON, Williamsburg.
Kings County, New York. nov? 3mos
jZ^-CHAKLESTXDN SAVINGS INSTI?
TUTION.-"me following amounts have not been
called for in the above named Institution. As the
office will be closed on the 3lst of December, all
persons interested are requested to bring in their
Tass Dooks and receive the amounts due them.
Those who have drawn the FIRST instalment, but
not the SECOND, will not find their names in this
list, as thc fact or their having drawn one in?
stalment is an evidence that they know of their
interest in the Institution.
DENKT S. GRICGS. Treasurer.
Anderson, A. J., Trustee.... $3 77
Anderson, Ann. 13 14
Anderson, Charles. 23 04
Anderson, A. J., Trustee. 10 99
Arnold, Ann/Trustee. 19 21
Alston, Thomas, Trustee. 2 45
nallesty, Charles. 4 39
Burns, Ann. 51 57
Burke, James. 4 89
Bostleman, J. K. 57 24
Ballentlne, Isaac, Trustee. 8 ol
Boyce, Mary. 2 88
Brisbane, Marla, Trustee. 10 99
Backes, Mathilda. 604 77
B. um, John A. 2 73
Binen, D. D. 12 50
Beggs, Charles, Trustee. 2 43
Baruc, Matilda. 1 25
Brown, Isabella. 3 13
Bellinger, M. G., Trustee. 1 21
Blake, Margaret M. 2 10
Carr, Susan D. 38 89
Connoly, Elizabeth. 0 30
Carey, George. 723 55
Cleary, Catherine. 4 99
Carmand, H. McG., Trustee. 15 40
cameron, Alexander. 146 80
Cameron, D. W. 5 40
Casey, Janies. 156 93
Corrie, A. M. 48 14
Comstock, I). B., Trustee, (two accounts). 4 54
Chandler, Janet B. 14 05
Conics, E. S. 6 65
Collins, Mary Jane. 2 41
Cortissy, Mary Ann. 2 08
Clarkson, E. B., Trustee. 9 06
Coburn, J. Robert. 2 32
Carahnr, Rose Ann. 0 08
Curry, S.A. D.,. 118
Dorrie, Louise. 643 99
Derrick, David, Trustee.... 25 73
Duffy, Michael. 17 56
Dupont, C. C., Trustee. 17 74
Desverney, Peter, Trustee. 499 98
DuPree, D. A., Agent. 6 81
Drayton, John. 55 45
Evans, Edward P. 32 43
Early, John, Trustee. ll Ol
Errickson, J. P. 6 03
Enston, Hannah. 9 49
Eldred, G. P., Trustee. 0 51
Frost, Henry R., Trustee. 10 00
Ferguson, James. 0 60
Fuller, Mrs. CA. 97 10
Fahronbaok, S. 1 07
Ford, Mary. 2 40
Flood, Margaret. 32 79
Garden, Ruth C. 15 15
Gilbert, Theodore M. 34 88
Guilbert, A. 4 00
Gordon. Alexander, Trustee. 188 27
Geltel, Johane. ?89
Gross, Barnwell. 4 48
Graham, Anne. 0 24
Graham, Kiddy J. 34 75
Gregg, William, Trustee. 2 27
Grierson, J. \V., Trustee. 3 48
Hewitt, M. E., Trustee. 3 15
Hennessy, Mary. 0 60
Hennessy, Charles. 61 78
Hummel, John. C9 18
Hcnerey, John T. 6 26
Henry, E. H., Trustee. 21 68
Hencken, C. William. 9 84
Moran, James. 0 30
Holmes, J. W., Trustee, (two accounts)- 8 75
Hyatt, Thomas, Trustee. 3 06
Uantz, Thomas. 1M> ?4
Hechmann, II. 9 47
Hamilton. Jas. A. W. 0 74
Holland, Mary. 3 67
Jackson, Jane A. 4 99
Keith, M. Irvine. 8 W
Kenney, James. 1 18
Kenney, John, Trustee. 9 02
Keogan, John. 3 93
Leverett, Charles B. 3 40
Lockhorn, Elizabeth. 4 02
Lord, Sarah A. 1 98
Lyons, William, Trustee. 0 60
Lee, L. S. 2 89
Meyer, Henry. 7 42
Marshall, A. W., Trustee. 51 38
Mayor, Anna. 4 14
Mayor, John George. 19 04
Moran, Mary. 16 95
Miller, Robert, Trustee. 6 22
Miller. L. P., Trustee. 0 81
Mattafsn, J. A. 138 29
Maxwell, Susan. 0 42
Munge, Catherine. 2 64
Makani, Ann. 3 98
Mormon, Anna Maria. 34 39
Murray, Martha C., Trustee. 41 35
Murray, F. H. 0 50
Mixer, George C., Trustee. 41 66
Mtickenfuss, B. A., Trustee. 1 15
Mazyck, CM. 1 06
McCrady, Edward, Trustee. 0 00
McCrlght, Sarah A. 0 31
McDougall, John. 6 56
McDougall, Hugh. 3 75
McDonald, John. 127 41
Mcluaruey, Mary. 71 26
Norman, Thomas. 3 17
Person, Ann. ll 51
Porcher, Thomas W., Trustee. 0 75
Porcher, E. W., Trustee. 22 37
Poinsett, Henrietta. 17 15
Phclon, Julius. 7 82
Peurifoy, A. 31 29
Pattat, Josephine. 0 30
Pundt, Peter. ll 58
Qnaly, Ellen. ? 53
Routh, William R.
Roberts, W. A.
Rivers, John, Trustee.
Rivers, W. D.
Rice, L. J.
Rice, B. F.
Ramspeck, Charlotte R.
Ravenel, H. E., Trustee, (live accounts)
Sinter, Maria. ll Ol
Society, Ladies' Domestic Missionary. 68 05
Schwerin, J., Trustee. 3 76
Smith. A, B. 14S 86
Smith, Daniel. 36 20
Smith, John. 84 31
Smith, Mary. 19 40
Smith, S. E., Trustee. 4 23
Schmidt, John. 4 80
Stone, Thomas. 5991
Steele, E. C. IJg 34
Shaw, Charles (two acconuts). 17 02
Sweat, B. S., Trustee. 3 <?
Sweeney. Daniel. 1 ?j
Service, Caroline K. ???J
Skellv, Patrick. 404 t.9
Sullivan, Eugene. ? ?
Small, Thomas lt.. Trustee. 0 8b
Small, J. S.. Trustee (fouraccounts). 9 47
Searle, William. 38 46
Schroder, Henry. 43 ij
Symons, John, Administrator. 19 02
Silgue, Mary. 4 23
Turner, Elizabeth. 23 8S
Wilson, Joseph, Trustee. ll ?6
Wood, Susan.j. 5 ?jo
Williams, Ann..*. 41 39
Williams, Susan, Trustee. 24 17
Walker, Geo. Wm. Trustee, (two accounts,) 16 86
White, George. 0 30
White, David. 8 99
White, W. R. 0 30
Wiemar, George. 47 17
Wall, David. 15 61
Wells, Elizabeth C., Trustee, two ac?
counts). 1 78
Wittpenn, Fred., Trustee. 2 68
Zerbst, T. H. 12 05
?iW ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
Tlic Rev. Dr. HICKS, co-Pastor, will perform Di?
vine Service In this Church TOMORROW MORNING,
at half-past 10 o'clock, and in the EVENING, com?
mencing at 7 o'clock, deliv er the first of a second
series of Discourses to young men. Pews at
Night Service are open to the public. Sabbath
School in the AFTERNOON, at. half past 3 o'clock,
?W ZION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
GLEBE STREET.-There will be no preaching in
this Church TO MORROW, in consequence of the
Indisposition of the Pastor._nov20
jiaS-FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
The Rev. T. C. M. GOLLAND will preach In this
Church TO-MORROW MORNING. Services to com?
mence at half-past io o'clock. novae
?&* DIVINE SERVICE WILL BE CON
ducted in the Orphan's Chap?l, on SABBATH AF?
TERNOON, at half-past 3 o'clock, by the Rev. WM.
B. W. HOWE._ nov20
MW UNITARIAN CHURCH.-DIVLNB
Service will bc held in this Church TO-MORROW
MORNING, at the usual hour, and In the FVENING,
at half-past 7, the Rev. R. P. CUTLER o l elating.
The subject of the EVENING Discourse wiB be: "Re
liglous Heresy and the Heretic."_nov20
MW EXECUTOR'S NO T I C E.-ALL
persons indebted to the Estate of the late OTIS
MI U.S will make payment, and all persons having
claims against the same will present them, pro?
perly attested, to Messrs. PRESSDET, LORD A
INGLE8BY, No. 21 Broad street.
H. H. RAYMOND,
novo s3_Qualifled Executor.
?&- ASSIGNEES' NOTICE.-IN BANK?
RUPTCY.-In the matter of ALLISON A. MCDOW?
ELL, Bankrupt.-All Creditors haying Hens in the
above stated case, will establish th? same before
Hon. J. C. CARPENTER, Registrar tn Bankruptcy,
at Iiis office In Charleston, S. C., on or before the
24th day of November, 1869, or be barred from
any benefit in the decree for distribution to be
made In the said case.
novo 83 L. B. STEPHENSON, Assignee.
pW JUST RECEIVED,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OP
PINE BUSINESS ENVELOPES,
NOS. S AND 6,
Which will be furnished to our customers with
Business Card neatly printed thereon at $4 to $S
THE NEWS JOB OFFICE
AND SEE fALPLES.
JSS-NOTICE.- THREE MONTHS
after date application will be made to the Bank
of Charleston for Renewal of Certificates for
Twenty-eight SHARES, standing In my name,
the original Certificates, No. 7231, 6 Shares; No.
7333, 4 Shares; No. 7028, 10 Shares; No. 7846, 3
Shares; and No. 7095, 5 Shares, having been lost
or destroyed. EMANUEL BU ERO.
??T THE PLANTERS' AND .MECHAN
ICS' BANK OF SOUTH CAROLIN.* .-RESOLU?
TION OF THE BOARD.-"In preparing to resume
business, under the Act of 12th March, 1809, lt is
expedient to HU the vacancies in our Board;
therefore ordered, that the Cashier issue notice
That, on WEDNESDAY, the 24th instant, an elec?
tion for FOUR DIRECTORS will be held by the
Stockholders at the Bank, between the hours of
ll and l o'clock. The Directors so elected to serve
until thc next annual election.
W. E. HASKELL,
??rXo. 21 BEE STREET, NOVEMBER
17, 1869.-My proposal to deliver OYSTERS to or- .
der to all parts of the city having met with much
encouragement, I will begin the delivery of
CHANNEL OYSTERS FRIDAY, the 19th inst.,
with the Intention of continuing it through?
out the season.
Order boxes will be found at
Messrs. Walker, Evans A Cogswell, Broad street.
Mr. A. J. Barbot, Broad street.
Mr. John Marlon, King street.
Charleston Hotel, Meeting street.
Mr. G. W. Aimar, corner of Yanderhorst and
Charleston Grist Mill, corner of Alexander and
Order Blanks will be found with each box.
novl7 4_THOMAS McCRADT, Agent.
pW EL KLATTE & CO. WILL CARRY
on their Wholesale GROCERY AND LIQUOR BUS?
INESS at No. 201 East Bay, northwest corner of
Cumberland street, where they will be happy to
see their customers and friends. novl?
"^NOTICE.-J. N. M. WOHLTMANN
for the present occupies the store of Messrs.
FARRAR BRO., corner East Bay and Cumberland
streets, and will be pleased to see his friends.
pW NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS Di
DEBTED to the assigned Estate of Mr. GEO. H.
GRUBER are hereby Informed ti<at their accounts
have been placed Into the nandi of Messrs. SI?
MONS A SIEGLING, Attorneys, (office, Broad
street,) for collection, and If settlements are
made before the first December next, no costs
will be incurred. H. GERDTS A CO.,
novl3 imo Agents for Creditors.
~ ?WIMPAIRED DIGESTION.-ALL
thc organs of the body are, so to speak, the pen?
sioners of the stomach. In that living laboratory
is prepared the nourishment required to sustain
them, and by the vessels and ducts connected
with the digestive apparatus, that nourishment ls
conveyed to every part of the system. Upon the
quality and quantity of this element of life, and
upon the manner In which it is distributed and
apportioned, physical health mainly depends, and
as the mind Inevitably sympathizes with the body,
the vigor of the one Ls absolutely necessary to the
well-being of the'other.
It is because HOSTE dR'S STOMACH BIT?
TERS accomplishes this double object that lt en?
joys a reputation as a preventive and curative
never heretofore attained by any medicinal prep?
aration. But its. direct beneficial operation upon
the weak or disordered stomach is not its sole re?
commendation. It ls the most comprehensive of
all known remedies. It tones, strengthens and
regulates the discharging as well as the assimi?
lating organs; gently moving the bowelB, promo?
ting healthful evaporation through the pores,
rousing the feiert liver from its torpor, and induc?
ing harmonious and natural action In the whole
animal machinery. This benign result ls not pro?
duced by any of the reactionary drugs which are
used so lavishly in the old school practice, found?
ed by Paracelsus; but by mild, safe and agreeable
vegetable agents intermixed with apure and mel?
low stimulant which diffuses their in rm ance
through thc system and renders their aanUary
properties active and effective. novis 6PAt
pW A CARD.-A CLERGYMAN,
while residing in South America as a Missionary,
discovered a safe and simple remedy ror the cure
or Nervous Weakness, Early Decay, Disease of
the Urinary and Seminal Organs and the whole
train or disorders brought on by baneftil and
vicious habits. Great numbers have been cured
by this noble remedy. Prompted by a desire to
benefit the afflicted and unfortunate, I will send
the recipe for preparing and using this medicine,
in a sealed envelope, to any one who needs it,
free or charge. Address
JOSEPH T. INMAN,
Station D, Bible House,
ocw 3mos* New York ?ty.