The Savannah Daily Herald.
SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1805
FRO.II OCR EVENING EDITION
General Kewt. .
—lt i9 stated that the authorities have pos
itively refused, under any circumstances, to
permit the Richmond Whig to resume publi
—The Fenians of New Haven, Conn., had
a grand picnic, procession and public meet
ing on the 18th inst.
—Gov. Perry’s call for a Convention to re
vise the State Constitution, advises the abol
ishment of the Parish system, the choosing of
Presidential electors directly by the people,
the adoption of the amendment to the Con
stitution, and a general reviseraent of the
State laws into conformity with the Federal
—A great flood at Ontonagore, on Lake Su
perior, on the Cth inst., destroyed crops, till
ed mines, swept away buildings and dams,
and did much other damage.
* —iSo new design or plan with reference to
the restoration ol the Southern States has
been developed by the interviews with the
delegations of late.
—Three Governors and scores of high offi
cials, scientific men, and others, have writ
ten letters expressing sympathy, to Mr. Bar
num, and promising many valuable curiosi
ties aud their services in procuring others.
—The report oi the committee on the con
duct of the war has brought to light a mas
sacre of Cheyenne Indians, with details of al
most incredible atrocity, by a United States
officer, Col. Chivington, in command ot oue
of the forts in the Colorado country.
—Gen. T. F. Meagher is to join Capt.
Fisk’s Indian Expedition, from St. Paul’s,
—Of the 1,000 male employees in the
Treasury Department at Washington, about
six hundred are disabled soldier 9. About
five hundred female clerks are employed,
many of whom are refugees, or the relatives j
of deceased soldiers.
—The Congressional Committee on the
conduct of the war have reported on the
subject of the Fort Fisher Expedition, that
Gen. Butler was jutifiable in withdrawing
his forges without attempting to take the
Seizure of a Suspected Slaver. —A ves
sel named the Dahomey was seized at the
dock in Brooklyn, N. Y., on the 20th inst.,
on a suspicion that she was fitting out as a
slaver for a trip to the west of Africa, by the
U. 8. Marsha!, on a writ from the U. S. Dis
trict Attorney. From the information it ap
peared that the vessel had been bought at
Hmrana by Portuguese merchants, had sail
ed from thence under Portuguese colors, and
with a Portuguese crew for New York, con
signed to Santos & Cos., who have been be
fore connected with the African slave trade.
That a ps*rt of her cargo had already been
discharged there, and the remainder, cousist-
ing of rum. together with. anew cargo of
lumber, crackers, rice and other articles used
in the slave trade, was then on board, and
the vessel might be expected to leave within
tweuty-iour hours lor the West African
coast, and a market in Cuba. The Portu
guese Consul had requested the Marshal to
provide for the officers and crew who had
been expelled from the.ship. It may be ad
ded that his proceeding is not • under the
treaty of 1862, but under the old laws against
the slave trade of 1794 and 1818.
—There have been this year already 1,064
—A staunch vessel, the Emily Wylde, sail
ed from Genoa tor Antwerp on the 22nd or
28i of December, with a general cargo, and
has not since been heard ot.
—On the occasion of the consecration of
Archbishop Manning, there were present not
fewer than one hundred priests, who had ei
ther been iu orders of the Church of Eng
gland ox had been feliows of English colleges
i their day.
—The original estimate for the ‘ New
Houses of Parliament, ” 'not yet completed,
wsb £750,000; the cost so far has been close
—ln one of the streets of London lately
a swarm of bees alighted on a cab which hau
just drawn up at a restaurant. A man hav
ing procured a hive, set to work, and with
assistance succeeding iu securing the whole
of the unexpected visitors, and took them
uway. A swarm of bees is rarely, if ever,
seen in the streets <jf London, but it is not
an uncommon occurrence for a swarm to
stray considerable distances.
—The Duchess of Northumberland intends
presenting a lifeboat and its equipments to
the National Lifeboat Institution, in memory
of the late Duke. The Duchess said she
would like the lifeboat to be called the Al
gernon and Eleanor—tbeir united names—
and suggested that It might be placed on the
Northumberland coast, the native county of
the late Duke,
—A Bourbon conspiracy, headed by the
brothers of San Giovanni ui Dio, a religious
order, has been discovered at Salerno. The
convent was found filled with stores and
avgas. These parties, who have been arrest
ed, have been the main supporters of the re
vived brigandage in Salerno.
—The treaties for the renewal of the Zoll
verein, and also the treaties of commerce
between Prussia, England and Belgium,
have been agreed to by the Chamber of De
puties at Berlin.
—The first of the Scotch fide competitions
has just taken plaoe in Montrofee. The cfilH"
prize—Scotland’s Cup—was won by Sergeant
: Forbes, a brickmaker by trade, who resides
j near Aberdeen, Mr. Edward Ross, who is
j well known in vAinteer circles, was the win
j ner of the Challmge Cup.
—A storm, accompanied by a hurricane of
extraordinary violence, latety burst over the
department of the Correze, France, entirely
destroying crops and tearing up trees by
their roots. Several houses were blown
down, and the roofs of two hundred others
were carried away. The telegraph wires
were snapped asunder ; a wagon, with a load
of two tons, was overset into a ditch, and a
young man, while standing on an eminence,
was blown to a distance of more than one
hundred yards, and was then only stopped by
a hedge. The hamlet of Suaviates, consist
ing of seven houses, was destroyed.
—At Chaumont, France, • few weeks ago,
a quantity of spirits in a wine cellar caught
fire, and while the cellarman, his mistress,
and several neighbors were endeavoring to
extinguish it a cask of brandy exploded. All
tne persons in the place were instantly wrap
ped in flames and horribly burnt. Three of
them died immediately, and several others in
the course of the day. It is Loped that the
rest of the persons injured will recover. The
damage done to property was of compara
tively small amount
—Tbe Grand Duchess of Baden has safely
given birth to a son, who has been named
Louis William Charles Frederick Berbold.
The Queen of Prussia was present at the
birth of her grandson. It is now more than
two centuries since the town of Baden has
been the birthplace of a prince of the family
of its sovereigns, the last born there being
tbe famous Margrave Louis William, the
conqueror of the Turks. The houses were
dressed with flags, and in the evening the
public edifices and principal establishments
—The Leeds Mercury announces the death
of the Rev. J. Tunnicliffe, of that town—
“the founder of the Bend of Hope movement
iu England.” •
Hunting Creditors. —Trade with the
South. —We clip the annexed paragraphs
from the Boston Traveller :
It is said that several traders from Virginia
are now in this city, searching for thejr credi
tors. One of these, who was indebted to a
merchant SI,OOO, paid the amount in gold
with interest. Another paid $3,000, and
other sums, of greater amounts, all in gold.
In every case the dealers contend that the
debts were contracted upon a specie basis,
and should be settled upon the same. New
business relations with the South are becom
ing quite common among our traders, and
many old associations are being renewed
from day to day. There is quite a brisk de
mand for clothing, household furniture, and
agricultural implements from Virginia and
Southern business men say that there are
many millions of gold stowed 4 away m the
cotton Stages, which, when order is estab
lished, will be brought into circulation. At
preseut there are so many lawless men at
large, that the holders of cotton and other
valuable articles, keep them concealed, fear
ful of being robbed if they bring them to
light. Gold, which is more portable, is more
sensitive, and will therefore be longer in
finding its way to a market.
Our underwriters, who had policies of in
surances upon the vessels which were cap
tured and bonded by the Confederate cruis-
era, not knowing how the war might termi
nate, prudently formed a sinking fund,
from \thich to pay these bonds, should they
ever be presented. As the Confederacy has
collapsed, so have the bonds, while the un
derwriters have their funds all safe, which
are now regarded as so much net gain. We
understand that a party belonging to this
city, whose ship had been bonded, was ot
fered 25 per cent, by the underwriters to
settle ; but he had faith in our final triumph
and declared emphatically that he would not
soil his fingers by handling any money that
implied distrust in our cause.
The Russian Telegraph Expedition —A
despatch from San Francisco, July 14th,
The bark Golden Gate, the flag ship of the
Russian Telegraph Expedition and the
steamer G. S. Wright, with Colonel Buckley,
commander of the expedition, his staff and a
number of employees, sailed on the 12th for
the Gulf of Anadir and the shores of Beh
rings Straits. The land force ot -the expedi
tion comprises ab->ut 1,500 men. Three
other vessels are attached to the service.—
The fleet is under command of Capt. C. W.
Scammon, of the revenue service. The ves
sels carrying from two to six guns each.
The Clara Bell carried a cable to be laid
across Behring’# Straits and a small steamer
for river exploration. Colonel Buckley him
self will examine the Gulf of Anadir for the
best crossing place to Asia. It is four hun
dred miles wide with an island in the mid
dle. The land work is to go on at once, on
the whole line from New Westminster to near
, the mouth of the Amour rivet a distance of
4,000 miles. *
Miss Mart Harris —Miss Mary Harris,
the girl acquitted of the murder of Bureoughs,
at Washington, is at Baltimore, where she
will remaiii a few weeks, when she will go
to her parents in Burlington, lowa. When
the jury rendered their verdict, on Wednes
day afternoon, Miss • Harris looked up Into
Mr. Bradley’s face aad said, ‘‘Not guilty,
Mr. Bradley ?” who replied, “Yes.” “I am
not to go back to jail ?" “No; you won’t go
to jail any more.” .She then tainted, and was
carried to the witness room. On returning
to consciousness, she wept for joy. Her
room in the jail was the second room on the
north side of the hall, on the second floor. It
was neatly furnished, having an ingrain car
pet on the floor, a maple bedstead, hair mat
tress, tables, chairs, etc.
Cruelty to Animals.— With the memory
of the slaughtered horse that tried to trot
trom Boston to Portland still in our minds,
we are shocked to hear of a wager that is to
be iried in Albany to-morrow, in which a
man agrees ro drink three kegs of lager-bier
in four hours or “bust his biler.” Cannot
these things be stopped ? Is there no law
against cruelty to animals ?— N. Y. Sun.
Shocking Tragedy in New York.— A
German named George Wagner, killed his
wife Mary on ths 21st iostoht, at No. 516,
Broome street, striking her in the back of
the head with an axe, killing her almost in
stantly. The trouble grew out of an alter
cation' regarding some money in possession
of the wife. The blow was so powerful as
to drive the axe almost through the brain,
aud the police found it Still sticking in the
poor victim’s scull.
—Among tbe honorary degrees conferred
at Olivet College, Olivet, Michigan, last
week, was that of Doctor of Divinity upon
Rev. Sidney A. Corey, the well-known Bap
tist clergyman of New York City.
—The President has almost wholly recov
ered his health. Mrs. JohnsoD, is quite ill,
but her physician apprehends no serious re
—Secretary Seward and son are still im
proving. Mr. iSeward is attending to the
duties of his position, and his son, Frederick,
is so far recovered as to be able to enjoy a
ride for the benefit of his health.
—Carpenter, the artist painted a fine por
trait of Mbs Augusta J. Evans, tbe author of
“Beulah," during her recent visit to New
—Bradford the marine painter, sailed for
the coast of Labrador on tne 17th inst., from
Newport. He is accompanied by Messrs.
Samuel and Arnold Chase, of Brown Univer
sity, and Herbert Johnson, of Boston, the
latter of whom w r as with Mr. Bradford when
he visited the same shores year before last.
Mr. Bradford expects to be among the ice
bergs about the first of August,and will spend
from two to three months in their company,
making studies for a large picture now iu
Charity Modified. —The late Archbishop
of Bordeaux was remarkable for bis tolerant
and enlightaned benevolence. Tbe follow
ing anecdote will not be read without in
terest : .
rt My lard,” said a person to him oue day,
“here’s a poor woman come to ask charity ;
what do you wish to do for her ?”
“How old is she ?”
“Is she iu great need ?”
“She says so.”
“She must be relieved, give her twenty
gve francs.” *
“Twenty-five francs! My lord, it is too
much, especially as she is a Jewess."
“Yes, my lord."
“Oh, that makes a great difference ! Give
her fifty fraucs, then, and thank her for com
—The strike among the Parish carriage
drivers continues. To add to the confusion,
it is said that the waiters at the coffee and
eating houses are thinking of following the
example set them by the cabmen. There is,
too, a partial strike among the washerwomen,
and those who left off work are said to have
assaulted those who have remained constant
to the wa9h-tub.
—A wild beast tamer, named Crockett, re
cently fell dead at Cincinnati, as he was about
to enter the cage of animals. He first ac
quired notoriety, so the story runs, by going
fearlessly among a number of wild beasts
which had escaped from their cage at Astley’s
in London. Although their rage for blood
had been excited by having killed a man, he
scourged them back to prison.
—Abraham Drifeul and Moses Weinburg,
who were tried before a military commission
in Washington, for “buying stoien goods, the
property of the United States, knowing the
same to have been stolen,” have been found
guilty of the charges preferred against them,
and sentenced to pay a line of SSOO each.
Major General Augur has approved the sen
tences and ordered that they oe executed.
R—lt is stated upon good authority that
Prince Metternich, tbe Austrian ambassador
to Paris, and the son of the great diplomatist,
i9 about to publish the memoirs of bis father,
which will form one of the most remarkable
histories ever published.
—Tbe Board of Directors of the Southern
Railway of France, in a notice recently pub
lished, mention the curious faot that vegeta
bles are sent from Madrid to Paris, a distance
of more than nine hundred miles.
—Benjamin, of the rebel cabinet, who
disappeared so mysteriously during Davis’
flight, has arrived in Paris. He is said to
have provided abundant means beforehand,
in view of the exigency that is now upon
—A bill for taxing more severely the liquor
dealers is before the Connecticut Legislature;
S4O is the wholesale dealers’ tax and $25 the
retail dealers,’the internal revenue decision
to be the guide.
—Tobacco does not look as well as usual
in Massachusetts tliis year, and the green
worm that eats the leaf is about two weeks
earlier, and very abundant.
—Mr. Charles James Jeffries, whose song,
Jeanette aud Jennot, was much better known
in this country than its composer, died re
cently in London.
—The strike among the Lake Michigan
miners has almost eutircly stopped mining
operations; only one company have acceded
to the demand of the strikers.
—Gen. Sauta Anna is now living at St.
Thomas, W. I. He is said to be in excellent
health, and at seventy years of age walks
erect, and.manages his cork leg with skill.
Only sixteen rebel prisoners remain in the
hospital at Camp Douglas, . Chicago. The
rest have all gone home.
—lt is proposed to make Harvey Hospital,
at Madisjon, Wisconsin, a permanent asylum
for the orphans of sojdiers.
—The wife of Hon. John Ross, chief of
the Cherokee Nation, died in Philadelphia on
—Gen. Halbck is devoting his leisure
hours to writijg a history of the seige of
—There is a .uovement on foot among the
ladies of Washington, to purchase Ford’s
Theatre, for what object is yet unknown.
—The government sold on the Bth, at the
levee, at Cincinnati, 840 bales of confiscated
cotton, the price ranging from 41 to 48c.
—Th& crops of all grains sown In Wis
c.onsin, give signs of being very abundant.
—England is tow paying for guano at the
rate of about $6,250,000 per annum.
—This “cruel war” is now over—let all
cruelty perish with it.
—A new coal and iron exchange is about
to be established at Baltimore.
YORK HERALD CORRESPONDENT.
the New York Herald Correspondent
111 BAY STREET,
-.-. TO n-OTAEW.
mar 22 »«•
C A L. St JL 'A' T'lS HWT
Yesterday the thermometer ranged as
follows : I A. M., 83 ; 1 P. M., 94 ; 7 P. M.,
Arrival of the Charleston Boat. —The
9teamei Fannie, of the Charleston and Sa
vannah line aifived this morning, with the
mails, freight and passengers. A list of pas
sengers will be found in our shipping- intel
ligence. Ptfrse* Alex. Robinsoil will accept
our thank£ for Charleston papers of Wed
•• j -
Ball at the Yolks Garten. —The grand
ball at the Yolks Garten last evening was a
great success. A large number of ladies
were present, and the dancing was kept up
until a late hour this morning. The umbra
geous \valk9 and leafy bowers ot the Garten
were also thronged with gay parties of revel
lers, and “all went merry as a marriage
bell.’’ Nothing was wanting either in music,
refreshments, beautiful partners, or the at
tentions of the host 9 to make all pass off
agreeably. It is to be hoped that these bril
liant and festive affairs at the Yolks Garten
will be of frequent recurrence.
Music at the Park. —There will be music
at tire Park to-morrow (Saturday) evening,
at six o’clock. The fine band of the 30th
Maine Regiment, is to perform the following
1. Gen. Grierson’s March—Downing.
2. La Serenata Nottuino—Rossini.
3. Key West Waltz—Coates.
4. Quick Step from!. Puritani—Downing.
1. Cavalry Camp Serenade—Downing.
2. Song, “O take me to thy heart again”
with Galop —Downing. (
3. “Come where my love lies dreaming”—
4. Tiger Quick Step—Dodworth.
TESTIMONIAL. TO THE OFFICERS OF
On Board Steamer “Fountain” >
* July 23d, 18G5. |
The undersigned, passengers per steamer
“Fouutain” from Savannah, deem it their
duty to make this public tender of their ac
knowledgements for the kindness and atten
tion bestowed upon them during the trip, on,
the part of Capt. G. W. Castner and the offi
cers of his boat, and particularly to the po
lite and accommodating Clerk, Mr. Bullock
Jackson, for the many favors he has been
pleased to bestow. And we would futher
more recommend the “Fountain” to the
travelling public, both as regards safty, speed
and reliability. Respectfully,
Win. H. Kendrick, R. W. Robeits,
J. M. Footman, Maravurg
Pedro L. Benet, J. W. Stalnaker.
S. N. Pacettv, Edwin Brackbush,
M. J. J: W. Martin,
C. B. Ames, W. JH. McLonde,*»
D. L- Oakley, • H. B. Fell,
Philip Dziabynski,* J. Levy,
Jas. P. Burroughs, M. J. Leman.
Mary J. Jewett, L. Blum.
PORT OF SAVANNAH.
Fkiday, July 28,1865.
' ' Arrived.
Steamer Fannie. Lewis, from Charleston.
Consignees —C C Cambridge, E Block, Adams' Express
Passengers— W R Hamilton, G H Brown, A P Lopez.
J W Kerney and lady, Mrs D A Dorkewitz, W T liennett.
HEADQ’RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OGEECHKE,,
savannah, Ga., July 2Sth, ISCS,
No. IT. / t
All citizens in this Sub-District who are engaged in
Legal. Medical, Mercantile, or any professional or
public business, who come under the provisions of
the Amnesty Oath, prescribed by President Johnson’s
Proclamation, dated Washington, D, C., May 29th,
ISGS, and have not taken said Oath, will be required
to do so, or discontinue their public business at once.
To this end all 'persons in business who have not
taken the Amnesty Oath will report to the Provost
Marshal Sub-District ofOgeechee torthwith.
Any violation of this order will be summarily dealt
By command of
, Bvt. Brig. Gen. E. P. DAVIS
Jno. Mullen, A. A A. G. jy2B 7.
jQRUQS. MEDICINES AND CHKMICAIN
•A choice selection of
408 T LANDED FROM NEW VOBK.
Apothecaries, Planters, and traders from the interi
or, can be supplied at the shortest notice,
I can warrant every article as being pure.
A large quantity of European LEECHES, finest
All the Patent Medicines extant on hand.
One hundred cases Jacobs’ Dysenteric Cordial.
ALL WILL BE SOLD LOW FOR CASH,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
AT APOTHECARIES’ HALL,
Corner Broughton and Barnard streets.
N, B.—Fresh Garden Seeds.
tmr W - M - WALSH,
OFFICE RFLIEF COMMISSION,
District of Savannah,
Savannah, Ga., July 27th, 1805.
In obedience to instructions from the Secretary of
War, received this day, no further relief to destitute
people will be furnished from this office.
itro- tc „ . JOHN S. COOKE,
jy27-tf, Capt. and Relief Commissioner.
tew,? W , agons will talle Freight for Sandersville or
vy asmngton county until to-morrow morning, at nine
o’clock, by applying at
•f> 27 GUILMARTIN & CO.
gXUART A CO.,
TEAS, WINES AND LIQUORS,
Corner Bull and Broughton Struts.
Special attention pud to country orders from Fami
lies and for the Trade.
Goods delivered to all parts of the city free of
L. Y. Stuart. H. M. Kellogg.
JDIERCE SKEHAN, " """*
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER
In Fine Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Clothing
Foreign and Domestic Wines, Liqnoai and Segara.
Also, Skehan’s Celebrated
GOLDEN ALE AND CHAMPAGNE CIDER,
in bottle and in wood.
London and Dublin Brown Stout, Scotch and Eng
lish Ales, &c.
Liberal deductions made to the trade.
176 BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH,
and 62 Liberty street. New York
QADKN A LNCKLE& '
GENERAL PRODUCE and CQMS’N MERCHANTS,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GROCERIES, PRO
Corner or Bay and Barnard Streets,
Highest market rates paid for Cotton, Wool, Hides,
&c„ aud liberal cash advances made on shipments to
onr New York House. jyis
Q.EORGK A. HUDSON, ~ *
Wholesale and Retail Dealer
GROCERIES, ALES, WINES, LIQUORS,SEGARS,*o
THE ‘ ‘ SOJOURN.”
“As we Journey through Life, let us Live by the t cay."
SOUTH EAST CORNER OF
EAST BROAD AND BROUGHTON STREETS,
TO MERCHANTS AND SUTLERS.
We offer our large and varied Stock of STATION
ERY at the lowest cash prices.
Our stock in the above line is the Largest in the De
partment, and all our goods are of the first quality,
fresh and direct from Manufacturers.
We solicit the attention of purchasers to our goods
SAVILKE & LEACH,
Corner Bryan street and Market square,
' Timber Cutter’s Bank,
MERCHANTS’ ROW, HILTON HEAD, S, C.
Jyi n ts
gEA ISLAND HOTEL.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC,
TUESDAY, JUNE 20tb, 1863.
This new Hotel, situated on the most desirable spot
on the eastern bank of Hilton Head Island, affords a
fine view of the Pier, Bay, Ocean, and surrounding
Islands. The scenery is quite as pleasing and inter
esting, in every respect, as the famous watering place
of Newport, R. 1., and is altogether as comlorcuble
and healthful a place to spend the summer months.—
It has a flue bard smooth Beach, seventeen miles long
affording a more charming drive than the celebrated
Beach at Nubaut, Mass., and os fine sea bathing ns at
that place or Cape May.
The House has over seventy large, airy rooms, and
verandahs on three sides of ail the stories ; the furni
ture is entirely new, aud the tables will be furnished
with the best that can be procured bore and in the
Northern markets. Every effort will lie made to ren
der the Hotel all that tho most fastidious can desire.
Billiard Rooms and Sea Bathing houses will soon be
in readiness for guests. ju23 ts
pORT ROYAL HOUSE,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
RIDDELL & RUGG, Proprietors.
E. 8. RIDDELL, M. p. BUOO
BARTELS & RIDDELL, Propbietobs-
J. O. DARTELS. I, g Bftinfil.
i———ii’.B--.;-. I ".’ a.
M. P. MULLER.
CIVIL ENGINEER AND ARCHITECT.«
Agent for the Sale of Lands. Will give Strict atten
tion to Surveying, furnishing Plans lor and Snperin
tendingßuildings, allklndsMachinery, 4c. y
Office, Sorrel’s building, next to Gas Offlce>
I would inform the public that I have resumed the
In this city, at my old stand, corner of St. Julien and
Barnard streets, (entrance Brown’s Photograph Gal
lery, ) where I am prepared to perform all operations
pertaining to my profession.
jyll-lmo W. JOHNSON. D. D. S.
fcfc'piE HOSPITAL TRANSCRIPT.”
The paper above named is published at Hilton Head
S. C., by M- J. McKenna,
It Is designed by the Publisher to make an Interest
ing and Instructive Paper, not only for
SJCK AND MOUNDED SOLDIERS,
but a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents
of Hilton Hekd. '
It will contain Original LOCAL NEWS, a summary
NORTHERN NEWS, and carefully Selected MIS
CELLANBOUS ITEMS. .
QHAMPION BKICK MACHINE.
The proprietors of this recent Patent for the manu
facture of Brick are prepared to dispose of Machines,
and rights to use the same. This Machine is simple
of construction; does not readily get out of repair;
has immense power; makes the btick square and sol
id; can be worked with a single horse, causes littie
delay for removing stones; will make from twenty
nve to thirty-five thon sand bricks per day. Ciiculaw,
with full particulars, forwarded on application to
. BRADFORD <fe RENICK,
jy-lm 71 Broadway, New York,