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Address RIORDAN. DAWSON 4 CO..
No. 149 East Bay, Charleston, S.C.
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1871.
NEWS OP THE DAT.
-Gold was quoted In New York, yesterday,
-Cotton opened strong at 17,' cents. No
closing quotations received.
-In Liverpool, cotton closed firm; uplands
at : ?a??d. ; aalet 20,000 bales.
-An "onion bath" is a cure for fever an?
nounced in England.
-There are over six millions of cotton spin?
dles in operation In the United States.
-The latest style for the seashore is a can?
vas awning attached to the brim of a straw
-It is rumored that Bennett has recently
given the New York Herald to James Gordon
-In the Bank of England vs alts there is at
present gold Coln to the value of $122,500,000;
in the United States treasury at New York
$94.000,000 in gold.
. -Queen Victoria's salary is only $2,200,000 a
yeir, but by selling butter lrom her dairy
fat ins and close economy she manages to wig?
-Mr. Miall, the N?n-conformist leader in
tho British House of Commons, in the ?ecent
debate on the Established Church*, declared
that "it is the right of every citizen to hold
what creed seems reasonable to bim, and to
beicng to any church be likes, er to none,
without the least difference being made on
that account, in his relation to any law, or his
enjoyment or any political right or privilege."
-One of the curious topsey-turveys pre?
sented by the abnormal condition of affairs In
Pans during the rule ot the Commune, was
witnessed in the ca3e of the legal practice of
that city. The lawyers and notaries having
moally fled from tbe eily, their chambers were
taken poasesslou of by their- clerks who re?
mained, and who drove a thriving business'
with their masters' unsuspicious clients. This
is Quite like the doings of the Mock Duke in
the jiiay of "The Taming of the Shrew."
-A savant has discovered with the micro?
scope that when we pour milk into a cup of
tea. the albumen of the milk and the tannin of
the tea instantly unite and form leather, or
minute flakes of the-very same compound
.which is produced in the texture of the tan?
ned hides, and which makes it leather as dis?
tinguished from the original skin, fie conse?
quently estimates that In the course of a year
a tea-drinker of average capacity imbibes
enough leather to make a pair ot shoes.
-Among other tbiDgs settled by the late
treaty ol peace between France and Germany
hs an understanding that the Germans who
hare been expelled from France will be re?
stored to the possession of their property, and
to the rights of domicile on French territory.
With regard to commercial relations, Ger?
many will be treated on the same footing as
the most favored nations-namely, England,
Belgium, it c. Tims is it that poor France has
been compelled to swallow more Indignities
rh j- one.
-The Cabinet have under consideration the
seizure of plantations in Cuba belonging to
Americans. One estate, worth between 31,
000,000 and $2,000,000, was levied upon nearly
two years ago. An order was sent from Spain for
its release fifteen months since,but the Captain
General made no response. Six months ago
Secretary Fish sent a note to the Spanish Min?
ister, coupled with a demand for- the restora?
tion of the property. Instead of at once obey?
ing the order given by the Spanish '(mister,
several hundred thousand dollars' won 1 more
A the same property was destroyed. This ac?
tion ol the Spanish authorities is to be speedi?
ly looked into and prompt redress demanded.
-Not many individuals, or corporations
even, can afford to lose from $50,000,000N to
$75,000,000, and yet come out in the end all
right, as if nothing had happened. Such ls
said, however, to have been the case with the
Rothschilds. When the late Franco German
war broke out, this house had every confidence
in the success of the French arms, and made
its Investments accordingly, and had the re?
sult been as the shrewd financiers anticipated,
their profits would have been simply enor?
mous. But for the nonce they were mistaken,
and but for their quick counter operations and
reinvestments, their losses would have been
thrice as large. Under these circumstances,
it is consoling to the London member of the
house to have won the Derby.
-Mrs. Stowe, the author of Uncle Tom's
Cabin, has lately made a visit to the South, an
account ot which she has furnished to the j
Church Union, of New York. She declares
that the South is quiet, and that, so far from
there being prejudice against Northern set?
tlers, honest folks ot thal kind will find room
and welcome. Coming from, the author of
Uncle Tom's Cabin, this ought to be considered
satisfactory. Mrs. Stowe was accompanied by
an invalid sister on her journey, and bears
testimony also to the uniform courtesy, atten?
tion and kindness which the two women,
travelling without escort, received on all eld es
from the men and women of the South. It
might not suit the purposes exactly of the
majority of the congressional committee ap?
pointed to investigate the condition of the
South, else we would suggest that they cal!
Mrs. Stowe before them, also Mr. Horace
Greeley, General Sherman and some others
who have lately seen for themselves.
-The Hartford Times prints an amusing cata?
logue of Nilsson's troubles in that vicinity a
short (?me siuce. She had parlous words with
her manager, Strakosch; she dropped her beau?
tiful watch, the gift of th? Emperor, and acci?
dentally put her heel on it; she disliked the
cooking at the Allyn House, aud wauted the
cook to bring a chicken to her room and cook
it over the grate, which the cook utterly and
contemptuously refused io do. But her smiles
and sweetness returned, as by magic, when a
lovely bouquet with Governor Jewell's compli?
ments arrived, and would have continued had
not a subsequent message announced the
bouquet as Intended for Cary; Hie 6torm then
grew fearful, her brow knitted, her cheek
flushed, and as her dress of white satin was
defaced by some burnt cork left by the negro
minstrels who preceded her in the hall where
the performance took place, there was a cul?
mination of wrath which obliged those about
her to look for shelter. The papers, never?
theless, said she sang "I know that my Re?
deemer Liveth" in angelic style.
-A gossipy reporter in the New York World
has been making a tour among the lesser
lin ht* ol the metropolitan stage, and records
the results lu four columns ol sprightly read?
ing. He found one pretty little ballet girl In a
fourth floor room, where, by constant Indus
try ia the use of the sewing machine, she eked
out her s:anty salary sufficiently to support
herself at.d her husband, formerly an orches"
tra player, hut crippled and shiftless-. Others
in the fame building supported mothers, sis?
ter', or j D?nger brothers, by their theatrical
salaries and by working daytimes in shop?.
One of these, a buxom Eoglish girl bearing
the prosaic name of Polly, was Introduced,
and in turn acted as guide to the inquirer in
his further rambles among the sisterhood.
One fat, jolly burlesqueuse from H'england,
declared life "stunning 'ere, and an awful deal
jollier lian London, you know." She was
profuse iaianecdotes of stock actresses who sup?
ported "lazy 'ounds of 'usbands," and declared
her branch of the art preferable to all others.
She was no such fool as to marry cut of the
business, but was going to have a professional,
now clown in a pantomime, who gets "two
'undred dollars a week." Another community
was composed entirely of "high-priced dan?
cers: no ballet and utility girls here." and all
were industrious, pretty and lady-like. One
premiere' danseuse, French by birth, was
bleaching her blonde hair, and called atten?
tion to her dress, every stitch ol which she
made herself. 8he said, "You people thiuk
? we're fas>t. That's all nonsense. It's only the
little dancers, (a canaille, that can afford to
be dissipated. Pm too tired after the theatre
to go on a spree, as they call lt., Besides, it
hurts our business." The observer sums up
that the bajlet girls are poorly paid, and lead
a life devoid of romance; that the burlesquese
enjoys the fat things of the profession most
abundantly, and that the favorite dancers live
twice as comfortable and quite as decorously
as many of the chaste matrons and daughters
of our cjuntry.
Graceful aud appropriate was the tribute
paid to the fallen heroes of the Lost Cause,
by Attorney-General Chamberlain, the ora?
tor on the occasion of the decoration of the
graves pf the Union dead, at Magnolia, on
Tuesday last. We quote his words:
"Comrades and friends! Not far from this spot
where our comrades sleep is the last resting
place of many who fought and fell upon the
other-side of this great conilict. As with loving
and tender pride we recall the memories of our
heroes, shall we not also remember that valor
and devotion were conspicuously illustrated in
the lives and deaths of those whom in their lives
we knew as enemies ? The struggle is orer;
the war is ended. Shall we not freely ac?
knowledge that upon every field of this revo?
lution we met those whose courage and whose
devotion to the cause which they supported
hus challenged the admiration of the world ?
Gentle and loving hands have already laid
upon those graves the tributes of tender sym?
pathy and respect, and what generous heart
will to-day utter a reproachful word, or do less
than acknowledge the consistent and heroic
devollou which characterized our fallen
brethren upon the other side ? The great
issues which divided them from us have been
settled; ihe cause for which they fought has fail?
ed; the hopes which they cherished have been
disappolated, aud now the voice which duty,
and patriotism, and generosity utter, ls one of
kindness to the memories of those who fell in
the cause to which they freely devoted their
fortunes and their lives. Above the noise of
the still contend?ngpassions of thc hour, let us
hear the still, calm voice of true patriotism
crying to us all, peace ! peace ! Let the strife
new be emded; let the past, with all its mise?
ries, its enstrangetnenls, and ils bitterness, be
forgotten; and let us henceforth remember
only tha: upon both sides, brave and true men
fought and fell, and that the work which they
have left, to us is to rebuild the waste places,
to bind up the wounds of war, and to go for?
ward together to the full realization of all thc
blessi?gn wh'^h our common struggles and
our common experiences have secured. Let
us uow build to the perpetual memory of
those whom we honor to-day, a temple of
liberty so fair, so spacious, so immovable, that
beneath its ample protection lrlends and foes
shall find a sale shelter from all the evils which
have disturbed our past or which still threaten
our present safety. To this great work we are
called by the memories which this day recalls,
by the lessons which the present points out to J
us, and by all our hopes ol our futute national
strength and glory."
The foreign press for some time past has
had numerous articles relative to the agita?
tion procuced in Germany by the recent ex?
communication of Dr. D??iriger by the Arch?
bishop or Munich. This distinguished divine,
now seventy-three years of age, and for over
forty years Professor of Theology in the
University of Munich, bas for many years
been considered one of the ablest scholars in
the Catholic Church, and is specially known
by his labors in the field of ecclesiastical his?
tory. He was opposed to the promulgation
of the doctriue of the infallibility of the
Pope, arid stated his reasons in the public
prints, before the meeting of the late Coun?
cil at Rome. By virtue of his office he was
a member of the Council, and there again
was the head of the opposition. After the
adoption of the dogma, however, nearly all
the dissenters gave in their adhesion, sub?
jecting, according to the requirements of
their church, their own judgments to the de?
cree of the (Ecumenical Council. This Dr.
Domeyer refused to do; whereupon his im?
mediate spiritual superior, the Archbishop of
Munich, excommunicated him. This, in
brief, is a statement of the case, which is
making considerable noise in the world.
The young King of Bavaria hus given coun?
tenance to Dr. D?llinger, an l a number of
his colleagues of the University, if not all,
have sided with him; sc also have the peo?
ple of Munich generally, and a namuer of
the parish priests. One or two bishops, in
other p.irts of Germany, have also tuken the
same sund. As nothing came of the defec?
tion of Father Hyaciuihc, so, it i3 argued by
the Roman Catholic press, nothing will re?
sult fro n this latest revolt against the church,
except, perhaps, some modification in the
Concordat of Bavaria with the Holy See.
We knew that many of the English periodi?
cals, as also some in America, predict a for?
midable schism as likely to be the result of
this agitation; but from what we know of
the relation of the parties, we hardly think
that such will be the case. Dr. Dot! inger
Iack3 nearly every one of the elements that
constituted Martin Luther the successful
?'Reformer;" but even if this were other?
wise, h? is too old to organize such a move?
ment- i.o say nothing of the altered circum?
stances of the times.
The Catholic press, however, somewhat
underrates the force of this movement. The
Catholic Wor'd, speaking on the subject,
"Dr. D?llinger in early life was a slricl Ul?
tramontane, and until 1861 had given no indi?
cation whatever of having a heterodox ten?
dency. Bis recent course may be traced back
to an Id-?a first, implanted in the mind of King
Maximilian II, of Bavaria, during his youtb,1>y
bis tutor, tue distinguished philosopher Schel?
ling, namely : the reunion of Christendom on
a basis of compromise between the Catholic
Church and the Eastern and Western sectB,
excluding the supremacy of the Pope. The
great lever by which this mighty work was to
be accomplished was to be a society of learned
men and able statesmen, directed by the King
himself. The gathering for these learned men
was naturally the University of Munich, and
from thc chairs of this University would pro.
ceed that teaching and influence which should
iraln up ? body of disciples ready to sustain
and carry out in their various professions and
post of influence the grand project conceived
in the philosophic brain of Schelling and eager?
ly adopted by his royal pupil. As a matter of
course, those professors of the University who
were thoroughly loyal to Rome must either
submit to the royal dictation or be removed.
Phlllipps and several other distinguished pro?
fessors sacrificed their places to their consci?
ence. Dollinger submitted."
Who is Responsible ?
The Marion Crescent, in a well considered
article, with the abore heading, lays the
blame of the present disturbed state of the
country, and pf the many reported K. K.
outrages, at the doors of the Governor, who
fails to execute judicial decrees, and thereby
encourages crime. Alter speaking of this in
general terms, it descends to particulars,
giving several instances of recent occurrence
in Marion County. A negro wa3 tried by a
negro jury of his own selection, for stealing
a bale of cottOD, found guilty, and sentenced
by a Radical Judge (Rutland) to two years
ia the Penitentiary. He waa pardoned by
the Governor after a very short stay in Co?
lumbia. Two colored boys were tried in the
same way for hog stealing, convicted, and
sent to the Penitentiary. They ai>o were
pardoned. The Crescent thee goes on to
"A gentleman in this community gathered
from a p* Mon of his farm three- hundred
bushels of o . _ and thirty bales of cotton in
18GD. From the same land, last year, after ex?
pending an equal amount in fertilizers and la?
bor, he gathered irom the same land fifteen
bales ot cotton and nary bushel of corn-the
whole had been stolen. What enceuragement,
we ask, has he to prosecute the thieves, when
he is reasonably certain that the Governor
would pardon them If he succeeded, at great
trouble and expense, In their conviction ?"
The Future of France.'
The London Times, of May 16th, has an
article on the government of the future for
France, when the Commune shall have been
suppressed. It says that an impatience of
slow progress, and a consequent resentment
of compromiso, constitute the standing diffi?
culty in the progress of France. The yearn?
ings after order and peace of a nation
wearied by dissension and disaster appear
ju3t now to support a movement in favor of
Henry V, and it is even said that the Assem?
bly of Versailles is prepared to accept him
?5 King. The Comte de Chambord has never
manifested any disposition to abate one jot
of his hereditary pretensions. He is a one
idea man, whose bobby is that France must
necessarily return to its allegiance to the
family of which he is the head.
PICKEN - l?oitLB^CKr- By the Kev. John
luehman, D. IA, at St. John's Lutheran Church,
Tuesdav. May 20th. ISTl. JNO. K. FICKKK in MM
MAUOIE B., daughter of Mr. Henry Horlbcck. *
MYERS-MITCHELL.-On the cv.-ning or the
24th instant, at Centeuary Church, by Kev. T. W.
Lewis. Mr. JONATHAN MYERS to Miss LAURA E.,
eldest daughter or Mr. Hf. Ii. Mitchell, ali of this
ROBERTSON.-Died In this city on tlie 31st
May. at 1 o'clock P. M., Mrs. SAMTEL ROBERTSON,
In the 86th year of her age.
ESTHER FRIENDS AND 'ACQUAINT?
ANCES, and those of her Family, are invited to
attend her Funeral Services, at tne Second Pres?
byterian Chu/ch, Tms AFTERNOON, at u o'clock.
JS53-THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Williams,
of Miss Mary N. Taylor, and of Mrs. CHARLES Ii.
ANSON, arc respectfully invited to attend the
Funeral Se'vices of thc latter, at St. Michael's
Church, Tuts MORNING, at 10 o' lock, junl-*
^-THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances.or Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Osherholiz,
or Ur. H. Osterholtz, of Mr. F. Osterholtz, and of
Mr. and Mrs. D. Llllenthal, are respectfully Invi?
ted to attend the Fuueral of Mr. J. D. OSTER?
HOLTZ, from the German Lutheran Church, at 4
o'clock Tuis AFTERNOON. Junl-*
ps- GERMANIA BUND.-YOU ARE
hereby sumraond to attend the Funeral Services
of our late Brother Member, Mr. J. D. OSTER?
HOLTZ, from hts late residence, corner Ulli and
Ashley streets, at l o'clock P. M. Tuts DAY pre?
By order. H. W. TIDEMANN,
B?TSON-Died at his residence in Aiken, s.
C., on Saturday, the 27th May, 1871, Dr. THOMAS
W. HtrrsoN, In the 69ib year of his age.
.'Servant of Qod, well done !
Rest from thy love l employ ;
The battle fought, the victory won,
Enter thy Master's Joy. *
pa- OFFICE OR THF CHARLESTON
CHARITABLE ASSOCIATION, FOR THE BENE?
FIT OF THE FttEESCHOOL FUND, No. 147 MEET?
ING STREET-CHARLESTON, MAY 31, 1871
OUlclal Ruffled Numbers or the Charleston Chari?
table Association, for thc Benefit of the Free
School Fund :
CLASS No. 0-MORNING.
02-57-38 -70-S-35-10-36-71-28 -63.
CL vSS No. 7-EVENING.
As witness my hand this 31st day or May, 1871.
FENN PECK, "
mav29 Sworn Commissioner.
p&- GERMAN SOUTHING CORDIAL.
This valuable compound contains no opium, laud?
anum, paragoric, or other auodyne, and will not
massacre the lunoceuts like Hie "soothinghyrups"
so much in vogue. The GERMAN SOOTHING
CORDIAL is harmless, and ls reoemmended by all
our best physicians. It ls to be had of the manu?
facturer, ' DR. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meenup street.
And of all Druggists._apr22-stuth
ps- MEDICAL NOTICE.-PATIENTS
utrering fr"m 1 iseases pertaining to the GENITO
URINARY ORGANS, will receive the latest scien?
tific treatment by placing themselves under the
care oi Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, othce No. 74 Hasel
street, three doors from the Postofllce.
pS- BAKER'S' CITRATE MAGNESIA.
A splendid preparation. Completely superseding
the use of all nauseous purgative Medicines. Sold
by Druggists. JNO. C. BAKER & CO., Philadel?
A full supply on hand by
DR. H. BAER,
feb7-tuths6mos No. 131 Meeting street.
?&" THE STOBES. OF THE UNDER?
SIGNED will be closed, from tills date, daring the
Summer ironibB, at half-past 6 o'clock every
afternoon, excepting SATI'KDAV, when they will
be closed at 2 o'clock. ' J. E. AD'GER A CO.
jnnl-l C. GRAVELEY.
' pm- CHARLESTON, S. C., 1ST JUNE,
1871.-Notice ia hereby given that I am ready to
receive the TAXES of 1670 for the Seventh Collec?
tion District, (including Edtsto, Wadmalaw, John
and James Islands, and St. Andrew's.) at the Fire?
proof Building, County Treasurer's Office, where
I can be found every day this week, between the
hours of 9 and 2 o'clock. W. H. W. GRAY,
??r- OFFICE SAVANNAH AND
CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY, CHARLES?
TON, S. C., JUNE l, 1871.-Stockholders, of this
Company are notified that the THIRD INSTAL?
MENT on the EIGHT PER CENT. BONDS author?
ized to be Issued at the Annual Meeting of the
Stockholders held on the 8th day of February last,
ls now due and payable. The Treasurer of the
Company will attend at the office of Messrs.
CAMPBELL A SEABROOK, No. SO Broad street,
THIS DAY and each subsequent day, from 12 to 3
o'clock, until Tuesday, 0th instant Inclusive, to re?
ceive payment and deliver the Bonds and Certifi?
cates of Stock. S. W. FISHER,
Treasurer Savannah and Charleston R. R. Co.
SW ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE OF AP?
POINTMENT.-Iii the.Dl9trtct Court of the United
States, for the Eastern District ofSouth Carolina
In the matter of HES'nY ASHER, Bankrupt-In
Bankruptcy.-To whom lt may concern: 'The un?
designed hereby gives notice of his apppolnt
ment as Assignee of HENRY ASHER, of the Town
of Blackville, in the County or Barnwell, and
State or South Caiollna, within said District, who
bas been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own peti?
tion by the District Court of said District.
Dated at Blackville this 30th day of May, A. D.
1871. G. K. RYAN, Assignee.
EASTERN DISTRICT OF SOUTH CAROLINA, SS.
1 hereby designate THE CHARLESTON DAILY
NEWS and thc BARNWELL SENTINEL as the
Newspapers in which the above notice shall be
published by the said GEORGE K BYAN. Assig?
nee or HENRY ASRER, Bankrupt aroreslld, ac?
cording to law. I also designate the BARN?
WELL SENTINEL as the Paper in which all Sales
of said Bankrupt's property shall be advertised
by the said Assignee.
Dated at Charleston, this 18th day of May, A.
D. 1871. JCLICS O CARPENTER,
Registrar m Bankruptcy,
junl-tli3 Second Congressional District S. C.
^.SPECIAL NOTICE.-DURING THE
summer months thc rates of Board at the MILLS
HOUSE will bc REDUCED to three dollars per day.
J. PARKER, Proprietor.
G. W. PARKER, Superintendent. may29-lm,o
^MESSRS. EDIIORS-PLEASE AN?
NOUNCE as a Candidate for Mayor, at the next
Municipal Election, the name or General JOHN A.
WAG EN ER, and oblige
mayl7_A FRIEND TQ REFORM.
pf CHARLESTON BIBLE SOCIETY.
The Treasurer of the Charleston Bible Society will
receive Subscriptions or Donations at his office,
No. 68 East Bay, corner of Atlantic Wharf. The
payment of Two Dollars will constitue a person a
member ror one year. Bibles are kept on hand
for distribution. The Society has one Colporteur
In the Held, and solicits aid to Introduce another.
Persons Interested in the work or seeking further
information will please call on the Treasurer.
J. N. ROBSON,
apr28-Gmo3_ Treasurer C. B. S.
. JSSr NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
to all Sub-Agents of thc Land Commission, that,
from and arter the first day ol March, 1S71, they
will report ail their proceedings to Hon. F. L.
CARDOZO, Secretary or tue Advisory Board.
ROBT. C. DELARGE, L. 0. S. S. C.
Columbia, February 23,1S71._marll
pSf NOTICE.-THE BATTERY BATH
1NG-HOUSE, ort White Point Garden, has been
thoroughly repaired Sn ?tl its various departments,
and ls now opened for the accommodation of
visitors. Thanking the public for past favors, I
would mon respectfully solicit their patronage.
mayl6-tuths M. McMANMON, Proprietor.
pgr READ CAREFULLY.
FEVER AND AGUE.
The only preventive known for Chills and Fever
is the use of WolTe'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 Complaints,
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls r.,ed all over the World by Physicians in their
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is good for Gout.
WOI FE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
IR good ror all Urinary complaints.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is recommended by all the Medical Faculty.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
ls good fer Colic and pam In. the stomach.
WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS
Is imitated and counterfeited, and purchasers will
have to use caution in purchasing,
oeg leave to call thc attention of the reader to
testimonials in favor of the Schnapps:
1 reel bound to Bay that 1 regard your SCHNAPPS
as being in every respect pre-eminently pure, and
deserving of 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, Ry., September 1.
I feel that we have now an article or gin suit*
able ror such cases UH that remedy ls adapted to.
DH. J. W. BRIGHT.
"Schnapps'' ls a remedy in chronic catarrhal
I take great pleasure In bearing highly credit?
able testimony to Its efficacy as a remedial agent
in the diseases for which you recommend lt.
Having a natural tendeucy to the mucous sur?
faces, with a slight degree of stimulation, I re
gard lt as one ol the most Important remedies In
chronic catarrhal arrectious, particularly those ol
the genltu-uriuary apparatus. With much re?
spect, your obedient servant,
CHAS. A. LEAS, M. D., New York.
No. 26 PINK STREET, N. Y.. Nov. 21, 1867.
UDOLPHO WOLFE, Esq., Present: DEAH SIR-1
have made a chemical examination of a sample
ul your "Schiedam Schnapps," with the Intent ol
determining ir any foreign or injurious substance
had beeu added to the simple distilled .-plat-.
The examination has resulted lu the conclusion
that the sample contained no poisonous or harm?
ful admixtures. I have been unable to discover
any trace of the deleterious substances which
j are sometimes employed lu the adulteration of
liquors. I would not hesitate to use myseir, no;
to recommend to others, ror mediclual purposes,
the ' Schiedam Schnapps" as au excellent and
unobjectionable variety or gin. Very respectfully
yours, (Signed) CHAS. A. SEELY, Chemist.
CHEMICAL ANO TECHNICAL LABORATORY, 1
18 EXCHANGE PLACB. N. Y., NOV. 25, 1S67. J
UDOLPHO WOLFE, Esq. : DEAR SIK-The under?
signed have caretuliy and thoroughly analyzed a
sample ol your "Aromatic Schiedam Schapps."
selected by ourselves, aud have lound the same
Tree from all organic or inorganic substances,
more or less Injurious to health. From the result
or our examination we consider the article one or
superior quality, healthful as a beverage, and
effectual in its medicinal qualities.
(Signed) ALEX. TR1PPEL, Chemist.
FRANCIS E. ENGELHARD, M. D.
For sale by all respectable Grocers andDru
UDOLPHO WOLFE'S EST..
mar21-3mos No. 22 BEAVER STREET, ?. Y.
PYTHAGOREAN LODG.l!, No. 21, A. F.
II.-A Regalar CommanteaUon of tue above
budge will be held at Masonic Hall Tais (T urs
duy) EVENING, at 8 o'clock;. Candidates for the M.
M. Degree will be punctual.
By order of the W. M. R. STEWART,
MEDICAL SOCIETYOF SOUTH CARO?
LINA.-The Regular Monthly Meeting or
this Society will be held THIS EVENING, a; "
O'Clock. H. W. DESAUSSURE, JR., M. D.,
YOUNG AMERICA STEAM FIRE EN
OINE COMPANY.-The Sixth Anniversary
Meeting of the Company will be held Tats
(Thursday) EVENING-, at Market Hall, at 8 o'clock.
Members are requested to be punctual in atten?
dance. Arrear List will be read, and the rule
By order. J. S WESTENDORFF,
HOMESTEAD BUILDING ?ND LOAN"
ASSOCIATION.-The Annial Meeting or
this Association will be held. THIS EVENI?Q. 1st
instant, at Masonic Hall, at quarter-past 8 o'clock.
The fourth annual statement will be presented,
and au Election for President and Four Directors
will be' held. A few Shares Stock will be sold
previous to tue sale of the money.
The dues will be received during the day by
A. H. MJZYCK, at office Of W. G. WHILDEN &
CO.. corner King and Beaufaln streets, up sta rs,
and at the Hall In the evening.
BATES VILLE MANUFACTURING COM?
PANY.-The Annual Meeting cf the stock?
holders or the Bates ville Manufacturing Oom "any
wMfeeh-~Id at the Office of Geo. W. Williams*
Co., Factors, on SATURDAY, the 3d June, at 12 M.
may cc-.j Secretary and Treasurer.
OLD f A?TE'D
Apply to W P. HALL,
Junl-2 Broirn & Co.'s wharf.
GRANITEVILLE MANDFACTCRING COMPANY
MemphU and Charleston Railroad Bonds.
Spartanburg and Union Railroad Guaranteed
Bonds and past due Coupons.
Charleston CHy Stock.
Columbia City Bonds and past due Coupons.
South Carolina State Bonds.
By A. C. KAUFMAN,
may30-tuth2 No. 25 Broad street.
W""ANT?DT L*T?~SMALL FAAJAXYTA
flrst-class Cook, Washer and Ironer. Apply
at bo. 6 Ashley street._ Junl-3*
WANTED, A GOOD COOK AND WASH
. ER. Good recommendations required.
Apply at No. 13 Hut lei ige avenue, one door south
ci Doughty street._junl-l*
WANTED, A WHITE GIRL TO MIND
children and make herself generally use?
ful. Recommendations required. Apply at No.
.lu Aiken'* row, between 9 and 2 o'clock.
ARESPECTABLE WHITE FEMALE
wishes asltu.-illon as a Child's Nurse, Cham
barmaid or Scanaairess; inn no objection to the
country, a Hotel, or to travel, luqulre at thc
j northwest corner of President and Spring streets,
WANTED, A GOOD COLORED FE?
MALE- COOK fora small family. Apply
at Trea-uret's office, Northeastern ' Railroad, re
tween io A. M. and 3 P. M._may30-4
A .N OFFICE LA?, TRIED AND HIGH
?\. LY rerommended, wishes employment in a
professslona. or mercantile office. Apply at No.
54 Broad street._may29-4*
WANTED PURCHASERS OF TICKETS
ia the Lan<t and immigration Assocurion
of Messrs. BUTLER, CHADWICK, GARY A CO.
Tickets now ready Will be g nd to see my friends
at Mr. E. M. MORELAND'S office, No. 29 Brnnd
street. EBEN COFFIN. Suo-Acenc. tnay29
AN ACTIVE YOUNG MAN (SCOTCH)
wants a situation; ls acquainted with Dry
Goods and Groceries; Isa srcod Accountant, and
wining to make himself generally useful. Can
give first-class refeiences. Address Veritas, Office
of TUE NEWS._mayl8
AYOUNG LADY IN THE COUNTRY
wishes a situation as companion or House?
keeper tn the city or country. For terms, und
other particulars, address "B," DAILY NEWS
oOU?. . _ _ npr28
WANTED TO RENT, BY A PUNCTUAL
and permanent tenant, a neat and pleas?
antly situated dwelling, containing not less than
.'our square rooms. The western part of the city,
or the nelghhorhojd of the Battery preferred. Ad?
dress, stating locatiou and lowest rent, '-Tenant."
office of THE NEWS. apr 18
STORE, No. 262 King street. luquire at the
TO RENT, THAT DESIRABLE RESI?
DENCE. No. 59 Smith street. Possession
given immediately. Apply ai. No. 8 Liberty street.
TO RENT, STORE AND RESIDENCE
southeast corner or Washington and Cal?
houn streets. Apply at GERKEN'S Oro ery Store
No. 16 Marker, streer. junl-l*
TO RENT, A SMALL HOUSE OF
rour or rive rooms, No. 3 Gibbs sireet, near
Legare street, ami near South Bay, with piazza
and large cistern, lot, and extendive open view on
the river. Kent $:j5t) per annum, pavable month?
ly in advance. Reierence exchanged. Apply op?
posite, to the owner. No. 6 Gibbs street.
ni ay 31-2_' _
TO RENT.-SEVERAL ROOMS CAN BE
obtained famished single, or unfurnished
as a suite, if desired, upon application at No. 46
Beaufaln street. may29-mth2'>
ROSEVILLE COTTAGE, AT .AIKEN,
10 LET for the summer, at moderate rent.
Feachea and Grapes for family use supplied
gratis. Address J. C.DERBY, Aiken, S. C.
ma y 8_
TO RENT, A SUMMER RETREAT IN
thc Town of Anderson, S. C.-a beautiful
Cottage, containing six rooms, partially furnished.
The garden ls In a high state or cultivation, and
thc surroundings all that can be desired for Stim?
mer comfort and pleasure. From May to October
there ls not a more agreeable locality lu South
carolina. Apply to F. O. Die FONTAINE, at thu
Mills House, or to M., Box 100, Audeison, S. C.
MULE FOR SALE -A PRIME YOUNG
PLANTATION MULE will be sold low ror
cash or city acceptance, at CHRISTOPHER'S Sta
mes, King street._nvty3i-2*
FOR SALE, THAT BANDSOME AND
desirable RESIDENCE, No. 27 Rutledge
Avenue, opposite Morris street, coataluing seven
square rooms, two flushed attic rooms, bay win?
dow, bath and dressing rooms, pantry, store?
house and ample kitchen and s aote accommo?
dations; water and gos throughout the house,
IO.O?? gallon cistern, and all other modern im?
provements of a ttr.st-class residence. Lot 90 by
160 feet, tastefully laid out with heoges. rare ever?
greens, and the choicest, varieties ol' roses, came?
llas and other plants; also green house, fish pond
and roumani. For terras, AC, apply to No. 48
Broad street, Law Office or '.TILKIN?ON A GIL
WRAPPING PAPER FOR SALE.-OLD
NEWSPAPERS lu large ur small quantities.
Price 50 ?'ENTS PER HU.vDRED. Apply at thc
oHke of THE NEWS. may 18
FOR SALE, SEVERAL SEWING MA?
CHINES, of good quality, which are offered
neap. Call at No. 27 O/ieen street, between
fleeting and Church street*._f"'>t ' .
ABARGAIN I-TO PRINTE US AND
BOOKBINDERS.-A KuggleS Wood Frame
Paper Cutter, will be sohl low for cash, ls neatly
new. cuts 28 Incites, anil has au extra kutie. No
charge for package. Price $40. Apply ut THK
NEWS Job office. mars? .
Cost ana ionnc.
BOARDING. - A FEW GENTLEMEN
can be accommodated with good board
ami pleasaut rooms, on moderate terms, ny ap?
plying at No. 12 Wentworth street. DAY BOARD?
ING als ? furnished._m <vt6
MADAME L?SlTF?RISIAN DRESS?
MAKER, has removed io No. 238 KING
M'REET, east side, between Market and Hasel
streets. . aprl5
ABNER'S IODO FORM
AND IRON PILLS.
For sale by DR. H. BAER,
janis No. 131 Meeting street.
^^TNA STEAM FIEE ENGINE
An.EVENING RECEPTION AND PROMENADE'
CONCERT will be given by this Company, a t the
rial! or the Englne-Hou.se. on THURSDAY E.YEN?
ING, June 1st, commencing at 8 o'clock. Mem?
bers wishing Invitations lor their friends will
please apply to either of the Committee.
Major E. WILLIS,
T. J. LYONS, C. J. BE BRIE,
R. S. WALKER, ORAN BASSETT.
WM. HARVEY, JOHN Mc LEISH,
WALTER WEBB, C. 0. WIGHTMAN.
Dissolutions of Copartnersf)ip.
Partnership heretofore existing under the
name or T. J. KERR A CO. was dissolved by tts
own limitation on the 1st day of June, 1871.
The business of the firm will be closed by HER?
T. J. KERB,
By W. F. Hutson, Attorney in fact.
HERMANN 3 CL WINK LE.
The undersigned will continue the business
heretofore conducted under the firm nar ie of
T. J. KERR ? 00. at the same place, Kerr's
Wharf, ror bis own account.
Junl-6 HERMANN BTJLWINKLE.
?rocerics, liquors, Ut. ^
QU Gr AB AND MOLASSES.
10 hhds. Choice DEME RARA SUGAR
50 boxes Prime Centrifugal Sugar
20 puncheons Demorara Molasses
loo bbls. Sweet Muscovado Molasses
For sale m lots to suit purchasers by
W. P. HALL,
may27-stuth5 _Brown's Wharf.
O O K OUT!
FOR THE SIGNS OF THE CROCKERY' HOUSE
AND CAROLINA TBA AGENCY.
JUST ARRIVED AT
LIN LEY*S CHEAP STORE,
No. 3S8 King street,
A nerr supply or that famous DOLLAR TEA.
Also, a large lot or that very superior YOUNG
HYSON TEA which delights all Tea connoisseurs
who have ever tried lt, and which I sell at tie low
price or $1 so per pound. This Tea is guaraateed,
and I am willing to refund the money to any pur?
chaser who should be dissatisfied.
A large lot of CANNED FRUIT, VEGETABLES
AND FISH, of the most approved brands, which
will be sold at low prices.
A general assortment of Groceries, at reduced
Roasted and Ground Rio, Lagaayra ant Java
Coffees, rresh every day. Tae roasting ls done
upon the premises, under my personal super?
vision. Quality and kinds guaranteed.
FRENCH CHINA I FRENCH CHINA !
Tea Sets of piala French China, 44 pieces, for $8
Tea Sets, gold baud French China, 44 plecus, Tor
A large assortment of French China fo . table
ase. Also, Fancy China Goods, Vases, Cologne
Sots, Motto Cups and Saucers, Tete-a Tete Sets,
English Crockery, Glassware, Tinware, Hard?
ware, Woodenware, Baskets, Looking 0'.asses,
and a general assortment of noose Furnishing
Goods-sold twenty-five per cent, cheaper than
Special attention paid to country orders, accom?
panied with cash.
All Inquiries by letter promptly answered.
No charge for packing or delivering to at.y part
of the city.
marlB-lyr JOHN W. LINLEY.
Tuc largest and best
selected stock of
to be found la
WILSON'S ' GROCERY.
is especially Invited.
FIRST CLASS GOODS
306 KING STREET,
WILSON'S ' GRCOERY.
four doors above
LIEBIG'S EXTRACT OF ME? AT,
FOR INFANTS AND INVALIDS,
For sale at
No. 306 KING STREET.
JJATHORH SPRINGS WATER
Bogen A Son's DIAMOND SPARKLING CATAWBA
Blnnluger's Old Lindon Dock Gin, Old Tom Gin
Assorted French Brandy; Fruits, lu quart ara
Assorted French Fruit*, In own Juice, prit up in
gluss stoppered decanters
i'ren.h Pickle.-., in fauc.v jars
India Currie, in dusks
Yarmouth Bloater Paste. Anchovy Paste
.French Mustard, iu glass pots
Queen's Olives, Capers, Bordeaux OH ve Oil,
Florence Olive Oil, tu flasks, aud Bengal Chutney.
E. E. BEDFORD,
Late W. S. Corwin A Co.
janli_No. 275 King street.
NEW BUTTER, IMITATION ENGLISH
RECEIVED PER RECENT ARRIVALS.
Choice New GOSHEN BUTTER, Jenny Liad Im?
itation English Cneese. Mild Factory Cheese, Pine?
apple Cheese, You g America Cheese, Eldam and
Sup Sago Cheese, Extra Smoked Tongues and
Breakfast Bacon Strips. Choice Pickled Beef, Fam?
ily Pig Pork and Pic-led Ox Tongues.
Duffield's, American, Whestphalia, Whitaker,
Extra Star, Davis's Diamond, and the celebrated
White Sugar-cured Champion Hams.
For sale by E. E. BEDFORD,
Jami _No. 275 King street.
REMEN LAGER BEEK
E. E. BEDFORD,
anil ? No. 275 King street.
?xotev\e% ?v\nova, Sit.
pLOTJB! FLOUEI FW?RT~
1200 bbls. Fine, 'Super, Ertra and FAMILY
FLOUR. For sale by
HERMANN ? CL W INK Ut
innl _Kerr's Wharf.
g UPE RIOS FAMILY FLOUR.
50 bbls. Family FLOUR of superior quality, or?
dered expressly for etty trade.
For sale by HENRY COBIA ft CO.
DAVIS'S DIAMOND HAMS, AT 18 CTS
per lb. JO?N HURKAMP 4 CO.
?J^EMONS! LEMONS! LEMONS!
Jost received, a fresh lot of LEMONS, at P.
JACOB'S Fruit Store, corner Church and Market
stren, south side. To be sold at. $2 50 per bun
dred or 25c. per dozen._ Junl-8*
QOGNAC* AND Li ROCHELLE- BRAN
DY, IN U. S. BONDED STORES.
A. TOBIAS' SONS, No. 110 EAST BAT,
Otfer for sale from U.43. Bonded Warehouse,
Choice COGNAC AND LA ROCHELLE BRANDT,
various vintages, in
Cases of one dozen bottles each.
OLD NORTH CAROLINA CORN WHIS?
KEY AT $2 PER GALLON:
Highly recommended for medicinal and all
other purposes waere apure Whiskey ls required.
W. H. WELCH'S,
S. W. Corner Meeting and Market streets.
All goods delivered free. tnay8l
Gligars, Sobarco, Sit.
The undersigned. Proprietor of "EMPEROR
WILLIAM CIGAR EMPORIUM," No. S10 Kin?
street, three doors south of Society street, respect?
fully states to the Smoking, Gnewing and Snuf
Ung public, that he has coacluded to otfer extra
Inducements to Wholesale and Retail Consumers
of CIGARS, TOBACCO, SNUFF, ftc., by disposing
of his Stock?at such prices as to secure a large
and reliable trade. An extensive aud complete
assortment of all articles lu his line of business is
kept constantly on hand, giving a facility of
niling, without delay, all orders extended to him,
accorapalned with cash, or draft on responsible
houses lu the city. Purchasers are requested to
examine his perfect Stock before trading else?
where.' WM. SH RODER,
Proprietor of Emperor William Oli&r Score,
I^TME AND LATHS7
1,550 bbl?. Fresh LIME
.Lauding from Schooner Frank and Emily.
.IN STORE :
CEMENT, Calcined and Land Plaster, Hair, fte.
For sale by OLNEY ft 00.,
may22_Noa ll and 13 vendue Range.
No. 91 CHURCH STREET, '
CHARLESTON, S. C.
BUILDING MATERIALS of all kinds constantly
ou hand and for sale low.
Agency for MARBLEIZED SLATE MANTELS,
manufactured by the Penrhyn Marble Company, a
beautiful substitute for marble, at reduced rates.
Orders for Eneamtlc Tile for flooring, and em?
bossed and i nt Glass for windows, doors, Ac,
promptly filled at manufacturer's prices.
Just received a lot of SASHES, BLINDS, ftc,
and for sale very low.
P. O. Box 374. E. M. GRIMKE.
Netospapers, iilagaunes, Sit.
IT BAL GA ROLIN I AN "
FOR MAY NOW READY.
CONTENTS AS VARIED AND INTERESTING
Price-For single number.25 cents
Per annum.......$2 00
For sale by
WALKER, EVANS ft COGSWELL,
PabUshers. No. 3 Broad street.
AND BY BOOKSELLERS EVERYWHERE.
ittillmerrj, ^Dressmaking, Sit.
ARA N ? 0 PB N I N G
KRS. C. STACKLE Y,
AT HER NEW STORE, .
No. 297 KING STBBBT,
FORMERLY THE DOLLAR STO^RE.
STOCk CONSISTING OP :
200 cartoons BONNET TRIMMINGS, Sash, Neck
and Hair Ribbons
loo case3 NEW STYLE HATS, lu Straw, Leghorn,
Chip, Cactus Braid and Neapolitan.
MILLINERY GOODS, in endless variety.
50 cases SUNDOWNS
10 oases Magnolias
10 cases Gypsy School
5 cases Sailor Hats
200 dozen Chignons, in Jute and Real
Human Hair, Curls, Frizzes, Chatallns, Braids,
?jyj ADAME LUZIER,
No. 238 KING STREET, EAST SIDE, BETWEEN
MARKET AND HASEL ST?., (UPSTAIRS.)
FINE FRENCH CORSETS MADE TO ORDER.
tailoring, inrnisliing ?oobs, Sit.
No. 325 -KING STREET,- ^
Have just opened an entire New Stock of
CLOTHS, CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, Ac,
for Spring and .Summer.
Our Clothing ls a very large and fine selected
stock for Men, Youths and Boys, iron $5 to $50
per suit. The largest portion ls oi imported
goods and manufactured by ourselves; we can,
therefore, recommend them as regard flt, wear
OUR TAILORING DEPARTMENT
ls supplied with the finest selection of FOREIGN
AND DOMESTIC CLOTHS, DOESKINS, DIAGO?
NALS, TRICOTS, MELTONS, CHEVIOTS, CASSI
MERES, ftc, and a very large stock of the most
fashionable Pant and Vest Patterns, which we
will make up to order by measure in the. latest
styles. The foreman lu this department of our
business has no equal lu the artistic world for cut?
ting and producing an elegant flt.
This department ia supplied with the celebrated
STAR SHIRTS, Foreign and Domestto Under?
shirts and Drawers, Silk and Thread Gloves, Linen
and Paper Collars, Neckties, Bows,Scarfs, Pocket
Handkerchlefs, Socks, Umbrellas, ftc.
Our stock has been selected with great care,
and prices marked very low in plain figures.
Buyers in our line will And lt to their advantage
to give us a call before purchasing elsewhere,