Newspaper Page Text
?ADVERTIR?03 will take notice that we cannot
engage that any advertise aient sent to THE
NEWS office at a later hour than half-past nine
o'clock at night wCl appear In the next morn?
ing's paper. An exception to this rule ls made
in favor ol natlces of meetings, deaths and
Meetings This Day.
Burne's Charitable Association, at 8 P. M.
THH A SH LAND.-By a telegram from the pur?
ser, we learn that the Ashland arrived in New
York yesterday morning, making the trip in
THH INSTITUTE FAIR.-Preparations are al?
ready making Cor the erection of the buildings
for the mammoth mir of the S. C.- Institute,
which takes place next November. Several
-carloads of lumber have been delivered at the
race track, and the work will go on at once.
^FREIGUT FACILITIES TO LIVERPOOL,-Messrs.
'Wagner, Huger & Co, continue Issuing through
'bills of lading for cotton to Liverpool, and en?
gagements can be male per steamship "Catha?
rine Whit lng," to sall Wednesday, at 6 o'clock
P. M., for New York, In connection- with
steamships of the Williams A Guion Line.
RUNAWAY.-A horse drawing a rockaway In
which; w?r? ? gentleman, a lady and a child,
Tan away on the shell-road on Saturday. The
horse tore along the road at a terrible rate,
hut avoided the passing vehicles, and was
stopped, at last, by a colored man. The lady
and child were badly frightened, but were not
THE MANHATTAN. -This fine steamer, which
has lately been- refitted and handsomely re?
furnished, sailed on Saturday for New York with
a..full freight and a large passenger list
Among the freight were nearly four thousand
, melons, which were "handled so tenderly" as
to insure their arrival, safe and sound, at
their destination. The Manhattan ls one ol
the first favorite*! of the Auger line of steam?
ers, and ber commander, Captain Woodhull,
'ls as accomplished a mariner as ever trod
HABEAS CORPUS CASE_The parties Jn this
-ease had'a hearing on the writ of habeas cor?
pus In behalf of James Duncan, on Saturday
afternoon. The charge made in the affidavit
that Trial Justice Bennett had denied the right
of appeal to the prisoner, was hot sustained In
.the evidence. ' It was furthermore proved that
the prisoner bad not offered the security for
an appeal which ls requisite in law; and as ho
had refused to pay the fine Imposed by Justice
Bennett, the bitter had committed him to jail
for ate rm of ten days. After a hearing of the
evidence beforo Justices Levy and Caulfield,
they ordered that the prisoner be remanded to
jail to serve out his term, or until he submits
proper appeal bonds.
CAPSIZED.-The Moonlight, one of the boats
engaged in the race on Saturday mst, was cap?
sized while rounding the buoy outside of Fort
Sumter. The parties, five in number, four
white and one colored, were picked up by a
yawl boat manned by three colored men,
named April Pllmore, Jim Better, and Henry
Ba?ey^^r?jjjvn^ the safls fromtbe.Moontlght
and brought to the wharfed The men, when
rescued, were, oil riging to the. bottom ot the
boat. She was said to have been quit? In ad?
vance ot her competitor In the race, and stood
a fair chance to win, but for the unfortunate
event of being capsized.
THE SHIP-BUILDING INTEREST.-In addition"
to the repairing going forward at our various
ship-yards, lt Is gratifying to notice that sever?
al of our builders are engaged in the co ns tr uc
tioa. of new. vessels. Mr. Joseph Silva, at the
east-end of Calhoun street, bas nearly ready
for Launching a schooner*of about seventy
. toni, intended for the coasting trade, and also
for the West India fruit business. Her lines
have an appearance giving promise of speed,
with good carrying capacity. She will proba?
bly carry about 2900 bushels of rough rice, and
is constructed of selected Uve.oak and yellow
pine, and. has galvanized fastenings. Mr. Sam?
uel Easterby, at the old ship-yard west end of
South Bay, has on the stocks, and will soon be
ready, a fine schooner of about 2000 bushels
capacity, which will be employed mainly In the
carrying of rough rice and cotton:-She first
of these vessels ls owned by Captain itagrath,
-, and the'last by Captain Henry Gndlck, both
TUB STEAMER STARLIGHT.-It ls safe to say
that no. one who has ever travelled on the
skilfully managed steamers, o? which Messrs.
-J. D. Aiken & Co. are the agents, has failed to
be delighted with the comfort, elegance, and
strict discipline which ls seen In every depart?
menr/of these vessels. During the hot season
the. opportunity ls taken to refit and completely
overhaul each of these steamers. The Dicta?
tor .lately passed through this process, and the
Starlight has just been completed. This last
la now In elegant order. She has been painted
ty Messrs. Doulgas & Miller, and her attractive
appearance shows how thoroughly lt has been
done. The engine and boiler have had the
moat, complete renovation,' the work being
under the supervision of that thorough me?
ehan^ Chief Engineer A. W. Lockhart. The
joining and carpenter's work has received
.every attention, and the Starlight ls now in a
condition to afford the utmost safety and tJ*e
highest comfort to passengers. It is sufficient
to aay.'Ehatall the steamers* of the above firm
rre nianaged by Capt L. M. Coxetter, who has
no .superior Ul this business. The Starlight
went po a trial trip on Saturday with a large.
auaaatoT^gsestB, who were gra?aed with -Ste
smooth working of the machinery, and the
tas?y and beautiful fitting up of the boat, wt
CROM us.-Dr. M. Cohen's drug store, In
King street, was entered one night last week
by one of thft|^gj^ngered'\g?ntry, who re?
vved the ca^W of Tts con tenis, ($18,) and
took Frtncit?topQZ y;
Eli Evans was 'arrested on .'Saturday by
Officer Lovett, on suspicion^! having appro?
priated an amountot money. from an unsus?
pecting party whonThV thought could spare
that amount to aa Impecunious wanderer. The
suspicions of his guilt was confirmed on a
hearing, and he waa sent to jail for twenty
A noisy man, of uncertain age and irregular
habits, was overtaken in liquor in King street,
on Saturday night, And fell Into the hands of
the police, who brought him before court,
where he was allowed to choose between a
tue of ten dollars or twenty days In jail.
The Radical State Convention meets at Co
lamb?a to-morrow, for the purpose of nominat?
ing candidates for Governor and Lieutenant
Patrick Morrissey has been sent to jail for
one month for indulging a chronic habit of
beating his wife. He has been up several
ifcaon before for the same offence.
Annie Abrams was sentenced to a tenner
mw. days, on Saturday mom lng, for In
doigtag in gaslight rambles, unattended, and'
nt unseasonable hoon.
1MB MURDER IR KINO STREBT.
The Jury of Inquest, on Ihe homicide of Po
liceman Martin.-was empanelled on Saturday
morning, in the upper hall ot the Guardhouse
The following are the names of the j?r?rsf. J
M. Dereef, foreman, Wm. Davis, J. Hampton,
C. Small, H. Larcomb, Thos. Frazer, T. A,
Holton, J. Berkly, Chas. Michal, G. W. Dawnes,
R. Benford and S. Gordon. The} evidence
seems conclusive of the identity^ the parties
implicated l^TfieSafTair. We pubiish below the
raoa?^?ateriai?. portion of the evidence taken
inr?!^?rd&j[S^Thc examination of witnesses
SwTBT-vbe. rescuedtomorrow morning,.At TO
ri -C. D. W. Robinson, sworn, testifies , that be
bia policeman; and was on duty on Thursday
n?ghr,-from 7 to t o'clock, on Ejus street^be
tween'George and Wentworth. Aboutrflit?ea
minutes 'tov?2, some -nve-:BOldl?r^ the
coraenSf King and-'George streets^whe^were
noisy'., and disorderly. Deponent -requested
them to keep quiet. One of them approached
and shook hands with deponent, and said he
would try and keep the restrtjulet. They
Sassed on towards the Citadel.' When about
alf way between Calhoun street and the Cita?
del, deponent heard the rap of the policeman
ou that post. * Before these raps, the man who
had a cane, and bad shaken hands with depo?
nent, said that one of the party had a re?
volver. Johu Howe, who appears, and depo?
nent recognizes, ls the man who bad the cane,
and he told deponent that they intended
to shoot the colored policeman if he attempt?
ed to arrest them. Immediately after this,
he heard the raps. Deponent, in ompany
wlth the one on duty in George street, started
Immediately to the assistance of deceased. De?
ceased told deponent that one of the party had
drawn a revolver upon him, and threatened it
he came any nearer he would blow his brains
out. W. A. Johnson was Identified as the
?arty who had the pistol. Deponent saw him
re, and saw deceased fall. Johnson then
snapped the pistol at deponent and ran into
the Citadel, pursued by deponent, and was ar?
rested by the sentinel on duty. During the
pursuit, deponent shouted for help, saying :
.'Stop that man; he bas killed a policeman !"
When near the Citadel gate, Johnson fired
again, when deponent called out that he (John?
son; had shot two policemen. Deponent
did not find the revolver upon his person.
On arriving at the Citadel and stating the oc?
currence, the officer lu command turned the
prisoner over to deponent, whom he brought
down to the Main Guardhouse.
Cross-questioned : What sort of a ni?ht was
it, moonlight or gaslight ?
A. It was near a gas lamp that the pistol was
fired, which gave deponent an opportunity of
seeing the pistol. It was a bright one.
Q. By what mark do you recognize Johnson ?
A. By his general appearance and voice.
Egbert B. Savage, sworn, testifies that he ls
first lieutenant or 8th Infantry. U. 8. Army,
and was on duty as officer of the day at the
Citadel on tbe night ot the 21st; beard the re?
port of the firearms; is certain of hearing one,
and from the sound, thought that lt was on
King street near Calhoun, and Immediately
went to the sallyport to ascertain the cause,
and upon getting there met Policeman Robin?
son, and one other. Robinson said that a soldier
had shot two policemen on King street, and
that they had pursued said soldier to the Cita?
del, and that he was inside at the time, and
desired him to be delivered up. Upon going
back to the guardhouse, found Sergeant John?
son in charge of the guard, and the policeman
Robinson identified Johnson as the man who
fired the shot.-Deponent searched the prisoner
Johnson for arms and found none, and turned
him over to Policeman Robinson by command
of the officer commanding the post, and ac?
companied the prisoner to the City Guardhouse.
Private Miller, Company F, was the sentinel
on duty. Sergeant Smith and Corporal Mar
quet saw the prisoner come In. Corporal Stair
was also on duty.
Robert B. Stanley, sworn, testifies that he ls
a clerk in the office ot the city appraiser, and
resides on King street, weet side, two doors
north of George. On Thursday night, the 21st
instant, about naif-past ll, perhaps a little
later, he heard an altercation un the opposite
side of the street. The first words deponent
heard was, "You God damned son of a bitch,
?ou can't arrest me." A short time afterwards
eard the policeman call for assistance by rao
ptng. Heard another voice say, "You bid
better keep away from thia party." Was look?
ing out of the window, and heard the parties
passing, and saw the police running to the as?
sistance of their companions, and when about
Calhoun street "heard the pistol,' and a few sec?
onds after heard asecond shot, and on treing
out beard that a policeman Was shot, and saw
him sitting on the curb-stone by the gas lamp,
midway between Burns's Lane and Calhoun
street. It was a clear, starlight night; did not
notice the parties; saw none of them sufficient?
ly distinct to recognize them. In a few min?
utes after reaching deceased, I saw Riley com?
ing up, supported by some persons. Riley
was shot lu the thigh, near the knee.
. James W:> Griffin, sworn,- testifies that he ls
a Dollceman ; was on duty on Thursday night
od Calhoun street, from St. Phillp to the
bridge near Rutledge. A little before 12
o'clock deponent came to the corner of Cal?
houn and St. Phillp, and heard the signal
rap for assistance In King street, and 3tarted
to run up, &ad, when at the gale of the Orphan
house, heard a pistol fire. The pistol was
fired below Calhoun street, and deponent saw
three men running up, and crossed the street
for tbe purpose of heading them off. As de?
ponent turned the corner, going into King
street, he heard another pistol shot a little
above the old Picket Guardhouse, and. upon
running up to the lumber pile, met Private
Riley, shot through the knee Riley said be
was shot by a soldier. I then ran to the gate
leading to the Citadel ; saw two soldiers com?
ing np King street ; one soldier was leading
the other. - One appeared somewhat drunker
than the other. The small one, who had the
pistol lu his band, said that he believed that
the sergeant had killed the negro, and that he
Intended to kill a policeman before he went
In. Deponent identifies John Wesley Morgan
as the soldier who had the pistol in his hands
when deponent Baw the two enter the gate,
and identifies Bernard Lyons as Ihe one being
led. Was not near enough to identify who
fired the pistol. Morgan sold to Lyons that he
. had two shots in bis pistol, and was deter?
mined to fire one: Lyons remonstrated, and
pushed Morgan inside the door of the building
at the southeast corner of King aad Hudson
street, when a non-commissioned officer of
the police, James Harrington, came up, and
we watched them closely, when Lyons came
out and was arrested by Harrington, and Im?
mediately Lieutenant Chapman, of the City
Police came up. Just then a colored young
man came up and tendered deponent his own
pistol, whom I arrested. We then brought
them down to the Guardhouse, and on the
way down, thanked Lyons for the way he act?
ed in preventing Morgan from killing depo?
nent Upen arriving at the Guardhouse, Ly?
ons was locked up.
T. B. Chapman, sworn, testifies that be ls a
lieutenant on the city police. On Thursday
night, about half past ten o'clock, left the sta
tlonhouse to ride his rounds, and between
half past eleven or twelve, whilst In Beaufaln
street, near King, heard the report of a pistol :
galloped his horse up to the corner of King and
Wentworth streets, and stopped to listen from
what direction the shot came. Then continued
on up King street, and Immediately after heard ',
the second report. Ran his horse nearly up to
the corner ot Calhoun, and saw three or ?our
Eersons gathered between Burns's Lane and
alhoun street, and was informed that a police?
man bad been shot. Then recognized Private
Martin Bitting on the sidewalk-, and inquired
what bad become of the man who bad shot
bira. Roundsman Shanuahan came up at the
time, and I sent him in search of a physician,
and continued on towards the Citadel. When
I arrived at the entrance by the Boylston
House, I met Roundsman Harrington and Pri?
vate Griffin ; they had Lyons arrested, and In?
formed me that Lyons was one of the men
engaged in the shooting. Deceased said to de?
ponent that he had bean shot by some
United States soldiers. Directed Harrington
and Griffin to bring the prisoner down to the
Statloahouse at once; said tue other man had
run Into the Citadel. Deponent entered the
Citadel enclosure; met Private Robinson com?
ing out leading a United States soldier, who
was recognized as the prisoner Johnson,
Lieutenant Savage, of the United States army,
accompanying him. Deponent then returned
to where ne had left Private Martin in charge
of the police. He had then been removed Into
a house nearly opposite. No doctor had yet
arrived. Deponent then mounted his horse
and went for one. Met Roundsman Shanua?
han, whom he bad sent for Dr. Angel, coming
back. Dr. Jenkins waa also called Tn, and was
informed by him that the wound was mortal.
Deponent conversed with Private Martin' in
regard to the shooting, and he said that some
United States soldiers had been creating a dis?
turbance, and he tried to stop lt, when one ot
them drew a pistol and shot him, and run
away. Deponent asked deceased If he could
identify them, and be answered that he could
not Then had deceased placed In au ambu?
lance and taken to bis home, and immediately
sent for the-Coroner.
UNION REFORM MEETING AT MO UNI
Formation of a Reform _Clnb.
About a week ago a committee o? white aud
colored citizens of Mount Pleasant was ap
, pointed, for the purpose of making arrange?
ments for holding a public meeting of the citl
( zens, with the view of discussing the issues of
i the day, and forming, If desired, a Union Re
I form club.
On Friday night last, in accordance with the
notice given by the committee, a public meet?
ing was held In Tlencken's Hall, at Mt. Pleas?
ant. The meeting was called to order by the
Hon. P. B. Bonn?au, upon whose motion the
Hon. H. 8. Tew was called to thc chair. Mr.
Tew made a brief address. He spoke of the
time he had lived among the citizens whom he
saw around him, and asked whether be bad
ever deceived or oppressed the people. [Cries
of No! No.] There was a member of the
Charleston delegation to the .Reform Conven?
tion who said that, a true Carolinian, as he had
never deceived them before, -- would not
deceive them now. All that he would
do would be to tell the whole truth. Mr. Tew
then showed that the taxes now paid were
eight times as much ak they were at the close
of the war, and showed the enormous increase
In the State debt. This money had not been
disposed of for the public benefit, but for the
benefit of the corrupt men who ruled the
State. In 1866 the debt of the State was
(5,000,000, and now lt ls nearly $16,000,000.
The people, who pay, do not count these gains
by the million. Those who rule do. The peo?
ple make their money by dollars and cents, and
all thc money wasted by the State officials comes
out of the hard earning.of the people. We
were, he said, (addressing the colored people, )
to blame, perhaps, for not approaching you
earlier. But you have tried these men, and
find that they deceive you. And now when
they are put in the dock they call their crimes
little "Irregularities." Trust them again, and
they will again deceive you. This Union Re?
form movement, he said, is not the movement
ot a political party. It ls a union of honest
men of all classes to place the State once more
in honest and competent bands, where thc In?
terests of all classes will be safe, and equal aud
exact justice be done. [Loud applause.]
On motion of W. M. Hale, Esq., tho follow?
ing were appointed vlce-preBidents and secre-'
taries: Vice-presidents-Samuel Riley, Wil?
liam Yenning, colored, Thomas Hamlin,
Charles Small, colored, Casey Grant, colored,
Claus Cooper, Lloyd Beckett, colored, W. R.
Whltrldge, Louis White, colored. Secretaries
-Charles North, colored, Joseph L. Inglesby.
The Hon. P. B. Bonneau then moved that
the following constitution and by-laws be
NAME AND OBJECT.
This organization shalt be known as the
Union Reform Club, of Christ Church Parish.
The object of this club shall be to defend
and make known the principles of the Union
Reform party of South Carolina; which are, in
brief, the equality of all men before the law,
and the union of all good citizens, Irrespective
of class or color, for the purpose of securing
for South Carolina an able, honest and eco?
nomical State Government, which shall main?
tain the rights of labor, encourage the influx
of capital, and represent with fidelity and jus?
tice all classes of our people.
The officers of this club shall be a president,
four vice-presidents, three stewards, a corres?
ponding secretary, a recording secretary, and
a treasurer, who shall be elected as soon as
may be after the adoption of this constitution,
and shall perform all the duties usually Impos?
ed upon such officers.
Any male citizen of South Carolina, of full
age and a qualified voter, may become a mem?
ber of this club on signing the roll of the club,
and declaring, before the club, his acceptance
of, and adhesion to, the principles of tho Union
The regular meetings of the club shall be
held on the first Saturday In every month, at
such place as may be agreed upon by a majori?
ty of the officers.
Special meetings may be called by the presi?
dent, or, In hui absence, by t'.e first vice-presi?
dent ; and lt shall be the duty of the president,'
or, tn his absence, ol the first vice-president,
to call a special meeting whenever so request?
ed lu writing by not less than ten members of
Ten members shall constitute a quorum for
the transaction of ordinary business.
ALTERATION'S AND AMENDMENTS.
Amendments to this constitution may be
offered at any regular or special meeting, and
will Ile over until tbe next regular meeting,
when, If adopted by a majority of the mem?
bers present, they shall become a valid part of
this constitution. ^
Hie stewards of the club, with the concur?
rence of the president, shall make arrange?
ments for holding public meetings in the in?
terest of the Union Reform movement, when?
ever the same may be deemed advisable.
The corresponding secretary of the club
shall keep a record of the names and ad?
dresses of the members, and shall forward a
copy of the same, approved by the president,
to the chairman of Charleston County, Imme?
diately after the organization of the club; and
he shall also, after each regular and special
meeting, advise the county chairman of any
additions to.or changes in the roll ol the club,
and forward to the county chairman a copy of
the minutes of the meeting.
The by-laws may be altered or amended at
any regular meeting by a majority vote of the
Speeches were then made by R. W. Seymour?
Esq., and Col. B. H. Rutledge, and by the fol?
lowing colored citizens : Rev. Jonas Byrd,
Cyrus Fenwick, Cosey Grant, Guy Simmons,
and Ben McCullon. The speaking was closed
by Col. Thomas Y. Simons, who summed up
the arguments lu an Incisive and able speech,
which was loudly applauded. The meeting
lasted until one o'clock lu the morning, and
the proceedings throughout were marked by
deep Interest and great enthusiasm.
On motion of E. F. Kinloch, Esq., the con?
stitution and by-laws were adopted.
After the meeting the colored people were
invited to a handsome collation, where they
rejoiced themselves exceedingly as they dis?
cussed the merits of Union and Reform.
The ball ls rolling in Christ Church. We are
told that two hundred and fifty voters have al?
ready become members of the Union Reform
Club of Christ Church Parish. The work goes
REGATTA.-In the regatta on Saturday last,
four boats were entered, all four-oared, viz :
The Belle, Cyrills, Ariel and Carrie. The crew
of the Belle was: Cockswain, R. Alston;
Stroke, B. Parker, H. Chev es, H. B. Bull and
W. Smith. Cyrllla : Cockswain, W. P. DeSaus
sure; Stroke, W. Webb, J. P. DeSaussure, H.
A. DeSaussure and R. M. Means. Ariel : Cock
Bwain, Henry Smith; Stroke, W. Lesesne, D.
Bull, Pringle Smith and Russell Dehone.
Carrie: Cockswain, George Edwards;Stroke,
N. Parker, W. Coffin, Chas. Deas and J. Roper.
The course was from Chieolm's Mill to a
point off the Battery-distance one mlle.
The start was made at half-past 6 o'clock P. M.
The Belle took the lead, and won the race.
Time : 5 minutes and 45 seconds-beating the
Cyrllla four lengths; the Cyrllla leading the
Ariel three and a half lengths; and the Ariel
leading the Carrie a half length.
Stilting Judge, C. B. Holmes; terminus
judges, F. J. Porcher, W. G. DeSaussure and
L. D. Lesesne.
The Palmetto Regatta Club will have a re?
gatta oa Saturday, the 6th of August.
FOUND DEAD.-A colored woman was found
dead on the sidewalk in America street, near
Held, about 10 o'clock on Saturday night. Cor?
oner waiting was immediately informed ol
the (act, who summoned a Jury on his way
thither. The body was recognized as that of
Lavinia Miles, residing on Inspection street.
The coroner had the remains removed to her
residence, and Dr. Buist, who had been re?
quested to be present, held a posUmortem ex?
amination, which established the fact that she
bad died from an over-dose of watermelon,
which superinduced colic and resulted In
death. Several witnesses were examined,
who testified that the deceased had eaten
largely of watermelon late In the evening.
The jury returned a verdict in accordance
with the facts presented.
Hotel Arrivals-July 43 and ?34.
Henry Small, Paterson; C. H. Alfred, Boston;
James P. Low, Columbia ; Wm. Nesbitt, Jr.,
Macon; James S. Enright, New York; M. J.
Caler?n, Miss Ida M. Caler?n, Miss M. T. Cal?
er?n, Columbia; E. C. Chayter, Baltimore; E.
M. Champlain,: Sohoolcraft; Geo. S. McGuire,
Chicago; Alfred Williams, Beaufort; James P.
Whaples, New York; James Wilson, Columbia;
J. C. Smith, Georgia; Wm. M. Nicholls; Savan?
nah; M. C. Barkley, Baltimore; C. M. Hamil
.ton, Florida; A. Erena, Athens; N. B. Hayes,
New York; Thos. McComb, Charleston; Ch.
Quentel, Augusta; E. A. Williams, Baltimore.
Tribute of Respect.
At a meeting of the "Washington Steam Fire
Engine Company," held at their hall on the
evening of 22d July, 1870, the following pream?
ble and resolutions were unanimously adopted:
Since last we met together In this our hall,
death has entered our ranks and taken from
our midst a worthy member, Mr. CHARLES T.
W. STPAN, an upright man, a devoted husband
and father, and a staunch friend. He was con?
nected with this company from Its foundation,
and for some time- held the position o7 presi?
dent. His death will be felt deeply among an
extneslve circle of friends and acquaintances.
1. Resolved, That in the death of ex-Presi?
dent CHAS. T. W. STPAN, we have lost a cher?
ished* comrade and the community a good
2: Resolved, That we offer his bereaved
family our heartfelt condolence In this their |
3. Resolved, That a blank page In our Minute
Book be inscribed to his memory, and a copy
of th?se resolutions be handed to his family,
and published lu two of the dally papers.
Extracts from the minutes.
HAVE you tried my dollar Tea, Green and
Black? WILSON'S GROCEBT. Juna
BILL HEADS printed on flue paper at $3, M.
$5, $e 60 and $8 50 per thousand, according to
size, at THE NEWS Job Office.
"HUSBANDS, love your wives," is an Injunc?
tion of Holy Writ, and one of the best ways of j
showing your appreciation ofthat command is
to stop at No. 27 Queen street and leave au
order for one of the improved Common Sense
Sewing Machines to be sent up. The best
machine ever produced yet for the amount of |
money. _ July 18
BusnvEBS ENVELOPES_THE NEWS Job Office
ls now prepared to furnish good envelopes,
with business cards printed thereon, at ti per
thousand. Send your orders. Every mer?
chant and business man should nave his card
printed on his envelopes.
BURN-MCKINLAY.-On the evening of the
21st, by Rev. W. M. Bowman. Mr. CHARLES H.
BURN to Miss HATTIE M., fourth daughter of John
McKinlay, of Pensacola, Florida.
mr Pensacola papers please copy. *
?&* THE RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bradford, and of their son,
GEORGE P. BRADFORD, are respectfully Invited
\o attend the Fanerai of the latter, at their resi?
dence, No.. 440 King street, at 9 o'clock, THIS
MORNING. , _ July25-*
?&- PYTHAGOREAN LODGE, No. 21,
A. F. M.-You are hereby ordered to assemble at
Masonic Sall, THIS MORNING, at 8 o'elle*, to pay
the last tribute of respect to your late'Brother,
GEO. P. BRADFORD.
By order of the W. M.
jaiy2? R. STEWART, Secretary.
MATHE WES.-Died, lu Charleston. South Caro?
lina, on tlic 27th of March, 1870, aged 41 years
and s months, after a short but painful Illness,
ANN MCPHERSON, wife of J. Fraser Mathewes,
and daughter of James creighton, of New York,
and Ann McPherson, of South Carolina.
In early youth, she became a member of the
Epl-copal Church, under her uncle, the late Rev.
william Creighton, of New York, and, In the
varied paths of Ufe, she nobly filled her duties as
a Christian, exhibiting to the last her great faith
ana reliance In the mercy and goodness of her
Cod and Saviour, and the strengthening lnQuence
Her gentle and kind spirit dally manifested it?
self in the most generous and unselfish inter?
course with others, and truly of her lt might be
Bald, "der faults were virtues."
Though delicate in health and often a great
sufferer from severe Illness, her cheerfulness and
energy never forsook her, and her Invalid life was
one of continued usefulness, Its duties discharged
with rare fidelity, and adorned with all the grace
of refined intelligence and agreeable companion?
ship. Untiring tn the active service and practi?
cal charities of her religion, and the follllment of
every earthly duty of wife and mother, daughter,
sinter and friend, every claim of natural iiffectlon
was responded to with a warmth and depth of
love as tender as faithful.
Surrounded during her illness by devoted and
kind relativ is and friends, anxious to alleviate
her sufferings and restore her nealth, every want
was ministered to that human aid or skill could
bestow, but In vain, and, without a struggle, her
pure spirit imperceptibly passed.
To all. ever gentle, kind and affectionate, ber
unexoected death has left a large circle of friends
to grieve their separation, and her bereaved
family to mourn their greatest sorrow and earthly
"Yes thou art happy-hut there is a void
?Tn many a hear' thar loved thee, and the home
"Where thou wert ever seen fondly employed
"Dispensing happiness, a silent dome
"And desolate appears. For those who dwell
"Within Its precincts-those who loved thee
"Bent by the stroke 'neath which thy sweetness
"Heart-atrlcken mourn the treasure they have
"But to their grief one solace stllUa given
"The virtues they moat loved have fitted thee for
'^KlPPM?N'S GREAT GERMAN BIT
TERS, an old German Tonic. _
?S- LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT?
TERS, the most delightful and effective In the
JBsT" LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT
TBRS strengthens the debilitated._
pa LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT
TERS eurea female complaints._
?&-LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT
TERS cures "never well" people._
^LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN B1T
TERS will give an appetite._Jnnio-fmw
?&~ MANHOOD AND WOMANHOOD.
Essays for yoong men, on the passional attrac?
tion of the sexes, and the happiness of TRUE
MARRIAGE, when perfect manhood and perfect
womanhood unite to consecrate the union. Sent
free, In. sealed en velo pea. Address, HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, BOX p, philadelphia, Pa.
Special JSahtes. _j
P?T. A NEW ADDITION TO OUR NA?
TIONAL BILL OF FABE-The committee of ladf?sj
appointed by the Farmer's Club of the American!
Institute, among whom was an eminent medical'
graduate and the wife of the Secretary of the In?
stitute, state m their report that a packet of SEA I
MOSS FARINE, costing twenty-five cents, will
prod ncc, when combined with mille, in due pro- ;
portion, fall sixteen quarts of blanc mange, while ?
a packet of corn starch, moizena or farina, cost?
ing sixteen cents, will only produce, with a like
quantity of milk, from four to aix quarts, thus j
showing that the new -food staple is actually j
worth, as a means of nourishment, about one'
hundred and fifty per cent, more than the here?
tofore-popular preparations from maize and
grain. It ls also stated that lt bas none ur tbe
heating properties of ordinary farinaceous food,
and ls digested and assimilated with wonderful
pa THE BARNWELL SENTINEL HAS
' he LARGEST CIRCULATION of any paper pub?
lished in Barnwell County, and Merchants, Fac?
tors and Business Men who advertise, expecting
to be benefited, would consult their interests by
giving lt a trial. It circulates at every postoffice
in the County, and on the South Carolina Rail?
road, from Charleston to Augusta Is taken by
every business man m the County of any note,
and as an advertising medium ls unsurpassed by
any Country Weekly In the State.
Address E. H. BRONSON,
.?3-BE ON YOUR GUA RD-TBE
unexampled success which for twenty years bas
accompanied the use of Hostet ter's Stomach Bit?
ters provokes the envy of ignorant nostrnm mong?
ers In all p arts of the country, and the counterfeit?
ing business having been measurably played out in
consequence of the numerous snits Instituted
against the offenders, a new system of tactics has
been adoped. In the South and West especially,
a legion of "Bitters," prepared from worthless
materials and bearing a variety of names, have
been got up oy Irresponsible adventurers with the
hope of substituting them to some extent for the
Standard Tonic of the Age. In some cases coun?
try druggists are the concoctors and proprietors
of these unscientific and trashy compounds,
which are warmly recommended by the venders,
who endeavor to palm them off upon the credu?
lous In lien of the great specific which has never
yet had a successful competitor, either among
proprietary preparations or the medicines pre?
scribed In private practice. This notice ls Intend?
ed to put the public on their guard against per?
suasions of partier engaged tn the attempt to
substitute mere rubbish for the most efficient
stomachic and alterative at present Known. At
this season ol'tho year when debility and com?
plaints arising from a lack of vital energy so
generally prevail, lt ls of the greatest consequence
that no tricks should be played with depressed
and enfeebled systems. Ask, therefore, for HOS
TBITER'S STOMACH BITTERS, the great vegeta?
ble lnvtgorant and alterative, and reject, with de?
served contempt, the worse than useless medleys
offered In Its place. It ls as Important to the pub?
lic as to the proprietors or the famous restorative
that this advice should be heeded.
pa FINAL NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS
having claims against the Estate or the late
JAMES S-fOWlE, or Charleston, S. Ci will ren?
del attested statements of the same at the office
or PORTER A CONNER, Attorneys, Broad street,
on or before the 1st day of September next, other?
wise they will be debarred payment; and all per?
sons indebted to the Estate will make payment to
the Bame Attorneys. L. BOWIE,
ADELLA TORRE VS. GIBBES, ET
AL-NOTICE TO CREDITORS.-By order of the
Court, made In this case, thc ero il tors of
late Arm of DELLA TORRE A CO. are notified to
come In and prove their claims before thc under?
signed, at nts office, No. 01 Broad street, on or be?
fore the 20th day of August next, otherwise they
will be debarred of all benefits of the decree
made in the case. Q. W. DINGLE,
pm- THE BUSINESS OF THE LATE E.
N. BRODIE wi I be continued under the same
Mr. T. F. BRODIE holds my power of attorney.
Mr. A. F. OURTIS is authorized to act as his
agent. ELIZABETH 0. BRODIE,
pa ESTATE OP MARY A. WARREN.
PUBLIC NOTICE FOR LETTERS OF DISCHARGE
UNDER ACT OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF
SOOTH CAROLINA, MARCH 26, I860.-Applica?
tion will be made to the Hon. GEO. BUIST, Judge
of Probate Court for Charleston County, on MON?
DAY, thc 16th day of August, 1870, at 12 o'clock
M., for final discharge and letters dlsmlssory to
the undersigned, Executor of said Estate.
W. B. WARREN,
pa ESTATE OP MOSES D. HYAMS.-|
PUBLIC NOTICE FOR LETTERS OF DISCHARGE.
UNDER ACT OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF
SOUTH CAROLINA, MARCH 26,1860_Application
will be made to the Hon. George Buist. Judge of j
Probate Court for Charleston County, on MONDAY,
the 8th day of August, 1870, at 12 o'clock M., for
Final Discharge and Letters Dlsmlssory to the
undersigned Executors of said Estate.
S. Y. TUPPER,
T. GRANGE SIMONS,
THOS. H. DEWEES,
Executors of the Will of M. D. Hyams.
pa GLITTERING TEETH. -NOT
only does SOZODONT Impart the whiteness of the
purest porcelain to the teeth, bat its polish, too.
They glisten after being brushed with lt, like
the inner surface of an ocean shell, and the effect
of this peerless dentriflce is to render the enamel
as hard and indescrnctlble as adamant."
Save and mend the pieces, use "SPALDING'S
paL GRAND EPOCH TN SCIENCE.
From the tune when, in 1834, Dr. RUGGE discov?
ered "Carbolic Acid" and Ita extraordinary medi?
cal effects, nothing In the history of Medicine has
equalled lt. Largely used by the French physi?
cians m treatment of consumptive and scrofu?
lous diseases, lt was introduced by the Court Phy?
sician of Berlin, MAT ERNST HENRY, Into Prus?
sia, and front thence to the United States. No?
thing else of the present day^can equal HEN?
RY'S SOLULION OR CARBOLIC CONSTITUTION '
RENOVATOR, PatlentB get better aJZer only one
doss Juts been taken, and we cordially recommend
lt to the publlc-fEdltor "Argua" janI7 lyr
.jEir-BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE. -THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE ls the best In the world
harmless, reliable, Instantaneous, does not con?
tain lead, nor any vitaltc poison to produce par?
alysis or death. Avoid tho vaunted and delusive
preparations boasting virtues they do not possess.
The genuine W. A BATCHELORS HAIR DYE
has had thirty years' untarnished reputation to
uphold its Integrity as tue only perfect Hair Dye,
Black or Brown, Sold by all Druggists. Applied
at No. 16 Bond street, New York.
SAVE MONEY BY HAVING YOUR
EXECUTED AT THE NEWS JOB
OS-ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
pa MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY
on the Cause and Cure of Decline In Premature
Man, the treatment of Nervous and Physical De?
?There ls no member of aoolety by whom this
book will not be found use Sui, whether such per?
son holds the relation of Parent Preceptor or
Giergyinen, "-Medical Tunes and annette.
Sent by mall on receipt of fifty cents. Andrew
the Author, Dr. E. DEF. OURTB, Washington,
D.O. sept! lyx
$3S- CONSIGNEES PEE STEAMSHIP
CATHARINE WHITING, from New Tom, are no?
tified that the cargo ls being discharged at Pier
No. 2, Union Wharves.. All Goods uncalled for at
sunset will be stored at. expense and risk of own?
ers. WM. A. COURTENAY,
IfSS- CONSIGNEE'S NOTICE-^DES
PATCH LISE.-Consignees per Line Schooner
GETTYSBURG are hereby uottfled she Is THIS DAT
discharging Cargo at Adger's North Wharf.
Goods not called for before sunset will he stored
at their risk and expense. No claims admitted
after goods leave wharf. WM. ROACH A CO.
CONSIGNEES PER ST RA MER
MARYLAND, from Baltimore, are hereby notified
that abe is THIS DAT discharging cargo at Pier No.
1, Union Wharves. All Goods not taken away at
sunset, will remain on wharf at consignees'
risk. MORDECAI ACO.,
^NATIONAL FREEDMAN'S SAV?
INGS AND TRUST COMPANY.-CHARLESTON
BRANCH, NO. 74 BROAD STREBT.-Money deposited
on or before July 18th, will draw Interest from
Jnly lat. Interest allowed March, July and No?
vember. Deposits payable on demand.
Jun29_NATHAN RITTER. Cashier.
AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD
Eyes made new, easily, without doctor or medi?
cines. Sent postpaid on receipt of io cents. Ad?
dress Dr. E. B. FOOTE. No. 120 Lexington avenue,
New Yorfc. dec?
$2000 T 0 L * ? ?:
For particulars apply to
R. M. MARSHALL k BRO.,
Real Estate and Stock Brokers,
July2Q-wfm8 _No. 38 Broad street.
??. 25 BROAD STREBT,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dealer In SPffCTE, UNCURRENT BANE. NOTES
Bonds, Stocks, Coupons, Ac, Ac.
Orders for the purchase and sale of Securities
Collections carefully attended to and remitted
for upon day of payment, at current rates of ex?
Prices Current Issued weekly and forwarded
gratuitously to any point on application.
New YorX Correspondents-Messrs. Howes A
Macy, Henry Clews k Co., Lather Kountze. and J.
M. Welth k Arents. Junl5-mwI3mos
ENRY H ROOD! A CO.,
No. 12 WALL STREET, NSW YORK,
Make Collections, pay Coupons and Dividends,
Buy and Sell Governments, Railway Bonds, and
other Securities on Commission.
*3~Particular attention given to the negotia?
tion of Railway and other Corporate loans.
N. B.-Interest allowed on deposits.
New York, May 2d, 1870.
H. H. BOODY. D. A. BOODY. H. P. BOODY.
Shirts anil ?nnuehmg Qttacrtrs.
c o T T ' s
PERFECT PITTING STAR SHIRTS.
CHEAPEST SHIRT HOUSE IN THE CITY.
FIRST-CLASS WORK. PERFECT FIT GUARAN?
STAR SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER,
SHIRTS SENT EVERYWHERB BY EXPRESS.
BIX FINE SHIRTS FOR $12.
SIX MASONYILLE MUSLIN SHIRTS, with fine
Linen Bosom, (15.
SIX WAMSUTTA MILL SHIRTS, with very fine
Linen Bosom, $18.
SIX NEW YORK MILL SHIRTS, with very fine
Linen Bosem, $21
If ADE TO ORDER FROM MEASUREMENT.
SIX FANCY PERCALE SHIRTS AND COLLARS,
$18, or $3 each.
A full line of all sizes ready-made.
These goods are 20 per cent, lower than any
other house la thc trade.
Send for printed Circular and direction of mea?
Janl7-6mo3DAO STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM.
(Irjina. Croc Kern, ?*S*c.
-yyM- G. WHILDEN A CO.
HAVE REMOVED THEIR
WHOLESALE CROCKERY, CHINA
FROM No. 137 MEETING STREET TO No. 29
Extending through to No. 62 MARKET STREET,
entrance on beth streets.
Mr. W. S. LANNEAU will have the WHOLE
SALE DEPARTMENT especially under his charge,
and Mr. STEPHEN THOMAS, Jr., will be found at
the RETAIL STORE, No. 255 KING STREET,- cor
ner Beaufaln, and will manage that branch.
Our customers and friends will find a complete
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS at both Stores at REA?
WM. G. WHILDBN . .3. THOMAS, JR. . W. S. LANNBAU.
CROCKERY, CHINA AND GLASSWARE
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL,
No. 29 HAYNE STREE^T,
No. C2 MARKET STREET.
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
. CDT AND PRESSED GLASS
CROCKERY AND CHINA
NO. 255 KING STREET,
For Bale by
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN A CO
Unction Sales-Tutore 25ap0.
Br LOUIS D. DeSAUSSUBE,
OLD THEATBE LOT ON MEETING
A H&*SS?!?J*S** of ^at- ?? ? o'clock,
st'ree'C 8? " the 0id p??u>mc?, Broad'
r 2vn J??? AND, WELt< SITUATED LOT OP
LAND, on the westside ol Meeting-street, a Tew
lots sooth of Market-street, well known as the
.site of the "Old Charleston Theatre," meaanrlnjr
loo feet front by 280 feet de**, more or less.
Conditions-One-third cash ; balance by bond
bearing seven per cent, interest, payable In two
equal annual instalments from day of sale, tobe
secured by a mortgage of the property. Pur?
chaser to pay for papers and revenue stamps
This property may be treated for at private sale.
By A. c. MCGILLIVRAY, - ,
By virtue of sundry wTits of Fieri Facias and
Executions against the property to me directed
and delivered, will be sold on MONDAY, the 1st
day of August, 1670. at the northeast corner of the
Courthouse, at 12 o'clock M.,
All the right, title and Interest of the defendants
hereinafter named In the Property as below de?
j. s. BIOGS vs. H. H. moxs.
All that LOT OF LAND, east side of Smith street
measuring 34 feet front,*, by 92 feet ia depth;
bounded north and east by Lands of P. W. and J.
H. Seyle, sonth on Lands of Storen and jacobs.
All that Lot of Land, east side of Sm!tn street,
measuring 33 feet front, by 02 feet in depth;
bounded north on Lands of Goodrich, east on
Lands of J. H. Seylc, and south on Lands of
All that Lot of Land, we3t side of Kin? 'street,
between Queen and Broad streets, mea turing 20
feet front, by 130 feet In depth, more or less;
bounded north on Lands of Kerrison, west on
Lands of Clement, and south on Lands of DaPre.
Levied en and to be sold as the property of H.
H. Hicks, at eu H of j ohn S. Riggs.
J. D. ZANOGA, C. MEN3INO, JN0. TOLLS VS. H.
All that PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAN*J
known as "Charley-Wood," Bltuated partly in
Christ Church Parish, [and.partly in St. Thomas's
Parish, County of Charleston, and containing
1354 acres-less 80 acres of rice land previously
sold to Hugh Rose ; butting and bounding north
on lands of Thomas Scriven, and of the estate of
Daniel Leseane, and northeast on lands of Joseph
Fogartle, east on lands of Thomas Scriven, Hugh
Rose and John Ward, south on lands of, John
Champney, and west on lands of Dr. Alex. Oar
den and the western branch of the Wando River,
as per plat by Jos. Purcell, Surveyor, dated
March 17th; 1788.
All that Tract or Land situated In the Parish of
St. Thomas and St. Dennis, measuring 0269 27
100 acres high land, and 300 25100 acres of marsh
lands, more or less ; bounding north on lands
BOW or late of the estate of Collins, W. B. McDow?
ell and Wm. Robertson, east on lands of Wm.
Robertson and W. B. McDowa l, Guolen's Creek,
south by lands of - Marsha';, Wm. H. McCall
and Jas. E. Datart, and west by lands now or
late of the estate of Rein bort and lands of Ball or
Ingraham, as per plat, by Hume and Tennent,
dated January, 1867, for Julius Lachlcotte. - -
AU that Lot of Land, with the two story,'
Wooden Building thereon, situate In the City of
Charleston, east side of King street, between
Woolfe and King street, la Ward No. 7, measuring
24 feet front, by 200 feet la depth; bounded north,
by Lands of Hagerman, south by lands of H. Has?
tedt, west by King street.
All that Lot of Land, on the east side of King
street, between Woolfe and Spring, with the
Buildings thereon, measuring 48 feet front, by 200
feet In depth; bounded nortfi oy Lands of Hacker,
sonth by Lands of Hagerman, and west by
All that Lot or Land, with the Buildings there?
on, at the southeast corner or Hacker's alley and
King street, measuring 65 feet front on King
street, by 133 feet In depth on Hacker's alley, and
bounded sonth by Hacker's,
AU those Two Lots of Land, with the Buildings
thereon, situate m Shepherd street, between Keefe
lng street and the South Carolina Railroad track, [
measuring, the one 48 feet front, by 145 reetln .
depth, and the other 33 feet front, by 44 feet in
All those Three Lots of Land, with the Buildings
thereon, situate in Hagerman's Court, the first
measuring 83 feet front, by 30 feet in depth, and'
the second and third with the same dimensions.
Levied on and to be sold as the property of
Henry Hagerman. at the three several snits of
Conrad Mensing, J. D. Zauoga and John Tolle.
OEOKOE 0. OWENS VS. J. EVANS EBINGS,
Ali that PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAND
situate on Edlsto Island, County of Charleston,
containing 1786 acres, more or less.
Levied on and to be sold as the property of J.
Evans Edin ga, at the suit of George C. Owens.
JOHN C. KEt> NERLY VS. J. C. W. LEGARE.
All that PLANTATION OR TRACT OF LAND
situate on John's Island, County of Charleston, -
containing about 500 acres of Land, more or less. .
Levied.on and to be sold as the property of J.*.
C. W. Legare, at the snit of J. C. Kennerly.
JAMES HARVEY VS. MICHAEL STAUNTON', ADMIN?
ISTRATOR OF JAMES FITZPATRICK.
All that FARM OR PIECE OF LAND situate on
the ea3t side or King street Road, about three1
and a half miles from the city, containing --
Levied on and to be sold as the property of
James Fitzpatrick, deceased, under an execution .
In the above stated case.
Terms cash. E. W. M. MACKEY,
Jnlyll-m4_8. 0. 0.
EXECUTORS OP GEORGE GIBBON VS. :
City Council Of Charleston.
By virtue of an Execatlon against the Property
in the above case, to me directed and delivered,
will be sold on MONDAY, 1st day of August, 1870, |
at the northeast corner of the Courthouse, at 12
All the right, title and interest, of the defend?
ants In the Property hereinafter set forth and de- '
scribed, or so much rhereor as may be necessary i
to satisfy the above execution:
6800 SHARES, original Stock, Northeastern
2000 Shares, original Stock, Cheraw and Tar?
6950 Shares Memphis and Charleston (Dividend!
$339150 Certificates of Indebtedness Northeast?
$26,000 8 per cent. Bonds of the Northeastern
Levied on and to be sold as the property of the
City CouncU of Charleston, in thc above stated
Terms cash. . E. W. M. MAOKEY,
jnlyl8-m3_Sheriff C. C.
JKENNEDY, P. WALSH, A. JOHN
. SON BT. AL. VS. WM. SMITH.
By virtue or sundry writs of Fieri Facias and
Executions In the above case, to me directed and
delivered, will besolden MONDAY, 1st August,
1870. at the northeast corner of the Courthouse, at
All the right, title and Interest of the defendant
in the following :
A large assortment of STEVEDORE'S TOOLS
AND INSTRUMENTS, including ten Trucks, a
Wheelbarrow, Blocks, Ac, Ac.
Levied on and to be sold as the property of
Wm. Smith in the above stated cases.
Terms cash. E. W. M. MACKEY
, j uly l8-m3 Sherm" Charleston County.
mHE CELEBRATED THOROUGHBRED
X Stallion "JONCE HOOPER" will stand thia
season In Spring street, near King.
Terms-$26 the season and $l to the groom,
payable in advance. ...
For pedigree and any other particulars, apply
at No. ll vanilerhorst wharf_janal mwf ?
?J.HE GREENVILLE ENTERPRISE
AND HAS TBS 'Oillav I
MOST EXTENSIVE. CIRCDL AXION ,'
OF ANY T Ar EE PUBLISHED IN
THE CITY OF GREENVILLE.
Contract Advertising Low. "'
Circulates also tn Anderson, Plckens, Spartan-:
butg and Western Nortk Carolina.
J. C. & E. BAILEY,
?HAMPOOING AND HAIR CUTTING. ",
LADIES AND CHILDREN
Attended at then- residences promptly and at
Send orders to
w. E. wAttswAT.T., Barber,
Broad street, next door to Telegraph office.
A FULL ASSORTMENT Just received by
DR. H. BAER,
julys No. 131 Meeting street.
fpHUPEIN ? WINKLER,
OFFI0B NO. 276 KINO 8TSSBT.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe and sure. The
best In use. For sale Dy Dr. EL BABB;
.No, 131 Meeting street,
nott wno!***!** Ajren*
jyR. BING'S PILE REMEDY.
For sale by DR. H. BAER.