Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1671.
CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY" MORNING, MAY 3, 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
MOVEMENT OF TBE SUPPORTERS OF
GENERAL R. H. ANDERSON.
The General Favors tine Avoidance of
a Heated Political Contest, and Auks
hie Friend*) not to Pre??* hi? Nomina?
We nave been requested to pabUsa the fol?
CHARLESTON. May 24. 1871.
General Richard E. Anderson:
DEAK SIR-I am happy io being the medium
ot' communicating io yon the accompanying
list 01 many hundred names ol' our citizens,
nominating you as a candidate for Mayor of
Charleston at the election which comes off in
It is the act of no parly or cirque, but the
spontaneous sentiment Urbich cries out for an
honest, fair and economical administration,
and for a Mayor who, knowing his duty, will
not fear to perform it. Your name was sug?
gested, and without any special exertion near
a thoiJPKind signatures have been obtained.
Such an outspeaking ol' the people I have not
heretolore known in our city: and believing
that your character and administrative ability
wu] greatly add to the success of the election,
I hope that you will accept, the nomination
and signify your consent.
Very respectfully yours, ?c..
J. M. EA SOS.
The undersigned hereby nominate General
Richard H. Anderson as a candidate for Mayor
of the City of Charleston, ni tho approaching
John E. Carew. J. P. Browne,
Thomas Corcoran, C. W. Crouch,
John Conlon, E. P. Crouch,
C. P. Aimar, . J. C. W. Bischoff,
D. Huger Bacot. . . Jno. A. Blum.
R. Dewar Bacot, J. P. Bland.
E. S. Abrahams, C. Baum.
G. F. Bnchheit, W. J. Anderson,
G. D. Bryan, J. Eugene St. Amand,
J. Emile St. Amand. Philip Buchheit, Jr.,
C. R. Brewster, F. Barton,
James L. Biandt, W. M. Burgess,
W. G. Armstrong. James W. Barlow.
J. B. P. Alley, " Thos. Butler,
J. F. Corcoran. Daniel Blze,
N. F. C. Cramer, G. W. Alexander.
James Chapman, W. II. Andrews,
James Armstrong, Jr.. J. Douglas Burns.
A. W. F. Abrams, W. Bradford,
Fred. Abrams. C. V. Burrows,
F. Axson, Edmonds T". Brown.
R. L. Axson, Jas. M. Carson,
T. W. Bacot, P. A. Chazal,
Julius A. Blake. .C. A. D. Church.
J. Col?man, H. Cogswell,
A. Cudworth, J. J. Callahan.
L. Cantwell. Dunief Koinest,
J. M Buckner, John S. Bee, Jr.,
J. A. Buckhiester. . H. P. Clarke,
W. H. Burn. Henry Crane,
C. F. Beaufort, McDuff Coben,
H. Baer, W. A. Canley.
A. L Brown. John Ashhuret,
Jas. Beatty, W. L. Aimar.
John Burke, A. St. Amand,
H. E. Bissell, George Clark,
W. s. Bissel), J. C. Cochran,
I. S. K. Bennett, Jr.. John M. Cole,
A. Butterfield, M. W. Cross.
Henrv Boylston. Jr.. B. F. Cramer,
G. W. Bomar, . Wm. Calder.
J. J. Baldwin, " H. Bnlwinkle,
C. D. Bateman. C. W. Crouch, Jr.,
John J. Boyden, ' W. G. Cannaday,
Wm. E. Breese. W. A. Canley.
Wm. E. Bevin. J. A. Cantwell,
H. H. Baker, E. J. Costa,
J. R. Bovls'.on, C. 0. H. Ceura
James Bridge, Jr., R. S. Cathcart,
A. G. Cudworth, J. Russell Baker.
C. P. Clarke, Thomas S. Budd,
Joseph Blackman, T. Street Burdell,
Wm. B. Burden. - P. J. Cater,
Edward S. Burnham, W. S. Calder.
F. C. Blum, A. Canale.
H. A. Burn. B. Callahan.
G. W. Aimar. Geo. Cannon,
Tbos. 0. Aimar, Edwin Corby,
A. T. Berry, James Covington,
W. M. Bruns. R. L Cox,
Thos. Bonnell, E. T. Brown.
F F Brodie. John Burke.
Hin/h R. Banks, Geo. Connor,
H. E. Bissell. M. D., W. L. Campbell,
John S. Bee. Sr., C. A. Chisolm,
J. H. Buchhalter, A. Armstrong,
A. Foster Black. J. D. Aiken,
Thomas S. Bee, ' George Almleda.
Jas P. Cahill, ' Zimmerman Davis,
George W. Corber, Campbell Douglas,
B. P. Burnham, John E Due,
B. fbUmann. A. Dufort,
D. Bollmann, Geo. Dowie,
C. D. Brahe, Marlon W Dibble,
J. M. Bee, . Henry Daly,
8. N. Brown, Isaac W. Hayne,
Job Dawson, A. E. Gibson,
W. J. Greer, 'George B. Gibson, ,
J. S. Greenland, A. B. Doughty,
L. A. Duval. J. B. Duval,
BwB. Dowie, E. Montague Grimke,
gm). Grier. Thos. S. Grimke.
KL-Guillemin, Wm. A. Gibson,
W C Davis. Louts D. DeSaussure,
A. W. Duffus. J. N. Ducker,
G. W. Dingle, H. Gord.'C,
J. S. DeVeairy, D. Guger.
A. DeCaradeuc, John H. Grotheer,
J. P. DeVeanx, T. Gleason.
Wilmot G. DeSaussure. E. T. Gaillard,
John Dunner, F.J.Green,
D. Spellman, T. E. Giloert,
T. G. Snowden. S. A. Grant,
Win. Dewees. -los. Graham.
T W. Pewees. George 8. Hacker,
? \ Damon. John H. Holme?.
H. C. Sioll, ' Lee Howard,
W. H. Stevens. P. Gadsden?HaseH,
T. P. DeGaffereih'. C. R. Holmes.
J. A. Duffus, R Hendricks,
N. W. Dunlap. James Fulton,
F. Dobbs, . L. S. Ford,
Walter Dent, S. Hyde,
J. H. Hanover. Jr.. D. Haa<\
A. C. HarnHt, T. P. Hudmon.
T. D. Dotterer, F. W. Emanuel,
F. D. Dot-sn, Felix Fisher,
St. J. DeCaradeuc, Jeremiah Healy.
James M. Eason. Wm. Ed Hayne,
John H. Simon?, G. E. Hawkins.
Wm. H. Evans, E. Henry,
R H. Eason, Jr.. T. Fitzpatrick,
Joseph I. Ellis, C. Froneberger.
J. H. StnMeri J. W. Hughes,
E. H. Sparkman. Thos. A. Honey.
RAH. Ea<on, F. Horsey,
T. D. Eason, Wm. Hana!,
T. R. Egleston. M. L. Doar.
P N, Heard. Edward Doar.
P. R. Hagood. John R. Hill,
John S. Fairly. A. H. Hayden.
T. Fi nie v. C. K. Huger,
James P. Foster, Win. H. Houston.
John J. Furlong. Jacob H. Hillen.
R. Fronebenrer, J. H. Harnett,
J. K. Heyward. Wm. S. Ilenerey.
Nathaniel S. Hart. W. W. Shackeli'ord.
E. Fourgeaud. R. Howard Snowden,
E. N. Fuller, ' " Henry s. Faber,'
W. J. Fri?n, 0. B. Ford,
Lewis Simons. J. P. StrohecKer,
C. Manly Smith. R. H. Sweeney.
W. C. Finley. H. P. Foster,
George Friend. Charles Foster.
S. W. Fisher. E. Scott,
Wm. B. Sieetlman. H. V. !.. Spriggs,
P. M. Slattery. Wm. Lucas Simons,
B. Feldmann, John B. Steele,
Walter E. Fisher, A. A. Smart,
E. M. Hacker, G. 0. Selman,
J. H. Happoldt. L. C. Service,
John Freehan, ' E. A. E ison.
David Fitz Gibbon. Jr. Ed. Eme.rick Sell.
J. Drayton Ford. H. B. Eason,
Wm. Fogerty. M. Strauss.
John Finn. J. C. Sahlmann.
H. G. Frazer, S. S. Solomons.
John Friend, W. A. Skinner,
John F. Flcken, J. A. Sanders.
W. M. Fitch, M. D. Benjamin F" Evans,
A. Fitch, M. D. W? H. Sinkler,
S. H.-Gilbert, H. D. Shnmacker,'
Cowlam Graveley. Ellison A. Smythe,
George H. Gruber, . John R. Dukes,
J. R. Givens, A. S. noimlass,
R_ C. GobanttS, . C. C. Snoke?,
JP. Gibbs. Jacob Schirmer,
RTnben T. Gee. E. T. Dorarey,
Edw. Gujre, L. Dnbise,
James GUfiliin, G. Herbert 8ass.
George C. Goodrich. G. Chas. Schmetzer
John E. Po^as, C. N. Wynne,
j D parrv; Daniel T. Hartre...
L. Ii! Phillips, M- Hdle&T. v
Alex. H. Peisch, Francis \\ lathrop.
A. Toomer. James T. Welsman,
C. L. Trenn aim. J. M. Waring,
A. 0. Pansin, J- F. Haael.,
E. H. Pring e. H. -Marleston,
W H Perrv, James M. Wilson.
John Prendergast, J. N. Wigfall,
C. W. Parker, Joseph Winluror.
*A. Toomer Porter. C. Wagner,
E. Plat*, C. H. Johnson,
N F Petit, Jr.. Edward T. Jttrvey.
John G. Powell, Wm. R. Welling.
C. P. Poppenheim. C. Wiliiman.
S. B. Picken?. Thoraas R. Waring,
J. D. Petsch, H. C. Walker.
D. J. Paul. Charles Webb,
T. G. Prlol?au, M. D.. H. Willingham,
E. Pierson, W. H Wa<mer,
W. W. Peninerton. A. T. Walker,
?B. G. Pinckney, W..J. Vincent.
F. F. ParliE.in, A. Vunderhorst,
W. F. Qninoev. E. Vanderhorst,
W J. Quizley, E Geo. Vanarisdaie
T. i... Quackenbus;:, R- Vance,
A P. Sirmy, James Vidal.
H. M*. Maniir?ulr, H. D. Johnson.
? W. Middleton. Thomas R. Jordac,
W. S. Lanneau. . Ed. N. Thurston.
Ed. Lynah. Jr.. R. Thoml'mson,
J. Moseley. W. H. Johnston?,
M. P. MailHSOD. John Johnson,
J. L. Murdoch. J. B. Tennent.
Wm. G. Mazvck, Nat. Tyler, Jr.,
J. D. Mundell, F- J. Porcher.
W. H. Meroe, F. *. Pieper,
P. Morrisev. Gregg Taylor,
J. Monaru\ John G. Thurston.
J. D. linnell, Joseph E. Hyde.
John Markee. A Barron Holmes.
S. S. HeywarU, . B. A. Muckenfuss.
J. G. Holmes, Jr., Wm. C. Miller,
G. S. Holmes, A. G. Magrath.
E. B. Lese?ne. E. L. Halsey,
Winborn Lawton. R. L Haig,
?\. M. Huger. W. L. Lesesne.
W. J. Heriot. H. I). Lesesne,
A. T. Wardlaws E. B. Lining,
H. H. Williams. John A. Lalane.
John Heesetnao, Gilbert. M. Leite':,
G. F. Heeseman, J. H. Loeb,
James Hernandez, H. Leiding.
E. R. Wilke, * Bi Mantoue,
Walter Wilu'man, M. McNeill,
M. Hais:, Arthur Lynah,
H. B. Horibeck. H. G. Loper,
Horatio C. Hughes. E. P. Lawrence,
M.Harris James Laffan,
T. S. Heyward, John Lambie.
John M. Marleston, -J. A. LePrihce,
Octavius Wilkie. N. H. Lebby,
Wm. L. Webb. James LinD.
Henry T. Hood, James P. Lesesne,
Thos. Henerts. D. Lillenthal. .
E. P Waling. W. Leidl?g.
W. G. Wrilden. Chas. B. Linnean,
M. E. Hutchinson, W. M. S. Lesesne,
R. IL Hu Igln?, Tho?. P. Lockwood.
W. A. Henerey. W. J. Lesesne,
Theo. D. Jervey, E. W. Leman,
A B. Jar ris, S. L. Lockwood. M. 1
DeLeon Whllden, Wm. b. Hastie, Jr..
Edw. Welling. W. E. Huger.
Jose Jars, " W.H.Welch.
E. H. Jackson, Wm. Waters.
J. L Toomer, C. Irvine Walker.
R. H. Teasdale. C. Wulbern,
E. N. Jer.nerett, J- H. Haesloop,
John H. Joye, H. H. Hall.
H. W. VfnHlDg, Joseph T. Well*,
Samuel Veronee, . S. Wiley,
Henrv Jordan, A. W. Wardell, Jr.,
W. T.* Jackson, Thos. L. Webb, Jr.,
TJ, R. JOJOSOD, Wm. Wilkerson.
L. D. Trenholm, Law Wragg.
G. H. Tranholm. J- B. Warren,
Geo. E. Trescot. MTD. B. Wohlers.
W. J. Tr.m. A. G. Whitney.
Wm. Thayer. Thos. L. Wilson,
E. S. Trt-pler. John W. Ward.
S. Thens. . F. Welimann.
J. W. L. Tylee. D. Werner,
T. H. Thayer, E. H. William6,
M. C. O'Neil], W. W. Wiiiiden.
Daniel O'Neil:. J. D. White,
J. P. O'Neale. W. Welch,
Henry Oliver, Martin L. Wilkins.
D. O'Neill, W. H. Wood?.
J. H. Oppenheim, P. Ward,
J. F. Osterholtz. T. E. Walker,
James B. Owens, J. H. Wilson.
M. C. O'Neill. Wm. Aiken Kelly,
Jno. F. O'Neil), C. Kerrison. Jr.,
Daniel O'Mara. T. J. Kennedy.
W. J. O'Connor. Johu King,
W. G. Miler, George Kriele.
I. W. Mordecai, Warren Kinsman,
Vincent Milnor. Chas. Kiddell,
John C. Meyers, A. E. Kenny.
R. H. McDowell. Jr.. John Kenny.
F. A. Mitchel), ' Geo. A. Keith,
M. W. ileree, E. L. Kerrison.
John M'.'Keegan. J. J. Kennedy,
A. T. Milliken, . A. Keanrnecke. Jr.,
Geo. M. Meyers, Jno. W. Kingman.
E. J. Mcsweeney. Henry Knauff,
Wm. McBurney. Jno. Klatte.
W. C. Nacmurpby. Jno. H. Kerida!,
J. J. Maher, Geo. W. King,
Ed. C. Marshall, A. Kent,
H. H. Muller, J. E. Kanapaux.
Thos. McCradv. B. F. Kramer.
J. L. Muuldin. R. Kugley,
W. H. Mauldln. B. Kugley,
J. H. Murdoch. Jos. Kllenjohanrj,
J. B. Mitsot. Pat Henny,
R. J. Mugil!, H. W. Kinsman.
J. J. Miles, B. J. McTureous.
Ch. Richardson Miles, Edward McCradv,
William Morrison, E. W. Macbeth,
Jesse Morlow, Ed. McCrady, Jr.
Williams Middleton, W. B. Minott,
C. H. aleyer, G. H. Moffel?,
James Marshan, C. Mulvaney.
R. H. McDowell, Sr. E. Matliewes,
. Pw. P. Mulka!, . Geo. A. Moore.
?. :. iv v. Wm. H. Moore.
E. Michel, " Jas. W. McMillan,
R. Tilgliman Smith, Jno. M. Mims.
Chas. Slegling, Frank F. McMillan.
Chas. C. Style. C. H. Muckentuss.
J. H. Smith, Lewis!?. Martin,
Wm. E. Simmens. Jr. James S. Martin.
W. R. Smith, J. J. Mazvck,
P. F. Snellman, John G. Miluor.
Jno. E Scbirmer, James D. Milnor,
T. Ogler Smith, Francis Murphv.
A. s'vdney Smith, T. P. Malloy,
T. A. Smith, Palrick Mackin.
Thoim.3 Stenhouse, H. W. Mitchel).
Edwin C. Spclssegger. John M. Morrie,
J. W. Stevens, C. A. Miller,
W. Seioken, T. K. McGaban.
L. P. Mpeissegger. Jas. S. McKenzi".
T. W. Stanland'. J. MadseD,
W. B. Smith, A.V.Magill.
C. R. Simmons, W. A. Maha.
J. Ralph Smltb. L. B. Michel.
Charles Strobe), Jno V. McNamee.
James E. Smith, A. M. Mciver,
H. Y. stokes. J." Doughty Meyer.
S. Porcher Smith. W. E. McCallu,
E. Stapleton, James H. Campbell.
C. Saldmann, Alfred Hilder,
W. W. Smith, Charles T. Lowndes,
J. J. P. Smith, Charles H. Simonton.
Thos. C. Sheppard, James Conner,
W j. A. Skrine, M. D. H. E. Young,
Wm. "M. Williums, Steedraan YeadOS,
R. A. Wilbur, J. W. Yates,
E. L. Yates, Wm. Roach.
C. Youngblooii. James RonaD.
J. H. Yonnirbiood, E. D. Robinson.
James R. Nelson, W. J. Robinson,
Lionel C. Nowell. ftiw. Roach,
J. W. Nichole?. ' H. S. Renneker,
T.-.S. Nippon, D. P. Robertson,
James M. Nelson. F. C. Ran?n,
A. Nachman, A. M. Rhett.
H. S. Kentville, Richard Roper.
D. O'Neill, John F. Roberts,
R. L North, Louis K. Robertson.
Thos. N. Nowell. Wm. F. Ric?--.
J. Wilkes North, J. S. Riems,
Rich Kd L. North. W. W. Riley.
John L. Nowell, P. M. Ruff
Wm. il. Nelson, Chus. Y. Richardson,
Challes Peuual, D. R?venel, Jr.
F. D. Pinckney, Wm. Parker liavenel,
C. F- Panknln, T. E. Ryan,
Richard R. Pope, Thomas L. Rodgers,
A. F. Penna), Wm. Richards,
J. H. F. Pol?emus. C. D. Richardson.
W. J. Pope, G. H. Rowe,
Hopson Pinckney, R. Rantin,
Roger Pinckney, W. Robeson,
W. P. Pouluot, James Rumly,
Otis Phillips, W. A. Randal.1.
Johu Phillips, A. W. Rivers.
F. P. Porcher, M. D. John ?yan,
N. F. Petit, W. P. Russel).
P. R. Paine, J. H. Renneker, Jr.
B. H. Rutledge. John F. Binns.
Joh i McCrady. Laurens N. Clnsolra,
W. H. Jones, P. P. Locke.
Thoras B. Jones, S. W. Gaillard,
J. Sioney Mabhescn, Robt. E. Mellichamp,
R. M. Marshall. A. W. Marshall. Jr.
J. F. Walsh, J. P. Walsh.
G< ni ntl Andi rson'- Reply.
CHARLESTON', 8. C., May 25, 187!.
James Af. Eason. Es'?.:
DEAR SIR-I hare to acknowledge the re
celpt of your letter o? the 24th instant, tender
?ns to me in behalf of the citizens, the lon
list of whose names yon enclose, a nomina
Hon for the Mayoralty of the City of Charles
I will not affect surprise at Ihe receipt ox
your letter and the nomination, for as you
know I had already been informed oi*lbe
movement of my friends in this direction, and
I am glad that I was so, for having been thus
called upon to consider the subject, the nomi?
nation now finds me prepared to answer; and
I trust that my answer ie prompted by the
same earnest desire for the' public good whicli
is expressed in your tender o: the nomina?
But as 1 cannot afiect surprise, neither can
I withhold the expression of deep and-sincere
gratification at the kind and friendly confi?
dence exhibited towards me, by so large a
number ol my fellow-citizens. In ordinary
times I would not hesitate unconditionally to
accept the nomination, so flatteringly offered
and supported, but in the present condition bf
affairs, I have not only hesitated, bul ray hesi?
tation must end in the request that the gen?
tlemen who have so kindly named me do not
press my nomination, if any arrangement
can be made by which a heated political con?
test may be avoided, and all good citizens be
brought into earnest and harmonious co-oper?
ation lor the re-establishment aed pr?serva?
tion amongst us of good order and prosperity.
.I have understood that some of our most
valued and experienced citizens aro hopeiul
that thc arrangement proposed by the Daily
Republican for a division of the city officers is
desirable and practicable. If this be so, mj
friends and myself will not, I am sure, be
lound an obstacle to the attainment ot that
end, and to accomplish the restoration of an
"honest, fair and economical administration/'
My name may be used in any way that may
seem favorable lo such a consummation.
Thanking you very sincerely for the court?
eous and pleasing terms in which you have
made known the kind wishes nud intentions
of my friends.
I ara, very respectitiilv.
And sincerely yours,
TBE Ii E AUE ORT PROPERTY
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
BEAUFORT. S. C., May 24.
Please permit me to correct a Very errone?
ous impression, produced by the account con.
tained in THE NEWS, of life 22d Instant, or the
proceedings of a meet iug ol property-holders
held at this place on the Ititi).
You state that the petition adopted at said
meeting ''sets lorth ihe petitioners (owners
dispossessed as icell as present occupants) de?
sire to express their approval of the following
asaba6ls ol' settlement,*1 &c. The "owners
dispossessed'- took no part in the nieetng;
are altogether opposed lo any further sales of
their land, and have neither signed nor will
sign any such petition.
At a second meeting held pursuant to ad?
journment, last nlgliL at which all parties
were represented, the report of the commit?
tee submitting the petition failed upon a direct
vote to be adopted, aud the meeting finally
idjourned without taKing any further action
?n the matter. ST. HELENA.
DOOMED TO TBE GALLOWS.
NEW YORK, May 2C.
Foster was Ibis morning sentenced to be
lianged on the Kth of July. Judge Cardozo
:onld give him no hope whatever ol commu
TBE TERGER CASE.
JACKSON. MISS.. May 2?.
The Verger case came up to-day before the
District Court. Thc plea of lormer jeopardy
vas overruled, the prosecution Insisting tlmt
he military court, under the reconstruction
teta, was unconstitutional. The case will be
ried a second time on its merits.
81C SEMPER TYRANN 18.
The ballots in the city have been courfbfid,
ind show that the Conservatives have carried
he city by one hundred and seventy majority.?
ind elected twenty-six out ol' thirty council-,
nen. Two ol' th# Conservative councilmen,
vere voted for by the Republicans.
In Lynchburg the Conservatives carried the
?Hy, and in Norfolk the Conservatives carried
he council. Twenty townships heard from
?how no material changes. Petersburg is Re
lublican. In Alexandria the Conserva'Ives
sarried three ol the lour wards.
JIISMARCK AND GERMANY.
BERLIN, May 25.
Tue Emperor of Russia will arrive at Berlin
>n the 29th of June to witness the triumphant
iqtry of the troops on the 11th of July.
In the German Parliament to-day, in tho
ourse of a debate on the bill incorporating
Usace and Lorraine with the German Empire,
'rince Bismarck said lim task he undertook
fhen he became minister was nearly accoso
iliehed. His health was bad and his personal
vlsb was to retire ?rom active duty. He re
nained only as an advocate for the complete
estoration of Alsace and Lorraine to the
raiheriand. He tomplained ol lack ol' con
idence in him shown by the Parliament.
Jnless the amendments it bad made to the
dil now before it were expunged, he would
vithdraw the measure and let, th? Emperor
appoint a responsible minister in his place.
\hc vole was taken and the bill wa? sent back
o the :otnraitU'e for revision.
TUE STATE OE IJIE WEATHER.
WASHINGTON, May 2t?.
ll ls probable that the barometer will con
inue ?ow, with warm weal lier on Saturday in
he Mississippi valley and south of the Ohio,
booler and partially cloudy weather is proh?
ibi? from Wisconsin eastward to iii? Atlantic.
Vestcrdny'ii Weat Uer Reports.
Place or i 2>^ f in?
observation, j : s. I = ; : "j
? : ec i li: =r
Kty West, Fla...
29. S 7
? lg ht.
THE MOTEXEST FOR nj SEHT AB
Disraeli's Great -Speech.
Every person of intelligence foresaw
the recent disestablishment of the
Church would inevitably lead to a simi
movement directed against the Church
England. The expectation has boen realized
The London mails just arrived bring us par
ticulars ol an important debate? in Parham
on the 9th instant to which allusion has
made in the. cable, dispatches.
Mr. Miall opened the subject by offering
following motion : "That it is expedient,
the earliest practicable period, to apply
poiicy initiated by the disestablishment of t
Irish Church, by the act of 1989, to the other
churches established by law in the United
Kingdom." He made a long speech, takin^
the ground that the church, by disestablish
meui, would only gain renewed, strength and
vitality; and he instanced the-lUieral lnainte
nance niven to their churches by the dissenters
in support o? his argument. .
Mr. J. J>. Lewis, In seconding the resclul ion
was briel and to the point He said that the
itrcat objection to the Established Church was
that tlie ideas upon which lt was orlirtnally
lounded had since been swept away. One ?1
the primary ideas upon which the .church had
been established was, that every man was to
take his religions belief lrom the Slate, as he
took his e mt from the tal or. but that Idea
had lom: since exploded. In the early part of
Elizabeth's -reign, the church was fl amed as a
bulwark against Popery; but with thirty-seven
ltoraan Catholic members in that House, such a
theory could no l?nsrer be put forth. The peo?
ple had an ugly habit of looking at everything,
and when they saw an insumtlon appropriat
ing'lo Itself two-fliihsTif the revenues of the
country, they might not be disposed to regard
it willi any greut favor.
Mr. Bruce denied that the circumstances of
the Irish Church nnd thc English Church were
at all analagons.
Sir Roundel! Palmer urged the mainlenance
of tlie relations between church and State.
He said lhere was no doubt that the fact ol
lhere being such a body as the Church ol Eng?
land, with a large amount ol'zeal and sinceri?
ty, was a most valuable stimulus to the dis?
senters to work side by side with its members
throughout tlie country. He claimed for the
church that it had a great deal to do with the
formation of much ol' what was bes: in the
characlcr of those who did uot belong toit.
But it did not stop there. As to the connirv
districts, he believed they were, speaking
generjillv.. members ol the church, and
through "the church were participators of bene?
fits of every description-spiritual, moral and
even temporal-which no other body was able
to administer to them. He quite agreed that
we could not now create such an Institution,
but that was no reason why we should attempt
by its destruction to tear up society by its
The most effectual means by which thal
moral bond operated upon society was through
the medium ol' the Established Church. He
valued the bond much too highly to be willing I
to run any unnecessary risk with regard to
the mean?. He could but think, thal the dls
assoclation of the church from the State would
teud to deprive thc State of much ol its
strength. In conclusion, he would use. in
the words of a great man, who was by no
means a bigot, and who in e:.rly life was a
strong Liberal, although not perhaps so in
his later years-a poet of a large and liberal
mind- * . . .
"Hail to the Sta'e of England, and conjoined f
With this, a salutation a- devout.
Made to the spiritual fabric of her Church,
Founded on Tr-uih. with bio. d of martrydom
Cemented; by ihe hands of Freedom r ared.?
Decent and unreproved. The voice which owns
. The roajrsty of butti shall pray for both.
That, mutually supported and sustained.
They may eimure lum? as the sea surrounds
ThL favored laud, or snusbine warms her sol!.''
Alter several other met-ibers had spoken,
Mr .TJisrael 1 rose. He said:
"The proposition ol .Mr. Mjall, as lar as Eng?
land is concerned, I look upon as a mere theo?
ry. Then he has relerred to the beneficent re?
sults which have flowed from the suppressiou
ol church and State in European countries.
Well, I will take for instance the state of
France-which had itB national church; and
willie not referring to the great events which
took place at the end ol tho last century, when
the Great Emperor and Louis XVII devoted all
their energies to recreate and bring together
the elements ol its creation, in order to give
not merely stability to the State, but religious
liberty to the laity-I will ask the honorable
gentleman what he. considers to be the
religious liberty of the lally in France
at thc present moment? Js not the i
Archbishop of Paris, a man of singular piety
and talents, in the dungeons of the Red
Republicans? And then look at what thc hon- 1
orable member has called the 'Kingdom of I
Ireland.' I think, logically speaking, if you
disestablish the church in Ireland, you are. ,
bound lo disestablish it in Scotland, and in
England, too, but fortunately this country ls 1
not governed by logic. [Laughter.] It ls a ]
parliamentary country. It ls governed by \
rhetoric, and not by logic, or otherwise* ft
would have been erased long ago from Uie list
of leading communities. I mink, therefore, ii <
ls premature to draw inference from what has
recently occurred in Ireland. [Hear, bear.]
The consequences of the disestablishment, ol
the Irish Church are not encouraging. On one
sido there ls a rampant spirit of ultramontan
ism. and on the other a development of a'con
tracted and exclusive Protestantism, which ? 1
confess tills me with dismay. There you?see
the Archbishop of Dublin suffering from"the ex- ,
communication of the Protestant party.
.... * * j|le proposition is not one that
the nation should adopt wi! h pr?cipitai ion; '
they otnrht to look willi caution belora they ?
consent to yield the. ancient iusiimtious under
which this country has so long existed.
[Cheers ] The honorable gentleman appears i
to have derived nearly all his information j
from blue books-[a laugh!-instead ol'from
personul experience, as he ought to have done;
and the House ls not prepared lc accept a mo- 1
lion upon Information which had-been so ob- 1
tallied : [Hear, l?eur.j I admit that the
church in towns.ls noi so strong as li is ia
country districts, but \ve,must remember that '
the poptiluiious iu ihe towns who are not i
in communion with the church ure uot neces?
""i ou cannot be prepared to say what the J
millions of Englishmen iu our greattowns who c
are not iu communion with any religious body
are long to remain in that condition. I have .
always believed that organically the English .
are a" religious people. You have partially ed 1
ucated and von are now completely educating
them, and do you believe thal educated Eng- c
lishmen will long remuin without any religious
profession whalever ? i do not believe it; and 1
when Uley are educated they will not seek the
conventicle- they will appreciate a learned (
clergy and a relined ritual, and the consola
tlons'or the beautiful offices of the church. I c
think there can be no doubt that the majority '
ol the people are noi lu furor ol thc dissolu?
tion of the alliance. 1- do not want ti plebis- .
cite: but if a plebiscite v*ere asked. 'Aye or no,
will you abolish the alliance between I he church (
nud the Slate? r have very, little doubt what i
would be tue result. If the church cou- ,
duels Itself willi wisdom-which I cannot
donut it will-I believe that every year
I his motion, il it be made, will be ?nade nnder
worse auspices and with !c?s prospect of sue
ces*. Let i lie church remain tolerant, tem- ,
pernte end comprehensive, and it will be truly 1
a miliuna! church. Don't let it be afraid of '
every party Hitit arises in ils bosom, fur par?
lies naru arisen In Hie church from the days of ?
the Church of Jerusalem. Let il remember |
that the varying passions of mankind require i
spiritual interpreters as various, and lhat i
some men will take refuge in symbols and In <
ceremonies, while others will lind support in i
the inspiraiion ol enthusiasm.' It the church j
conducts itself in that spirit, appealing, a9 it j
will do every year more and more, to an edu- ?
caled people, I cannot believe thal the policy i
of the honorable member for Bradford will ?
find increased supporters. On the contrary, I <
believe that more and more i he sympathies of i
a cultivated nation will be extended to the 1
Anglican church of this country. (
"I ?hall oppose the motion in the interest of I
civil and religious liberty, more lor the sake of i
Slate than for the Church, more for the sake i
of Bociety than the congregation, and because i
I believe that in pursuiog^such a course we 1
are maintaining the besi Interests ol the coun- i
Mr. Gladstone then made an address oppos- i
lng the motion. i
ALL ABOUT TBE STATE.
The Mountaineer savs that work is going on
briskly on the Air Line Railroad between
Greenville and Spartanburg. The Pennsylva?
nia Central Railroad is saidto have secured a
controlling interest in this road, and the rumor
further says that the Pennsylvania company
will rapidly complete the entire line from
Charlotte to Atlanta.
The courthouse al Greenville is to undergo
The Enterprise mentions the burning of thc
saw mill of. Mr. Stephen Marchbanks, about
eight miles above Greenville. Loss about
$1000. supposed to have been the work of an
Rev. D. E. Prlerson was inslalled pastor ol'
the Presbyterian. Church in Anderson on Sat?
Dr. S. R. Ilaynie died at his residence, near
Holland's Store, on Friday last.
Captain Wm. Steele, of oconee County, died
on the 15th inst. '.In early life,'' savs the An?
derson Intelligencer, "he belonged tb the Uni?
ted States navy, but the greater portion ol his
lengthened existence on earth was spent in
this section ol the State to which h? was de?
votedly attached; and at various timos in his
life Captain Steele served the people with fidel?
ity and zeal in the Legislature and In other
positions ol honorable trust. Ee was a genial,
pleasant gentleman, and -warmly endeared to
a large circle or friends. He was nDW*ard? of |
eighty years of age."
The Yorkville Enquirer treats the Columbia |
Union account aboul the Ku-Kluxlng of Trial
Justice O'Connell as a sensation report, lt
"Under quite a display of capital letters and
sensational head-lines, the Columbia Union, of
Monday, publishes an occount of Ku-Klux
operations in the vicinity ol Fort Mills, In this
county, wherein lt is stated that a party of I
disguised men visited the residence of Trial
Jusuce O'Connell, but not'finding him at
home, promised to repeat the visit. Subse?
quently, and only a few days ago, the same
parties, il is believed, without disguises, again
visiied Mr. O'Connell's place, went into the
field where he was at work, and after making
their threats, demanded that he should re?
sign the office ol trial Justice. Mr. O'Connell I
for some time stoutly relused, bul finding hlm
sell In their power, and fearing their continued
threats of personal violence, finally yielded
and signed a document drawn up by the band,
resigning the office o? trial justice. This Is
substantially thc statement made bylhe Union.
Of the truth of the assertions made we are
tumble to Fpeak, for, alter diligent inquiry,
we have been unable to learn a word verify?
ing the facts stated. We conversed wt:., gen?
tlemen laat Saturday direct Irom Mr. O'Con?
nell's neighborhood, and we feel sure if such
an occurrence had taken place fliese gentle?
men would have mentioned it. We are not I
disposed to screen such actions or their per?
petrators from thc public, but in this case,
with the lights before us, we cannot but be?
lieve the affair has'been, la some manner,
The Enquirer publishes the following ap?
peal, signed by upwards of three hundred of|
the most prominent citizens ot York County:
"The undersigned citizens of York County,
earnestly desiring the preservation of the pub?
lic peace, and for the purpose of guaranteeing j
lo all citizens the protection of life and liber?
ty, respectfully urge it as a common duty for
every citizen to discourage all acts of violence.
We do not desire io dictate r,o others, but are
convinced that a repetition of violence must
disorganize society, and result In a spirit of
general insubordination, the consequences of
which may be deplored when too late to be '
remedied. As members of the community
whose common interest, is imperilled, we
pledge onr individual efforts and influence
to prevent farther acts of violence, and will
aid and support the-civll authorities In bring?
ing offenders to justice. We respectfully
solicit a hearty co-operation of our fellow
citizens throughout the county, in our efforis
to preserve the peace and to prevent further
acts of violence and domest ic disorder."
TBE ENGLISH TURF.
LONDON, May 2C.
In the race for the Oates'? slakes at Epsom,
Rothschild's Hannah was Qrst; Naylor's No?
blesse second; Wigg*9 Hopvine third. Nine
ran, with betting five lo two against the win?
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, May 20.
vice-President Colfax is believed to be out
Rear Admiral Melancthon Smilh has been
retired. Commodore Steadman bas been pro?
moted to the rear admiralty.
The Senate had a bare quorum to-day. They
Look no action regarding the prisoners. They
?vere five hours in Executive session; lt ls sup?
posed upon some declaration additional to the
The Governor of South Carolina is here,
;n route to New York.
SPARKS FROM TBE WIRES.
-The first train crossed the bridge over the
Mississippi at. Winona, Minn., yesterday.
-Criarles Eacker was huog at Fonda, N. Y.,
?.esterday. protesting his innocence. .
Edwards and Collins were committed to the
Tombs, New York, yesterday, In default ot' j
ive thousand dollars bail.
-Tile powder works at Hazardville. Ccn
lectlcnt, exploded yesterday, killing three
-At the Lexington races, Alice Hunt won
he first, three straight heats. Time: 1:40.J,
-The righi between Collins and Edwards
vas io have been renewed yesterday morn
The synagogue at Galveston was dedicated
resterday.' Rev. Mr. Blum, o? Augusta. Ga.,
-Horace Greeley's progress through Texas
s some what Interfered with by the rain?. He
s hospitably received everywhere.
-The civil war in Panama is ended. The
auditions of peace are unknown. A frightlul
.pidemic ip raging at Santandre.
-Frederick Loedward, charged with frau
lulently obtaining ten thousand dollars' worth
;f cotton from Hie iioylston Bank, was con
ricted yesterday in Boston.
-Smuggling operations 'covering several
nonths, and involving one hundred thousand
lullars have been discovered in New York.
Some officers of the Ocean steamers are in
rolved. but the particulars are withheld.
Execution fn Lancaster,
A correspondent writes to the Columbia
[Inion, from Lancaster Courthouse. May 22, as
Edom Hammond was executed on LheTOth
aslant, lor the murder of Mr. David Kirk
liitrlck. He assorted that Kirkpatrick's wife
.vas the instigator, that but tor her the deed
ifould never have been committed by him. He
aborted thc assemblage to beware of the com?
pany they kept. He said he was resigned to
dis fate. He was attended by Revs. Joseph
Price and Horace Clinton. Mr Price offered
i very impressive prayer suitable to the occa?
sion. Edom sang the 730th hymn, Methodist,
*nd was joined by the great er part of the as?
semblage. At about 1.20 o'clock he was taken
upon the scaffold; the noose passed over his
Head. After which he, in a very calm voice,
fxhorted all to mend their ways, invoked God
to forgive him'lor his great crime, and while
saying "thai lt was the happiest day he had
sver experienced in this world," the trap fell
md he was launched Into eternity, ere the last
word had left his lips. By some mismanage?
ment the knot turned to tho back of bis head
ind failed to break his neck. The day passed
ofl as quietly as could be expected, with such
i vast number of persons in town. *
PARIS STEL ABLAZE.
THE WORK OF EIRE AND TiLOOTi
McMahon makes Short Work of the Ii -
snrgent Leaders-Doubts about the
Fate of the Archbishop-The Commu?
ni?t s Surrounded and Summoned io
Surrender-The Public Building* Dr.
strayed, ?ic.. ?iv.
OUTSIDE i'ABIS, May 25-Night.
Thc wind has changed and the fires are ob?
served to be slackening. The heavens aie
still illuminated by the flames, and the bum?
ing debris falls to a great distance. It rs sa>d
the Mazas prison ls reduced to cinders. Fears
are still entertained for th? safety of Arch?
bishop Darboy. The insurgents attempting
flight in the direction of Aubervilllers and
Romanvllle arc repelled. The cannonading
against Belleville and Chaumont continues.
LONDON, May 2C.
Paris dispatches announce the Rue Royal
destroyed by mines. Thc insurgents were
driven into the cemetery of Pere*la Chaise,
where they are surrounded and must be cap?
tured'. * .
The Dally News' special mentions a rumor
that the hostages in Mazas prison were shot.
La Liberte says that foreign powers promise
the prompt extradition of members of the
Commune in the event of their escape from
France. Courbell, a prominent Communist,
was shot by the Versaillists. ? The following
leading insurgents have been shot: Yalies,
Andrauey, Brunel, Piquet, Dombrowski ana
Bosquet. The report of the arrest of Pyett,
Delescluze and Ciiiseret Is unconfirmed. Ii is
rumored that all hostages held by the Insur?
gents arc safe, but nothing is positively known
yet. The Northern Railway ls repaired, but
entrance to the city is Billi refused.
The German positions at Aubervllliers und
elsewhere are strengthened to prevent the es?
cape oflnsurgents. The Germans permit c-nly
women and children, inhabitants of the burnt
quarters of Paris, to leave the city.
The following public buildings are destroy?
ed: Palace ot the Tuileries, Ministry ol Fi?
nance, Prefecture of Police, Court'of Accouat-s,
Palace of the Legion of Honor, the Barracku on
Quai D'Orsay, Hotel DeVille and Mont De
Piete. The following are saved: Ministry ol
Marine, Interior, Foreign Affairs and Agricul?
ture, the Pantheon, Ecole Militaire. Ecole Des
Beaux Arts, Bank of France, Credit? Fanner,
and the churches generally.
VERSAILLES. May 26.
The insurrection ls squelched in the Quartier
Moufflord ol Paris, where six thousand prison?
ers were captured. The Insurgents are still
confined to Belleville and Les Buttes Chau
raount, whence petroleum shells are fired all
over Paris. .
. * WASHINGTON, May 26.
The latest cable dispatohes state that
McMahon has summoned the insurgents to
surrender. All hereafter found armed will be
shot. The Mazas prison is captured. Tlie in?
surgents had removed their hostages. At
noon to-day there was fierce fighting at Pan
ten. The World's cable from Versailles of
Thursday night says, Archbishop Darboy, ten
hostages and nearly fifty priests were mur?
dered in cold blood.
BRUSSELS, May 25.
Baron De A: ie tb an declared, In the Ch:.ra ber
' of Representatives to-day, that he should not
consider or trent as political refugees villains
of the Commune who escape from Parte into
OUTSIDE PARIS, May 2C-3 P M.'
The battle at Pantin continues. The insur?
gents axe being attacked on three sides by the
government troops. The conflagrations in
PARIS, May 25.
. The collections in the Louvre were all javed,
except the library, in which a great many
valuable books were destroyed. The Nutlonal
Library ls safe.
The insurgents still- hold Bercy, the Place
de la Bastille, Chiron, Belleville and Montmar?
tre. The Insurgents have evacuated and
blown up Fort D'Issy.. The goverament
troops are now attacking the Place de ia Bas?
JEFFERSON DAVIS IN AUGUSTA.
lie Maka* a Speech.
Mr. Davis arrived in Augusta Thursdey eve?
ning. He was serenaded at the Planters' Hotel,
and gave a reception yesterday. Mayo .- Estes
tendered him the hospitalities of the city. In
response to repeated calls and enthusiastic
cheers. Mr. Davis made his appearance on the
balcony of the hotel.- He waff introduced by
Hon. H. W. Hilliard. Mr. Davis said:
He recognized the peculiar claims or Geor?
gia upon him and of himself upon Georgia, in
that in this ancient City of Augusta his father .
had identified himselt with the revolutionary
struggle lor liberty. Ii the late struggle for
the principles of constitutional liberty 1 had
been a crime, it was his misfortune, lor which
he had fully suffered: Aware of the eagerness
with .vhich every word he might utter was
watched for and skilfully misrepresented, he
would be silent, not from apprehensions as to
the result to him individually, bul as-his
utterances were made to affect the in?
terests of the Southern people. He did
not conceive that the principles of the
"Lost Cause"' were dead, or' that the truth
should remain crushed. He counselled
fortitude and patience, bellevlnc uiat the
South could afford to be patient inder her
wrong, until a returning sense of justice
achieved the rights of .every freeman-a
period to which he confidently looked. With
his leeling, he was fearful to trust h mselfto
speak, because he could not think one thine
and speak another. He looked forward, how?
ever, to thc time when he might with proprie?
ty speak to his hdlow-citizeus as hts heart
moved him. anti burle them farewell, express?
ing the hope that God would be with ihetn.
During the delivery of his brave and cheer
ins address, Mr. Davis was greeted with the
most enthusiastic shouts of approve by the
audience. Mr. Davis left for Atienta Inst
MAGNIFICENT LITERARY FABRIC-Webster's
Quarto Dictlonarv has passed througi various
editions, each ari improvement upon and an
enlargement ol' the preceding, until i: has cul?
minated in the present magnificent, liierary
and liniiiiisiic fabric. The reputation ol this
work is"uot coniined to America. v\e find it
stated that in the Alexandre case, tr'.ed in the
Court ot Exchequer at Westminster Hail,
under purely English law, no other d ctionary,
English or American, was quoted o; alluded
to than his. The lord chid baron, :n his de
cislou, pronounced "Webster's Dictionary a
work ot the greatest learning, research and
ability." Besides the numerous illistrations
with which the volume is interspersed, there
are at the end sixty-seven pages of the most
finished pictorial illustrations, representing
almost every conceivable object la nature,
science and art. It would be unnecessary, If
we were competent to the task, to subject this
work to a critical analysis. Its reputation ls
firmly established. It is built upo i a rock,
and can bid defiance to any petty s'.orm that
the critics eau raise.-Bi hmond Whig. May 8
rp??SSES, SUPPORTERS, Ac.
Just received, a large asssoitraent, ami f(?r salea
UR. H. viAER'S
,Z5T NO BETTER BLOOD P?BIFLEB
can ti-.' obtained than DB. JAYNE'S ALTERA -
TKE. It contains no concealed poisons, no mer?
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ty, and by the many cures lt has effected, a nnm -
ber of which are published each year In JAYNE'S
Almanac. Read them and be convinced; Sold "
by all Druggists. GOODRICH, WTNEMAN A CO.,
Wholesale Agents. may27-stuth31 ?
p&*YOH HAVEN'T TRIED TH?M~
Victim of debility, who ls reponslble for your
feebleness ? Not yourself you wUl say, for you've
done all you could to cure it. That's a mistake
on your part.
Yon haven't tried H OSTEITE R'S B'TTERS.
Gloomy dyspetic, with an uneasy stoma"!: and
a world-weary faec, of course you don't think
yourself responsible for your own tormente. But
you are. It ls easy to see from your condition
that you haven't tried H OSTETTER'S BITTERS.
Bilious sufferer, lt la not your fault, yon
think, that your symptoms grow worse day
by day. Blue pill dosen't do you any good. Very
likely. But yon can be brought round1 rpr all
" Why haven't you tried HOSTETrER'S B.T
Friend, on whom fever and ague alternately ;
blows hot and cold, and whose brains a: em to
oe bursting with the effects of some powerful
drug, do you assume the responsibility f Oh, no t
You've taken piles of quinine, and all the regular
tl on medicines. What could yon do more? One*
thing more-the very thing that would bave ex?
empted you from all the pangs that now raes you.
You have never tried HOST?TTER'S BITTERS.
Nervous Invalid, what have you to say ? Yon
plead that you have taken all the nervines of the
pharmacopoeia, if they have done you no good,
it.ls not your fault.- Yon arc no: responsible.
Wrong, all wrong, You have, In reality, nobody
to Mame but yourself.
Why haven't you tried HOSTETTER'S BIT?
For all the above named complaints the Bitters
are absolute specifics. mayi.7 stuth3o*c
ps* MEDICAL NOTICE. -PATIENTS^
ntrerlng from Diseases pertaining to the'GENITO
URINARY ORGANS, w?l receive the latest scien?
tific treatment by placing themselves under the
care ot Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, office No. 74 Hasel
street, three doors from the PostoOlce.
pf* BAKER'S CITEITE MAGNESIA.
A splendid preparation. Completely superseding
the use of all nauseous purgative Medicines, sold
by Druggists. JNO. C. BAKER A CO., Philadel?
A full supply on hand hy
DR. H. BA KR,
febr-tuthsOmos No. 131 Meeting street.
pt* MANHOOD-154TH EDITION
corrected and revised by the author, E. de F. Cur?
tis, Doctor or Medicine, member of the Royal Col?
lege of Surgeons, England; Licentiate of the Col?
lege bf Physicians, Edinburgh ; Honorary Member
Faculte de Medicine, Paris, Ac, Ac, Ac-A
Medical Essay on the cause and cure of Prema?
ture decline in Man, showing how health ls lost
and how regained, it gives a clear synopsis of the
Impediments to Marriage, the treatment of Ner?
vous and Physical Debility, Sterility, Ac, whether
broughton by early abuse or excess, and the rem?
edies therefor-the result of twenty years success*
. ful practice.
Price sp cents by malL Address the author, Dr..
CURTIS, No. 9 Tremont Place, Boston. Mass.
ps* READ CAREFULLY.
FEVER AND AGUE.
The only preventive known for Chills and Fever
ls the use of Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for Dyspepsia.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is a preventive of Chills and Fever.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for all Kidney and Bladder comptai n ts
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is used all over the World by Physicians in their
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for Gout .
WOI FE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Ia good for all Urinary complaints.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is recommended by all the Medical Faculty^
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for Colic and pain in the stomach.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is imitated and counterfeited, and purchasers will
have to use caution In purchasing.
I beg leave to call the attention of the reader to
testimonials in favor of the Schnapps:
I feel bound to say that I regard your SCHNAPPS
as being in every respect pre-eminently pure, and
deserving or medical patronage. At all events lt
lb the purest possible article or Holland gin, here?
tofore unobtainable, and as such may be safely
prescribed by physicians.
DAVID L. MOTT. M. D.,
Pharmaceutical Chemist, New York.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., September L
I feel that we have now an article of gin suit?
able for such cases as that remedy ls adapted to.
DH, J. W. BRIGHT.
"Schnapps" ls a remedy In chronic catarrbaL
I take great pleasure In bealing highly credit?
able testimony to its efficacy as a remedial agent
In the diseases for which you recommend lt.
Having a natural tendency to the mucous sur?
faces*, with a slight degree of stimulation, I re
gard it as one cf the most important remedies in
chronic catarrhal affecnons, particularly those of
the genlto-urinary apparatus. With much re?
spect, your obedient servant,
CB AS. A. LEAS, M. D., New York.
No. 26 PINK SWEET, N. Y.. NOV. 21,1867.
CDOLTHO WOLFE. Esq., Present; DEAR Sra-I
have maae a chemical examination of a sample
of your "Schiedam Schnapps," with the Intent of
determining If any foreign or Injurious substance
had been added to the simple distilled spirits.
The examination has resulted in the conclusion
that the sample contained no poisonous or harm?
ful admixtures. I have been unable to discover
any trace or the deleterious substances which
are sometimes employed in the adulteration or
liquors. I wonld not hesitate to use myself, nor
to recommend to others, for medicinal purposes,
thc "Schiedam Schnapps" as au excellent and
uiiobject ionable variety of gin. Very respectfully
yours, (Signed) CHAS. A. SEELY, Chemist,
CHEMICAL ANO TECHNICAL LABORATORY, 1
IS EXCHANGE PLACE, N. ?., Nov. 25, 1867. J
UnoLPHo WOLFE, Esq. : DB AB SIR-The under?
signed have caremily and tho. oughly analyzed a
sample of your "Aromatic Schiedam Schopps,"
selected by ourselves, and have found the same
free from all organic or inorganic substances,
more or less injurious to health. From the result
of onr examination we consider the article one of
superior quality, healthful as a beverage, and
effectual in its medicinal qualities.
(Signed) ALEX. TRIPPEL, Chemist.
FRANCIS E. ENGELHARD, M. D.
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Dru
UDOLPHO WOLFE'S EST..
mar21-3mo3 No. 22 BRAVER STREET, S. T.