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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
> WASHINGTON, Jone 28.-The Cabans bave
further encouraging advices to the 18th inet.
Tba prevalence of cholera and fever in the
Spanish army is confirmed. Toe reinforcements
sent from Camagnej to Cinque Tillas were at?
tacked by the Cabans and defeated with a loss
of three hundred men. The Cuban loss is ono
hundred. Palm ida's expedition* numbering;
six handled men, landed safely at Nuevas
Gran dea and joined the insurgents in good
beal th and spirits. The health of the Coban
anny is comparatively good, as they occupy a
healthful position some distance from the
Br. Charles A. Foster has been appointed
j collector of Customs at Vicksburg, and Hamil?
ton Taylor at Sbieldsboro', Mississippi. The
wife of the late incombent, who was recom?
mended by Senators' Barris and Kellogg;, tailed
to receive the appointment, Bout well declaring
wemen to be ineligible.
Admiral Hoff reports that Havana bas been
sBoeedingly quiet since the excitement attend?
ing 2$ce'a resignation.
Revenue to-day over ooe million. Gold lu the
treasury about sixty million. Interest due
July 1, three mnhon.
C. J. French bas been appointed rup ar in ten
dent of the railway mails, with headquarters at
RICHMOND, Jane 28.-No change will be made
in the candidates, alt of whom are eligible or?
der the Fourteenth amendment, hi eonse
^nanofljof Canby's orders that all officers elect
must take the "iron dad." Chief Justice
^haee expressed the opinion that it could not
be encted of mern hers of the Legislature.
Ja ia Gibbes and Ellen Woodsoo, both ne*
groes, fought a dael with clubs, seconds being
present. Ellen was"so badly injured that ehe
died on the field. Cause, jealousy.
Chief Joatioa Chase has gone to the White
P OFF TO CUBA ?
Him YOBS, Jone 28.-Dr. Dorsey, of Rich?
mond, Ya., went as Medical Director with the
Coban expedition of Saturday. [There is pot,
to our knowledge, any Dr* Dorsey in Rich?
mond, hut there wara Dr..J. 'Tkireey" Collen,
formerly Medical Director of Longstreet's
Corps, an abie sad brave officer. This may be
the Dr. "Dorsey" spoken of.-ED. NEWS.]
ANOTHER MAMMOTH ROBBERT.
iefw YORK, Jane 28 -The safe of the Ocean
?art of New York bas been robbed of $2,000.
000. The bankitself loses 130,000. Thereat
ebnsisted of securities deposited by the cus?
tomers of the bank.
SPARKS FROM THE WFMES.
? The Great Eastern was, yesterday, 697 miles
cut, with the 'signals perfect. The difficulty
heretofore reported was owing, to imperfect
- Tho First* Edgiment of Cuban volunteers,
sight hundred strong, and commanded by Col?
onel Byan, pat to bes from New York on Satur?
day, the Quaker City awaiting them outside
the Marrows with atores.
General Canhy has written alerter to B. v7.
Gillis, of the Virginia .State Journal, contain?
ing an argument to sustain his position in re?
quiring m am bera of the Legislature to take
the iron-clad oath. He contends that the Re
oonBti nc rio n sots require it, and he is only aot
iag In conformity with ail precedents in enforc?
? ? ????? ? :
-Aaper, now nearly1 ninety years old, is
shoat composing aa opera called "A dream of
-Rossini's Mass has Jost been produced at
Bjnjpu-Baden, with Alboni to sing the contralto
-Adelina Patti, it is said, pronounces the
Bjuasian language as well as she doe? Italian,
English or French.
-Five thousand singers are to unite ina
sharai festival at the Horticultural Hall, Lon
don, on the 36th af Jane.
-Blanche Ellerman is the name of the new
prima donna who is to join the Richings opera
troupe hi the fall in this country. This som
mar she is singing in Baden-Baden.
-Madame Bastanelli-Tamanti has died at
Potsdam at the pleasing age of one hundred
sears. She made her debut ss a prims donna
during the reign of Frederick the Great.
-Ambrose Thomas' opera "Hamlet" bas not
Sen produced in London this season aa was
promised; nor has Miss Kellogg saner here tba
mad scene from the opera, as. she was several
tines announced to do.
-Corsi, s new tenor from Lisbon, has made
a good impression at the London opera as
Faust. He bas a light, pleasant voice, and is
essy on the stage. He ia not to be confounded
with Corsi, tho baritone, who ls quite a different
P-A London critic declares that the tenor
"solo Domine Deua ', in Rossin i'a Mass, "is good
hat sqoare," sod sdds that fit. testifies a
greater regard to the formalities of outline than
tcf the ideal tendencies of mneic." Does he
know himself what be means?
-Schneider, the queen of opera bonff J, is
sining al the St. James Theatre, Loudoo, and
the "Orchestra* say? that she is "more auda?
cious, more emphatic, more suggestive of the
lower passions than ever." She began her en?
gagement in the Grand Duchesse.
--The new opera house at Vienna was open?
ed with Mozart's "Don Giovanni." which waa
song on two successive nigh ts by two different
companies. The national anthem waa also
'sung by a chorus dressed in the various cos
tames of Poles, Hungarians, Styrians and Ty
w-Rossini is charged by the London Or:hes
tra with plagiarizing in bia Mass from Louis
r?B "Faust" and "Last Judgment;" and
that the Agnus' Dei and Dona Pacem of
the Mass are modelled on two well known
>-**>vemente of Verdi in "Tzovatore" and "Un
T^llo." What next ?
-Hilasen ia written op moat elaborately and
enthusiastically by tbe Loudon press generally.
'There seems to be a determination to make
% another Jenny Lind of ber. Ber reputation,
whether deserved or not, is beginning to over?
shadow that of Adehna Patti. The latest adu?
lator describes ber voice as "a pore soprano
alor sato, bright and tender as a May morning,
and clear and limpid as a stream."
_As Grant was driving to the ferry in New
Tagk on Thursday morning, he waa recognized
by the driver of so Eighth Avenue car. Who
shouted at the top of bia voice: "Do ye moiod
She dhrop o' wather I gave ye, fornioBt the
^tooted pomes st tJbpotayivania Courthouse ?"
Grant had no blank commission in his pocket,
and didn't respond,
FROM THF STATE CAPITAL.
The University-Examinations- Bernita
In the * everal Schools-The Acad?mie,
Law, .Medicine-Character of the Work
-Board of Trustee i-Valedictory of the
Kupnradlans - Iteins Next Week.
[FBOlf 0UB OWN 00RBXSP05DEMT.]
COLUMBIA, Jone 26.-The eleven dayB of ex?
aminations at the State University have jost
closed with to-day. To give the results it will
be necessary to explain in a few words the
terms need in marking the different grades of
scholarship. Tnere are ten schools in the
University, of whiob eight are Academic, one
of Law, (now vacant ) and one of Medicine.
The eight Academic Schools are divided into
Senior and Junior Classe:*. In the Senior Class
the student who applies tor examination either
gradu?tes or fails; the lower divisions amount?
ing to nothing. Graduating in four schools
two literary and two scientific-entitles the
graduate to the degree of Bachelor uf
Arte, provided he shall have previously
attained distinctions-at an intermediate and
final examination in the junior classes of any
two of the remaining schools. The degree or |
proficient ie conferred for satisfactory attain?
ments in such departments of each school
(such as engineering in the school of mathe?
matics) as the 'acuity may designate and pub?
lish. In the junior classes there are four divi?
sions, named by their numbers. The exami?
nations are conducted in writing, and a day
usually devoted to each school, the labor being
li juted to six hours. The questions submit?
ted to the students hare numerical values at?
tached to them, the aggregate of the values
being one hundred, for convenience ot calcula?
tion. If the values of the answers of the stu?
dent amount in the aggregate to not iee? than
seventy-five per cent., he is ranked in tbe first ]
division; if less tb an three- fon rt LB and more ]
than one half, in the second division; if less j
than one half and more than one-fourth, in the !
third; and if lees than one-fourth, in the fourth.
The term stands are considered, but not nu?
merically counted in deter joining the grades.
The preliminary examination waa held the
first day of the general examinations. Io it
all applicants for degrees were examined in
English, who h ad not been so examined at pre- ?
viona sessions. All who applied passed.
In the School of History, under Professor I
Barnwell, Chairman of the Faculty, there were j
9 came forward in the senior class for examina?
tion to graduate; and of these 8 graduated and
1 Sailed. In the junior 14 came forward for,
examination; and of these 10 took the first di?
vision, 2 the second, 1 the third, and 1 the
fourth. Two were not examined.
In tbe School of Ancient Languages, Profes
jor Rivers, there came forward in the Senior I
Latin 15; of whom 14 graduated and l failed.
In tba Senior Greek 10 came forward; af whom
i graduated and one failed. In the Junior
Latin 10 came forward; of whom 7 took the first
Basion, 2 Ute second, and 1 the fourth. Ooe
In the School of Modern Languages, Profes?
sor Sachtleben, there were examined in Sen?
or French 12, of'Whom ll graduated andi
Sailed. lu the Senior German 3 were examin?
ai, and all graduated. In the Junior Frenob 3
vere examined, of whom 2 took first division
aid 1 the second. In the Junior German 2
rera examined, of whom 1 took first division
ad 1 fourth,
?n* the School of Rhetoric, Professor La
torde, there were examined 17 seniors, of whom
6 graduated and 1 failed. Of these 16 six
ook the mtximunwlOO; that is, answered sat
sfactonly every question. In the junior class
[ were examined, who all took the first divi?
In the School of Logic and Ethics, the Bev.
[>r. Reynolds Chaplain, there were examined
10 seniora, who all grad noded. In t he junior 12
vere examined, of whoota took first division,
L second, and 3 fourth.
In the school of mathematics, Professor
alexander, there were 10 seniors examined;
>f whom 8 graduated apd 7 failed. One de?
fined examination. Of the 3 gradu?tes, one
ook maximum. In the junior, 17 were exa tu?
ned; of whom 8 took first division, 2 second,
I third, and 5 fourth. In the Department of j
Sngineering, which is a part of the school of |
nathematioa, four students were examioed
ind all took the degree of proficient. This
ichool is regarded by the student a as tbe bard
ist in the curr ionium; and tho thoroughness
>t the work done is indicated by the fact that
leven-tenths of the applicants for graduation
ailed to attain it, while of the three who did
if tain it, one took maximum.
In the School of Natural Philosophy, Profes?
or John LeConte, in whose absence the St??
hes hare been divided between P'ofessors
roseph LeConte and Alexander, 5 seniors were
ixamined, of whom 3 graduated and 2 failed.
Five dealined ?rumination. The junior portion
>f thia school was discontinued upon the with
Irawal of Professor John L?Conte, who re
ligned la it December to accept a chair in the
University of California.
In the School of Chemistry. Professor Jo
ieph LeConte, -there were sixteen seniors ex
tunned; of whom 13 graduated and 3 failed.
3f the graduates, 8 took maximum, and 4 de?
stin ed examination. In the department of ge
fiogy in this school' there were three appli
?anta for the degree of pro?cteut, who all at
jdned ic. There was no junior class in cbem
In tho Sch xii of Law there were no exami
ia tiona, that chair being still vacant, not hav
ng been filled since tbe resignation of Prof.
iaakell kai year
Ia the School of Medicine there were three
ipphcinte for the degree of M. D. They have
ill attained it with credit, the lowest a sr gre -
rate being 86. This degree wdl be conferred
nih tho others on the Public Day. The Med
cal School is ander Prof. Darby, of Anatomy
md Sorcery; Prof. Talley, of the Practice of j
Medicino and Obstetrics; Prof. LeConte, of
HhemiBtry and Pharmacy; Prof. LaBoide, of |
Physiology and Hygiene; Prof. John LeConte,
>f Materia Medica and Medical Jurisprudence;
md Dr. Smith, Demonstrator of Anatomy.
Tbe branobes of Materia Medica and Medical
Jurisprudence have been continued, sicco the
iv it h drawal of Dr. John LeConte, ^fb?a asso?
ciates, and taught with great care and thor
Such are the resulte thus far of the exami?
nations. The conferring of degrees and
awards ot merit and proficiency will be done
on Tuesday, the 29th instant. That day is
known as the Publia Day, which corresponds
bo the commencement day of the college io its
Aa to the character of the work done at
these examinations, I have enjoyed an oppor?
tunity of examining tbe printed questions
upon which tbe various schools were examin?
ed; and I find them, without a single excep?
tion, carefully made out, searching, and cover?
ing the subject matters taught, both in their
general principles and in illustrative details.
Th? work of teaching and examining is tho?
roughly done; the results of study aro given
in the figures above.
There were fifty-three in all who were exam?
ined, the number of students at the olose of (he
session being about sixty. Those who declined
to come forward for examination did so with
permission, with the provision that they ap?
pear at the next examinations. Some of these
had entered the University too late in the pre .
sent session to get over the entire courao ; and
took the partial coarse as a preparatory train?
ing for next October's session.
The Board of Trustees, which moot ou the
21st, adjourned to meet again on the 12th July.
The valedictory oration of tho E up bra lian
Society was delivered this ovening in tho hall
of the society, by Mr. Edgar L. Clarkson, or j
Columbia. HiB subject was ti lutbern Charac?
ter, and the speech earnest and handsomely
put. The audience was select and quite as
large as the ball could accommodate. At tho
same ti ne the society distributed its diplomas.
Eight members received this token of its favor.
These society diplomas are (riven to those
members who take in the University certain
The valedictory of the Clariosophic Society
is to come off in the hall of that society on
Monday evening, by Mr. John F. Townsend, of J
The commencement exercises are to be held
on the Public Day in the library of the Uni?
The commencement ball is to be a brilliant
affair, as already announced, on Tuesday eve?
ning, at the Colombia Hotel. COBSAIB,
THE SEA ISLAND CROPS.
LEITER FROM AN EXPERIENCED AND HIGH
LY SUOOEPfclFUL PLANTER.
The Crop Prospects on Edisto ?nd the
Neighboring Islands--. A Poolish Ex?
periment-The Freedmen-Systems of
Labor and their Relative Advantage! j
-The Area Planted and Probable
Yield-The Troth about the Caterpil?
lar-Honey In Sea leland Cotton Pro
pe ri y Cultivated.
EDISTO ISLAND. June 22,1869.
TO TBE EDITOB OF THE NEWS.
To your letter inquiring the condition, pros?
pect, &c, of the growing crop of sea island
cotton, I have deferred an answer until now,
when I can speak more reliably. The fine
growing weather, with its bot and dry days,
and heavy dews at night, which we have had
for the past month, has caused our crops of |
cotton to recover from the effects of tbe cold
Boring, and is pushing them rapidly for ward
to a state of fruitfulness and promise. Blooms
are to be seen everywhere over our fields, and
the crops are io a good and well-worked con?
dition. This remark, however, does not apply
to such planten who are again repeating the
thrice-tried experiment of planting largely and
reaping sparingly. Re Dort says of them that
Qen. Oreen bas taken possession of some por?
tions of their extended domains, and when, in
response to (he call of enlisting sergeants, who
recruit over the whole island for a fight, they
meet, tl? ?aid the battle is terrific-the dead
are left to bury their dead-dead cotton over?
laying dead grass. These calls upon the agri?
cultural forces of the planters make labor at
times hard to be got, and only at ruinous
prices. This practice must result in disaster,
and until then, the small boats must keep near
The crops of corn have suffered from the
effects of dry weather.
There is a very marked improvement in our
laboring population. Since the removal of the
Freedman's Bureau, the freedman finds he bas
to rely noon his own exertions for a support,
and he works more cheerfully, more contented?
ly, and altogether more efficiently. The sys?
tem of labor is by contract-for two days' work
out of every week for land, in place or wages
an i rations. Some fdr three days for land and
rations in place of wages, and some for wages
for the whole time, at the rate of a hundred
d Jlars per year, and rations equal to fifty dol?
lars more. The latter contract is in every re?
spect the best, both Tor employer and em?
ployee; but the freedmen much prefer the first,
as it gives them more time at their own
disposal, but much less money in their
pockets in the end. In order to support them -
Reives under the first system they wander
about the island for two days io earn week,
with their hoes on their shoulders in search for
"day labor," which is usually paid for ia pro?
visions at no small profit to the employer. Tbe
area of land under cultivation is about the
same as last year, but as nearly half of this is
under the sole management of the freedmen,
and almost invariably badly attended, the yield
will necessarily be one f mrth less.
About a month ago there was a great hue
and cry raised about the appearance of the
dreaded caterpillar already in our fields. It has
passed away, as I predicted. If such a cool
and dry spring as we have had produces the
caterpillar, thea the experience of forty years
is worth nothing, nor are tba sea island lauds
worth planting in cotton. I have no doubt
that this enemy to the cotton plant is always
fresenl when the plant grows, but it requires
a wet and hot M ty and June to produc? them
destructively. Bad and improper cultivation,
by which the plants are kept back and made to
produce young and tender branches at a time
when they should be ripening to maturity, will
furnish suitable food for this worm late in the
Bummer; whereas by judicious cultivation the
plants would have been too matured to be in?
jured by them or to encourage their increasing
io numbers. The system of cotton planting
speculation which has prevailed for the three
past years has had something to do with the
regular appearance of the caterpillar io our
fields. Several hundreds, or even thousands,
of acres are put in cotton, little or no manures
aro used, the cultivation bad and slovenly, the
plants contending all the while with grass and
poverty, no progress toward fruitfulness is at?
tained until the grass growing period is over,
when the cotton plant starts to put forth ita
young and tender branches just in lime to feed
these worms, always more or less present
about tho first of September.
Money, and a plenty of it, is lo bo made by
sea island cotton planting, but it must bo dono
by high manuring and good cultivation. "What
is worth doing at all is worth doing well." Oar
forefathers acted on this principle and made
princely fortunes. Labor isas chenpnow, il not
cheaper, than it was then, but the desire to grow
quickly rich was not as prevalent with them as
it is with us, and the result bas been that es?
tates wbich it took them their lifetime to ac?
quire, many of us bave lost in two years. I
believe there is a brighter f ature awaiting us,
and those who may sutvive this transition
state will witness a condition of things better
suited to their permanent peace and enjoy?
ment. ? M.
-The Canadians hope at some future lime
to bave a monarchy set up in the United States,
and upon the prospect of such a thing the To?
ronto Leader says: ' We do not expect to see
any such great change carried on in our day as
the eataDlisbment of a m -marco v upon the
ruins of the Republic; but still events equally
remarkable and important have occurred in
late years, and who can toll what the future
may have in store for our neighbors ?"
Thc Approaching (Ecumenical Conn?
Tho Archbishop of Baltimore, having ad?
dressed loiters of inquiry to Borne in regard to
certain points interesting to the Bishops of the
United Statos who proposa to attend the ap?
proaching General Conned of the Vatican, has
boen favored with replies, containing all that is
of practical importance, chiefly fer the inf jrm
alion of t nogo Prelates of the Province who
expressed to him an interest in the subject and
asked his opinion. It may be added that from
a private letter received from what is rec arde il
as a reliable dource in Borne, it is probable that
each Archbishop and Bishop will bo allowed to
bring or appoint one theologian to the Council,
whose name will appear on the CDC cd ?arv re?
WHO ?BS INVITED TO THE COUNCIL -THE CATHO?
Entitled to a seat in the Council, and there?
fore included in the Papal invitation, are the
cardinals, bishops, abbots and Generals ol re?
lierions orders. Bishops are entitled to a seit
by Divine right; cardinals, in case they are not
at the same time bishops, abbots and generals
of religious orders, by ecclesiastical law or
privilege. The number of those who hare
been invited is considerable. According to the
Annoario Pontificio for 1868, the official Papal
Almanac, tbe Roman Catholic Church had at
the beginning of the year 1868,12 Patriarchates,
132 Archbishoprics of the Latin rite, and 7
Archbishoprics of Orients! rites; 651 Bishop?
rics of the Latin rite, and 63 Bishoprics of Orien?
tal rites; giving a total of 865 dioceses. Of
these about 100 are vacant, leaving 750 prelates
who have bee.i invited to the Council. Tbe
College of Cardinals bad in 1868 25 members
who were not bishops. The number of gene?
rals of religious orders, according to the Papal
Almanac, is about 50. Tbe number of mitred
abbots is also considerable. In Holland there
is a small sect of Catholics called the Jans?n?
iste, the descendants of those who refused to
submit to tbe decree of the Popes against the
writings of Bishop Jansemus, who lived in the
seventeenth century. Tbeydeny the infallibili
tv of the Pope, bnt are willing to submit to an
(Ecumenical Council, lhey have one arch?
bishop, two bishops, and a population of about
8000 souls, all of whom, it may be regarded as
certain, sill on this occasion unite with the
PEEP ABATTONS FOB THE COUNCIL.
The preparations which, as already stated,
wets begun m 1867, soon after the announce?
ment of the Pope's intension to convoke tbe
Council, have been actively continued ever
since. The Supreme Dire nive Congregation
is composed of seven Cardinals, six of whom
are Italians, and one a German. To them are
joined, as consultora, several bishops and
lea ra ed priests, among whom ore four Italians,
one Englishman. ( Mgr. Talbot, ) one Profes
Bor of the University of Lau vain, in Belgium,
and Professor H?tele, of the University of Tu?
bingen, in Ger many. The latter is the author
of by far tbe best history of the Councils of the
Christian Church, a work of solid and pro?
found learning, and valued by Protestants as
highly as by Catholics. Under the direction of
tbis Congregation,special commissions prepare
the matters to be discussed and decided open
by the bishops. There IB a commission of cere?
monies, a politico-ecclesiastical commission,
a commission for Eastern Affairs, one on the re?
ligions orders and congregations, one of
dogmatic theology, one ot ecclesiastical disci?
pline. Italy tass, of course, a larger share in
the selection of the members of these commis?
sions than any other nation ; next to Italy,
Catholic Germany has furnished the largest
number. The United States are represented
by Dr. Corcoran, of Charleston ; England, by
Mgr. Talbot and *U r. Howard. Dr. Newman
was invited to assist, but declined on account
of infirm health. Dr. Doll in ger, the great
church historian of Munich, bas also been in?
vited, bat bas declined tbe invitation. For the
first time in the history of the (Emmenical
Councils, thanks to tbe art of stenography, a
literal account of the entire proceedings will be
taken, and tbe provisions of this kind have
been completed. An Austrian bishop of note,
Dr. Fessier, of St. Polten, has received the ap?
pointment of Secretary of the Council. The
sessions of the Connoil will be held in one of
the large chapels of St. Peter's Church, ana
the principal architects of Borne are aotivelv
engaged io making the necessary accommoda?
THE TOPICS TO BE DISCUSSED.
The names of the special commission which
we have mentioned before, indicate that the
Council, like its predecessors, will extend its
discussions and decisions over a large variety
of subjects, embracing points of Christian
doctrine, ecclesiastical discipline, and politico
ecclesiastical polity. Among tbe subjects whioh
are likely to attract prominent attention are
mentioned the reunion of the Eastern Churches
with Rome, the relation of the Church to the
modern State, especially with regard to the
question ot public instruction; the position of
monastic orders, in tbe thorough reformation
of whioh the present Pope has always taken
especial interest. Many absurd and sensation?
al reports have beon published on this subject
by the Roman correspondents of the political
press, especially 'hat of England, lt is natu?
ral to suppose thal hardly any trustworthy in?
formation will find it way to the publi:, except
through the channel ot the Roman papers.
HOW LONG THE COUNCIL IS Ll EELY TO LaBT.
With regard to this question, which is fre?
quently asked, tbe Paris Monde, one of the
most influential papers of the Catholic world,
remarks : "The C >uncil of Trent lasted eigh?
teen years; bul it was the longest of any of the
Councils, and its real labois only lasted for
about five years." The jfonde expects that,
unless unforeseen events intervene, the delib
erations can be finished by the end of the year
1370. Should new questions present them?
selves, the summer of 1870 would be employed
for preparatory work, and the- final session
would take place in the winter of 1870 to 1871.
The German Protestant Demonstration
The gathering of German Protestants at
Worms, Germany, on the 31st of May, to re?
spond to the invitation of the Pope to return
to the Catholic Church, was an imposing affair.
The occasion is described at length by a cor?
respondent of the New York Post. At six
o'clock in the morning the bells of the Trinity
Church aroused the sleepers. The streets
were rapidly filled, flags were displayed from
roof and window and steepie, and wreaths of
flowers and green branches almost covered the
fronts of many of the houses. The cars
brought in immense loads of visitors during
the morning, and by ten o'clock at least
twenty-five thousand strangers were in the
city, and the number continually increased
daring the day.
At ten o'clock about eight hundred eccle?
siastical delegates had arrived, and subse?
quently want in procession to Trinity Cburc.i.
The edifice viii hold but five or six thousand
oersons at the utmost, and many thousands of
course could not find entrance After religions
exercises an address was delivered by Dr.
Bluntschli, of Heidelberg, president ot thc day.
Dr. Schenkel, of Heidelberg University, fol?
lowed, unfolding the nature of German Pro?
testantism, and its religions, moral, political
and social blessings to mankind. He closed
by proposing five theses or declarations agnnst
the Papacy for adoption, as follows:
"1. We. Protestants assembled this day in
Worms, feel in our conscience impelled, with
full recognition ot the rights of conscience ot
our Catholic fellow-Christians, with whom we
would live in peace, but also iu perfect con?
sciousness of the religious, moral, political and
soc al blessings of tbe Reformation Waich we
enjoy, publicly and solemnly to protest against
the invitation addressed to us in the so-called
apostolical letter of September 13 1868, that
we should return to the communion ot the Ro?
man Catholic Church.
? '2. Ever ready to unite, on the basis of the
pure Gospel, with our Catholic fellow-Cbiis
1 ians, we nevertheless protest equally as em?
phatically to-day as did Luther in Worms, and
our fathers ia ?pei*?r three hundred and fifty
years ugo, against every hierarchical and priest?
ly guardianship; against all compulsion of the
spirit and oppression of the conscience; in ca?
pee al, against the principles announced in the
encyclical letter of December 8,1864, and the
syllabus therewith connected, which are per?
nicious to the State and opposed to civiliza?
13. To our Catholic fellow-citizens and fel?
low-Christians we reach here, at tbe foot of
the Luther monument, our bandon Ihe ground
of the Christian spirit, German sentiment and
modero civilization which wo have in common
with them. We expect from them, however,
that they will unite with ns for the protection
of our hiebest national and spiritual blessings,
at present endangered, and In tho conflict
against the common enemy of religious peace,
national unity and the free development of
"4. The obief canse of the religious differ?
ences, which we deeply lament, we declare to
be the hierarchical errors, particularly the ac?
tions of tho Jesuit order, which combats Pro?
testantism with life and death, suppresses all
spiritual freedom, falsifies the modern civiliza*
tion, and at present rules the Roman Catholic
Church. Only by the determined rejection of
the hierarchical pretensions, which were re?
newed and have.ever been inoroasing since
1815; only by the return to the pure Gospel,
and the recognition of tho attainments of
civilization, can divided Christendom regain
peaoe aod secure permanent prosperitv.
"Finally, we all declare that all the efforts
mads in the Protestant Church to establish an
hierarchical power of the clergy and the ex?
clusive supremacy of dogmas, aro a complete
denial of the spirit of Protestantism, and that
they only serve as so many bridges to Borne.
Convinced that lukewarmness and indifference
afford to roany Protestan ts of the ecclesiastical
reactionary party a. maiu support, and consti?
tute in the meet powerful of German States a
principal hindrance to national and ecclesiasti?
cal re'iewal, we exhort our coreligionists to
watchfulness, and to units in a more powerful
repulsion of all tendencies dangerous to free?
dom of mind and conscience."
Tbe adoption of these declarations was advo?
cated in eloquent addresses by Dr. Schellen
berg, of Manheim, Dr. Vin Boitzendorff,
Professor in Berlin, and Dr. Haase, from
Bielitz, in Austria. All the speakers were
constantly.interrupted by the applause of the
assembly, though the president often reminded
the people of the place in which they were
gathered. One spirit seemed to pervade the
whole assembly, and the theses were adopted
with great enthusiasm, only six or eight hands
being raised against them. The theses were
subsequently read to the multitude who could
not gam access to the church.
Tbe Episcopal Church Differences.
The New York Tribune says :
It almost takes away one's breath to read of
a churchman rising in a Protestant Episcopal
Conference, and demanding that "the misera?
ble dogma of Apostolic Succession'' shall be
expurgated from the Bookof Common Prayer.
This is wbat Dr. Bowen, of Ohio, did in tbe
Conference at Chicago on Thursday last. We
do not exactly understand whether "the Confer?
ence went with the doo*oi or not; but it certain?
ly did pase a resolution in favor of removing
from the Pn.yer-book "all words or phrases
seeming to teach that tbe Christian ministry is
a priesthood " The Church has now a Com?
mittee of Bevision, which is declared to be "a
body in perpetuity.* Thia would seem to go
pretty far toward the existence of a sect within
a church which abhors sectarianism; and if we
may judge by the past, a schism set ms not im?
A New York letter, of Thursday, to the
Philadelphia Ledger says :
The extreme Ritualists tb is afternoon aston?
ished "moderate" Episcopalians by another
higuly peculiar service at Christ Church, Fifth
avenue. The occasion waa the baptism of an
infant of tbe rector, Dr. Ewer. After forming
a procession and marching around the church,
preceded by an "acolyte" carrying a lighted
candle, the rector took the latter from ita
socket and dipped it in the water three times.
The infant waa then dipped in a similar man?
ner, after which the candle was transferred to
the hands of the sponsor; after which an ele?
gant white robe waa thrown over' the infant,
the clergy all the while singing a chant. But
few persons were present.
Tb? Metbodlsc JLavjr Delegation (ines*.lon
In New \ork.
A dispatch from New York, dated the 21th
instant, says :
The latest returns of the v ite on the lay de?
legation in the Methodist Episcopal Church, as
received by mail and telegr iph at the office of
the Methodist, are as follows: Number ot
churches. 576; churches giving affirma'ive ma?
jorities. 8G7; churches giving negative majori?
ties, 109;?whole number of votes, 32,233; for
lay delegation, 23,615; against lay delegation,
-. ..-sn... .
Alt AWFUL ALTERNATIVE. -The Fort Atkin?
son, Wisconsin, Herald has the following : "A
dreadful report was current in thia village, yes?
terday, that a mad dog had bitten two chil?
dren-a boy of seven and a girl of four-io the
Town ot Milford, in this county, and that thc
parents, whose names we did not learn, were
informed by the attending physicians that the
only possible way for the children to escape
the agonies of rabies would be to take their
lives. Incredible as it may seem, they admin?
istered an opiate to the boy and b'od him to
death, and the girl was smothered in a feather
bed. There seems to be no doubt of thia, aa
lt ia well attested.
TEVCKINO. -The Norfolk Virginian of Thurs?
day last says : "The season for truckers in
this vicinity is nnw at its height, and the vast
quantities of produce which finds ita way to
tn is port for transportation North is really
wonderful to those unacquainted with the
business. The business of shipping seems
also to have received increased impetus this
season, and it seems as if every third house in
the lower part of the city had gone into it
heels over head. Every steamer which leaves
this port for a Northern market is freighted to
ils utmost capacity, and still much produce is
left on the wharves after every trip.''
-Tbe-vAbyssinian war, it bas cow been as?
certained, caused the enormous expenditure
of $43 865.030, or $10.000 000 over the original
rouen estimate, and $7,000,000 in excess of the
second corrected estimates. A great part of
this Bum was absolutely wasted, and many
scandalous transactions bave been reported.
Ships lav for many months at so much demur?
rage a day, and their cargoes were at last sold
for the benefit of the owners of the vessels,
not being required for the army. Mules ia
large numbers were sold for a trifle at Suez,
having been bought at an enormous price in
remote markets, and women were brought
from Bomb tv to grind corn who never did any
work at all. 'lu answer to this, the Secretary
of War says that tbe English Government
was suddenly called upon to provide for 40,000
men and 30,000 animals, and that war is always
exceedingly wasteful In anoient times, war
was waged much more cheaply, but now an
army carries with it almost everything con?
sidered as necessaries by a civilized nation.
Hg- PLANfAlION BITTERS COMBINE
ri re medicinal virtues w?h a delicious aroma, and a
flavor grateful to the palate. It is purely vegetable,
aud in ita composition all the requisites of (dence
have been complied with. It ia anitab'e for all
ages and sexes. It 1* gentle, st?naalailng and soo th?
in All dyspeptic disorders are cured by it, and lt
repairs and restores Nature s wisted powers.
PLANTATION BITTERS are increasing daily in
favor with all classes. It relieves suffering, ren?
ders life a luxury, brightens the present, and throws
a hopeful light on the iuiure.
MAGNOLIA WATEB.-Sup ? ri or to the best imported
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
June 26 stutb3
?-MARENGO.-F E VER AND AGUE
CUBE, TONIO, FEVER PP.EVRNX1VE- Tnis val?
uable med.duo, entirely vegetable in its prepara?
tion, is offered to the public and warranted to cure
an; cue of COULLS AND EEVEB of however long
standing, completely eradicating 1U effect n-om the
system, purifying the blool, strenjrtbeninz the di?
gestive organs, induoing an appet te, sud keeping
the system in perfeet health.
Those suffering from debility arriving from any
cause will find it the purest and best TONIC to be'
had anywhere. To persons residing in unhealthy
sections, or who are predisposed to fevers of any
kind, it will be fouid invaluable as a preventive. It
la quite pleasant to the taste, sud can be given to
children of all age* without injury Numerous let
tere have been received testifying to its efficacy and
value a? a FEVER AND AGUE CUBE AND TONIC.
It is fully guaranteed to give complete and naiver
MARENGO is no humbug. Tar rr.
For sale at retail by all Druggists.
At who'esaleb) DOWIE A MOISE, corner Meet
hiffand Hasel streets; GOODRICH, WISEMAN" tt
CO., Hayne-street, and G. J. LTJHN. General Agent
of Proprietor,' aoutheaat so rn er Klug and John
ab-eets, Oaarlcstcn, a, C. sao Sinos June 8
MW Thc Relative? and Friend? of tile
late Bev. J. B. F ELL, are invited to attend the Fa?
nerai Services of bis Son, C. A. DS3AU36UBE
FELL, at St. Andrew's Chapel, Mount Pleasant,
lats AFTERNOON, 29tb instant, at half-past Four
o'clock. * June 39
MW PUBLIC SCHOOLS.-EXAMINATION
OF TEACHERS.-The Regular Quarterly Examina?
tion of Candidates for the OFFICE OF TEACHER
TN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS, wlU be held at the
Normal School, St Philip-street, on SaTDBnax, the
3d of July, commencing at Nine o'clock, A. M.
Applicants will please be present punctually at the
By order cf the Board.
H. MONTAGUE GRIMEE, Secretary.
Jone 29_ tntbsS
MW CONSIGNEES PER STE AMS HI P
MANHATTAN, from New Teri, are notified that
she la discharging cargo at adgei's South Wnarf.
Goods remaining on the wharf at sunset will be
stored at owners' risk and expense.
JAMES ADGEB*A CO..
?3-DUTCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY-KILLEB.
Death to tho Uviog I Long live the Killers I Sold
by Dealers everywhere. Imo Just- 29
??GO TO GEORGE LITTLE A CO. FOR
cheap UNDERSHIRTS AND DBA WEBB.
MW'OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, JUNE 22,1869.-A Uvidsod of FIFTT
CENTS p?r Share on the Capital Slock of fbi? Com?
pany having been declared by the Directors, the
same will be psld on and after MONDAY, tbe 6th
The Books of Transfer will be dosed from this date
to 5th proximo. W. J. HEBIOT,
Jnne 22 12_Secretary and Treasurer.
NOTICE.-TAX ON REAL ESTATE.-CITY
TREASURY. In JUNE, 1869.- Under an ordinance
to raise supplies for the year 1869, the Second la
a tal ment of ONE-THIRD THE TAX ON BEAL ES?
TATE will be received on and after Trna DAT, du?
ring the rr. onth of June, at this office.
& THO VA?,
Jnne 23_wfsmtnw6_City Treasurer.
jasrlHE NEATEST, THE QUICKKST AND
THE CHEAPEST-TEE NZWS JOB OFFICE, No.
li) BAST BAT, having replenished ita Stock with a
new and large assortment of material of the finest
quality and Latest styles, ls prepared to execute, at
tbe shortest notice and In the beat manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine tbs scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
MW OFFICE CHARLESTON Cit Y RAIL?
WAY COMPANY, CORNER BROAD AND EAST
BAY ?STREET?, CHARLESTON. S. C., JUNE 36,
1869.-A Quarterly D vide nd of ONE DOLLAB AND
TWENTY-FIVE CENTS per Share baa been declared
by the Board of Directors of this Csmpany, and tbs
same will be paid on and attar THOBSDAT, tbe 1st of j
July, on application at the Company's Office.
8. W. RAMSAY,
Jane 36 stu th 3 Secretiryand Treasurer.
MW ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
against the Estate of the late ISAAC B. WILSON,
Ja., will present them properly attested, and those
indebted to the Estate will make payment to either J
of the undersigned.
M. W. WILSON. Executor.
JOANNA C. WILSON, Executrix,
jnne 16 tu3
MW TAX N O TIC E-THE OW NEBS OF
PBOPEBTY, in the Town of Mount Pleasant, are
hereby notified that the Treasurer will be in attend?
ance at the Mount Pleasant Honae, between tbe
honra of 3 and 6 P. M., on TUESDAYS, THUBSDAYB
and s ATURDA Ya, until the 30th instant, to receive
the Corporation Taxable Return a for 1869.
Payment of the same will be required on or before
the 15th of July. JOHN FERGUSON,
Mount Pleasant, Jone 15, 1869. Treasurer.
June 15 tnthS
S3-8TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, MARL
BOBO' COUNTY-TN IQUlTY-MARY 8. 8. JACK?
SON, ADYi'X., va. HUGH JACKSON, xx an.-BILL
FOB PARTI I ION, Ac -Notice is hereby given, in
obedience to an order made in tbe abo e stated case,
that the next of kbi of WILLIAM J. JACKSON, de?
ceased, living at the time of bia death, or their heirs
at law ard legal representatives, besides HUGH
JACKSON and ELI As JACKSON, are requested to
establish before me such relationship, at Benne ta
ville, S. C., on or before the TOST MONDAY or AC
OUST next. P. MoCOLL, Clerk.
Jnne 12 a tu th Imo
sa-GO TO GEORGE LITTLE ? CO. FOR
FINE LINEN SACKS, $1 60.
June 1 tntbalmo
MW THE SEASON OF EXHAUSilON.
No matter bow vigorous by nature tbe system and
the constitution may be, they must necessarily suffer
moro or less from tho depleting effects of the tempe?
rature of midsummer, unless strengthened and sus?
tained by wholesome tonic treatment. Tbe extra
pressure upon tbe vital forces mn at be met sod
counterbalanced by an extra resistant power; the un?
usual and rapid consumption of the animal flu dB by
profuse perspiration, muat be compensated by the
perfect digestion and assimilation of toe food taken
into the stomach, from which both the fluids and
thc solids of the body are derived. Otherwise the
physical strength declines, and the mind, sympathiz?
ing with the machinery through which lt acts, be?
comes depressed and enervated. A stimulant ia
theretore absolutely required at thia aeaeon; not a
violent one, calculated to produce febrile excitement,
but Bometbing which will recruit sud rei ? for ce the
whole organization in proportion to the extraordi?
nary drain to whl:h the torrid beat subjects IL
This desideratum is supplied in a palatable and
most efficient form in HOSTE CTE E'S STOMACH
BITTERS, Which, the people of this conni ry, after
more than twenty-five years' experience, nave ac?
cepted and endorsed as the best tonio, alterative and
anti bilious preparation which medical chemistry
has yet. succeeded in obtaining from tbe strength- j
sus'aining, healing and purifying products of the
vegetable kingdom. Every ingredient of this famous
compound has its own specific virtue, and the result
or tb<-ir combination ia the moat genial lnvigorant,
aperient and regulating medicine ever administered,
either as a preventive or cure of the disorders most
common in our variable climate. Among these may
be enumerated dyspepsia biliousness, cocstipation,
fever and agnc, nervous debility, end all the ailments
proceeding from imperfect digestion. A course of I
HOSTETTER'? BITTERS ia tbe best possible safe?
guard against the dangers wbicb menace persona ot
both sexes, and all ages, during the heated term.
June 26 nae (
SS-BEAUTIFUL WOMANj LP YOU WOULD
be beautiful, use Hagan's MAGNOLIA BALM.
It rives a pure bio-lining complexion and restores
Its effects are gradual, natural and perfect
It removes Redness, Blotches and Pimples, cures
Tan, Sunburn and Freckles, and makes a lady of
thirty appear t ut twenty.
Tho MAGNOLIA BALM make? the Skin smooth
and pearly; the Eye bright and e'ear; the Cheek
glow with the bloom of youth, and imparts a fresh,
plump appearance to the countenance. No lady
need complain of ber complexion, when seventy
five cents will purchase this delightful article.
The best article to dress the hair Is Lyon's Kathai
ron. thstu imo_nae-_Jone 24
MW ESSAYS FOR YOUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and Abuses incident to Youth and Early Man?
hood, with the humane view of treatment and cure,
tent by mail free of charge. Ad dre? s HOW ABD AS?
SOCIATION, Box P. Philadelphia, Pa.
May 22 3mos
[ONE HUNDRED A VD FIFTY BALES COT I OUT
FOR BOS TOS.
T3E BBIG H. C. BBOOKS, BRIGGS
M a? tar, baying moat of her cargo engaged,
requires one hundred and Aft; bales Cot?
ton to fill np.
For Frtlght engagements apply to
J. A. i Ns LOW 4 CO.
Jone 26_ No. 141 East Bay.
* OR S KW YORK-MERCHANT j LISE.
" THE 8CH0GNEB LILLY, BTJGHE8
Mas ter. having a large portion of cargo en?
gaged, will be promptly despatched.
WILLIAM BO ACH ft CO.
EXCURSIONS i EXCLUSIONS:
THE NEW AND COMMODIOUS YACHT
MARY ELLA, ia now ready and prepared
to make regular tripa to points of Interest
in our harbor. Will also take parties for
Picnics and Moonlight Excursions.
For Engagements apply to Captain COOK, oat
board at Atlantic Wharf, or to No. 103 EAST BAY.
June 24_ Imo
THE FINE FA8T ?AILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the south,.
, ls now ready and prepared to make regular
< trips, thus affording SD opportunity to . ll
who m av wish to visit points of Interest in our beau -
For passage, apply te (he Captain on Union Whar t
EXCURSIONS AROUND THE HARBOR?
^x-v THE FINE, FAST SAILING ANDOOM?
/?^PORTABLY appointed Yacht ELE AH OB
Z-jpvm resume her trips to historio purnta 1B
M* the harbor, and will leave Governmen
Wharf daily st Ten A. M.
For Passage apply to THOMAS YOONG,
December 18 Captain, on board.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR S E W YORK?
GABLN PASSAGE $20.
THE SPLENDID SIDE-WHEAT.,
STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, H. B.
WOODHULL, Commander, will sift
from edger's bonth Wharf on BM
cm)AT, July 3, at 1 o'clock P. M.
49" An extra chaw of ts mads for Tickets pur?
chased on board alter sailing.
SW No Bills of Lading signed after the steamer
AW Through Bills Lading given for Cotton to
Borton and Providence, B. L
iff Through Bille of Lading given to Liverpool.
?ar Manne insurance oy this line Jtf per oeot, .,
49" The steamers of this line are first class iar<
every respect, and their Tables are remited with all
the delicacies of the Mew Torfe and Charleston mao
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADO th ft 00.. Agenta,
Corner Ad*er'? Wharf and East Bay iUp-?tairs.)
49* CHAMPION will follow on kmraDay, Joly
10, at 6o'clock P. M.
June 28_ ?
FOR PIllLADELPH IA AN O BO SI TON..
BEG ULAR EVEBT THURSDAY.
, THE STEAMSHIP PBOMETHg
: US, Captain A. B. Guar, wiB leave
J North Atlantic Wharf, on Turna
-? nar. July J, 1869, at noon.
For Freight apply to
JOHN A THEO. O ETTY,
Jane 28_ North Atlantic Wharf.
BALTIMORE AND CHARLESTON
, 7HE STEAMSHIP MARYLAND,
'Captain JOHKBOR, will sall fer
Baltimore on XHT/MDAY Mosaroa?,
-. July 1st, at ll o'clock, from Pier No
1, Union Wharf.
a*- Through Bills Lading signed for aH classes of
. Freight to BUbTON. PHTLADnLPHLA, W1LMTNO.
I TON, DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, and tbs NORTH?
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY ft TRENH0LM,
June 26_4_Union Wharves.
FOR NEW Y DUEL.
8 EG ULAR LINE EVER Y WKDNKSDA Jr
PASSAGE f M.
THE S LUE WHEEL STE^MSBIP
[ MAGNOLIA, Captain M. B. Oaew
ELL, wm leave Vendarhorsf a Wharf
WxMutsnar Moaxixo, jam?
30th. at 10 o'clock. _
June 24_RAVEN EL ft CO.. Agents,
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY ?
THEorOH Ul,* TO
CALLPOBNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
ORANGE OF SAILING DA YS I
8TEAMFB8 OP THE ABOVF
line leave Pier No. 42, North Blver,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the lat, ll tb sad
21st of every month (except when these dates lall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama wttk
steamers for South Pacific and Oentral Am-ricar
ports. Those of lei touch at ManranlHo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship OREGONIAN leavei San Fratcisso lor
China and Japan AUBu jt 4 1669.
Mo California steamers toura st Havana, but ge
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further Inf erm ad on apo]*
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whiff
foot of Caual-street, North River, New York.
March 12 lyr F. B. BABY, Agent,
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF.
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE S ANTEE BITER.
THE STE A M BB MABION, CAP
'TAIN J T. Forrea, ls now receiving
freight ac Accommodation Wharf, and will leave on
WEDNESDAY NIGHT, the 30th li slant
June 26 Accommodation Wharf.
CHANGE OF SCHEB ULE.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACKSON
THE ELEGANT AND FIR8T-CLA fl
_STEAMER CITY POINT, C?ptale
?iso. t. Mc MILLAN, will sall from Charleston every
TUESDAY EVENING, at Nine o'clock, tor the abort
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savannas
for Mobile and New Orleans, and with tbs Florid.
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at wnlcl
point steamers connect wt th New Orleans, Mobil?,
Pensacola. Eey West and H ?vans.
Through Billa Lading signed to New Orleans au ?
AU freight payable on the wharf.
Gooda not removed at sunset will be atorad at ri i k
and expense of owners. '
J. D. AIKEN ft CO., Agent?,
May 27 South Atlantic Whait
?S* NOTICE.-NATIONAL FREEDMAN'S
SAVINGS BANK -DEPOSITS made between now
and July 10.b, will draw interest from July 1st.
Jone 22 24 NATHAN RITTER Caahler.
?9- ROS AD ALIS I ROS AD ALLS! B08A
DALIS I-Are yon euflering with incipient Consump?
tion or Scrofula in any form, Rheumatism, Dyspep?
sia, Liver CompUint. Sk n Disease or Neuralgia ? Ia
your blood in a disordered state? Do you feel lan?
guid or depressed in spirits ? Would you be rid of
these ? Try Rosadslia.
This remedy has been fully tested; the demand
incresing to such an extent as to cause the proprie?
tors to flt up a more extensive laboratory for its
manufacture. The best evidence of its vii tues ls
the testimony of those who have used it. Whole?
sale Depot, No. 61 Exchange Place. Ask your Drug?
gist for a Bosadalis Almanac for 1869.
For aale by GOODRICH, WL> EM AN ft CO., Im- -
porters of Drugi and Chemicals, Charleston, 8. C.
49-BATCHELORS HALB DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye ls the best in tbs world; the only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, instanta?
neous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tinta; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or brown.
Sold Ly all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Bachelor's Wig Factory. No. - Bond
street, New York._lyr_May lg
49-EXECUTOBS FINAL NOnCE.-NO
TICE ls hereby given that on the SECOND SAT or
JOLT ensuing, at ll o'clock, A. M, tb* undersigned
will apply to the Jndge of Probate of Charleston
County for a final discharge as Executors of WAI of
the late EBEN EZ SB H. BOD GE BS.
FRANOIS 8. RODGERS, )
GEORGE A. RODGERS, S Executors.
E. E. RODGERS, j