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THE DAILY NEWS.
Si ORD AS, DAWSON ft CO.,
OFFICE No. 149 EAH1 BA Y.
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ticed, One DoUar each.
JV .E IF S S XT M M AR T.
-In Liverpool, yesterday afternoon, uplands
were quoted at 12fd. and Orleans 122d.
-Cotton closed in New York unchanged;
sales 1900 bales.
-Tea is raised in Louisiana as wei! as Ten?
-England's Abyssinian expedition cost
-The new fashioned parasols resemble a
-The snow was a foot deep on tho White
lop Mountain, near Abingdon, Virginia, last
-The Baptists have raised forty-Bix thou?
sand dollars to build a home lor the aged in
-The New York San says that since the
slave trade bas been abolished, the tribes in
Africa eat their prisoners, as they cannot sell
-Maurice Strakosch is to bring out Rossini's
la3t work, the "Messe Solennelle," in New York
about the SOth inst. Miss Kellogg will assist
in the production.
-Sickles has published.'a "Card" saying thero
ie nothing but the sweetest harmony between
General Grant and himself. They bave bad no
disput;-not a bit of it.
-Ti.c actors iii the Odeon Theatre, Paris,
have a three months' vacation in the summer,
during which their salaries are* continued pre?
cisely as when in active service. The Odeon is
naturally a very popular theatre in the profes?
-Before the end of this month a private ex?
pedition to the North Pole will set out from
Glasgow. The oxplorer who is about to under?
take viii* periiious and extremely uncertain ad?
venture is Mr. Lamont, late member of Parlia?
ment for Buteshire, and favorably known in
litorahiro as tho author of "Seasons with tho
8ea Horses." For his new expedition ho has
fitted out in Scothnd, at his own expense, a
steamer of two .hundred and thirty tons, called
the Diana, auJ hos associated with him gen?
tlemen who c sn aid him in the various objects
he has in view.
-"Shocking ingratitude," is what tho New
York Herald colls Dana's publication of the l
following in the way of thanks to General j
"Grant: " 'We must recalled- Congress should ,
recollect-that we live under an administra (
tion, the first administration of that character
in this country, which has openly recognized '
the propriety of official discretion being iuflu- 1
enced by the payment of money to the officer
to whom the discretionary power is entrusted.' i
In somo p.:rts of South America the profession- <
al beggar goes his daily round on horseback, ,
and the gift of a few pennies, which would bo (
thankfully accepted by a footman in the samo ,
line of business, is au inBult to thu; consequen?
tial horseman. Dana, we fear, is done for." '
* -An old gentleman named Andereon, who
resided in Baldwin County, Alabama, some :
- days ago found four negroes skinning one of ]
his cows which they had previously killed. Ho
went out to remonstrate with them on their
conduct, and was immediately fired upon by
one of the party, several buckshot taking effect
on his body, which caused him to fall, and it is
nrit known whether this wound would have
killed him or not, but immediately after he
fell another of the party rushed upon him and
split bis head open with an axe. They then
mutilated his body most terribly with a
hatchet. After this they dragged bis body off
into the bushes and concealed it. Thenegroas '
were subsequently arrested by the sheriff and 1
lodged in jail. One of them confessed his <
participation in the crime and implicated tbe i
-The Roman Catholic Cathedral, at the cor- <
uer of Fiftieth-street and Fifth ?venue, in New
York City, will be the most elaborate rt ligions
edifice in the country. It covers an entire
square, and is estimated to cost, when finish?
ed, nearly $2.000,000. The walls are rising
slowly, hardly more than twenty or thirty feet ?
having been put np thu j far, and it will re?
quire several years to finish them. The work
has been stopped twice within a year-once on
account ol the strike of the brickliytrs, and .
once by reason of a lack of funds. When the
church is finished, it will give a visitor a better
idea of the splendors of tho great cathedrals
? of Europe than anything else he can see in
America. Contributions are now being mide
. for this work by all the Catholic Churches of
the city and State, and as the Catholics gene?
rally succeed in any effo-t to raise funds, the
work is not lately to be suspended again.
? -Apropos of the Cuban question, some in?
teresting facts, if true, calculated to throw
Jight upon Secretary Fish's policy, have leaked i
out. Tho Washington correspondent of the ,
New York Herald eays: "It seems Fish,
though at first opposed to war with Spain, has
ali along been in favor of the purchase of Cuba.
His idea has been that Cuba could be bought
for a good round sum, cud that, after all, it
would be the cheapest way of solving the diffi?
culty. To go to war, he believed, would be a '
moro expensive way of obtaining possession of ,
Cuba than tc accomplish its purchase by Deace
fol negotiation. With this purpose before him,
Fish induced President Grant to throw Sickles
overboard and to pick up Sanford as the man
for the Spanish misaion. Grant had promised 1
Madrid to Sickles; of that fact there is not tho i
slightest doubt, but Fish talked tho matter i
over with Grtint, and finaUy got his endorse- ,
ment of Sanford.''
-British writers aro really growing very
personal. The London Standard is publishing
all kinds of revelations concerning Mr. Glad- .
stone's life and habits; Mr. Anthony Trollope
is accused of caricaturing public men in his
new noTel, Phineas FinJ ; and in a recent play
by Mr. Edmund Yates, the poet Swinburne is
brought forward in a gross and offensMe man?
ner. Moreover, says a correspondent, "there
have appeared within, the last few weeks sev?
eral journals which openly violate ofcnmon de?
cency in dealing .vith private character. The
most malignant attacks are mide under flimsy
disguises, and everybody wonders wby some
of the aggrieved persons do not seek for the pro?
tection of the law. A shameful article was re?
cently published in one of these publications
the 'Queens Messenger-under the title of
The Duke of Farebrother.' The most dis?
graceful charges were brought against thc
Royal Duke in question. He was accused even
of haring shown cowardice at the battlo
Inkerman. Since then the attack has bei
renewed, and of course people buy the Queer
Messenger to see who is the next viet?
Moral Eugland is improving backward, Tl
press is going back to tho standard of thc A|
and John Bull, and even the wive? of o
statesmen are not secure from malicio
attacks. When Mrs, Disraeli was crcatod
peeress the Daily News set to work thrown
mud at her in tho hope of wounding her bu
band. Yet, of course, the English Press is ?
very much superior to auything the rest of tl
world has to boast."
-Captain Giles, of tho schooner Lizzie Majo
publishes in the New Orleans Picayune,
Monday, an account of the boarding of h
vessel by tbe Spanish frigate Fernando el Cati
lio. He etates that tho passengers taken fro;
tho vessel had passports in due form, regula
ly signed by Captain-General Dulce, whic
were recognized by the authorities at Caiba
rian, where the schooner touched. Captai
Giles also publishes extracts from his log-boo:
giving an account of the affair, with the pn
test made to the officers boarding his vessel, i
follows : "Being on the high seas, ont of h
jurisdiction, I protest against the officer c
any of his men touching or removing any pa
senger or cargo from my vessel, and should 1
insist, tho act shall bo reported officially, ar
the Spanish Government held responsible R
damages that may arise through illegal deten
tion." The protest, however,*was of no effee
Ho alBO gives an account of tho murder <
the prisoners by volunteers at Caibairen.
THURSDAY.MOBNING, APRIL 22, 1869.
The State Agricultural Convention.
There is a singular unanimity of opinioi
throughout the State in regard to the im
portanee of discussing soberly and care
fully the effect of the changes wrought ii
our agricultural and industrial systems bi
the abolition of slavery; and it is admittec
that, whatever perfection in organizing ant
applying labor may have been reached befort
the war, we have much to learn if we woulc
adapt our operations to the means and in?
struments which are left at our command,
Throughout the State, the .^untry prese
have explained what good results might
reasonably flow from the Agricultural Con?
vention to be held in Columbia on Wednes?
day next, and thanks to their efforts and
the awakened good sense of the people ai
large, there is a prospect that at least five
sixths of the State will be represented.
The grave questions of labor, of agricul?
tural improvement, of the growth of manu?
factures, and of white immigration, will
demand a thorough consideration at the
hands of the convention; for, whatever thc
ordinary worthlessness of individual expe?
rience, the practical information possessed
by a K*Hv of gentlemen, who, together, arc
familiar with the whole State, and with thc
peculiar wants and necessities of every
part of it, will furnish valuable data upon
whioh to found thc varied calculations of
the future. We are still, as it were, grop?
ing in the dark. We know not how far
what we have done may be removed from
.he best that ceuld have been done; nor
inlesB there is a comparison of experience
ind a free interchange of opinion, can we
with safely abandon one plan or adopt
another. What we desire to see is a full and
free discussion of crorr subject vuuucoted
with the development of the agricultural, in?
dustrial and manufacturing interests of the
3tate and Ihe following points will, we
lope, receive attention :
1. Labor-Baring machines and imple?
ments. The uncertainty of free negro la?
bor and the necessity of reducing tho num?
ber of working hands to a minimum, make
it important to inquire into the character
and cost of the different labor-saving ma?
chines and implements in use in the North
err States and in Europe. We should en?
deavor to ascertain how far they aro adapted
to our systems of cultivation, and what is
the extent of the saving in manual labor.
Persons who have used them or have seen
them in use, can give some information,
and the obtaining of precise and definite
letalis could be made the du'y of a stand?
2. Free negro labor. It is desirable to
know how far we may rely upon the negro
as a steady worker. Many broad asser?
tions have been made upon thi? subject.
We now have an opportunity of knowing
what has been the experience of the whole
State during three years, which will give
us facts and not theories with which to
work hereafter. We ought also to know
how the amount of work done by the free
laborers compares with the work done by
the same number of slaves.
3. Cost of producing colton. There
should be no difficulty in the way of finding
out what is the cost of producing cotton
under the present system of labor. It is
our opinion that the planters, with fair
crops, and uplands selling at 20 cents, must,
with proper management, grow rich. The
objection, however, will be raised on some
Bides that to announce that we can produce
cotton at a cost of 12 or 14 cents, or what?
ever the figure may be, would only be in?
viting Congress to impose anew the bur?
densome tax of two years ago.
4 Cultivation of cotton. Every experi?
enced planter has his own pet theories on
the subject of cotton. It would bo inter?
esting and valuable to know what modes of
cultivation have been followed and with
what comparative result.
5. Diversity of crops. We have also to
decide whether, under the circumstances,
it is best to place our whole reliance upon
ootton, or whether wc should diversify our
crops and make always enough meat and
bread to make us independent of the West?
ern markets. Our opinions upon this sub?
ject are well known, and ao one will deny
that it is a matter which will go far to de?
termine the measure of the future pros?
perity of the State. We hope that it will
be pondered weil.
C. Manufactures. A report on the pres?
ent condition of the different mills and
factories in the State would be of great
interest, and tbe report might show what
has been done since the war in enlarging
or improvit g old factories or building new
ones. As a purely agricultural people, we
cannot be wealthy again. We must have
manufactures, we must work up our own
cotton, we must free ourselves, as far as
posBiMe, from the trammels of both New
England and Old England. Let us, then,
sec what is our present condition in re?
gard to manufactures, and take steps for
encouraging in every way the establishment
of mills and factories.
7. Immigration. It is time thut there
was a general movement for the promotion
of immigration. The present State Gov?
ernment will do nothing to assist us. We
must do the work for ourselves. Europe is
still as ignorant of the character of the
Southern people and of the character of
their climate as it was ten years ago. We
must go to the fountain head and teach the
Irishman and the German that we caa give
them in South Carolina as healthy a home
as they could find in Canada or the Western
States, and that weean give them a greater
certainty of becoming land owners than
they could possibly have in the North. Nor
should we' confine ourselves to hunting for
laborers, or even small farmers. We shall
want spinners and weavers, such men as
the Preston operatives, who now talk of
emigrating. As onr mills are put up so
shall we want skilled workmen; but we
cannot have either the laborer or the cot?
ton operative unless we go to work at once
and prove to them, as we can do, that in
the whole world there is no better asylum
for the industrious but penniless emigrant
than can be found in the Palmetto State.
These are some of the points which have
suggested themselves to us as worthy of the
consideration of the convention, whose de?
liberations will, we hope and believe, be of
vast benefit to the people of the State.
South Carolina was the first oolony in
America to have an sericultural associa?
tion, and we cannot think that the spirit is
extinct which caused the General Assembly
nearly two centuries ago to pass an act for
the better encouragement of agriculture.
We had, perhaps, been tempted by propri?
ety to overlook the necessity of incessant
and sustained exertion; but hard facts and
hard times have had their effect, and we
should possess how all the perseverance,
and patience and energy which are de?
manded of men who desire and deserve
success. At all events, the State Agricul?
tural Convention is a step in the right di?
THE LO.VDON Q?ABTEELT. January, 18G9. New
York : Tho Leonard Scott Publishing Compa?
ny. Charleston : John Russell.
Contents : Lord Lyndhurst und Lord Brou gu?
am-a cutting and interooting review ot Lord
Campbell's Lives of the ex-Uhancellors. Re?
alities of Irish Life, by W. Stewart Trench, a
work which is free from politics or tho church,
and, accordins to the leziewer, should go fir
'.to enable us to understand tho J-i?-' better
<:and lo sympathizo with them im nora dis?
criminatingly than wc have ever done be
"fore." This is followed by a review of works
on tho theory of earthquakes, and a review of
Mr. Gladstone's "A Chapter of Autobiogra?
phy." Tho remaining orlick's aro : The Ultra
Ritualists, Lord Liverpool and his Times,
Efficiency of tho Navy, Dean Milman and St.
Paul's, Animals aud Plants, and Politics as a
Profession. Price $4 por anuuni.
THE EDINBURGH- REVIEW. January, 18G9. Now
York: Leonard Scott Publishing Company.
Charleston : John Russell.
Thc articles are : Spain nuder Charles IT,
Lord Kingdown's Recollections of the Bar,Caesa?
rian Rome, Trench's Roali?es of Irish Life,
The Legend of Tell and Ruth, Government
Teletrranhs. Dean Milmans Annal? nf Rf..
Paul's, Hunter's Annals of Rural Bongo!, Gen?
eral Ulysses Simpson Grant, and Mr. Bright's
Speeches. Price $4 per annum.
THE London Times of April 6 says : "It is a
great thing to feel ourselves demonstrably in
tho right. This country has gone to (he ex?
treme of concession in the matter of the Ala?
bama claims. It hos agreed to refer everyl hing
except its own honor to arbitration, and to the
judgment of a mixed commission. It has
agreed to give Americans who profess to have
been wronged every opportunity to assert their
claims by providing that the commission shall
hold its tattings at Washington. Except abso
sointe submission to every domand the Ameri?
cans may choose to mako, there is nothing
further that could have been conceded. It is
likely that, assuming thc present convention
lo bc set aside, Mr. Motley will be instructed
to open negotiations for another, differing
somewhat in machinery, but embodying simi?
lar principles. Should this bo thc case, our
government will be ready to give the propo?
sal a fair consideration. Should it, on the
other hand, bo tho desire of tho Americans to
keep the question still unsettled, the British
nation, having- fully manifested its good dispo?
sition, will not feel bound, however, to initiate
fresh negotiations." This does not look as
though John Bull wero ready to give up Cana?
da in exchango for a receipt in full for the
Alabama claims. England will stick.
AT PRIVATE SALE, THAT FI MC
STAND with fixtures for a Grocery, corner
Culhoun and East Bay streets, No. 35. Apply ON
PREMISES. _thstu_January 21
GROCERY STOltK FO<! SALE.-PUK
sale, tbe GBOUE.;~? CrCRE, Ka 105 Spriug
BtroBt, with four Xeaemeuie attached, f.ot measur?
ing 4U feet Iront by 127 loct deep. For terms apply
ON THE PRelMI^Ej._3*_April 21
I"OR SALE OR TO UK KT, THE STOKE
anti DWELLING, with every convenience
thereon, situated at Branchville, H. U. For further
particulars apply at No. 6 LldEUT?-STREET.
FOR SALE.-THE SUUSCKIBEIt OF?
FERS for sale bis PLANTATION, containing
seven hundred acre?, situated on thc Charleston and
Savannah Railroad, immediately around Glover's
Station. Said Plantation is thoroughly settled, con?
tains a Une orchard of Peach, Apple and Nectarine,
most excellent well of water, together with a good
stream ot water power. Said place having been Bot?
tled for eiaht years, has bren thus ftr very healthy.
Any ono deciring to embark in Railroad wurk has
now a One upportuuity, us the land abounds in
cross tic and wood Umber. Terms accommodating.
Apply to J. C Itt 1' GLOVER, mover's Station, or to
1". G. CART, Charleston Hi* April 10
STEAM ENGINES FOR SALK CHEAP,
if applied tor imm> diatelv
il) One 12-borpe Portable RXlitNE
(1) One i-horse Portable Engiue.
\1) One 8-horsc-powcr ENGINE, in pood condition.
CAMERON, RftSELKX & CO.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland-streets.
FOR SALE, OL? NEWSPAPERS IN
any quantity. Price 75 conto per hundred.
The cheapest wrappintr paper that can be used. Ap?
ply at the orllce of THE N LWS. March 1
T. CLOUD HOTEL.
THIS RE WAND COMMODIOUS .BOUSE, LOCAT?
ED corner ol Broadway and Forty-second-sireet,
possesses advantages over all other houses for the ac?
commodation ol its eueBts. It was built expressly
for a fir.-t-cluas family boarding bouse-tho rooms
being large and en tuite, heated by steam-with hot
and cold water, and furnished second to none; while
thu culinary department is in the most experienced
hands, afl'ordiui! guests au unequaled table.
Ono ol' Atwood's Patent Elevators is also among
thc ''modern improvements" and ut the 6ervioe ot
guests at all hours.
The Broadway and University Placa Cars pass the
door every four minutes, running from the City
Hall to Central Park, while the Sixth an.i i-eventb
Avenue iiues are but a short block on either side,
ufiord mg ample facilities for communicating with all
tho depots, steamboat landings, ulaces of amuse?
ment and business of the great metropolis.
MORE dc HOLLEY, Proprietors.
Maxc> :2 Cmos
Srijtc?iiiin Sc\))ww .
OFi-irp. or uDOLrno.w ? IT,
Sm'e/mnmtfr o/tat Sehie?am Armnatt- ? -hr.npp:., I
So. aa Beaver-s ? ot. f
NEW YORK, November ;. 1868. J
To thc People of tho Southern States :
WHEN THE TCEE MEDICINAL ll ?-TORATIVE.
now so Widely known as W?LFL ; SCHIEDAM
SCHNAPP?, was introduced imo tuc world imder
the endorsement of four thousand le ding members
of the medical proiossion soins twee y years ago, Its
proprietor was well aware that it c uld not wholly
escape the penalty attached to all cew and useful
preparations. He, therefore, endea ?red to invest il
with atrongeet possible safeguard : gainst counter?
feiters, and to render all attempts to pirate it dim
cult and dangerous. It wa- sui- ittod to distin?
guished chemists for analysis, au pronounced by
. them the purest spirit ever manu!.. turcd. Its puri?
ty and properties having been thu ascertained, sam?
ples of the article wero forwards to ten thousand
physicians, including all the lead, g practitioners in
the United States, for purposes c i experiment,
circular, requesting a trial of thc preparation and a
report of (be result, accompanied each specimen.
?Four thousand of the moat eminent medical men in
the ?Dion promptly responded. Their opinions of
the ?rdele were unanimously favorable. Such
preparation, they said, had long been wanted by
the profession, as no reliance could be placed on the
ordinary liquors of commerco, all of which were
more or less adulterated, and therefore unfit for
medical purposes. The peculiar excellence and
strength of the ol of juniper, which formed one of
tho principal ingredients of the Schnapps, together
with an unalloyed character of the alcoholic ele?
ment, give it. in the estimation of the faculty, a
marked superiority over every other diffusive stimu?
lant as a diuretic tonic and restorative.
These satisfactory credentials from professional
men of the highest rank were published in a con?
densed form, and enclosed with each bottle of tho
Schnapps, as one of the guarantee? of its genuine?
ness. Other precautions against fraud were aleo
adopted; a patent was obtained for thc article, the
label was copyrighted, a .fae limite of the proprietor's
autograph signature was attached to each label and
cover, his name and that of the preparation were em?
bossed on the bottles, and the corks were sealed wilh
his private seal. No article had ever been sold in
this country under the name of Schnapps prior to
the introduction of Wolfe's Schiedam Aromatic
Schnapps, In 1851; and the label was deposited, as
bis trade mark, in the United States District Court
for the Southern District of New York during that
It might be supposed by larsons unacquainted
with the daring character of tLe pirates who prey" |
upon thc reputation ol honorable morchants by vend?
ing deleterious trash under their name, that the pro?
tections so carefully thrown around these Schnapps
would have precluded the introductions and sale of
counterfeits. They seem, however, only to have
stimulated the rapacity of Impostors. The trade
mark of th: proprietor has been stolen; the indorse?
ment which his Sohiedom Aromatic Schnapps alone
received from tho medical profession has been
claimed by mendacious humbugs; his labels and
bottles have been imitated, his advertisements para?
phrased, his circulars copied, and worse than all,
dishonorable rentiers, ofter disposing of tho genuine
contents of his bottles, have filled them up with
common gin, thc most deleterious of all liquors, and
thus made his name and brind a cover for poison.
The public, thu medical profession und the sick,
for whom (he Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps is pre?
scribed ns a remedy, are equally interested with thc
proprietor in the detection and suppression of these
nefarious ptacticts. Tho geuuino article, mnuutac
hired at tho establishment of the undersigned in
cliiedani, Holland, is distilled from a barley of (he
llnest quality, und flavorod with aa essential extract
of (he berry of tho Italian juniper, of unequalled pu?
rity. By a procoss unkuown in the preparation of
any other liquor, it ts treed.from every acrimonious
and corrosive element.
Complaints have been received from the leading
physicians and families in the Southern States of
the salo of cheap imitations of tho Schiodam Aro?
matic Schnapps in those markets; and travellers,
who are lu thc habit ot using it as an antidote to tho
baneful influence of unwholesome river water, tes
ti l'y that cheap gin. put up in Schiedam bottles, is
frequently palmed off upon the unwary. The
agents of the undersigned have bcon requested to
institute inquiries on the subject, and to forward to
Ulm >Uc S?lle? Ul lUtL j.ui Ilea U.I itiLj ' mu? IKCl't
tain to be engaged in thc atrocious system of decep?
tion. In conclusion, (hu undersigned would say that j
ho has produced, from under the bonds of the most
distingu?.-bea men of scionce in America, proofs un
answerable of the purity and medicinal excel?
lence of the Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps ; that
he bas expended many thousand dollars in sur?
rounding it with guarantees and safeguards, which
he designed should protect the public and himself ]
against fraudulent imitations ; that he has shown lt
to be the only liquor in thc world that can be uni?
formly depended upon as unadulterated; that he has
challenged investigation, analysis, comparison and
experiment m all its forms; and from every ordeal
the preparation whL h boars his Dame, teal and trade
mark, has como ott' triumphant. He, therefore, feels
lt a duty bc owes to his fellow-citizens generally, to
tho medical profession and the sick, to denounce
and expose the charlatans who couuterleit these evi?
dencies of identity, and he calls upou the press and
the public to aid him in his efforts to remedy so great
Thc following letters and certificates from the
leading physicians and chemists of this city will
prove to the reader that all goods sold by the under
signe 1 arc all that they axe repre cn ted to be.
I feel bound to say, that I regard your Schnapps
as bel?g in every respect pre-eminently pure, and
deserving of medical patronage. At all events, it is
thc purest possible article of Holland Gin, hereto
tore unobtainable, and us such muy be safely pr>.
scribed by physicians.
DAVID L. MO IT, M. D.,
Pharmaceutical Chemist, Kew York
2C PLNE-STHEET, NEW YOBS, )
November 21. lt$67. /
UDOLI'HO WOLFE, Esq., Pr?tent:
Dear .Sir-I have made a chemical elimination of
a sample of your Schiedam Schnapps, with thc in?
tent of determining if any foreign or injurious sub?
stance bad been added to the simple distilled spirits.
Tho examination has resulted in tho conclusion
that thc sample contained no poisonous or harmful
admixture. I have uctu uuablc to discover any
trace ot the deleterious substance, wich arc em?
ployed in thc adulteration of liquors. I would not
hesitate to use mysolf or to recommend toothers,
lor medicinal purposes, thc Schiedam Schnapps as
au excellent and unobjectlouable variety of gin.
Very respectfully yours,
(Signed,) CHAS. A. S EELY, Chemist.
NEW YOEE, NO. 53 CEDAR-STREET, I
Novumber 26, 1867. j
UDOLPHO WOLFE, Esq., Present :
Dear Sir-I havo submitted to chemical analysis
two bottles ot "Schiodam Schnapps," which 1 took
Ironi a iresh packago iu your boated warehouse, uud
Hud, as before, that the spirituous liquor is tree
iruui injurious ingredients or falsification ; that it
has tim marks ot being aged and not recently pre?
pared oy mechanical admixture of alcohol and aro?
Ketpectinily, FRED. F. MAYER?
NEW VORK, Tuesday, Moy 1.
UDOLI'UO WOLFE. ESQ. :
Dear Sir-The want of pure Wines and Liquors
for medicinal purposes has been long felt 1)7 tho pro
tcssion, aud thousands of lives have been sacrificed
by tho use ol adulterated artilles Delirium iromeus,
and otbet diseases o. the orar and ui-rves, ro rife
in this country, aro very rare ;u Europe, ewing, in u
great degree, to the difference n thc pu tty of the
Wo have tested the several urbclt s imported and
sold by you, mcluiiiug your (jiu. which you sell un?
der the name of Aromatic achieduni Schnapps, which
we consider jUBtiy uudtled lo the high reputation it
has acquired in this country; und Hom your long ex?
perience as a loreign importer, your Bottled Wines
and Liquors should meet with the same demand.
We would recommeud you to appoint some of the
respectable apothecaries in different parts of the city
as agents for Ihc sula of your Brandies aud Wines,
t'bere tho profession can obtain the same when
needed tor medicinal purposes.
Wishing you success hi your new enterprise,
We remain, your obedient servants,
VALENTINE MOIT, M. D., Professor ot Surgery,
University Medical College, New ?ork.
M. CA EN OCHAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical
Surgery, Surgeon-m-( 'hiel to the ?tate Hospital,
&c, No. 14 Eas* Sixtcouth-strcet.
LEWItj A. SAYRE, *L h.. No. 70iBroadway.
H. P. DE WEE<, M. D.. No. 7'Jl Broadway.
JOSEPH WOBSTEQ, M. D., No. MO Niuih-street.
NELSON STEELE, M. D., No. U7 Bleekcr-street.
JOHN O'REILLY, M. D., No. 2U0 Fourth 9treet
i. L RAPHAEL, M. D., Profi ssor ot the Principles
nnd Practie.?ot Sorcery, New York Medical Col?
lege, ic, No. ?l NiaUi-street, and others.
Tho proprietor also offers for sale.
BOTTLED WEN ES AND LIQUORS,
Imported and bottled by himself, expressly for me?
dicinal use. Each bottle has his certificate of its ju*
rity. CDOJJPHU WOLFJT-.
February 21 19 1
I. O. O. F.-HOWARD L?DGE. No. 3.
rniTF HEGTJLAB MEETING OF TOTS LODGE
will be heldTuis EVENISG, at 1 iglit o'clock pre?
Candidates for Degrees Trill please be punctual.
April aa th E. L. TERRY, Secretary.
THERE WILL BE AN EXTRA MEETING OF
this Association at the Widows' Home, Broad?
sheet, IBIS AFTERNOON, tho 22rt instant, at half
past Five o'clock, to make arrangements for Memo?
rial Day, thc lut u of May.
All interested ure requested to attend independent
of membership. 2 April 22
WASHINGTON LIGHT INFANTRY
CB A HITABLE ASSOCIATION.
THE MONTHLY MEETING OF THE ASSOCIA?
TION will i e held THIS EVEKING, in Masonic
Hall, at Eight o'clock.
J. L. HONOr/K, Sec'y and Treas.
Thc Fair Committee will meet on MONDAY EVE?
NTO. 2 Ith. in Masonic Hill, at Eight o'clock.
WASHINGTON ARTILLE lt Y FRIEND?
THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF THE
Society will be held at the "all, euu'h comer
of Liberty and King strcota, at Eight o'clock, THIS
Members are requested to be punctual, and remem?
ber Hue 13th ?ill be enforced.
By oriet of the Presid.mt. PETER F i LEON,
Apr 1 22 1 Secretary and Treasurer.
PHOENIX FIRE EN GIVE COMPANY.
ATTEND AN EXTRA MEETING OF YOUR
Company THIS EVENING at Nine o'clock.
Ry order. WALTER WILLIMAN,
April 22 1 Secret irv.
WASHINGTON STEAM FIRE ENGINE
AREGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF YOUR
Company will be held at your Hall, Tais EV??
NIMO, 22d instant, at Eight o'clock
CHARLES Y. RICHARDSON,
April 22 1 Secretary W. F. Co.
WANTED, SEVERAL SMART INTEL.
LIGKN L YOUTHS to tho Notion and Fancy
Bushiest). Only those having a fair education, good
moral training, and residing with thoir parents or
guardians need apply. A progressive s dury w?l be
given. Apply at the BAZAAR, No 363 King-street.
WAiVTKD, A GIRL. TO COOK AND
Wash, Iron and do general housework in
emnll family, with good references. Ap.ily at M. L.
ALEXANDER'? Shoe store, No. 2*1 King-ttreet.
CHILD'S NURSE WANTED.--TO ONE
who can come well recommended, good wages
will bo given. Apply at TE Id OFFICE.
WANTED, A GOOD COOK, COLORED
preferred. Rpcommenda'ion^ as to charac?
ter aud rapacity required. Apply to CLAOBORN,
UERItlNG A CO., Accommodation Wharf.
Apr.l 21 _ _3
SITUATION WANTED, TO DO HOUSE
WORK and to make herself generally useful,
b> a Wiiim Girl. Anply at No. 3 VERNON'STREET.
WANTED TO PURCHASE. i\ PAIR OK
H ANI SOME PL ATED CANDELABRA, (old
nt'bfoai'd shape.) with lour or more lights, and with
ootpendauts. For a suitable pur a fair price will
bo given. Addivt.3 "M. M.," carool TUE NEWS OF
FICE, s.ating price and where thc urticles eau b3
st eu. ADril 21
WANTED, ONE HUNDRED CUSTOM?
ERS for Black. White, Blue and side Stripe
Pantaloons-. Will bc sold at reduced prices, for the
coming parade, at N. A. COBE.VS, corner Klag and
Princess streets, under Victoria Hotel.
WANTED, A WHITE PERSON OF
undoubted character, to COOK and WASH
for a pm ill family. Oood references required ; none
need apply otherwise. .A German person might be
agreeable, t pply ut THIS OFFICE.
April 21 _2.
WANTED, AGENTS.-WE WISH TO
employ^nergotic Agents (male aud female) to
....i 9m ' -|.U?H.M^<*rAOI1LriU140 " A?fwl
-genta are now making from 815 to $20 per day by
the sale of this rare woik of art. Any lady depend?
ing on her own ezei tiona for support will Sud this a
very profitable and attractive business. Th's new
und bcautilul picture bas received the commendation
ot the press and public wherever shown, and espe?
cially from the survivors ot the late struggle, sam?
ple copies of this picture will be sent on receipt of |
the pnce, 83. For particulars address FITCH A
LIiDSEY, Publishers, No. 75 Fourth-street, Louis
vl'le. Kv._6_ April IT
WANTED TO HIRE, LABORERS TO
GO IN THE COUNTRY, a short dls'ance from
tho city. Apply to JOHN M. BRYAN, No. 22
Gadsden-strcet, opposite West Point MlHn, or to 3.
P. UKYAN, New Road station, S. and C. R. R., 18
miles from this oily. April 15
SOUTHERN SECURITIES WANTED.
Mobile and Ohio Sterling and Interest Bonds,
Memph's and Little Rock first Mortgage Bends,
Soutti Carolina Railroad sixes and Sevens, Montgom?
ery and Euhula Railroad tonds, (endorsed by Ala?
bama,) Mississippi Central liailroad Firxt aud Second
Mortgage Bon is. Address WM. R. UTT.h Y & GEO.
W. DOUGHERTY, No. ll Wall-street, New York.
April 10_ lm?
WANTED, FIRST-CLVS TRAVEL?
LING SALESMEN in o vcr 7 S ta'e. Oood
?ages or a liberal par cent, and steady employment.
Address, with Hamp, B. F. HOWE, No. C39 Arch
streot, Philadelphia, Pa. Snios April 3
WANTED, SUBSCRIBERS FOR ALL
THE LEADING MAGAZINES AND NEWS?
PAPERS, at publisher's rates.
CHARLES C. RIGHTER,
April 21 No. 161 King-street.
WANTED. AGENTS FOR THE AMERI?
CAN FARMERS' HORSE BOOK, in both Eng?
lish and German, by Robert Stewart, V. H., ot Miss,
i he work covers the whole ground of the breeding
and raising, and tho treatment ci horses and mules,
bo'.h in sickness aud health. It has won its way to
popular favor, and ls to-day the most popular and
bett selling Horse Bc ri out. Address C. F. VEN :,
Publisher, Cincinnati, 0. 6mo? March 19
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO SUB?
SCRIBE to the CIRCULATING LIBRARY.
CHARLES C. RICHTER'S 8elb0t Library of New
Hooks contains all of the latest publications.
April 21 No. 161 KING-STREET.
TO ICE NT, A HOUSE. IN THE LOWER
part of the City. Apply ut THIS OFFICE.
TO RENT, FROM THE 1st OF JUNE
to th; 1st ot Novembor. the HOUSE No. 27
Lecare-itreet, with or without furniture.
April 22 _T<
rp H E FAVORITE AND WELL-KNOWN
X MOUNT PLEASANT HOUSE ls now rcflttcd
In good order, and open for thc reception of Maroon?
ing and Picnic Partios. Thc Dancing Saloon is well
Miited for Balls. Lunches and Dinners furnished
when desired. A line stock ot Liquors alwavs on
hand. PETER SMIIU, Proprietor.
Mount Pleasant,, April. I860. 3 April 21
ACHANCE FOR EXCURSION AND
PICNIC PAUII-.s, TARGET COMPANIES,
A-c-i he sub*crlber ot)--rs his Ball, at Hilliardville,
ta Excursion and Picnic Partie-1, and visitors gener?
ally. The accommodations ut? ample, and the Hall
large and well ventilated. A target has boen erected
on the giouuds tor thc benoni or those wishing to
practice. For tenni apnlv to D. H. BEQUEST, Mt.
Pleasant. u*_April 16
fllO RENT. A FINE THREE STOIC Y
A Illili K Rt SIDESCE. No. 26 Georgc-stn-et. near
King-tUreet. Large lot, cistern, extensive kitcheu
accommodations. App y to G. AlcBItluE t:MITH,
Kcal Estate Agent, No. 31 Broad-street.
Ai ril IC
pst ano /olino.
FOUND, A BUNCH OF KEYS, WHICH
the owner eau obtain by proviug property and
payinp exoenses. Apply at THIS OFFICE.
April 22 1
FVE DOLLARS R EWARD.-STRAY?
ED OR STOLEN, from my residence In Cal
houu-strett, on Sunday, 11th iiist., a SETTER POP?
PY-white, with brown head and brown saddle on
back, ned has a double nose. G April 17
JAMES KNOX....,.JOHN GILL
. KNOX Si GILL,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 125 SMITH'S WHARF, BALTIMORE,
Consignments' of COTTON, RICE, ?rc, respect?
fully soUcitcd, and liberal advances made thereon.
Orders for CORN and BACON promptly executed
with care and attention.
April 27 123J0S*
JT O T I C JB.
TBE GERMAN* OPERA 19 P03TPONED IN CON?
SEQUENCE of the non-arrival of the Troupe. Dee
no?ce win be given of ita arrival. April 22
AN ENTERTAINMENT WILL BE GIVEN
Corner of King and Vanderhorst streets,
FOR THE BENETl'I OF THE
CATHOLIC SI A LE ORPHAN. ASYLUM,
TINDEE THE OHABGB OF TEE
SISTERS OF MERCY,
COMMENCING MONDAY, APRIL 26?A, 1869.
Under the direction of tho following gentlemen :
JOIN H. DEVEREUX Chairman,
P. H HUGHES, Secretary and Treasurer.
H. F. BAKED! I C. P. AIMAB. .
E. F. SWEEGAN. L. E. COBDBAY.
F. L. O'NEILL.
rjTIHE UNE KUNDKiSD AND THIRTY
ST. GEORGES SOCIETY.
The Society will Celebrate ita Anniversary at the
OtKS CLUB HOI'SE, on th e23d Instant.
Members by taking the Omnibus, which leaves
Line-street every ten minutes, will be landed at the
hoad of the Avenue
ag- Dine er wili be served at Three P. M.
W. E. HOWLAND, I F. J. PELZ EB,
A. 8. SMITH.
A meoting for thu transaction of bus'ness and the
election of officers for tho ensuing year will be held
at the some place at Twelve M.
CHARLES E. WALKER,
rjnillRTY-FIRST ANNUAL PARADE.]
CHARLESTON FIRE DEPARTMENT,
WILL TAKE PLACE ON TUESDAY, 27TH DAY
CF APRIL, 1869. Companies will assemble punc?
tually ot half-post Nine o'clock A. M., on Citad"!
Green. The procession will movo precisely at Ten
o'clock, in the following order:
Chit f, Assistants and Clerk of the Board.
Delegation of Officers from Philadelphia Fire De
par (moo L
Mayor and Aldermen.
Charleston Hook and Ladder Company, No. 1
Charleston Company of Azmen, Pioneer (steamer.)
Eaglo Engine Company, (steamer.)
Vigilant Engine Company, (Hand.)
Pheonix Engine Company, (Steaixier.)
Georgia Engine Company. Augusta. Ga , (Steamer.)
Alina Eugine Company, (Steamer.)
Charleston Hook and Ladder Company, No. 2.
Marion Engine Company, (Stornier.)
German Engtno Company, (Hand.)
Washington Engine Company, Augusta, Ga., (Band.)
Palmetto Engino Company, (Stoamer.)
Hope Engine Company, (Hand.) '
Washington Engl DO Company, (Steamer )
Palmetto Engine Company, Columbia, S.C., (Hand.)
Stonewall Ergine Company, (Hand.)
Wlnyah Engine Company, Georgetown, S. C.. (Hand.)
Young America Engine Company, (Steamar.)
Linc of March.
Down Calhoun to King, through King to Hasel
stroet, through Meeting io Broad, countermarching
at New-streeL The inspection will take placo in
Broad-street, in front of the Guardhouse, by th"
Mayor and Aldermen, after which the Companies
will exorcise in the folio wins order:
1. VIGILANT. 3. HOPE.
2. GERMAN. 4. STONEWALL.
No. L No. 2.
Throwing up their Bed Ladder, ascending and de
sending same as on last Annuli Parade.
1. PIONEEB. 6. MABION.
2. EAGLE. 6. PALMETTO.
3. PHONIX. 7. WASHINGTON.
4. iE INA. 8. YOUNG AMERICA,
the exercises will begin by the Hand Engines
starting from the corner of Queen and Meeting
streets, In tho santo condition as going to a fire, ran?
ning four hundred yards, with eight men to the one
thousand pounds weight of Engine, reeling off one
hundred feet of hose at the termination ot the four
hundred yards, taking suction from the drain pit in
Meeting-stroot, opposite Hoyne, and playing fifty
foot. As soon as the fifty feet is obtained the time
will bc called by Captain GEOBOZ H. WALTEB and
W. G. WHILDEN, Eeq., who have been appointed
Judges for the occasion. H. B. OLNEY and A. STEM
MERMAN, Esgs., hart) been appointed Starting
The Chiefs, Assistants and derk of the Board will
command thc exercises of the day.
The Steamers will follow thc same regulations,
except that they are allowed five mon to the 1000
pounds weight of Engine (not including Engineer
and Fireman.) Steamers will be allowed to carry
what water and such fuel ss they desire. No mem?
ber pulling on the Bcols will be allowed to handle
the Engines during the run. Fires to start Engines
will commence when the word is given by the Start?
ing Judges, and Engines to be read; at ten minutes'
notice. Cold water must be in all the Boilers, and
the Boilers must be cool. A ny Engine having heat?
ed water in their Boilers will be rn'td out. Arter the
fifty feet is obtained, each Engine will be allowed
to remain at tho pit ten minutes, but not to exer?
cise. Companies will give the exact weight of En?
gines, with the weight of water they intend to carry
live dajH before the Parade, to B. M. STBOBEL,
Esq , Clerk cf tho Board. Thc Clerk will mark thc
time of each Company ona Board, which will be ina
Tho Double-break Hand Engines wi!) be allowed to
use their lower breaks only, if they so desire.
Visiting companies are requested to observe tbe
new feature ol' exorcise, and may select their time.
The members of the Dopsrtment are particularly
requested to assist in keeping the run clear, and the
citizens will please to remain on the sidewalks.
The Engines and Truck performing the work In
the least time will be awarded the prize by Captain
GEO. H. WALTEB.
By order of the Board of Firemostors
M. H. NATHAN, Chief Fire Department.
B. M. STRODEL, Clerk and Superintendent.
T AW CARD.
GODFREY & HARPER.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE ASSOCIATED FOB
the practice ol' LAW in th? Courts of Colleton
Vi. GODFBEY, Walterboro*, 8. C.
L. A HARPER.
George's Station, S. C. Bailroad.
JOHN D . ALEXANDER,
SO TART PUD LIC AND GENERAL AGENT,
No. 16 Broad-street.
BE8PECTF?LLY SOLICITS BUSINESS IN AD
JUSTING ACCOUNTS of Merchants and others,
and in WRITING UP AND POSTING their BOOKS,
either In part or whole, kc. January 9
^y ILLLS di CH1SOLM.
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS '
WILL ATTEND TO THE PUBCHASE, SALE AND
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Domestic Ports) of
COTTON, BICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston, 8. 0.
E.1WILLI8.,.1. B. 0HI60LM
(tarries nno ?hithmm.
QA BAGS EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR - KSOX
OU VILLE MILLS
25 barrels Family Western Flour
75 barrels Extra Western Flour
75 barrels Superfine Western Flour.
Received on consignment and for sale low to close
sale, by J. N. ROBSON,
April 22 1 Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
CHOICE PORTO RICO SUGARS
OA HBD9. "DOLORE'S" CHOICE PORTO RICO
OU GROCERY SUGARS
60 hhds. "Altagracia" Extra Porto Rico Grocery Su?
120 puncheons Choice and Extra Porto Rico Mo?
To arrive per schooner "Nellie Carr," now due
and daily expected frim Mayaguez. Porto Rico, and
for aale by RISLEY A CREIGHTON,
April 22 _Accommodation Wharf,
NEW BUTTER IN TUBS,
AT A REDUCED PRICE JUST RECEIVED
and for sale by
April 22 2 KLINCE, WICKENBERG A CO.
PORK! PORK! PORK!
fr f\ BARRELS MESS AND PRIME MESS PORK,
OU landing direct from the Went.
For sale low bv BERNA HD O'NEILL,
April 22_' tbB2_Eaat Bay.
K A A NEW BARRELS, IN PERFECT ORDER,
?UU made expressly for shipping Potatoes.
For sale by CHISOLM BROTHERS, _
April 22 1_Adger'8 North Wharf.
I CA BBLS. EXTRA AND SUPER WESTERN
IOU FLOUR. For sale by
April 21_3_T. J. KERR A 00.
CORN, OATS, FLOUR, HAT.
ff.AAA BUSHELS PRIME WHITE BALTI
OUUU MORE CORN . :. . .
1600 bushels prime White Virginia Coin, \
3000 bushels prime VIRGINIA OATS.
500 bblfl. NORTHERN FLOUR, of all gradea.
400 bales prime Eastern and'North River HAY,
For sale by JOHN CAMPS EN A CO.
BE ARG RA SS EXTRA SUGAR
CURED HAMS AND BEEF.
OS CAS KS OF THE CE LE BR A LED BEAR GRASS
?O HAMS. .
10 boxes of the celebrated Bear grass Beef.
Aa agent of the parkers, 1 offer the above
HAMS on as favorable terms as Hams of same quali?
ty, and will guarantee every Ham to give satisfaction
or the money will be refunded. Consumers who
therefore wish a good article will find lt to their in?
terest to try the BEABGHASS.. J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
April 15 LUG tbs tu Imo
SUGARS AND MOLASSES.
/r A HHDS. AND TIERCES MATANZAS AND
OU BARBADOS GOOD IO CHOICE GROCERY
75 hhds. Centrifugal, Clayed and Muscovado Mo?
For sale te closo consignments.
RISLEY A CREIGHTON,
April 20 tuthf*.) Accommodation Whaif.
DEMIJOHNS, BOTTLES AND
. IMPORTED LAGER BIER..,
1 \ TTVZ GALLON DEMIJOHNS '
XOUU 2000 dcmilohns, smaller 6lzes
100 erato Claret and Madeira Bottles
100 casks Bottled Lager Bier, in quarts
Imported froux Bremen, and fer sale by
CLAOIUS ii WITTE,
February 1 tutituSraoo No. 86 East Bay.
ALE AND PORTE?.
IMPORTED ALE AND PORTER, AT S3 M PER
Devenish & Co.'s Champagne Pale Ale, and Find
tater's Dublin Porter at 12 60 per dozen. .
New G OF,h en Buter (Choice) ac a reduced price.
For sale at thu
CO-OPERATIVE GROCERY 8TORE,
Southwest corar r Meeting and Market streets.
geode delivered tree._April 15
Off BBLS. W. WALLACE'S CELEBRATED
?50 "MOUNTAIN DEW." For sale by .
RAVEN FX A HOLMES.
April 16_6_No. 177 East Bay.
KYERSON & BATES,
Champagne Ale Brewery,
H ?~R L E M, N. Y.
TELS CELEBBATED ALE IS BREWED FBE9H
all through the year, and ls guaranteed to keep
sound through the hottest weather, and on that
account is of BU Ales the best adapted to the South?
KNOX. DALY, A CO., Agents,
February 15 3moe Charleston, S. 0.
JUST RECEIVED) AND FOR SALE BT
DR. H. BARR, Mo. 131 MEETING
EPSON'S TOBACCO ANTIDOTE
Guaran? (Headache) Powders
Bose's Cough Syrup
Schenk's Pulmonle Syrup
Schenk's Seaweed Tonto
Saratoga "A" Water
Cherokee Remedy and Cure
Rejuvenating Elixir * \
Chloride of Lime w"
Spears' Fruit Preserving Solution
German Blood or "Kaiser" Pilla, Ac,, kc.
CHLORIDE OF LIME.
FOR SALE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, BY
Dr. H. BABE.
April 3 No. 131 Meeting-street.
PA BUSHELS No. 1 COTTON SEED, KNOWN
OU ES the Homo Seed, at $1 50 per bushel. En?
quire at GEO. F. HABENICHI'S.
April 22 1* No. 10 King.street.
Mires in Pan?mptfl).
IR THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR SOUTH CAROLINA
APRIL TERM, 18G9.-IN THE MATTER OF
ASA RACE, OF CHESTERFIELD COUNTY,
BANKRUPT-PETITION FOR FULL AND FINAL
DISCBABGE TN BANKRUPTCY.-Ordered, That a
hearing be had on thc NINETEENTH CAT or May, 1869,
Federal Courthouse in Charleston, S. C.;
and that all Creditors, Ac., of sold Bankrupt appear
at said time and place, and show eaui>e, if any they
eau, why tho projet of the petitioner should not bo
By order of the Court, the 10th driy of April, 1869,
Clerk of thc District Court of the U. S. lor S. C.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATE", FOR SOU] H CAROLINA
APRIL TERM, 1809.-IN THE MATTER OF WIL?
LIAM H. CUTHBERT. OF BEAUFORT COUNTY,
HANKRUPT-PEItllON FOR FULL AND FINAL
DISCO ARGE IN BANKUUPTCY.-Ordered.^tbat a
hear-tig be had on tho NINETEENTH DAY of MAT,
18C9, at Federal Courthouse in Charleston, S. C.; and
tint all Creditor?, Ac, of said Panrtrupt appear at
said time and place, and show cause, it any they can,
why the prayer of the petitioner should not be
By order of the Court, the 19th day of Apri',
1869. DANIEL HORLBECK.
Clerk of the District Court of the United States for
South Carolina. th3 April 22
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR SOUTH CAROLINA
APRIL TERM, 1869.-IN THE MATTER OF DA?
VID HIKER, OF CHAPLESTON, B.C., BANK?
RUPT-PETITION FOR FULL AND FINAL DIS?
CHARGE IN BANKRUPTCY.-Ordered, That a
hearing be had on the THIBTXEHTIZ SAT or MAX,
1669, at the Federal Courthouse in Charleston, 8*C. ;
and that all Creditors, Ac, of said Bankrupt appear
at said time and place, and show cause, if any they
can, why the prayer of the petitioner should not be
By order of tho Court, the 21st day of April. 1869.
Clerk of the Dis triet Court of the U. S. for ti. C.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
APRIL TERM, 1869. - IN THE MATTER OF
ROBERT MARTIN. OF BARNWELL COUNTY,
BANKRUPT.-PETITION FOR FULL AND FINAL
DISCHARGE IN BANKRUPT- Y.-Ordered, That a
hearing be had on tho TWENTIETH DAT or MAT,
1869, at Federal Courthouse In charleston, S. O.;
and that all creditors, &c, of said Bankrupt appear
at said time and p'ac?, and show cause, if any they
car., why tho prayer of tho petitioner should not be
granted. And that tho second and third meeting of
creditors of said Bankrupt will be held at the office
of J. C. Carpenter.Esq , Rogistrar of Second Congress
Ional District S. C., on the EIGHTEENTH DAT OF MAT,
1869, at 12 M. w
By order of the Court, the 19th day of April, 7869.
Clerk of the District Court .of the U. S. for S. O.
April 22 tb2