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VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 2138.
MANOUVRES OF THE ASPIRANTS FOB
THE UNITED 8TATES SENATE
Official Vote of the State for Grant and
Greeley-smashup on the Hallroaii
Tat Kplxootlc, <vc
[SnCIiL TfiLKGRAM TO THK NBWB.]
COLUMBIA, November 20.
The members of the new General Assembly
are flocking to the capital by every train, and
log rolling and caucusslng ls unusually lively.
Tbe official vote of the State In the late
Presidential contest gives Grant 72,290, Gree?
ley 22,703, and O'Conor 221. Grant's majority
The fight for tbe senatorsM^ is going to be
a desperate straggle. The Patterson clique
appear rather crestfallen since the recent in?
junction proceedings. They claim that Moses
and Melton have "gone back on them." There
begins to be a good deal of talk of Chief Justice
Moses In connection with the senatorshlp, but
the Governor elect Is said to have distinctly
stated that bis lather's name must not be need
so long as General Elliott is a candidate.
Governor Scott ls receiving numer?os appli?
cations, urged in person, for changes and
appointments of county auditors and treasur?
ers, ma hesitates, however, to make such
changes on tbe eve of going out of office, fear?
ing that they may conflict with the future
Tbe horse malady Is Increasing here, and
mules are being worked by the express com*
pa??es, all their horses being down.
There was a railroad smash last night on the
np train from Augusta, and two sleeping oars
were left at the scene of the acoldent. The
porter of the sleeping-cars was severely In?
jured. The accident was caused by a defective
It rs thought that the man shot while sup?
posed to be stealing last night will die.
SOUTH CAROLINA FINANCES.
Unexpect ed Action of tbe Slate Control?
Hr-.Vo I'tuvniuu Made Tor SD,OOO,OOO
of Bonds-An Io j unction on tbe New
[Telegram to the New York Tribuna]
COLUMBIA. S. C., November 17.
Tbe comptroller general ot the State has Jost
Issued instructions to the county auditors to
levy a tax of four mills on the dollar for the
payment of a year's Interest on a portion of
tbe Slate debt. He proposes to raise a sum
sufficient to pay the Interest only upon the
bonds which were recognized as valid by the
Taxpayers' Convention ot 1871, amount lng to
19.865,900, and upon such of the new conver?
sion bonds as have been changed lrom any ot
tbe old bonds ; this will leave about $6,000,000
of the conversion bonds unprovided for. Tue
comptroller's action in excluding these bonds
inalcatee a purpose to maintain that they have
been fraudulently Issued, and to disregard the
validating act passed by the Legislature last
winter. Nearly all these bonds are held In New
York,guda considerable amount 1B held by.
savings banks, whose officers have thus lar
caretully concealed the tact tbat they have In?
vested the funds In their charge in securities
of auch doubtful character. About $7,000,000
of the conversion bonus have been issued, ot
which about $1,000,000 are supposed to have
been properly exchanged lor old bonds. The
remaining $6,000,000 have been sold by H. H.
Klmpton, financial agent of tbe State in New
Yortr. aim ana-it tue 1? only authorized their
exobange for former i?ouo?. u.,w?i>..y
account has ever been given of the proceeds
of the sale or these $6,000,000; there ts no evi?
dence that any ot the money realized has been
expended for the benefit ot the State, and the
general belief here ls tbat the whole amount
las been divided among the Stale officials
who compose what ls known as the Bond
No confidence ls felt that tbe money collect?
ed nnder the instructions of the comptroller
general will ever be applied to the payment of
the Interest upon a portion ot the debts, as
pretended. It will probably be held In the
treasury ander injunctions until some new
scheme ol plunder can be devised to get lt out.
The Incoming State officials elected In Oe; ober,
alarmed lest the old officers should dispose of
this Interest fund and of the money about to
be collected for State expenses before they va?
cated their offices, applied recently lor an In?
junction, and to-day the Circuit Court gave an
order restraining county treasurers lrom pay
log any of the money received tor taxes Into
the hands of tbe present State treasurer, Par?
ker. If tbe new tax levy had been allowed to
So Into tbe treasury before they could put
lair hands on lt, the new officials teared that
the old Ones would manage to make way with
lt all, and leave the treasury bare.
[Editorial Comments of the Tribune.]
Reports of the condition of South Carolina
finances are not very encouraging to bond?
holders. The State comptroller. It seems, pro.
poses to raise a sum only equal to that requir?
ed' on $9,866,908 of the funded debt, leav?
ing about $6,000,000 unprovided for. These
are ot the conversion bouda and are large ly
held In the North; but no satlslactory account
otrthelr sale has ever been made, and the comp?
troller practically repudiates them. But even
tbe taxes that are to be collected to meet the
Interest on the remainder ot tbe funded debt
are not to be covered Into the Slate treasury
without a struggle. The State official*, elect?
ed on tbe Moses ticket In October, have pre?
vented this hy the Issuing of a restraining In?
junction procured at their instance. Whatever
may be the real cause ot South Carolina's
financial trouble?, lt Is, clear that even the
officials do not trust eich other.
THE FRESBTTERIAN SYNOD.
Action upon the Evangfil tallon of the
The Presbyterian Synod of South Carolina
now In session at Colombia bas, after consid?
erable discussion, adopted the following reso?
lutions In regard to the extension o.t. religious
facilities among the colored population of the
' Resolved, That this Synod ls glad to hear of
any willingness among the colored people
within our bounds to. seek instruction from
oar ministers, and that all our ministers and
members of our church are hereby encouraged
to engage earnestly In every proper way in
the good work of promoting the knowledge of
the Gospel amongst the pt-opie.
Resolved, Tbat in the judgment ol this Synod,
the way ls clear, the General Assembly con?
curring, lor our ministers to a? si st, this people
In organizing themselves Into Presoyierlan
churches, separate from our Presbyteries,
with the understanding that they may look to
us for religious Instruction, so far as we can
furnish lt, until God, lo His providence, shall
raise up competent ministers of their own to
lead them In the right way.
Resolved. That this Synod, while expressing
its own opinion in this form, are sensible of
the desirableness ot harmony ot opinion and
action in our whole church, and would, there?
fore, overture ihe General Assembly, at Its
next meeting, to reconsider the plan lt recom?
mended In 1869.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The president has appointed Thomas Fair
man post ma? ter of Philadelphia.
-William P. Ross bas been elected chief of
tbe Cherokees, vice Downing, deceased.
-One hundred and thirty-two cargoes of
wheat bave been sent to Eogland from San
Francisco since July.
-W. B. Greenlaw obtained a Judgment In
the Federal Court, at Lil tie Bock. Ark., yes?
terday, against the Memphis and Little Bock
Railroad, for one hundred and fifty thousand
dollars, lor work done on tbat road.
-Messrs. Lamb A Eastman, of New York,
yesterday obtained a verdict against ihe Cun?
den and Amboy Bailroad Company Tor $114 -
a?36 dollars, with Interest, for tbe loss ol one
?ftnndred and thirty-seven bales ot cotton
barned on the dock ol said company In 1864.
TBE MALADY TS MAKIO*.
It ls Supposed to have been Brought
Along by Old John Robinson.
[FROM ODS OWN CO-RESPONDENT.]
MARION, 8. C., November 18.
Last week a few horses la our towa were
seized with a disease resembling that described
ac raging In our cities North and South.
Others have since been stacked, aud there Is
now no doubt tbat the "epizootic," or what?
ever lt may be called, ls In our midst.
The flrat cases appeared in the lower part of
the town, near the location where John Robin?
son's circus company pitched their tents dur?
ing their visit here on the 8th instant It was
noticed that the horses o? the circus were
affected by a cough, and hence we attribute
our mlafortune to the visit of the circus. Still
no one attaches any blame to the company, lt
being considered one of those unexpected mis?
haps which could not have been guarded
against. The disease seems to be ot a mild
type, and no deaths have as yet occurred.
Judge Townsend holds an extra term of the
Court of Common Pleas for this county during
the coming week. Suoh a court has been long
needed, and will be ol real benefit.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-A colored man named Peters was frozen
to death in Orangeburg last week.
-A t?male seminary association has been
organized at Marlon.
-Marlon ls to hold its town election on the
-A Presbyterian conference ls to be held at
Clinton, Laurens County, on the 29th instant.
-Sheriff Jesse E. Dent has been Installed
-Th? epizootic is Increasing at Columbia,
and the physicians are footing lt.
-There ls a wood famine In Columbia. This
ls nothing new, however.
-Barney Ballentlne, of Edgefleld, convicted
recently ot grand larceny, bas been pardoned
by Governor Scott.
-Governor Scott has appointed John R.
Boas a commissioner of deeds for this State,
resident at St. Louis, Mo. ' ?
-The Iron work for the new Central Bank
building at Columbia has arrived. It was de?
layed in Philadelphia by the eplzoodleum.
-One of tba prisoners in the Orangeburg
jail tried to break out last Saturday. The con?
victs lu the State Penitentiary have a much
easier way of getting out.
-An extra term of the Court of Common
Pleaos begins at Marlon next Monday, and
an assorted panel of Jurors have been drawn,
seventeen colored and seventeen plain.
-The Town of Marlon has been gerryman?
dered-one mlle added all around the edge
and lt now has a Republican majority of twen?
-Judge Mackey opened court at Lancaster
yesterday. He 1B looking over the couniy re?
cords fur the eighteenth century to find more
material for indictments.
-The annual intermediate oration belore
the Euphradlan Society ot the Sooth Carolina
University will be delivered next Thursday
evening by Mr. B. 0. Townsend.
-Seven oales of cotton standing on the plat?
form of the railroad depot at Winnaboro' were
set on fire last Sunday by some malicious
8C0undrel and burned up.
-The annual conference of the Methodist
Eplacopal Church South, In South Carolina,
will meet at Anderson Courthouse on Wed?
nesday, December 11th. Bishop Paine will
-Neale's Bridge across the Congaree la
nearly completed. Thia will give trim some?
thing to control alter next Wednesday, when
he goes out of the comptroller-general busi?
-A move has been made by the Rock HUI
Grange to petition the General Assembly to re?
peal tne law concerning; lenee?, and in lien
thereof to enact a stock law for the eastern
sect iou ot York County.
-The house Qt Olarseon's Turnout, on the
Cuidoi) Braaoh of ibo Boutfc o^.o.?.,.. Batl
road, the properly ot Colonel T. B. Clarkson,
lormerly kept as a atore, was burned on last
Sunday morning. The origin of the fire Ia un?
-The Wheeler Hooae at Columbia will be
finished and opened for the reception of guests
by the first or December. It is a large and
commodious hotel, with all the modern con?
veniences, and under the charge of Mr. T. M.
Pollock, who la to be the proprietor, la cer?
tain to be kept In admirable sly le.
A FEW MOSE FIRES.
BOSTON, November 20.
A Ate bnrat ont thu morning In Rand &
Avery'a city printing houses, at the foot of |
Washington street. A general alarm sounded,
but the fire waa confined to the printing
Nsw YORK, November 20.
A fire In Jersey City thia morning destroyed
a tobacco warehouse, a lumber yard and some
dwelling houses. The fire ls now under con?
Schmidt & Co.'s malt house, at Williams-1
burg, ia burned, with ??ty thousand bushels of
TBE ALABAMA LEGISLATUBE.
The Governor Administers a Q,a.Ietus
to tile Radical Conventicle.
NONTGOMBRT, November 20.
The Conservatives, wno hold their sessions
at the capital, have a quotum, and have fully
organized both houses. The governor re?
plies to a committee Informing him that they
were ready for business, that he will send bia j
meesaije to-morrow. In reply to a committee
from the other body, the governor, after an
elaborate argument, concludes: "Abstaining J
from further multiplying reasons tor my con
elusions, permit me to say that my otu dal oath
of fidelity to the constitution and laws forbids
my recognition of any body as the General
Assembly of Alabama other than that which
organizes under the forms of tne constitution
and the laws, and lu the capital of the State.
I The body which conailtuied you the commit?
tee I do not recogn'ze as the General Assem?
bly, and t herefore have no official communi?
cation to transmit lo lu"
ACBOSS IBS ATLANTIC.
LONDON, November 20.
The police situation reniaiD3 unchanged. A
mass meeting la to be held In the park next
Sunday night to decuaa what course will be
PARIS. November 20. .
The committee appointed by the French As?
sembly to draft a reply to Prealdent Thlera'a
message, baa, by a vote ot nine to alx, elected
Duke Pasquler d'Audlffut irs prealdent. This
action la regarded aa unfavorable to the gov?
TBE NEW YORK VEGETABLE AND\
The Dally Bulletin of Tuesday, November
The supply of common potatoes ia becoming
more ire?, although prices have not relapsed
as yet. Sweets are Btiu held firmly. Vege?
tables without material change. Our quota?
tions for potatoes are In bulk, In ahlpplng
order 60c per barrel must be adued. We
quote: PeacnblowB $2 50a3; Early Roae at
$2a2 50; Early Goodrich and Jackson whiles
? ?l an?ulDights $1 25al 75. Sweets
$3a3 25 per bbl tor Vlrelnla, and $3 60a3 75 for
Dela.^-c^,;q50te:,7eSe,abl,'B: ??I ?"?Ions,
per bbl $2 50?3; do yellow $2 60a3; do Connec?
ticut white, $4B4 6li per bbl. fcquaah, marrow?
fat, per bbl, $lal 25. Russia turnips. $1 75 ner
bbl, white turnips, $1 25 per bbl. Cabbages
$6a9 per 100. Red cabbages. $8al0. B^-W
JerBey, $1 25al 50. Carrots, per bbl $1 25a2'
Celery, SI 75 per dozen. Cauliflower, $la3 5rj
We quote: Apples, Newtown pippina $3a4
Fall pippins, prime $3 50a4; York pippins
$3u3 50; greenings $3a$3 50; Baldwinsi $3
Splizenberg $3 60; river stock, all varieties'
?2.2 50; and Jersey. In bulk, $1 50*2 per bbl'
Pears-California-Winter Neils $5*6. Easter
Buerre $5x6. and Glou Morceau $5a6 per case.
Qutncea S6a7 for apple, and $4*6 for pear!
Urapea, Isabella, per lb 6>7c. Catawba, do,'
8 J9C; Iona do 9c; Diana do 8a9c. Cranberries!
prime $10al2 per bbl; per crate $3 60; do
fair to good $2 75a3 25.
A WEB Of CIECl
THE MYSTERIOUS POISONING
EEK DR. J. B. SMITH.
Full Particulars of the Great North
Carolina Poisoning Case-1 Deadly
Seldlltz Powder-A Clergyman's Wife
and Daughter Passing Through
BALEIGH, N. C., November 17.
The community of Raleigh, and indeed ot
almost the entire State of North Carolina, have
been greatly exercised for the past four or dre
weeks over the (acts developed in the exam?
ination by a coroner's Jury Into the causes
which led to the death of the Rev. J. Brinton
Smith, D. D., a prominent and influential cler?
gyman of the Episcopal Church, and presl- j
dent of the St. Augustine College for the edu?
cation of freedmen In this city. Dr. Smith
came to this city some four years ago for the
purpose of engaging In the educational work
to which all his talent and energies have been
devoted during that period. He was a native
of Delaware, and bad preached successfully in
New Jersey before removing to North Carolina.
A MAN OF ENERGY AND CULTURE.
Dr Smith was a man of greattnergy and
force of character, and bis influence was felt
not only among the people of his charge, but
in the whole community, to the welfare ot
which be was strongly devoted. The general
testimony at the time of bis death was that ]
the City of Raleigh and the State of North
Carolina had sustained an almost Irretrievable j
The school, of which he was principal or J
president, was almost exclusively his own
creation, and to lt he was devoting himself
with all the energy of bis nature. It ls lo?
cated ic a charming situation, about a mile |
from ?.he State capitol, Just beyond the new j
cemetery, and at the time of the doctor's
death was In a prosperous condition and filled
to overflowing with pupils. Near by ls the
doctor's residence, an elegant building, com- j
ploted within the last year under bis own di?
rection, and around lt an extensive ground,
with fruit orchards, garden, ic. tastefully
laid out by himself. The school buildings and
his own house and grounds Indicate a man of |
taste and culture, who had loca'ed himself
permanently near the work to which be pur?
posed devoting his life. It was to this charm?
ing spot, in the midst of comforts and luxury,
and almost at the opening oi a successful life's
career, that the destroyer oame, and In a mu- J
ment blighted all his prospects and plana ot
THE FATAL DRAUGHT.
On the 1st of October Dr. Smith arose at his
usual hour, about half-past dve, and after
walking about his farm a little while and giv?
ing special directions to the overseer of the
estate as io the work of the day, returned for
breakfast, remarking before sitting down that
he felt a little unwell. He suggested that a
seldh.z powder mlgbt do him good, and there?
upon his daughter, Mrs. Maun, prepared it for
him, and he took it, remarklug as he did so
that it was unusally bitter, and inquiring
what made lt so. His daughter replied that
Bhe did not know, that she had mixed lt Just
as her mother banded lt to her. After eating
bis breakfast the doctor returned to the farm,
and while conversing with the overseer was
overtaken with what he described as a pecu?
liar sensation. Thereupon be at once return?
ed to the house. Arriving there, he said to J
bis family that he believed be was dying and j
thought be had been poisoned. A physician
was Bent for, but too late. In five minutes
the poison bad done Its work and the doctor
waa a corpse. The suddenness of the event
and the singularity of bia remark that he
tbought he had been poisoned, made lt seem
necessary to summon a coroner's Jury and
have a post-mortem examination. The Jury
was summoned and the examination begun.
A CHAIM WITH A lirSOIKO LINE.
and now there began to be woven around
the persons of Mary E. Smith, the wile, and
Mrs. Francea 8. Mann, the daughter of the j
dead mao, u chulo of circumstances which
needs bat a link or two to lasten upon them
the guilt of deliberate murder. The link lack*
lng In thia circumstantial chain la a motive
and cause. Could it be shown that any suffi- J
clent motive existed In the minds of these two I
women, as for Instance that they were to be
in Borne way profited by the dark transaction,
or could lt be shown that positively unhappy
relations existed between these two and the
husband and father, the chain would be com?
plete. The admitted facts aa they have slowly
colled around the unhappy wife and daughter
may he elated In bilef, without giving the tes?
timony In detail. The first duty of the coro?
ner's Jury, of conree, waa to 8ecure the re?
mains of the seid utz powder left lu the goblet I
from which the doctor drank, and (he box of
powders from which the particular one waa
taken. The post-mortem was conducted by
trustworthy physicians of the city, and lt waa
decided to rend the stomach of the deceased
to Philadelphia for the purpose of chemical
analysis. The coroner, wno look ihe stomach
to Philadelphia, carried alao the tumbler In
which the powders were mixed, the empty
paper wt apper which had contained the dose,
ihe tin box containing the other seldlltz pow?
ders from which the dose was taken, the
spoon used In administering the medicine,
and a glass jar of sugar om ot which the pow?
der had been sweetened.
A SOOCESSFCL SEARCH FOR POISON.
Dr. Genth, the chemist Do whom tbess arv
Holes were submitted, began his analysis very
carefully with the more unimportant articles.
The sugar In the Jar was fl rat teated. It show?
ed nothing to verify the suspicion or the doo- |
tor that he had been poisoned. Then came
the Un-box of seldlltz powders. They were
tested one by one, deliberately and carefully
with the consciousness that more than human
Ute bung on the result. Nothing yet ol poison.
And now the chemist comes closer lo his
work. He takes up the empty powder wrap?
pers, Including the white and blue papers
which had contained the acid powder and the
soda. A particle ot white powder adhering to
the blue paper attracted his attention.
It was the beginning of the trail. The
minute white particle was subjected to
the usual chemical test. The characters
and perhaps the lives of two women
trembled lo the balance, and as the result ap?
peared the coll O? circumstances began slowly I
to envelop them. There was in thia little
speck of white a deadly mineral poison. The
tests developed the characteristics of strych?
nine, and the chemist BO pronounced lt. Then
came the spoon used In administering the dose
on mixing the powdera. Here was another
trace of white powder, and under the aualysiB
thia, too, proved to be strychnine. Next came
tne tumbler from which the powder bad been
taken, and In which a sediment remained.
Tne trail remained. Here waa the deadly pol
BOU again beyond a doubt. The examination
of the stomach was reserved until the last,
and here was found the final and conclusive
evidence that the doctor when he threw up
his hands In the agony ot death, and expressed
bia belief that he bad been poisoned, was not
giviog way to childish fears, but was uttering
his deliberate conviction aa to the cause of his.
WHO ADMINISTERED THE POISON.
Here were facts that could not be denied,
for they came in under the sanction ol seien-1
tlflc exaction. Dr. Smith died from the effects |
of poison. Who administered ll? Confes?
sed Iv his own daughter, Mrs. Francea 8. Mann,
who received lt from the hands of her mother,
I the wife of the doctor. There la enough In
j thia to warrant the jury in holding both the
! women to answer to the charge of murder.
But thia was not all. It appeared in evidence
before thia Jury that Mra. Smith waa the cus?
todian of the key to a closet from which the
glass was taken in whioh the fatal draught
was mixed; that she rarely allowed any ono
but herself to lake the key or have necees to
the contenta of the closet. And now the facts
coil Billi closer round this unhappy woman,
for In this closet there was found a vial con?
taining a quantity ol strychnine.
TUE WIFE AND DAUGHTER ARRESTED.
So much for the chain ot circumstances, and <
certainly the Jury waa warranted upon these ?
In holding* bom the women for trial. Added
to these are reporta current among the negro
servants that the doctor waa tyrannical and
cruel in bia family, and had at times personally
chastised bia own wife. Theae furniBh the
missing link of motive, and lt seems as If |
nothing could be more complete. If the wo-_
men are lunooent, they are victims of themoBt]
cruel combination ol circumstances that ever I
ministered by Frances o. ~.
E. Smith was the custodian ot a hey of the
closet in which was lound a rial of said poi?
Undera coroner's warrant th? two ladles
were arrested on ihe following day and com?
mitted to Jail. This was on Tuesday.
TEE CASE IN COURT.
Application for a writ of habeas corpus was
immediately made by the counsel for the
accused, and a bearing upon lt was had before
Judge Watts, of tbe Superior Court, lo this city
on Saturday. The mayor's office, in whlon
the hearing took place, was turouged, and
intense interest was manifested in the'pro?
ceedings by all classes. Mrs. Smith came Into
court leaning on the arm ol her?ate husband's
brother, and accompanied by Mrs. Mann and
three other daughters of the deceased, all clad
In deepest mourning. The counsel for the
prisoners Bald the defence was willing to have
all the tacts In the case brought lo light, and
for the purposes ol this examination was ready
lo admit the regularity of ihe testimony as to
the chemical analysis, the discovery of poison,
?c., and that the tumbler containing the poi?
son was banded to the deceased by his daugh?
ter, Mrs. Mann, notwithstanding which, he was
satisfied he would be able to convince the
court ot the Innocence ot the prisoners. The
prosecuting attorney said he regarded this as
the most important case that bad ever been
tried In North Carolina, and that a sense of
public duly compelled him to demand tbe lull?
est Investigation; but that he was not now
prepared for the trial, and asked a postpone?
ment. His request being denied, the prose,
culing attorney deollaed naving any responsi?
bility in the case, and withdrew from the trial.
The hearing was consequently in some meas?
ure ex parte.
THE PRISONER'S DEFENCE.
The counsel for the defence then submitted
the report ot the testimony belora ihe coro?
ner's jury, and lotroduced testimony to show,
first, the absence of any motive for the crime.
The affairs of the deceased were shown to be
In an embarrassed condition, and it was
proven that his wife had'voluntarily signed
away all her Interest in the estate to relieve
him (rom the embarrassment; while as to the
charge of cruelty to his wife and family, testi?
fied lo by negro servants, abundant evidence
to the contrary was furnished by ihe friends
and intimates of the family, it appeared In
the cour-e of the testimony that Mrs. Smith
bersell first suggested a post-mortem exami?
nation, and the propriety of having the
stomach tested by. the ? most competent
chemlsis. She rejected the theory that the
poison was administered by others, as she did
not believe her husband bad such an enemy
In the world. She also repudiated the Idea of
sutoide. as she considered ll totally incompati?
ble with his views to desire such a death.
THE WIFE'd THEOBT.
Her theory seemed to be that in preparing
a dose for BO me depredating animal, which be
sometimes did, a sufficient quantity of the
deadly drag might have fallen upon the seid
Utz powder to have caused death. Captain
Smltn, the eldest brother of the deceased, tes
tided to the Christian ' character ot Mrs.
Smith, and that this was the first time he had
ever heard an 1 mirna:ion ot unhappiness In.
his brother's family. He concluded by saying
that no member of his family considered U lor
one moment possible that Mrs. Smith could
be gullly ol the crime oburged upon her. The
Rev. Dr. Smith also testified to the excellent
character of the accused, and said ibat her
composed bearing under this reverse of for?
tune could emauate lrom nothing but pure
Christian faith. During the proceedings. Major
Mano, the husband of Mts. Maon, the accused
daughter, entered the coutt room, having been
summoned from Vermont, where he ls en?
gaged in business. This belog his first meet
log with bl? wife since ihepharge waa brought,
the scene was one ofxnelaaohoiy interest, and
excited the sympathy ot all the spectators,
among whom there was scarcely a dry eye.
THE PRIS ON Sits DISCHARGED.
At the conclusion of the testimony, Judge
Watts gave the lollowing declson:
"It ls the judgment of the court that there
ls not tbe Bllgnest evidence, either positive
or presumptive, lo Implicate Frances ll Mann
In producing or prooarlng the death of her
father, Br. J. Brlnton suth. It Is the further
opinion ol tills court that there ls no evidence
lo satisfy the court that Mary E. Smith elmer
nrepared, administered, or connived, at Ihe
death ?of her husband, Dr. J. Brlnton smlth.)
I am, however, of the oplniou that lrom the
report of the Jury of Inquest, which the court
regards as merely Inferential, lt was the duty
of the coroner and officers of the law lo give
the matter a thorough investigation. It ls,
therefore, the judgment ol the court that the
prisoners be discharged,''
The announcement was received with the
most decided d?monstrations ot approval, and
the prisoners, who had borne themselves
through the whole proceeding with great
calmness and dignity, for ihe first lime gave
vent to their feelings in floods ol tears. They
were Immediately surrounding by their
friends, who overwhelmed them with congra?
A GENERAL BELIEF IS TREIB INNOCENCE.
The belief In their innocence, notwithstand?
ing the terrible cordon ot circumstances that
surrounds them, ls almost universal In the
olly. Tue result ls not conclusive. Of course
til? effect ot the decision ia only to discharge
them lrom custody. Doubtless the prosecut?
ing attorney will present the oase before the
grand Jury ut the next term ot the Superior
Court, which will ho In March, and ask for a
bill of indictment, as lt caa hardly be denied
thal there Is sufficient ground for holding
them for trial. There will probably be a regu?
lar and formal trial at that lime, though lt is
hardly possible that they can either of them
be convicted unless meantime some new evi?
dence should be discovered. The theory of
Mrs. Smith, that the doctor was the victim ot
bis own carelessness, receives pretty general
credence here. He seems to have been a pe?
culiar mao In some respects, and one of bis
peculiarities was his aversion to trespassers
on hla grounds, whether brute or human. Al?
most tbe first thing he did alter taking posses?
sion ot the property he occupied for the
school and residence and private grounds
was to post notices warning off ail trespassers;
and be was especially sensitive to the Incur?
sions of animals, such as dogs, hogs, ?c., upon
hie premises. It waa to kill these that he pro?
cured the strychnine which
CAUSED HIS OWN DEATH,
and it ls said that the day before he died he
poieoned a hog found trespassing on his land
He was ol an Irascible temper, and said to be
somewhat sharp in his business transactions
bm a man of great foroe of character, and to
his friends genial and companionable. Be
first came here with Sherman's army, In
which he was a chaplain, but did not take up
his residence here UDtil two or three years
after the close of the war. His wile ls an in
? telilgent, modest-appearlog lady ol about filly,
I and his daughters, Including Mrs. Mann, are
bright-looking aod rather handsome youug
women. The school, of which ihe doctor was
the principal, ls continued under the charge
of a brother of the Bev. Dr. Smedes, and wi ii
probably be kept up. though it must sensibly
feel tbe loss of the energy and force of Us
founder and first patron. There ls no proba?
bility of the conviction of either of the ladles
ot the crime of which they are charged, should
they bei ried again; nor is lt likely that the
mystery of the poisoning will ever be satisfac?
torily cleared up, except on the theory ot Mrs.
Smith, thal he died a victim ol his own care?
A MISSING STEAMER HEARD FROM.
NEW YORK, November 20.
The Pacific Mall Steamship Company an?
nounce thal a dispatch has just b?en received
by them stating that the steamship Arizona
was spoken on ih? 14th Instant off Manzanilla,
on the coast of Mexico, wHb her piston
broken. The Arizona was In tow-of ihe Con?
stitution, bound for San Francisco, and the
passengers had been transferred to the Con?
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON. November 20.
In the Oulf and South Atlantic Slates high
TSro meter with generally clear weather and
? winds veering to northeasterly,
The Prealdent In cl;i anual message will.re.
commend the passage of a bill by Congrega
removing all the disabilities imposed by the
third section of the four-teenth amendment to
the constitution. Ha will take the ground
that aa the amendment does not' exclude the
ballot, but only Imposes disabilities to bold'
office upon certain persone, there ls no gopd
reaaon for disfranchisement of that kind mere?
ly because they were, before the rebellion, of
standing and character enough to be elected
to offices requiring them lo .lake an oath to
support the ponai Huil?n. lahls last message,
be suggested (bat If there were any persons
distinguished above all others for the part they
look in the rebellion they might be excluded,
but now he proposed to Include everybody.
Tbe excepted classes .now are all senators and'
representatives of the Thirty-sixth and Thirty-:
seventh Congresses, officers ol the Judicial,
military and naval service' of tbe United'
States, heads of departments and foreign min-!
Istera of the United Statea who participated In.
the rebellion. -.. .j
It waa rumored to day that the Prealdent, lb'
fulfilment of that liberal policy toward the
Bomb which ls promised on his behalf by some
of his friends, would order the release of the
three conservative members of, the alabama
Legislature, who were arrested on Saturday,
refused ball and taken to Mobile under"ihej
pretence of violating the enforcement act, but;
in reality to prevents, Conservative organiza-;
Hon to-day of the Alabama Legislature, o nd
the subsequent defeat for re-election to the'
United States Senate Ot i hat notorious carpet?
bagger George E. Spencer, In whose sole Inter?
est, lt ta believed, these arrest were made.
SEA ISLAND COTTON.
Th* Future Lookout of the Plan.rt-.
Ems TO ISLAND, October 28.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
It will not take any one of much discern?
ment to see, by the present slate of affairs,
what will be the late Bi the sea leland cotton
planter. It ia eviden t to the planter, the lac
tor, and also must be ao to the' buyers, that
sea Island cotton cannot be produced io pay
tbe coat of cultivation at the present market
ratea in Charleston, the high price of labor,
and of everything necessary to produce a
crop, not to mentlou .he great uncertainty of
the seasons that we have had to coutend wu h
for the last six years. Even at the prices we
we have received previous to thia aea?oo,
which were from 60 to 76 per cent, above ihe
present rates, bow few, lt any, bave made
more than a seamy living tor their families.
Those strangers wlih ample means have aban?
doned ihe cultivation, and those who had
limited meena aod those who used borrowed
money, have all l et what little tiley bad, or
got deeper into debt. No factor, or noy one
else will advauce when he knows that, evan
If a crop 1* made, the prevent price would not
satisfy his liens. So, lt that ls tue case, whal
ls to become ot that olass of planters who live
by their (actors ? Aud ihe few that nave
means will be very careful in the use of them,
reducing iheir plunilug toa small scale.
Before me war there were a few buyers, a
few factors, and the number ol plauters could
be calculated by the number of plantations.
How la lt now ? Tho only vestige remaining
of the old times la the same little ring ol
buyers. The city is filled with factors, many
of them when they commenced only knew sea
island cotton because lt waa In a round bale.
As to the planters their name la Legion.
Everyjreedm?n thu:, works a task ot ground
ior you la a planier, and that Claas has be?
come one ot conquerable Importance, pro?
ducing from one hundred pounds to three
balea each. Another clues ls the little coton
trading stores aod public loll gina. The
freedman alter harvesting his crop either
trades lt off or senos It to town and sella tor
the beat be can get, not ca! cu I ail cg the
cost, ao he gets some money. The stores
and toll gins are also anxious Bellera, as
they wish to realhie the cash lo make ire s h
pu reliases. The ataall lactor, with limited
means, on a falling market force off their coe -
stliut-nt's cotton to cover their liens-so those
aflmo have any means or credit have lo walt
and leave things In i;hehanda of the small ring
of boyera In Wall street either bulls or
bears require mon ?y to carry on their opera?
tions; btu in thia caie ihe amall ring of bears
have only to hold tm to their money and bide
their lime until ihe urgent necessities of thc
planter requires him tu submit to their terms.
If nome remedy Is not applied, and that im?
mediately, the plaining ot colton on these
Islands will b-> a thing of the past.
In my next I will state what I iblnx will be
Ihe only means to s ive from total destruction
the SEA ISLAND PLANTER.
WASHINGTON, November 20.
Our minlBter to Mexico, Mr. Nelson, hud a
long Interview with Prealdent Grant this after?
noon, relative to the condition of uffilrs In
that country. He (peaks lu terms of praise of
the new president di that Republic, and par?
ticularly of his Intelligence and d-sire to pre?
serve and strengthen ibe friendship now ex?
isting between bis eva country and tne United
Slates. There seems to be no obstacle In the
way of concluding a new conventlou, extend?
ing the time lor deposing of the remaining
claims before ihe United ctates and Mexican
mixed commission which, by limitation, will
expire under the present convention In Feb?
ruary next. It is stated that the Mexican
president ia anxious for such an extension,
and will appoint an agent In good faith to carry
ont the design ot tbe commission lu placo of
Mr. Guzman, by whose action the proceedings
were some weeks ago Interrupted. Prelimi?
nary s'eps have already been taken for a new
A COACUMAIZERS' CONVENTION.
Haw YORK, November 20.
A convention of carriage builders ls In
eeaslon here with nearly every State repre?
sented. Ic has appointed an executive com?
mittee to consider the best means of adjusting
the Interests common to employers and em?
?.eec lp ti by Railroad, November ?0.
SOUTH Ci ROLIKA RAILROAD.
leos bales cotton, 42 hales conda, 82 bbls spirits
turpentine. 236 bblB rosin. 4 care stocs. To Hall
road / Rcnt.u u Walter A co, Q W williams A co,
Tr sn liol ra A Son, Pelzer, Kodgers A co. Slo in A
Sf-lgnlons, B B KI OBI A co, W BL Ryan, A J Saunas,
W B smith A co. Pringle A ron, W 0 Bee A co,
Wilcox. Gibbs A co, A B Mulllgm. WIFS A co,
Witte Bros, Mowry A Mon. w B Winiam* A Son,
w W Smith, A S smith. Mnrdaugu A Weekley,
Ooaats A Wroton, Caldwell A OOJ, and others.
217 bales upland cotton. 7 bags sea island cot?
ton. 14 "bois spirits turpentine. 35 bbls rosin
cai s of lumber, mdse, Ac To Frost ft co. W K
t- y an, A J Salmas, Mowry A Son, Q H Walter
A co W ? Bee A co, T P Smith, A s smith,
Caldwell A Son, G W Williams ft co, TO Boag,
Wilcox. Gibbs A co, Tren holm A Son, Whtlden A
Jones. Pringle A S O, Pelzer, Rodgers A co, Mor
dangh A Weekley, llavenel A co, needer A Davis,
wit:e Bria. W P Dowling. H wagerer. D C
Ebaugh, P B Lalane A co, Kinsman A Bowell,
Gaillard ft Mm,itt, G Wasblneton. Chapeau A
HetTrou. E Welling, S C Railroad Agent, Order,
and Railroad Agen .
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD.
84 bales upland nod 20 bags sea ls and cotton,
HO bushels rouirh rice, 40 bbls rosin, 23 bbls spirits
turpenlne, cars lamber, md e, Ac To P
McQueen. Elias Bros. G W Aim -r, M ti S'mes, P
Hutson, Reeder ft Davis. Prater A Dill, J A EDS
low A co. Mnniaug i ft Weekley, cranley ft De
hon, JOH Cianst en. W c Bee A co. Stoner A
Lowndes, J Stephets, Birdln ft Paifcer, Whllden
A Jones, Witte Bros, W II Welsh. A J sailcas' B
Spell, w Gurney. Mowry A Son, w p Dowling. G
w Williams A co, Kinsman ft Howell. Pe zer,
Rodder.- ft co, Singer Manufacturing Company, A
H Morse, and others.
Per steamer Clry Point, from PalatEa. via Jack
Bonville, Fernandina and havannah-Mies A Ed?
wards, Mrs Covington and 3 children, Mrs Sanger
and 8 on deck.
per steamer Emilie, from Georgetown, S 0
MJBs Harlee, J A Foster, E s florry, R F Huger. J
McKinley, and 10 on deck, '
.VA RI XV S JEWS.
CH A RLES TON, 8. C----.NOVEMBER 21,1872
Lat86deg45mm 8Ssea | Lon 7?> deg 57 min 27 sec.
A?EJVED YESTERDAY. 9
Ship Richard the Third,-Hubbard, Savannah-:
Balled Tuesday. Ballast: To Street, Bros A oe.
. steamer tncy^ Point,' McMillan, Pal una, via
JacKaoavuie, : Fern?n dina and- savannah., TS
.bales cotton, 60 pkga oranges, IS bales*hldes, Mil
bundles hides, So pigs rars? To Kavene! A co,
-Money. :A Lowndes, Wi tte Bros, Ptnefcney Bros,
Paul, Welch A co, M Goldamlth A So QB. Fraser A
DHL G H Ingrabam A Son, J A Enaiow A co, J F
O'Neill, T P Smith. A S Perry. Dr James Globes,
G H Lertn, G W Williams A co, B F Mccabe.
steamer Emilie, White, Georgetown, ni tes
rice, mdse and sundries, TO saackeiiord A Kelly,
JR; Pringle, A Boo,,stoney * Lowndes.Pelzer,
Rodgers i co. Mordecai * co. and others;
Boat from CbriKt Charon, c bags sea island cot?
ton. To V\ ru Guruey. . - , - .
Boat i rom Si Andrew's. 2 bags sea (aland cot
-ton. . Td-* ha Coicoo* 4 co. ? ??'.!
. .Boat lr, m John's island, e bags sea Island cot?
ton. To John OolCoCk A CO.
- Boat'from JotmM Island. T bags sea island
cotton.' ToBBopan: "J . . . <. :> .
Boat from John's Island. 4 bags sea' island
cotton; To B Roper. ' ' ? . .
Boat' from Christ Church.. 13 bags sea Island
cotton. To Kin-man A howell. ?
Received rrom Bennett's Mills. 102 tea rice. To
Kinsman * Howell and W o sea A co.
. OLEARES TESTBRD AT. .
Sehr Franois Satterly, Stetson,. Boston-Roach
Sehr Samuel Fish, TeeL Bocks ville, S O.
FROM THIS FORT.
steamship Falcon, Haynle, at Baltimore. No?
CP FOR THIS POET.
Sehr J Q Stickney, Fooks, at Baltimore, Novem?
ber 20. . - '
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Mary Mankln, Tyler, at Baltimore, Novem?
MARINE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
' .' ' " LrVsRToot, November 20.
Arrived, Reta and Un?ame from havannah.
Nsw TOBE. November 20.
H Arrived; Moravian, Zodiac, ban Salvador, Man?
hattan, Cimbria, Liberia Cuba.
. Arrived ont, Deotebiand, Trinaorla.
MEMORANDA. U .
. The sehr W Slater, Watts, for Beauforte c,
cleared at Baltimore, November 18. ' "'.'
The echr Marla 0 Frye, Banker for Bull Elver,
S 0, cleared at Baltimore, November 18. 1
1 ' LIST O7"T?8SBLS
UP,' OLBABCD ANDBAILXD FOB THIS PORT. "
Br bark Pille de l'Alr, Jones, sailed...Oot 4
The co.ward, BnUard, cd.Oct 30
The Mary Jane, Jones, sailed.Sept 20
The Emma, Pender, sailed.Sept io
Bark Brilliant, Bartley, salted-.Sept 16
German bark Neptune, Ploghoft, np.Oct 1
The Freihandel, W?chter, sailed.Oct 1
TROOM, -- ?_
Tho Augusta, Onderberg, ashed.Oct 6
Bark QelloB, Holm, sailed.Sept 6
Span bark Providencia, -, sailed.Oct 10
Swedish brig Anna, Jansen, sailed.Sept 0
The Santander, Miles, cleared.Oct 4
Bark Sapho, Wilbur, up.Oot 14
Sehr Mary Mangam, Bainbridge, up.Nov 6
Bark walter, Berry, cid.....^;Novl8
>chr H J rea ce Bogers, aneppard, us..Nov 14
Sehr A ilea on, Bogers, up......;.'..Nov 6
Sehr Mvro,er, Brown, cid.Nov 14
sehr Wm Bowe, Yoang, oieared............Oct so
Sehr Albert Thomas, Kuse, cleared.Nov 2
Bark Walter, Berry, up.Oct 80
Brig Melrose,-. up.Nov ll
Sehr Emma D r in ney, Elwell, cleared.Nov 2
Brig Mary 0 Roosevelt, Roberts, cid.Nov 18
Sehr Electric, Dale, np.Nov 12
Sehr L 0 flecaman, Robinson, cleared..Oct lg
Sehr J H Stickney. FCOKB, np.Nov 18
Sehr Mary MauKin, Tyler, cid.Nov 18
Sehr Sue Cummings, Lyon.Sept 18
Sehr Irene E Meaaervey, Wall, sailed.Nov 2
THOMAS & LANNEAU,
NO. 289 KING STREET,
OPPOSITE NEW MASONIC TEMPLE.
8ILVER AND PLATED WARE,
I HOLIDAY PKESENTS.
THEY" ABB NOW OFFEBING AS LABGE
|AND WELL SELECTED STOCK A8 HAS
EVER BEEN PRESENTED TO THE CHARLES?
NO. 289 KING STREET.
A. J. SULLIVAN
BUILD EB AND CONTBACTOB,
No. 113 MEETING STREET,
NEARLY OPPOSITE CAMERON, BARKLEY A CO
Desires to Inform hus friends and the public
that he is prepared to carry on tbe GENERAL
BUILDING BUSINESS. Repairs of au kinda at?
tended to, Designs and estimates furnished upon
anplteailon. sepe ,
I would respectfully Inform my friends that I
have resumed business at No. 26 Vendue Bange.
PET? K MACQUEEN,
Provision and Produce Commission Merchant
octl?-tnthaimo . .'
M . J . GAYER,
ATTOBNEY-A T - L A W,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
jyjOSES GOLDSMITH * SON,
COLONNADE ROW, VENDUE RANGE.
Highest oaau Price paid for *TOL, WAX
Bides. Skins, Paper stock, iron, and all kinds of
Dealers in COTTON, Naval Stores ^and Scotch
pig iron. mayso-mwflyr
pel the irritating- matter-'-#5
toe Bronchial tobes. " nowt fl 1
-' --i_---*-Y I, .
^THRVBMHBRB OF THE GFAN
J HUSSARS TILTING GLUR are requested to call
1 on Messrs. MENKE A MULLER and-ieave order*
fur?ielrUhironas? ? ^...r-. ~r>
Bj order of the Tr^sMeot.r . :/ .?
J. 0. W. BISCHOFF,
oc.tg ... . .. . ..; . "., semetary. -,
^ BELL SCHNAPPS, DISTILLED
bj tho Proprietors at Sch! ed a rr, in Holland. An
invigorating' Tonftr and Medicinal Bererage.
Warranted perfectly par?, and fros from ak
deleterious sabstaucea. It ls distujea from Bar?
ley of the fl nest qaaiity, and the aromatto Juniper
Berry of Italy, and designed expressly for oases
Of Dyspepsia or Indigestion, ?ropsy, Goat, Rhea
mattsm, General Debility, GsTtarrtr of the Blad?
der, Pams m the B3Ck and stomscn, . and ai"
diseases of the Url na ry organs. It fires relief
in anama,!ararat.and uaicuii tn tbs Bladder, \
strengthens and invigorates v.e system, and ie
a certain preventative and core or that dreadful
scourge, Fever and Ague. \~s^nnk ' '
CAUTION I-Asl Xor '-HUDSON G. WOLFE'S
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Apothe?
caries. ' .' . . '
' HUDSON G.' WOLFE ft CO., Sole Importeri;
Office, Na 18 South William'street, New Tort *
senSo-smos ,; -?
pm* BUBNHAM'S AROMATIC DENTL
FiUCE, ror Cleaning, Be&aufj?ig and Preserving
the Teeth, and Imparting a refreshing taste to the
mouth. Prepared by
EDW. S. BURNHAM, '
Graduate of Pharmacy,
No. 421. Kin i street, Charleston;-S. a: i
Recommended by the following Dentists: Mr ,
i. & PATsVcK, Dr. B. A. MUOKMSFUBS. - , r
pm* THOSE OF OUB BEADERS WHO
desire their hair to cake the same color as when
young, should use HALL'S VEGETABLE 8101'
LIAN HAIR RENEWER. nOTlS-ttntaXDAC
pm* BATCHELUR'S HAIR DYK-THIS
superb Hair Dye ls the best in the world. Per?
fectly harmless, reliable and instantaneous. Na
disappointment. No ridiculous tints, oTunplea*-:
ant odor. The genuine W. A. Batchelor's Hair:
Dye pro-incej. immediately a splendid black ot
natural brown. Doe* not stain the sith, bat
leaves the hair clean, soft and beauuxuL The
only safe and perfect Dye. Sold by all druggists
Factory le Bond street, New York. ,.. . -./
mchS-tnthslyr . :,
am* CLEAR UH) HARMLESS AS WA
TER-NATTANS'S CB Y ST AL DISCOVERT FOI*
THE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation ooS
bottle, as easily applied as water, fer jsatortng to
gray hair its natural color and yonthra] appear'
ance, to eradicate ana prevent' dandrulL -topror
mote the growtr of the bab; and step' Its. falling
out. lt ls entirely harmless, and perfectly .free
from any polsondos substance, and will therefore
_take thj? nlacejoLa?J.^ dirty and unpleasant
preparations now In use. Numerous testimonia s
have been sent us from many of our most promt' ;
neut citizens, some er which are subjoined, la
every tiring m which the articles now in ase are
objectionable, CRYSTAL DISCO VEK Y ls perrett!
It ls warranted to con tam neither Sogar ol Load,
Sulphur or Nitrate of Silver, lt docs not soil the
clothes or scalp, ts agreeably perfumed, aaa
makes one of the best dressings for the Hair in,
ase. It restores the color of the Hair "more per
fees and uniformly than any other preparation^
and always does so in from three to ten days,
virtually reeding the roots of the Hair with ail
tho nourishing qualities necessary to its growth
and healthy condition; lt restores the decayed
and induces a new growth or the Hahr mere poa*
lively than anything else."Tne apnucation o<
this wonderful discovery also preduces a pleasent
and cooling effect on the scalp and gives the Hair
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Price ll a
bottle. .ARTHUR NATHANS, ,, ,
inventor and Proprietor, Washington, D. 0. ,
For sale by the Agent, DB.'B.''BAJDai .
NO. 131 Meeung Btreet, Charleston, 8. a
f*0birtB ana /ttrniatjinfj <&OOOM?
THE ONLY EXCLUSITE
CHARLESTON, 8. C. "?
SSS ?1 0?
sss-s^ss . 1 "ss
SSSSSSSS S&988JSB .,
ssssss onnyjiQ SSSSSS
S-SS8 ?uU I I Ossss?
"jg STAR 88
S B - ???
SSS SHIRT SSS Hi
ssssss EMPORIUM SSSSSS
8SS9SSSS SSSSSSSS *
SS - ?? ;
The Proprietor of the above Establishment bat
Jost returned from New York with a new and
well selected stock of the Oeleorated
. .. . ? : ? 's.y.'jvi
STAR SHIRTS AND COLLARS,
ALSO, A ran ASSOKTXXMT or ,
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
?N DEB WE AF,
Shaker Flannel, Wool and Merino, Cotton Flan
neL Shirts and Drawers, all grades and au sises.
Enirltsh Merino aod cot ton Half Hose. - ? ii
Also, a mu selectloa of the latest Novelties ?i
NKi5h Windsor Scarfs, Marquise Scarfs, i|
Lort Stanley Searls, Uvtngston cravats,
Chancellor Scarfs, Bows arid Ties,
Gray's PAPEK COLLARS of aU descriptions. .
WalKlng Canes and Umbrellas.
MEETING STREET, OPPOSITE MARKET HALL.
This new and elegant addtaon to the tolles
table ls coming daily into more general ute: A
full 8apply-dur?rent styles-constantly oe isnd
At DB. H. BAER'S Drag Store,
Na 181 Meeting street,