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MEETINGS IBIS DAT. J
Otranto Clab, at 12 M.
National Zouaves, at 7 P. M.
Queen City Club, at half-past 8 P. M.
Carolina Chapter, R. A. M., at 7 P. M.
Charleston Social Mounted Club, at half-past
BC. Patrick's Benevolent Society, at half-past
7 P.M. m
AUCTION SALES THIS DAT.
Lauroy, Alexander A Co. will sell at ll
o'clock, oa Vanderhorst's wharf, Eastern hay.
Lowndes A Grlmball will sell at ll o'clock,
near the Postoffiee, real estate.
. John G. MUnor &, fio. will sell at half-past 10
o'clock, at their store, dry goods and cloth
William McKay will sell at 10 o'clock, at his
atore, clothing, dry goods, Ac.
Ball of the Irish Volunteer Rifle Club.
The ball of this club, given last evening at
the Hibernian Hall, was a brilliant affair. The
hall was thronged with ladles and gentlemen,
who kept time to the Inspiring music in the
waltz and quadrille. Tbe chandeliers and
walls of the ball-room were decorated with
?mall pen nona, each of which bore the name
of one of the States o? the Union. At a quar?
ter past ten o'clock the dancing ceased, to af?
ford an opportunity for the presentation of the
stand of colors, which THE NEWS had previ?
ously announced would be tendered by the
lady friends of the club. The club was drawn
np in line before the stage, which was occupied
by the offloers and a number of prominent
gentlemen. The colors on one side presented
a harp twined with shamrock, worked In
brown and gold upon a bright green silk
ground. The Initials of the club, I. V. B. C.,
were worked in golden letters on either side
of the harp, and underneath it, also in golden
leturs, waa the inscription, "Erin Go Braga."
The other side of the colors presented a pal?
metto tree worked in green upon a white
Ilk ground. The colors were trimmed with
a deep fringe of gold, and the stan* waa
adorned with a similar cord and tassel; Gen?
eral James Conner had been requested
to make the presentation, and was
accordingly entrusted with the colors.
He commenced by paying a merited and
chivalrous tribute to the ladles, from
whom he turned in a stirring reference to the
origin and growth of the Irish Volunters in
Ireland-the enthusiasm which that organiza?
tion had excited in Ireland; the faith with
whmh lt had been clung to as the last hope o?
Ireland's redemption; the gallantry which
had characterized ita members, and that
when it had ceased to be a power in
the old, land, ' it had been transplanted
and had blossomed anew beneath - the shade
Of the Palmetto. He referred to the recollec?
tions which clustered around the old Irish vol?
unteers of Charleston, the Influence which lt
had exercised on the Irish character, and
paid a glowing tribute to the valor o? those
who had fallen in the late war, and referred
In graceful terms to the living members who,
honored by lt, had reflected back the honor
they had received. The general's remarks ell
cltedmuc h applause and their conclusion was
hailed with cheers.. The colors were re?
ceived by Sergeant R. H. Touhey, who. re
turned the thanks of the club in neat and
flowery terms. Three cheers were then given
for the ladies. The dancing was resumed
and. mirth and muslo reigned supreme until
lopper was announced. Alter supper the
danclBg was recommenced and kept up until
Rose ?nd Harry Watkins at the
A fair house attended the presentation of
Bip Van Winnie last evening. The drama was
very effectively given, and the enthusiasm
with which the final scene was received must
hava been very gratifying to Hr. and Hrs.
To-night we are promised an entirely new
political and moral drama from the pen of Hr,
Watkins. The play Is a picture of American
Mle, depicting the besetting sins and follies o?
the day. A number of novel and startling
mechanical effects have been Imported from
Hew York for the new drama, among them
being a ourlons spectral illusion, introducing
a ghost. This effect was originally brought
out by Hr. Watkins at Wallack's Theatre, New
Torie, where it had a run of eight weeks. The
box office win be open this morning for the
sale of reserved seats.
Old John Robinson's Circus.
The opening ot this gigantic combination in
Charleston, next Friday afternoon, will be at?
tended by the ladies of the Confederate Wld
ows* Home and the children of both the Or?
phan Asylomns, who have, received special
Invitations from the veteran showman to come
and witness the wonders of the civilized and
uncivilized world as exhibited in this canvas
Anderson, trie Illuslonlct,
will open his cabinet of wonders at Hibernian
Hall this evening. This exhibition Js ol a
novel and attractive kind, introducing feats
hitherto unheard o? in the world of preBtldlgl
tatton, and accompanying the feats ot legerdc
I with curious dramatic effects.
LECTURE BY BISHOP PERSICO.
Bishop P?rsico, whose thorough culture and
close reasoning are well known in Charleston,
wul deliver a lecture in st. Patrick's Church
on Sunday next, at 7.30 P. M., for the '-eneflt
of the Catholic orphan boys. The subject ot
the lecture ls, "The Unity of the Church," and
the right reverend lecturer will doubtless
make lt deeply Interesting. Apart from tbe
intrinsic value of the lecture, there ls the con?
sideration that the beneficiaries are orphan
children, who especially claim tbe care ot the
charitable. This should be sufficient to attract
to the church an unusually large congrega?
tion. . _ _
THE MASONIC TEMPLE.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
CHARLESTON-, November IL
Permit me to correct an error in your report
of tbe progress made in completing theHa
sonic Temple in which you give credit to Hr.
T. L. Webb, civil engineer, for being in
Charge of the buUdlng. Mr. Webb holds the
position of superintendent ot my mills and
manufacturing establishment on Ashley Elver.
He waa at work as a volunteer in the building
on the occasion you refer to. It ls doe to Mr,
Webb and to the lo rem an of the building that
this statement should be made by me.
I am, very respectfully,
JOHN H. DEVEREUX.
THC MECHANICS' ASSOCIATION- of Charleston
held their seventh annual meeting on the 25th
day of October, 1872. The following officers
"were elected to serve the ensuing year: F. E.
thames, PreBldent ; W. H. Jinckens, vice
President; James M. Holloway, Secretary;
Wm. Eden, Treasurer. Standing Committee
W. H. Motte, A, Williamson, H. L. Wayne, W.
W. Seabrook and T. Gibbs. Relief Committee
-L Grant, A. Miller, 8. Humes, J. Steward, and
M. Adams. Stewards^-. Hdrry, J. Washing?
ton, T. Green, and C. White.
THE PEREZ HOMTCLDE.
Trial of Francisco Valdez for the Mar
tier ofRapfeitt Perez*-A Clear Case of
Sell-I>eiedeo and sr Prompt Ac^ujttttal.
Toe Court of General Sessions, held by
Judge Graham, was occupied yesterday with
the trial o? Francisco V. Valdez for the alleged
murder, on the 12 th of June last, of Raphael
Perez, as fully reported at the time In THE
NEWS.. ' Tho court waa more largely attended
than usual, and' a large proportion of white
persons were present among the audience
and witnesses. The State was represented by
the acting solicitor, Mr. C. W. But:z, and the
prisoner, Francisco Victor Valdez, was in
court accompanied by his counsel, Mesara. M.
P. O'Connor and Thos. T. Simons. He 1B
a tall, swarthy man, with a high forehead,
prominent cheek bones, rather small eyes,
and a black moustache and beard. His face
wore an anxious and troubled look, but lt waa
not a bad face, and lhere was nothing crimi?
nal lu the expression. He was arraigned and
pleaded not guilty to the Indictment, which
charged him with the wilful, felonious and
malicious murder of Raphael Perez on the 12 th
day of June, 1872. The process of empanelling B
jury was then commenced, and alter a few
challenges from both the prosecution and the
defence, the following Jury was obtained : W.
H. Chafee, foreman; and J. C. Dorbaum, E. J.
Lacassagne and Frederick Dauer, whi te, and S.
G. Bussell, P. Green, D. W. Lee, E. M. Grego?
ry, H. C. Campbell, T. A. Davis, Alex: Wil?
liams and William Dart, oolored.
THE FIRST WITNESS
oalied by the prosecution was Dr. J: Somers
Buist, surgeon In charge of the City Hospital.
He testified that he had been called to the
City Hospital on the night of the 12th of June
to attend Bapbael Perez, who had been shot.
He found Perez dead, and on making a post?
mortem examination the next day he found
that death had been caused by a pistol shot
wound between the third and fourth ribs on
the right side. The ball had passed through
the cheat and large blood vessels, and had
[ lodged in the spinal column, causing profuse
hemorrhage and death. Perez was a man
five feet five or six inches high, shorter than
the prisoner, and of average build,
j Private John O'Eeefe, of the city police, was
next sworn, and testified that on tbe night of
June 12 he was walking on the north side of
Market street, towards King street, and heard
Perez, the deceased, hallooing and running
along the same sidewalk from the direction of
King Btreet. When he came up to the wit?
ness, Perez Jumped off the sidewalk Into the
Btreet, and fired his pistol four times In rapid
sucoeosion up Market street toward Meeting.
Just after the first of these shot? was fired,
three shots were fired in rapid succession
from the directlen toward which Perez had
fired. The witness thought that the return
shots were fired by somebody on the opposite I
aide of Harket street and near Heeling street
but hs could not see by whom they were
THE ARREST OF VALDEZ.
Lieutenant Thomas C. Chapman, of the city
police, was sworn, and testified to the clroum
stances of the arrest ot Valdez. He had not I
been present at the affray, but was told that I
Valdez was at a house In George street, near I
St Phillp street, and be went there to arrest I
him, between eleven and twelve o'clock on the I
night ot tbe shooting. He first rapped on the I
door of an adjoining building, and upon that
the lights in the house In which Valdez was I
were extinguished. The witness then entered I
that house, through a window, and met Val-1
dez coming down stairs. He arrested him;
and In order to see lt he were the man who I
had done the shooting he asked bim abruptly
"Where ls the pistol that you shot that man
with >" Valdez said he had given lt to his son, j
and the witness then knew that he bad arrest- j
ed the right man. Valdez then surrendered I
peaceably, and the witness took him to the
Guardhouse. He admitted having shot Perez; J
said that he did not know whether Perez was
hit or not, and that he had fired In selt-de
fence, and after Perez had fired at him first
(he witness testified that when he came upon j
the scene of the affray, the shooting was over,
and he found Policeman O'Keefe holding
Perez, the deceased. Perez's pistol was a ]
Colt's revolver, and Valdez's pistol was a
Smith A Wesson's, smaller than Perez's. 1
Frank Ladson, another policeman, testified
that he was standing on the south side of Har-1
ket street during the shooting. Perez and
Valdez were oa the opposite side of Harket
street, Perez being In the direction of King I
street, and Valdez in the direction of Meeting
street. The first shot came from toward-Klng I
street, and the return shots came from the I
direction of Heeling Btreet. - I
This closed the testimony for the prosecu- j
tlon, and Hr. O'conner, tor the defence, aald
that If bin only object were to secure a ver
diet of acquittal he would be content to go to I
thejury without the examination of any wit-1
nesaes, because the State bad utterly failed to I
make out a case. He desired, however, to
show foi the satisfaction of the whole commu- I
nity that his client had not only acted in self
defence, but under circumstances which
placed his life in great and imminent danger,
and that lt was the act of a man who had
been driven to. the wall and could but fall a
victim ?O the deadly malice of his pursuer or
tum and defend himself.
THE FIRST WITNESS FOB THE DEFENCE !
was Hr. Joseph Bosta, who testified, through
Mr. M ur rill o, an interpreter, that he kept a I
store on the corner of Gulgnard street and East
Bay. On the night of June 12, Valdez came
to his store to leave a Cuban newspaper, and
the witneas began talking to Valdez in a I
irlendly way about affairs in Coba. While
they were talking Perez oame in sat and down,
ind eoon after Valdez rose to go out of the
store, bidding the witness good night. Perez I
then confronted him, saying he was I
glad that he had met him to have an I
opportunity to tell him that he was al
soward, a villain and a scoundrel. Perez I
used other abusive language, and I
Valdez said, "Do not insult me." Perez
then tried to strike Valdez, and Valdez held I
ap his open hand and said, "Don't strike me."
Perez said, "You are a coward," and Valdez J
walked away, leaving Perez in the st?re. Pe-1
rez afterwards left, but came back three times
during the same evening, looking for Valdez
to see If he bad returned. Witness told bim
he had done wrong to Insult Valdez In his
house. Perez said he was sorry it was in his I
house, but he would find Valdez and kill bim
or bis son. Perez had a pistol and bad a I
grudge against Valdez, because be thought
Valdez had caused his discharge from Man-1
tone's segar manufactory, where Valdez was j
the foreman. They had also j
HAD WORDS ABOC r THE CUBAN* CAUSE. j
Both were CubanB, and Perez had been I
fighting In the Cuban cause, but had gone
over to the Spaniards. The cross-examination
of this witness did not produce any material
The next witness WSB Mr. Joseph Eepanoza,
who testified, through an interpreter, that he
had been in the store of Mr. Rosis on the
night of June 12th, and be corroborated the I
testimony of the last witness as to the occur
ences there. He left tbe store with Valdez
and accompanied him to his home on George
street. Valdez lived on George street, and I
his sons lived on East Bay. He left Valdez at I
his house In George street, between eight and |
nine o clock-, and did not see bim again that
night At about half-past nine the witness
was in Market streec when the firing took
place. Perez, waa running inward Meeting
street'shouUDg'^-HoT Don "Francisco." He
then fired toward Meeting street and the
shots were returned from that direction. He
did not see Valdez during the shooting.
Mr. Joseph Gomez was next called and
testified that Ferez had frequently come to his
house sud said he had great enmity .against
Vail oz, and would seek an opportunity tor re?
venge. Perez said the cause was that ho had |
been discharged from Manloue's factory on ac?
count of Valdez, and that Valdez hated him. I
Perez always said that It was on account of |
his work that Valdez had discharged bim.
Mr. O'Connor then Bald that lt was not nec?
essary to put tbei-prisoner on the stand, but |
he preferred to let the Jury bear'
HIS STOBT FROM HIS OWN LIP3,
and Valdez waa called and sworn. He testi?
fied, in somewhat broken English but with?
out hesitation or contradiction, that on the
evening of June 12 he had gone to Mr. Rosie's
store to leave a paper. He had some conver?
sation with Mr. Rosis, during which Perez |
came in, and be rose to leave. Perez said,
'You are a great rascal, a coward and a j
scoundrel," and raised bis hand to strike.
He and Boals told bim to stop, and then he
(Valdez) leit the store, Perez calling after
him, "Answer me, coward," ?tc. He went to
his home, in George Btreet, with Mr. Espano?
la, and alterward, during the same evening,!
he left his house and walked down to his son's j
residence, on East Bay, to give him some,
medicine. He started to return home, walk- I
log through Market street At about half-1
past nine o'clock he was passing Callsjas's
store, when Perez came out from the store
and again abused him, calling him a traitor,
Ac. He replied, saying, "It is yon who are
the traitor," and then went away toward '
Meeting street He then beard a voice call?
ing, "Don. Francisco," .and heard a pisto1!
shot, the baQ hitting his shoe. He then
DBXW HIS PISTOL AN? FIRED BACK
because he felt his life was In danger. On
being cross-examined, Valdez testified that he j
was the foreman ot Mantoue's factory and bad
had a difficulty with Perez, and had reported
bim, which resulted in his being discharged.
The difficulty had nothing to do with politics
In Cuba, it was because Perez made some
cigars shorter than others. This was more
than a month before, the shooting. The cross
! examination of this witness was continued to I
I great leogtb, but without shaking his testi?
mony in any particular.
Two other witnesses were examined, bnt
I their testimony was unimportant, and Mr.
Simons said that the counsel for the defence
were ready to submit the case to the jury with?
out any argument The solicitor objected,
however, and Mr. Simons commenoed the
argument for the defence. He was followed
In an able argument by Mr. O'Connor, and the
I argument was closed by Solicitor Buttz for the.
Judge Graham then briefly charged the Jury,
defining the various grades of homicide and j
stating the law as It applied to each, and the J
jury, without leaving their seats, returned
A VERDICT OF NOT OUILTV.
An order for the unconditional discharge of j
Mr. Valdez was accordingly issued, and be
left tbe court-room amid the congratulations
of bis Cuban friends, of whom lhere were a
large number in the audience.
-The steamer Falcon will sall for Baltimore !
at 4 P. M., on Friday next, Instead of on Thurs?
day, as previously advertised.
-Messrs. Lowndes & Grlmball will sell at |
auction, this morning, a valuable plantation on J
-The German Rifle Club will give a grand
ball on the 26th, at the Hibernian Hall. The |
members of the club will attend in full uni .
-A special meeting of the National Zou?
aves will be held this evening in the Pythian
Hall, Society street, at seven o'clock. A full
attendance is requested, ai business of impor?
tance will be transacted.
-The Garrison Light Infantry fair, now in
progress at the Military Hall, has proved an
encouraging success. The hall ls tastefully
decorated with evergreens and artificial flow?
ers, Is provided with a good band of music,
presents an imposing array of booths, and ls
nightly visited by throngs ol our moBt re-1
spectacle colored citizens.
-Inspector Ferguson 1B pushing the work
of rebuilding the plank-road destroyed last
summer by the Enterprise Railroad Company.
The road will soon be completed through Cal?
houn, Washington and a portion of Chapel
streets. It ls building similarly to tbe road in
King street, above Hudson, that is, with open?
ings for the track of the railroad.
-Two colored boys, William Parker and
Aleck Waring, were arrested and locked up
lu the main Guardhouse yesterday afternoon,
the former for stealing colton from Vander
horst's wharf, and the latter for making a
dash into the fancy goods store ol Messrs. John i
S. Fairly A Co., on Hayne street, and attempt- j
lng to make off with several leather pocket?
PROGRESS OF TUE HORSE DISEASE.
The horse disease lu this city appears to be
abating. No deaths have been reported within
the past thirty-six hours, and & number of ani?
mals that were laldl up a week ago were at
work again yesterday. There were four cars
running on each line according to a special
schedule, the Intervals of which seemed pro?
vokingly long to pedestrians in quest of din
nt r. To-day another special schedule ls
announced, which will be found in another
column. There will be no cars running be?
tween 9.45 A. M. and 1.S0 P. M.
Running Cars by Hand-Power.
Such of the drivers and conductors on our ]
city railway as desire to take a little whole?
some exercise, and at the same time earn an
honest penny, might take a hint from the fol?
lowing, which we clip from the Philadelphia |
Yesterday the employees of several lines on
whose routes are places of amusement made
application to the directors of the roads lor
the privilege ot running a few cars by hand
power. In the case oftheChesnut and Walnut
Street line the request was grauted, and last
night about ten o'olock the Rome what novel j
and unusual sight was witnessed of a street?
car being run down Chesnut street by means
of hand-power, or, in other words, on the hip
and thigh system. The "pull" up the hill from
iront to Fifth street was somewhat heavy, but
thirty stout arms and as many stout legs, ail
wo.-Klog In unison, were equal to the occasion.
By a wrong calculation as io the time of the
closing of the Walnut-Street Theatre, the car
arrived In front ofthat building rather too late
to catch the amusement-seekers, and for a few
moments lt seemed as though the enterprising
employees were to be disappointed in their ex?
pectation of pecuniary gain. However, alter a j
breathing Bpell of a few moments the vehicle
was again started, and bet?re it reached Tenth
street had become tilled with passengers. At
Eleventh, Twelfth, Thirteenth and Broad
streets others were picked up, and by the
time the vehicle reached Fifteenth street lt
was actually crowded. Ot the fifteen men
who engaged In this undertaking one acted as
conductor, whilst another occupied the place
o?a driver and gave warning of the car's ap?
proaching by rattling a siring of sleigh bells.
How much the fellows actually netted by their
night's work we do not know, but this we do
know, there was no knocking down done
on that trip. To-night the same thing Is to
be repeated, and it ls to be hoped that our
Eeople will bear in mind the old sayine. "Hone
ut the brave deserve the fare ?
A CHARLESTON VTBW OF THE FIRE.
The Excitement In the City-Cheering
Weir? from the Inauranea Companln
-The Effect In Bnalneoe Circle?.
The one topic of conversation In Charleston
yesterday was the Boston fire, and, taught by
experience, the anxious inquirers looked to
Tus NEWS bulletin boards for the latest and
most trustworthy Information regarding tbe
harrowing catastrophe. A dlspatoh was re?
ceived at an early hour announcing, on the
authority of the New York Telegram, that the
fire had regained the ascendancy, and was
surging and leaping towards Boston Common,
and a sigh of relief was drawn when later tel?
egrams spread abroad the gratifying informa?
tion that the rebellion was suppressed, and
the budding conflagration again under con?
trol. Inls gratifying Intelligence was con?
firmed by subsequent dispatches, which showed
that there was no further danger, and that the
fire-scarred city was settling down to a calm
consideration of its condition, Us loss and its
It was natural that Charleston should be
concerned. Several of her respected citizens
are natives of the old Bay State, and many
more have with Boston close mercantile re?
lations. Property to the value of one hun?
dred or one hundred and fifty million dollars
can not be destroyed without injury to the
welfare of the whole country. Every State
and city ic the Union must, more or less, be
injuriously affected by the burning ont of the
business heart of Boston. Besides this, there
was tbe thought of the houseless wanderers,
of the wealthy men Impoverished in the
twinkling ot an eye, of the untold suffering
and privation which follow such conflagrations
as those of Chicago and Boston.
The Insurance Companies.
Everyman in Charleston whose property
was insured was somewhat troubled yesterday
morning. The Chicago Are was a heavy blow
to tbe insurance companies, and lt was feared
that their Boston losses might give the coup
de grace to many a highly respectable corpo?
ration, whloh had not made arrangements to
meet their share of the responsibility for a
couple ol hundred million dollars. Before
noon, however, the several companies which
have agenoies in Charleston began to advise
their representatives of the condition of their
affairs. Their dispatches, as displayed upon
THE NEWS bulletin board, allayed the pre?
vailing uneasiness, and enabled thousands of
substantial citizens to sleep soundly last night
without any dread of being awakened by the
ominous tolling of the Orpbanhouse bell.
THE AGENCY Ot? O. T. LOWNDES * 00.
Messrs. C. T. Lowndes k Co., the general
agents of the Liverpool and London and
Qlobo Insurance Company, received the fol?
To 0. T. Lowndes <t Co., General Agents:
Insurance on burnt district one million six
hundred and thirty-nine thousand dollars.
. ALFRED PELL,
To C. T. Lowndes 4 Co., General Agents}
[Dispatch received per cable.]-Draw for
loss at Boston as required.
THE AOENCT OF E. BEBRINO * CO.
Messrs. E. Sebrlog k Co., the agents for the
-Vorth British and Mercantile Insurance Com
pany of Lo ndonand Edinburgh, and for the I
Phoenix Insurance Company ot Hartford, Ct.,
received the following advices :
The North British losses In Boston will not J
exceed $600,000, being about one-fifth of the I
company's surplus. Go ahead.
CHAH. E. WHITE,
SAHL. P. BLAODEN,
The Boston losses of the Phoalx, of Hart
ford are about $500,000. Assets, $1,500,000.1
We are good. D. W. C. SIXLTON, j
? THE AGENCY OF 8. T. TUPPER. |
Captai ti S. Y. Topper has received the fol
lowing telegram from tbs Phenlx Company I
of Brooklyn :
To S. T. Tupper^ Charleston, 8. C. : I
Phenlx of Brooklyn, New York, all right. I
Assets $1,900,000. Boston losses cannot ex-1
ceed $400,000. Go ahead. J. B. BURCH.
THE AOBNCT OF HUTSON LEE.
Major Hutaoo Lee received the following I
advices from the Home Insurance Company,
of New York, of which company he ls the I
NEW TORE, November ll.
Home's Boston losses will not exceed
$?,000,000. With our present assets ($4,672,. j
043,) there ls no stronger company on the
Continent. Go in for business, without crowd-1
log risks. A. P. WlLHARTH,
The Georgia Home Insurance Company, of I
which, also, Major L9e ls the agent, does no I
business In Boston.
THE AGENCY OP A. H. HAYDEN.
Mr. Hayden, the agent of the .-Etna Insur-1
ance Company, of Hartford, and of the Hart-1
ford Insurance Company, received the follow-1
lng telegram yesterday morning:
The "Old Hartford" Insurance Company is [
still sound. The seoretary of the company,
who ls In Boston, telegraphs us that our losses I
will be less than $550,000. The assets on the I
1st were $2,30o;ooo. GEO. S. CHASE,
Mr. Hayden ls confident that the -Etna ls
sale and sound, as it ls st least as strong aa
THE AGENCY OF COLBURN 4 HOWELL.
Messrs. Colburn ? Howell, ot the Under
writers' Agency, received the following ad
Our Boston losses will not exceed one mil-1
lion dollars, and will be paid as promptly as
our Chicago losses; leaving present net cash I
assets over three million dollars. I
A. STODDARD J
General Agent Underwriters' Agenoy.
Messrs. Colburn k Howell are agents also
tor the Union Insurance Company of Baltl-1
more, which has no agency In Boston.
THE AGENCY OF HOGER * RAVENEL.
Messrs. Huger k Bavenel have received ad
vices from the London Assurance Corpora-1
Hon, or which they are agents, notifying them
that the loss of the company lu Boston ls
small, "the outside limit being $100,000. As?
sets, $13,234,425, gold." Mr. H. C. Saudis I
sends the same firm the following dispatch
from tbe National Fire Insurance Company of
Baltimore, of which he 1B secretary:
No loss at Bootoo. We have but one risk I
in South Boston.
THE AGENCY OF W. B. HERIOT A OO.
Messrs. W. B. Heriot & Co., the agents of
the Continental Insurance Company, received I
the following telegrams:
The Continental loses less than one-fourth j
its assetB. Proceed to business.
GEO. T. HOPE, President j
The Continental's assets amount to $2,609,-1
526 27. Boston losses about$500,000. Remain?
ing assets, $2,039,626 27.
THE A 3ENCY OF A. L. TOBIAS.
Mr. A. L. Tobias, agent of the Citizens' In-1
surance Company, ot New York, and of the
Imperial Insurance Company, of London, re
ce ved the following dispatches :
NEW YORK, November IL J
With $850,000 assets we shall lose $250,000 j
by Hos ion Ure, and are ready for all gooi
ness that offers. B. A. WALTO
Secretary Citizens' Insurance Comp
Nsw YORE, Novembe
Our losses by the Boston fire will note
hali a million. Continue business as us
course. IMPERIAL INSURANCE COMP.
The general business of Charleston ls
any way disturbed, so far, by the gret
but the dry goods dealers and the bot
shoe jobbers look for higher prices. Tl
mer say that the New England mills, t
finished their work, are now rnnnli
spring stocks, and the enormous quan
manufactured goods destroyed In Bostoi
not be replaced for a considerable time.
are chiefly articles of prime necessity, at
demand for domestics and other like g
increased Instead ot diminished by .tb
will infallibly force up quotations. The lc
dealers take substantially the same vi?
Sparks from tba Fire.
No freedmen's savings bank was desti
In BoBton for the suIBoIont reason that
ls no auch institution in that city. The
referred to in the telegram is probably
Freeman's National Bank.
It ls a curious coincidence that, whei
great Charleston fire of 1861 broke oui
flames ran up an elevator and reache
roof with inconceivable quickness, as wa
case In Boston.
A number of Northern gentlemen who
passing through Charleston called in at
NEWS office yesterday to leam whether
friends at "the Hub" were'.burned out.
diagram of the burnt district was shown t
and they, with few exceptions, went on
THE COURTS YESTERDAY.
Coort of General Session*- Dcllnqi
County Official ! to be Broughi
This court met at 10 o'clock yesterdays
lng, Judge Graham presiding, and wac
gaged, during moat cd the day, with the
of the Perez homicide, as fully reported
The grand Jury found no bill In the cai
Robert Lovely, colored, charged with the i
der of Eliza Smalls, colored, but return?
true bill of Indictment against Jack Dray
colored, for the murder of Joseph Segar,
ored. Drayton was ordered to be arralg
this morning, when a date for his trial wt
The grand Jury also made the folio?
presentment, which was read by tbe clerk
CHARLESTON, B. C., November ll, 18?
To Ats Boner B. F. Graham, Judge oj
Court of General Sessions:
The grand Jury, duly drawn and empane
in and tor the county, respectfully present
In accordance with our duty aa the gr
inquest cf the county, and under your Hon
instructions, we proceeded (alter dlepoc
of the cases given to us by the solicitor,
examine the public offices coming under
cognizance, viz; the offices ol the sb?
and clerk of the county, and we are plea
to report that everything in these dep
ments are conducted with a strict regari
official order and regularity.
The Insolvent debtors' book and other
portant papers lost some time ago have b
recovered, and are again In the possesslot
the clerk ot the county; -
We again visited the Jail, that asylum
the wicked, where so many culprits are c
fined for greater or lesser offences.
The grand Jury with a moral conviction t
no prisoner ought to be deprived ol the o:
nary comforts of Hf ii due to bim as afelli
creature, however degraded, laulierlng
guilty, represent again the jail as being a <
grace to our county, to our ordinary Bympa
with crimes and sufferings, as we nod
stand and saw tho unclean oonditlon of I
Jail, ita discolored wails, Ac, ls owing to I
tact that the county commissioners In spite
the oft repeated charge of neglect and
monstrance ot the grand Juries, have pertli
clousiy reiused or neglected to send the Iii
and other things necessary to renovate a
cleanse the Interior of the Jail. We thereto
appeal to your Honor to Issue some arbitre
command by which those whose duty lt ls
attend to the publlo building may be made
perform that duty to the Jail, and relieve
wretched inmates from suffering. The 1;
never BO contemplated, and strictly and i
equi vocally forbids such(neglecu
Several of the prisoners complained of 1
fare, showed pans cf hominy wblcb was glv
them all for breaklast, and but a small pie
of meat served for their dinner.
In going up to the tower lt was so dark th
lt required an inmate ot the place to ooodi
ns'through. We report the necessity ot
proper gas light there, and that a compete
stove be placed cn the ground floor of tl
tower, by which sufficient heat may be lmpai
ed to the prlsoneni, and that the roof of tl
tower be properly covered to protect tuesto'
The tower itself ls a horrid, diemal, miser
ble place, dark, damp; broken windows whit
render the nnf or tn nate Inmates subject to i
the vicissitudes of weather; and the prop?
authorities are hereby oalled upon to give 1
staut and proper i ittentlon, to this outrageoi
and Inmlman nu le ince.
This, please your honor, terminates our dui
tor this term. We cannot part without expr?s
lng our grateful acknowledgments for yot
uniform, dignified and Impartial position t
our Judge and advisor.
We offer to you 'Mir unfeigned acknowledf
ments for your kit daess during the term, an
lender our heartfelt desire for your continue
uselulness to the county, and we trust an
hope to the State.
JAMES P. HOWARD,
Foreman Grand Jury, Charleston County.
Judge Graham ciaid that the condition o
things reported in the county jail had beei
reported so often chat lt had become a dil
grace to the community, and he directed th<
acting solicitor to take the necessary steps I
have the parties responsible therefor indlotei
and convicted If found guilty of neglect. He
then discharged the grand Jury, telling then
that they would receive their pay certificate!
upon application tb the clerk, and advising
them, if the county treasurer could not paj
them right away, to hold on to them and no
submit to a shave. He said that be had hearc
lt rumored that th ? court was aiding c?rcala
rings of speculators to buy up the paper of
the Jurymen at a discount, but his constant
effort had been in lust the opposite direction.
His Jurors had always, thus far, received their
pay promptly over the counter of the treasu?
rer's office, and w.ien they could no longer be
paid he would no longer sit as Judge.
Trial J a?t ices' Cou rta
Abram Evans, c Mored, waa sent to jail by
Trial Justice Rollins for ten days for wi fe?
bea tl og.
William Johnson, drunk and disorderly, one
dollar. Benjamin Crockett, colored, drunk
and disorderly, two dollars. Francis Davla,
colored, drunk, o ie dollar or ten days. Aleck
Simons, colored, drank and disorderly, one
dollar or ten da;/s. Ned Simpson, colored,
found with two f beets of zinc, supposed to
have been stolen, thirty days. William John?
son, colored, gambling, one dollar. Francis
Campbell, colored, stealing cotton and cutting
a policeman, turned over to a trial Justice.
William Burley, drunk, . one dollar. W. J.
Booth, drunk, one dollar. Thomas Lynch,
Albert King and James Kelly, drunk, disor?
derly and flghtlni:, three dollars each. Ply?
mouth Baxter, colored, drunk, one dollar.
Benjamin Sauden, colored, drunk, one dollar.
John Hutton, drunk, one dollar or ten days
S. P. Senate, drunk and disorderly, two dol?
lars. Anna Brown and Rachel Small, color?
ed, keeping a di ?orderly bouge, turned over
to the city attorney to be Indicted for trial.
A. Bennett, colored, disorderly and flinting,
two dollars. Joseph Queen and Frank Oliver,
colored, drunk, disorderly and flgbtlng, two
dollars or twentp days each. Cyrus (jrt,nt,
colored, allowing his chimney to catch fire,
two dollars. Two dogs, two cows and two
goats, at large, o ie dollar each.
BOTEZ, ARRIVALS-NOVEMBER TL
0. C. Oxley, Georgia; B. E. Parker, 8. W.
Bick, Mississippi; j. M. Ball, Atlanta; Mra.
Wath, England, J. c. Huger, steamer Falcon;
Rev. Dr. Iyone, Ireland; S. Marlon, Cedar
Springs; J. Raymond, New York.
B. H. Bevans, Georgia; A. Morgan, George?
town; R. Pllklns, C. D. Harnell. New York; C.
E. Thomas, Philadelphia; A. J. Briggs, Claren?
don; W.F. Brown, Savannah; J. A. Harvey,
HOUSTON'S NEW PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY, NO.
307 King street, is constantly thronged with
visitors, who gaze upon the beautiful. Photo-'
graphs with wonder and amazement. The
Celebrated Rembrandt Pictures made at this
Gallery surpasses anything ever introduced in
this city before. We have over fifty different
style of Frames. Also, a large stock of Albums,
Cases, Ac _novl2-tuths3
OTTO SONNTAG, Dyer and Scourer of gentle?
men's Coals, Vests, Pants, ?c., No. 34 Went?
worth street, near Artesian Well, between
Meeting and Anson streets. The cheapest In j
town. . .
WORN TO A SHADOW.-Flesh, muscle and.
mind alike deteriorate when the stomach fal?
ters in its duty and the bowels do not perform
their part as scavengers of the system regu?
larly and naturally. In chronic dyspepsia the
body ls usually emaciated, the muscular fibre
loose and flabby, and the brain Incapable of
prolonged or vigorous exertion. Every organ/
every member, even the immortal mind Itnelf
ls to a certain extent dependent upon the'
stomach for support. Strengthen and.rego-*
late this feeder of the system with Hostet te r's
Stomach Bitters, wben lt falls to perform Its;
functions properly. A good appetite, an in?
creased flow of the gastric Juice, and perfect
digestion and assimilation will assuredly be
the result. The manner in which the great;
tonic and alterative effects a cure of dyspep?
sia, ls direct and simple. .It? stimulates the
digestive organs, cleanses without convulsing:
the bowels, regulates the flow of bile and de?
termines lt Into the right cbannels, and exer?
cises a tranquilizing Influence over the nerves.
HR. SOUDER Invites attention to his Stock or
I Photograph Frames Just received,, embracing
upwards of thirty different styles, many of
them of entirely new design and beac ty of
finish, which he offers to cash buyers ata
small advance on cost. So ODER'S Gallery, No.
263 King street. _ oct31-lmo
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & Co. offer this
week great bargains in Carpets, Bugs, Drug?
gets, Oil Cloths, A-c. ; also special bargains in '
Cloths of all description.
FUROHGOTT, BENEDICT 4 Co. offer a very j
fine Kid Glove at $1; Gloves, two buttons,
$1 35. Will open on Tuesday the celebrated I
Cbeilley's Kid Gloves, soid .under guarantee, j
for which we are the sole agents.
GENTS' FURNISH INO GOODS.-The best as?
sortment In town can be found at Furchgott,
Benedict 4 Co._jj .
THE FINEST AND PUREST FRENCH "CONFEC?
TIONERY ever offered In this city has Just been
received at Von San ten's, 229 King street, and
connoisseurs are respectfully requested to
Inspect and sample lt before they purchase
elsewhere, u_j octl6-$uth
THE BEST EVER INVENTED .'-Ladles' In fla ta
ble Rubber Bustles. Price $160. Sent by
mail, express or postage paid, on receipt of
$2. Address Fred. Von San Len, dealer In all
kinds of Rubber Goods, Fancy Goods, Toys,
Ac., No. 229 King street, Charleston, S. C. '
oct 31-th tu __
NEW AND CHEAP CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES,
Velocipedes, Roccklng-Horses, Carts, Wheel?
barrows, Ac, Just received at Von San ten's,
No. 229 King street, Charleston, S. G.
FR E ion TS RECEIVED DAILY, AND THRO?GB
BILLS LADING ISSUED
AND THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The Fine Steamship FALCON, J. F. Harmo,
Commander, will sall for Baltimore, on FRIDAY,
!6tb November, at 4 o'clock P. M.
49* Philadelphia FrelghtB forwarded to tbat
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional insurance, and Consignees are allowed
ample time to sample and sell their Goods from
the Railroad Depot in Philadelphia.
For Freight or Passage apply to
PAUL O. TRENHOLM, Agent,
novit 4_No. a Union Wharves.
?1HANGE OP SAILING DAYS.
PACIFIC HAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S ]
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above Une leave Pler^^SCav
No. 42, North River, rootof Canal Btreet, ZtfMKS
New York, at ia o'clock noon, of the lom. S3
and 30th of every month, except when these dates
fall on donday, then the Saturday preceding.
All departures conneot at Panama with steam?
ers for south Pacific and Ceatral American ports.
For Japan and China, steamers leave San Fran?
cisco first of every month, except when lt rails on
Sunday-then on the day preceding.
No California Steamers touch at Havana, but
go direct from New Tork to AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other Information, apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on me
Wharf foot or Canal street, North River, New
Tork. F. R. BABY, Agent.
jpOR LIVERPOOL, VIA QUEENSTOWN
CARRYING THE UNITED STASES MAILS.
THE LIVERPOOL AND GREAT. WESTERS
?jfffifr STEAM COMPANY ?XSBa
will dispatch one or their first-class, full powa
Iron Screw Steamships from
PIER No. 48 N. BTEVERY WEDNESDAY,
Cabin Passage $80, gold. vr
steerage Passage (Offlce No. 39 Broadway) $80
For Freighter cabln^m^ap^
. Ho. 08 Wall street, B. Y.
N. B.-Through H?ls Lading to Liverpool isauec
ay the Charleston and New York Steamers, whloi
BttKe close connection with the above Une.
For particulars and rate of Freight apply to
JAMES ADO EB A CO.,
WAGNER, HUGER A CO.,
mavfl Or WM. A COURTENAY.
REGULAR LINE FOB GEORGETOWN,
FROM SOUTE COMMERCIAL WHARF.
Time Table of Steamer EMILIE, ? .-ffi^a?
CaptaLn C. 0. White, f?r November, ?s?wEs?
LEAVE CHARLESTON. J LEAVE GEORGETOWN.
MONDAY, NOV 4, 7 A H WSDNES'Y, NUT S, S A M
FRIDAY, isov 8, 7 A M MONDAY, NOV ll, 6 A H
WRDNBS'Y, NOV 13, 7 A M FRIDAY, NOV 16. SAM
MOND-.Y, NOV 18, 7 A M WKDNBS'Y.NOV 20,6 A M
FRIDAY, NOV 22, 7 A H MONDAY, NOV 26, 6 A H
WSDNES'Y, NOV 27, 7 A M FRIDAY, Nov 29. 6 A H
TOUCHING AT SOOTH IRLAND. WAVERLY,
KEITH FI ELD AND WEYMOUTH MILLS
*3-Freight received day before sailing.
Ail freight and wharrage most be pepald.
No Freight received after sunset.
Duplicate receipts required with all shipments.
For Freight or Passage apply on board or to
SH ACK.ELFOKO A KEi.LT, Ageuts,
' North Atlantic Wharf, Chariest on, S. 0.
A. MORGAN, Agent, Georgetown, S. C.
FOB G ?V B B-POOL; .? ??>
The flrst.-clasa -British Bark JAMES *
BOYD, John G. Perry, Master, haying a_SB
large portion-of her cargo engaged, wllf*have
dispatch. Apply to '
HENRY. CABO, i
THE PHILADELPHIA ?BON STEAM
THE FIRST-CLASS IRON SCREW ? STfiAMBH?PS
VIRGINIA, Cap tain Hinckley, - : flf.Tt
GULF STREAkv, 0?pt?'Pr'Ti*'?>,A u"'z *
Are now regularly on the Line, *
class aea connection Between .... ?
Charleston, and In alli ince with Balli:
nlea at both termlnL afford rjpid l
to a n a from all pointa in the cotu, "
to and from Cincinnati, St.' wato, Chicago k.
principal cities of the- Northwest, Boa toa, -tru
dence and the Eastern Mfnnf?ctttr<nr jO*ntPWL
?sf The VIRGINIA la appointed to i sall from
Brown'a^Wharf ou FRIDAY, NovenW ?^&tJ
aer- The GULF STREAM wm follow nert wa?
For particulars or Freight arrani
to WM.A. COURTENAY,-UBW
tv. P. CLYDE A CO., General Age-arta; Ho. ?A
Sonth Delaware Aven JB, Philadelphia., "goal kl
. -? J : - ii- '/:.-?.fiJ::.vmhi
ON THTJESDAy,. UraNOVJHMBEB,'
NEW IRON STEAM LINE-ESTABLMHBB"W70)
^i ?M j ?jteoij.
The Splendid New Irou Sldewheel SfeAaaalp
GEORGIA, Holme?, Commander, will aall for Hew
York on THURSDAY. Ut r\ So vern ber, at 6 (PCloot
P. M., from Pier No.a,Union WhArnaV'-w?
Through Bills of Ludmg to Lrrerpool aaa. tba
New England cities aa uauaL -:?? u. CT t?rpii HU?
ttw Insurance by ateamers of -XOL%VmiUtm
For Freight or 'Passage engagements, L_
very fine Deck Stateroom accommodations,
ply to WAGNER, HUGER A 004 HOV ST T
street, or to WM. A. COURTES AT, NO. ;"
Wharves. . ?
FO H FL ?* B T ? ''??*
VIA SAVAKSAE-TWIOE A WEEK.;
. -. ; .if-h ssa
. T-? :. ! .7-?v? rh;.'.
The Splendid Side-wheel Steamar, ~*~
DICTATOR. CaptainL. M. Ooxetteay
CITY POINT, Captain George E. ii
leave Charleston every TirsaPA*::aB(
EYXNTMGB, at 6 o'clock, for SAVA
NANDINA, JACKSONVILLE PAl
ALL LANDLNGS ON 1IT. JOHNOS RI
Returning, DICTATOR will leave PA LATEA Fas
DAT MOBNIVO. and SAVANNAH s UHDAYMOB* pia,
arriving here SUNDAY APTRRNOON. - ' *
CITY POINT wLU leave PALATKA _
ti o RN rm and SAVANNAH WspwfapAt";
ruo. arriving here Wn>rasDAT Arrvwooi*.
Onnnectlon U made at Fernandina With &&L>
road for New Orleans aad-Havana, via Oedar
Ke.s-at Jacksonville wita Steamer &TARUGBY
for MeUonvllle, Euterprlse and Upper .St, John/a
River; at Tocol wita Railroad/xor, r
une; and at Paiatka with Steamers io
lawaha River... , ? *
All Freight for way. Landings must, 1
on wharf. " ' ' ' -^ret,
For Freight or Passage, having elegant a* -
commodationa, apply to ftw .h ai
RAVEN EL A 00., A*g?t:* III
Corner Vanderhorst'H Wharf and East Ray. .
OfltS : . ... :. v: . .-. ?. ;&??? vj o*iiM o t
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD. ? '.;
, . ... Cr?.*. ,j..?.JI.> ? ., .? .vi .?.?> i .
_ . . _ ? .
CHABLSSTON, 8, C., September 27,1871 -
On and after soo AY, september a?,'the PM?
Benger Trains on th s south carolina Ra?^oadwlfl
ron ?ts follows J ??..?i
. TUB COLUMBIA, m <tu*m >
Leave Charleet?n............... ^.. aao A H
Arrive at Colombia. AJB r ?
. /o a icu oar A. . ? ,? -,r.uo:X'
Leave Charleston." o so A IC
Arrive at Angosta.tri*?f?fM^ MD nt
- FOB OHABIAOTON. " . -,".". .
Leave Columbia... 9.W?I
Arrive at Charlee ton. A? T U
Leave Angosta.,....,.....,...0.00 A M
Arrive at charleston.AM r M
COLUMBIA HIGHT BXPBI8S,
(Sundays excepted.) ? ; tYrjr -
Leave Charleston. -......... . T?. KIO FM
Arrive at Columbia.?JO A ?
Leave Columbia......?.i.7.CO F M
Arrive at Charleston. 641 A if
., AUeOBTA NIGHT BXFBJE?. 0 I O h J
Leave Charleston. 8 80 r M
Arrive at Augusta.Uiii
Leave Augusta.?.;??.......?.-. Alfi.p K
Arrive at Charleston.?... AM A M
Leave summerville at.7.2* A M
Arrive at Charleston.AiO A x
Leave Charleston. ASS t u
Arrive at aunimerrlUe.4.40 r u
0AJ?D1K TUM Di. ? v^_\ . rr
Leave Camden..^~.~^~~..^*?StJi. u
i jrive at Columbia.LL?6 A M
Leave columbia.?.V.110 t M
Arrive at Camden...... ............... e.M r u
Day and Night Tra?na connect at Angosta with
Macon and Augusta Railroad, Central Railroad
and Georgia Railroad. Thia la. the quickest and
most direct route sod as comfortable and cheap ai
any other route to Louisville, Cincinnati. Chicago,
st. Louis and all other pointa Weat and Northwest.
Columbia Night Traut connecta with oreen yum
and Columbia Railroad; *nd Day and Night Train*
connect with Charlotte Road.
Through ticketB on- sale via thi*vroute to an
points North.-.T- 'in-r-^w .i:^
Camden Train connects at EingvUJe dally (ex?
cept Sundays) with Day^Paescmger; Train, and
.- .L UTTLER, vice-President.
SAY ANN AH : AND -CSL?LBLE8TON
RAITiRflAD.^' . jg \
CHABLXaTON, Ju IO T3, 187A
On and after MONDAY, June nth, the Pas?
senger Tra?na on tins Road will ms as follows:
Leave Charleston (lally. 8.80 F. M.
Arrive at savannah dally.CA? p. at,
Leave Savannah dally. .ILSO p. M.
Arrive at Charleston daily.^. 7A.X
DATTRADT. .. T :
Leave Charleston, Sundays excepted.. 7,40 A. IL -
Arrive at savannah, Sundayaexcepted, BA0 P. H i
Leave Savannah, Sundays excepted!.'. ' li A. M?
Arrive at Oharleaton, Sundays exe'tod. o,w P. M.
Passengers from Charleston by 7.40 A. M. train
make close connection with Port Royal Railroad
for au Stations oa that Road, (Sundaysexcepted,)
Freight forwarded dally on through billa of lad?
ing to points m Florida and by Savannah Una of
steamships to Boston. Prompt dispatch given ts
freighu for Beaufort and points on Fort Royal
uaiiroad and at aa low rates as by any otter line,
Tickets on sale at this office for Beaufort om
Port Royal Railroad. C. 8. GADSDEN,
BBMjjjajgt and Saperintendent
S. O. BOTLSTON, Gen U FL and tlckei Agent.
NOBTHEASTEEN RAILROAD COM?
CHABUBFON, S. C., JUBB 8,1872.
Tra?na will leave Oharleaton Daily at icu A M
and 8.00 P. M.
Arrive at Oharleiton A00 A. M. (Mondara ex?
cepted) and 8 P.M.
Train does not leave Charleston A00 p. M., snr*
DATS. .. .. i . . .
Tram leaving io .16 A. M. makes through oonneo
tlon to New York, via Richmond and Acqula
Creek only, going through in 44 honra.
Passengers leaving by 8.00 P. M. Train have
choice of route, via Richmond and Washington,
or via Portsmouth and Baltimore. Thoee leavtng
FRIDAY by this Train lay ever on SUNDAY in BaT
timora, Those leaving on SATURDAY remain Buw
D AY in WU min eton, N. C. . . J
Thia ls the cheapest, quickest and moat pleas?
ant route to c*iQctnnati Chicago and otto pointa
West and No thwest, both Trains making con
nections at Waahtogton with Weatern Trains of
Baltimore and Ohio ?allroad^ ????????. J
Engineer and Superintendent. ;
P. L. OLEAPOR, Gen. Ticket Agent. maya
VAN DEDSEFS WORM OONP?lTlOlia
(Made of Pare santonine ) . t
Pleasant, reliable and effectual; has stood Lie
test or many years. . T,^.,, H_ " ' . ^
For Rale Who esaie and Rewan by
ForBABB, NO,mMi?etlngntraet. j