Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME YI.-NUMBER 739.3t
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 1, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK.
[SPECIAL TO TEE DAILY. SEWS.]
NEW HAVEN, CONN., April 6.-The Radicals
of this State have gone to the wall by more
thar, the usual majority. English, Democrat,
is elected Governor. The Legislature is yet
doubtful, hut the returns show large Demo?
cratic gains. Great enthusiasm prevails; bon?
fires are blazing, and the streets are thronged.
The Governor was serenaded, and made a
Uar European Dispatcher.
[EY ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
TTGHTING TN PARAGUAY-THE END APPROACHING
- THE FRENCH LEAVING EOME.
LONDON, April 6.-Private Rio Janeiro ad?
vices, of two days' later date6, mention a fight
at all points on the Parana. Humeita is not
captured, but vigorously defended by troops
under Lopez, although land and fleet batteries
are fiercely bombarding. Its early capitulation
is expected on account of the exhaustion of
provisions and ammunition. The early cap?
ture of Humeita will terminate the war, there
being no other defensible points on the Pa?
PARIS, April 6.-The garrison at Rome has
been ordered home. The evacuation will be
complete in a few davs.
LONDON, April C.-Consols 90-a90j. Bonds
LONDON, April G-Evening.-Consols 934.
LIVERPOOL, April C-Noon.-Cotton quiet;
pnces the same; sales 15,000 bales. Bread
stuffs and provisions unchanged.
LTVEBPOOL, April 6-2 P. M.-Cotton easier;
uplands 12Jal2?d. Corn heavy. Beef 124s.
Pork buoyant at 85s. . Tallow 45s. 3d.
LTVEBPOOL, April 6-Evening.-Cotton irre?
gular and generally easier. Sales 15,000 bales.
Uplands on the spot 12fal2?d.; afloat 12?.; Or?
leans 12|al2id. Turpentine 83s. Cd. Others
\ewu from the West Indies.
HAVANA, April 6.-There is great activity in
the dock-yards and fortifications of Jamaica,
as the British anticipate trouble from the Ala?
The vomito is very severe in some parts of
Cur Washington Dispatcher.
MRS. GAINES IN THE SUPREME COURT-ANOTHER
DECISION Di HEB CASE-THE PUBLIC DEBT
THE ALABAMA QUESTION BEFORE THE SENATE
WASHINGTON, April G.-The Str.t9 Depart?
ment has advices that tht? Spanish Govern?
ment has released the duties on foreign bread
stuffs under both Spanish and foreign flags.
The Supreme Court has decided in favor of
Mrs. Gaines, regarding the legitimacy of her
marriage as Zulinta Carri?re to Daniel Clark,,
and the validity of Clark's will of 1813. The
sales under Clark's will of 1811 are null.
Sherman has visited Grant.
The public debt has decreased half a million.
The debt bearing coin interest has increased
$16,000,000. The debt bearing no interest has
decreased $7,500,000. The cash in the Trea?
sury has decreased $5,750,000.
Revenue to-day, $863,000.
The Supreme Court, in thc Martin and Gill
case, granted a writ of habeas corpus and cer?
tiorari, returnable next term, and ordered the
stay of proceedings.
IN THE . SENATE Mr. Wilson introduced a bill
relieving several citizens of Georgia from po?
litical disabilities. The proceedings were
mostly confined to private bills. The consid?
eration of tho Naval Appropriation bill was re?
sumed, after which the Senate adjourned.
Tho Judiciary Committeo of the Senate have
considered the Alabama bill. Considerable
difference of opinion exists, and they adjourned
MONTGOMERY, Apiil 6.-General Shepherd,
commanding the Sub-District of Alabama, to?
day issued an order in relation to the Ku-Klux
Klan, ordering that the various sheriffs, may?
ors, marshals, magistrates, constables, chiefs
of police and police shall be held accountable
by the post commanders of the respective dis?
tricts for the suppression of the iniquitous or?
ganization and the apprehension of its mem?
bers whetever found. When apprehension is
made and the code of Alabama is silent on the
subject of the offences for which they have
been charged, the prisoners will be turned
over to the commander of the proper military
post and a written statement of the officer be
made giving dates, places and witnesses with a
view to trial by military commission. All
placards and newspaper cards of the Ku-Klux
Klan are prohibited, and ignorance of their
existence will not be held as an adequate ex?
cuse, it being the business of the civil and
military authorities to know what appertains
to their duties. Citizens net holding ofiice will
likewise not be held guiltless, and further out?
rages will be received as evidences of neglect
AUGUSTA, April 6.-General Meade has issued
a general order, directing the civil and military,
officers to arrest and bring to trial all persons
who may hereafter print, publish, or in any
manner give circulation to incendiary publica?
tions of an organization now spreading
through this State. Conductors of newspa?
pers are forbidden to publish such inflamma?
tory articles, and any paper publishing such,
in a manner tending to produce intimidation,
riot or bloodshed, will be stopped, and the
proprietors, editors and other parties connect?
ed therewith will be tried before a military
commission, and, on conviction, be subject to
fine and imprisonment. Military and civil
officers are required to organize patrols and
other means for the detection of persons who
avail themselveu of darkness to execute crimi?
nal purposes. General Meade admonishes the
people that unless the acts of violence and in?
timidation are cheeked and punished, bloody
retaliation may be provoked and much inno?
cent blood be shed. General Meacie doubtless
refers to the Ku-Klux-Klan.
Politics In Virginia.
RICHMOND, April 6.-The convention has fin?
ished all reports before it, and will adjourn
this week. Tber? is much interest in Repub?
lican circles in relation to the appointment of
a new Governor. Two committees have gone
to Washington to protest against it. Governor
Pierpont ia also there. A message from
General Grant, it is stated, has been received,
directing General Schofield to suspend hie or?
der until further orders. General Wells, the
new Governor, is not here.
Affairs in Mexico.
MEXICO, April 1.-A bill has been presented
in the Mexican Congress forbidding English
merchants from exporting specie, until Eng?
land apologizes for thc recent case of smog*
gling. Afresh conspiracy has been discover?
ed, and the attempts at pacification in Yucatan
/ind Sinoloa hare thus far been unsuccessful.
The Connccticnt Election.
\TASHINGTON, April fi.-Eighteen small t
in different parts show Democratic gai
258, and Republican gains of 243. Democ
losses 40. Republican losses 143. Fifty c
and towns show Democratic gains of HOG.
publican gains 831.
?WASHINGTON, April 6.-Connecticnt e
English, the present Democratic Governo]
an increased majority-say 20001 In Hart
his majority was 64'*-a gain of 17C. The
publicans claim the Legislature.
NEW TOKE, April G-Noon.-Gold, 88?. !
ling, 9f. Cotton dull and ?ale lower;
dlin ? 29a29?c. Freights dull and drooping
Evening.-Cotton decidedly less active. ?
2500 bales at 29a29*c. Flour dull ; Whea' :
higher. White Southern Corn SI 18al 21 ;
low $125al 27 ; Mixed Western $121al 23. !
Pork new, S26 10 ; old S24 50. Lard actii
lWalTJc. Groceries steady. Turpentine 6Ca(
Rosin S3 35a7 00. Freights lower. By sail
to ?c. By steam I to s c. Gold 37$. Stei
dull at 3*to9r. Governments higher.
BALTTMOBE, April 6.-Cotton qniet at
Flour active; prices unchanged. 'Wheat
changed. Corn steady; white SI ll; ye
S118al 19. Oats firm at 88a93c. Rye stead
$180. Pork quiet at S25 75a26. Lard quie
17c. Eacon active; rib side& 15$c; clear
16$c; shoulders 13|c. Hams 18a20c.
I WnjixNGTON, April G.-Spirits Turp?n
declined; eales Cl. Rosins active; strai
S2 30; No. 2 S2 30; No. 1 S3a4; virgin S5. <
ton dull and nominal; middlings 28?c.
firm at $2 20.
AUGUSTA, April C.-Cotton opened at 30c.
middling; closed at a decline of li to 2c; si
670 bales; middlings 28a28Jc. ; receipts 300.
SAVANNAH, April 6.-Cotton quiet and
changed; middlings ?0c; sales 300 bales;
ceipts 2325 bales.
MOBILE, April C.-Cotton sales C50 ba
closed dull and heaw; middlings 31a3Ljc.;
ceipts 2738; exports 4309.
CINCINNATI, April C.-Flour and Corn d
Provisions irregular. The stock is genen
held out of market. Mess Pork S26 50c
Shoulders 12$al8c. Clear Sides 16$al7c. L
THINGS IX WASHINGTON.
[FBOM OCB OWN C OREESPONDEXT.
WILL THE BBESEDENT BE BEHOVED ?-EEAS0
FOB DOUBTING IT-GEN. W. T. SnEE3L\N TO
THE DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE-CHASE IN MIC
TO BIN. WADE-SUFFRAGE TO 2E TASEN AW
FEOil THE NEGEO-THE BADICALS ALMOST DU
VaTH HTM, ?C.
WASHINGTON, April 3, 16C8.-From prese
appeai-auces it is safe to question whether t
Presitlenc will bc removed from the execitti
chair lifter all, notwithstanding the efforts
Butler, Logan, Stevens & Co., and thc aide
aspirations of Ben. Wade.
Every day developes the fact that the RR<
cals have won an elephant ina raffle and
not know how to dispose of him. Wall-stre
is opposed to any present change; the Repu
heans are divided in opinion as to the succe
60rsh:p, and political rings in favor of Grai
Chase, and W. T. Sherman are using all th?
inf uence to prevent the consummation of Ra
Chief Justice Chase is known to be inimic
to "Bin Wade, and is now a candidate for Pres
dential honors, which, should Johns'- u be ri
moved, he is not so apt to enjoy. Gr ai '. i y j
the same boat, and the friends of Sherman i
the Middle States and great Northwest cont
dently believe that if Johnson is let alone, h
(Sherman) will have a clear field, even againi
Gram:. You need not be surprised, howeve:
at an attempt made by the friends of the latte
to legislate him into the White House, wit
the new of giving him the inside track i
Under the influenc?e cf this competition, :
is believed that the "High Court of topead
ment" will, on their final vote, however the
may decide at present, declare the charge
against President Johnson not sustained b
the evidence. Heavy bets have been mad
that such will be the result by well know
politicians who are understood to be amoni
the powers behin '1 the throne.
Another important piece of information whic]
I have from the best authority, is that the Rzd
ical party will not allow the South to be rulei
by negroes. Already the proposition is bein;
discussed with reference to the time when 6ul
frage shall be qualified ; but the general opiu
ion exptessed is that the matter should not b
touched until after the Presidential election
Universal suffrage was given to the colorei
man only to secure the election of a bepublicaj
President and prevent the South from giving i
Democratic vote ; and when this result is at
tained the, universal privilege will be limita
by property and educational tests.
You may depend upon it that some move
ment of this kind will be made. Tne Nor:)
keenly feels the loss of Southern tra;le and th
destruction of Southern prosperity, and tili
fear is everywhere expressed among Republi
cans that if the South is abandoned to negri
rule the most disastrous consequences will re
suit to the commercial, manufacturing anc
shipping interests of the country. The color
ed man will be used to bring the Souther!
States back into the Union, and, if possible
elect the next President. After tha,:, his worl
will be done. The Radicals have no furthci
nse for him. XXX.
LETTES CF THADDEUS STEVENS IN FAVOB OJ
GRANT AND WADE.
The following letter from old Thad. Stevens
to one of the Pennsylvania delegates to the
Chicago Convention sufficiently explains itself:
"WASHINGTON. March 2G, 18C8.
M j Dear Sir-I received your letter of thc
24th inct. this morning, and* am elad you in?
tend to be at Chicago personally. If your con?
stituents and mine have indicated a prefer?
ence for Vice President, as I rather think they
have from their vote, I should deem it you;
duty, as a matter of personal fidelity, to begin
by voting for that person, whether he be a
friend of mine or not. No man seems tome
justified in violating the wishes of his constitu?
ents to please any other person. But if the
person thus indicated as their first choice
should fail of a ptobability of election ,or gradu?
ally decline, then, if I were there, or my wishes
were to be consulted, I should use all my efforts
in favor of B. F. Wade. He is a true man, in
whom you and L and every Radical man, can
c onfide; and you will find that the country, as
well as our particular friends', will profit bv his
success. I wish you would show this letter to
your colleagues. I shall be kept from the con?
vention, but desire to see an honest man
placed in that position of great contingent re?
sponsibility. As to the canditate for the
Presidency, 1 presume you all agree that none
other than G?n?ral Grant is to oe thought of.
Honest, firm and well indoctrinated in princi?
ple, without ostentation and without pride, I
do not 6ee how a better selection can be made.
His judgment of men is so sound that I have
full faith that he will call around him the ablest
and purest men of the nation. With Grant
and Wade to guide and defend us. tL:s nation
in four years will have acquir?d ? prosperity
which will be the wonder of tho world. Uni?
versal freedom, maintained by universal suf?
frage on this continent, cannot fail to have
that e ;ect. Verv respectfullv,
To R. J. HOUETON, Lancaster, Pa.
THE PRESIDENT'S TRIAL.
PROSPECTS OF AN ACQUITTAL.
THE PROCEEDINGS OX FRIDAY.
EVIDENCE OF NEWSPAPER REPORTERS.
PUBLIC TNTESEST IS THE TT.IAL FLAOOISO.
Otar advices from Washington say that now
that the impeachment managers have con?
cluded their testimony and the whole case of
the prosecution before the Senate, wonder is
expressed by liberal Republicans that such a,
flimsy case has teen made out, and they are
disgusted with tho proceedings. Even the ex?
tremo Radicals arc disappointed, and many of
them admit that the Senate must acquit John?
son, beyond peradventure. The impeachers
are alarmed lest certain Radical Senators
whom they have heretofore doubted shall in?
sist upon disposing of the case conscientious?
ly upon law and facts, and refuse io convict in
response to the behests of Radical party lead?
THE PRESIDENT'S DEFENCE.
The defence, when developed, will be over?
whelming, and will make the case for the Pre?
sident so strong that the impeachers and their
articles will be completely floored.
It will be recollected that General Emory
testified in the impeachment trial that he ob?
tained the opinion of Hon. R. J. Walker to the
effect that he ehould not obey the orders of
the President unless the same came through
Grant; and, further, that Reverdy Johnson had
given a like opinion. It now appears that
Emory is utterly at fault in this statement,
and it will be shown by the President's counsel
that Walker has written a letter to a friend
setting forth the adrice he gave Emory, which
?vas in substance that a military officer must
obey the orders of the President, no matter
whether they come through Grant or not. It
will also be .shown that Reverdy Johnson gave
a similar opinion to General Sherman when
the latter called upon him fer advice on the
SOME CF THE MANAGERS TO EE PET UPON THE
Some cf the managers, Entier especia;;?, will
be put on the witness stand to show that the
original impeachers are hut carrying out the
conspiracy they encaged in with Conover
against Presider.: Jehrden; ? that Bailer, Eout
weil, Holt, Ashley ? Co. shouldered their sins
on poor Conover, ar.d kept him in the veniter.
tiary, whilst they, parkt-ps criniinis, per?
formed the second act in their con-r.-.racy to
destroy the ^cod name oi the President and
deprive him of a position which to gain will
enable them to put in execution their designs.
WHAT WILL BE SHOWS ES ANSWER TO THE CHARGE
THAT THE PRESIDENT VIOLATED LAW CUSTOM
TN THE REMOVAL OF STANTON DURING THE SES?
SION CF THE SENATE.
In answer to the charge in impeachment
article that the President violated law custom
in the removal of Stanton during the session
of the Senate, it will, beside other proof, be
shown that'Judge Holt (now an uncompromis?
ing impeacher) was appointed Poetmaster
GeDerBl by President Buchanan during the
ses sion cf the Senate, and that his nomination
was not sent to the Senate. Notwithstanding
he coatinued to act as Postmaster-General.
Buchanan, in respenee to inquiry of Senate on
the subject, cited one hundred and fifty-nine
cases of removals by former Presidents during
the session of the Senate. Holt himself
whilst Postma6ter-General, removed three
postmasters during the session of the Senate
viz. : in June, 1860, postmasters in New Or?
leans and New York city, and in January, 1861,
postmaster at Milwaukie. Neither Buchanan
ror H oit was impeached.
THE PROCEEDINGS ON FRIDAT.
The Court opened on Friday morning with
comparatively empty galleries, and with only
seven members of Congress to enter the main
door when the Sergeant-at-Arms announced, in
stentorian tones, " the House of Representa?
tives." The falling off in number in the galler?
ies was partially made up in strength by lour
stalwart Africans, whose presence was scon
very evident throughout the portion of the gal?
leries where they wero seated. The ladies were
eensibly annoyed, and the gentlemen, Copper,
hea?s of course, blessed the Radical who had
distributed the tickets by which they obtatincd
admittance. Itissaid that the pressure brought
to bear upon Sumner brought out the tickets.
The proceedings lacked much ol the interest
which has at times characterized the trial. The
day was devoted almost entirely to the exam?
ination of reporters upon the subject of the
speeches of Hr. JohnsoD, which are made the
basis of some of the articles of impeachment.
The court bein^ opened. Butler proceeded
with the testimony on'the part of the prosecu?
tion, and submitted the President's mes?
sage on tue fourteenth amendment of the con?
stitution. To this Staabery objected as wholly
irrelevant to auv issue to be tried, bat as it
was good reading he would allow it to bc read.
Next came Colonel linker, manager of the
Western Union Telegraph, who produced a roil
of manuscript which. Le s^id, was the written
copy of the lYesident's speech of August. 18CC.
Butler proceeded to prove this speech by seve?
ral stenographers, who examined the" hand?
writing-but who tailed to find their particular
pace.-. Yet they testified to the fact of making
the report and that it was correct. Just here
Colonel Tinker reappeared and produced an?
other roll of manuscript, stating that the first
speech proven up was made in February and
not in August, and that he now presented the
A ugust speech. This singular blunder Hurried
Butler and produced an outburst of laughter.
Again, when Colonel W. 0. Moore, the Presi?
dent's secretary, was introduced as a witness,
Entier resumed his comic role, but evidently
failed to produce the effect anticipated. The
testimony tailed to establish the accuracy of
either of "the speeches, except the one deliver?
ed in August, lSuO, at the White House.
Many of the senators appear to be getting
tired ol' the tediousness of the whole proceed?
ing, and would gladly be rid of the business.
The members ol the House, t'jo, are showing
an apathy which stands out in bold contrast to
the interest manifested in the movement at the
commeiicement ot the trial. Few members
deem it worth while to visit the Senate chamber
at all, while others come up, look in for ten or
fifteen minutes, and immediately take their de?
THE MAN ON HOESEBA'K COMES.-The lead?
ing editora! in the New York Tribune of Fri?
day ie as follcws :
We have assurances from Washington that
General Grant finds it not inconsistent with his
duty as a soldier to announce it as his opinion
that the only hope for the peace ol the country
i6 the success of the pending impeachment
trial. He feels that national securitv demands
the removal of the President. If the trial
should fail, the people can only expect more
assumptions ot power, and a more determined
resistance to law. When the General of our
annies entertains this convienen there is no
room for doubt as to the duty of the Senate.
The loyal nation demands the President's re?
When Grant gets in, Congress will be dwarf?
ed to a registering office. His decrees will bc
issued first, and made laws afterwards.
-Temple Bar, one of the mest ancient laud
marks oi London, is to be abolished, to make
room for a modern improvement.
THE 2,-TW nnXISTEP.IAL CEI SIS-GLADFTONES GS
SLAEGHT OX THC G0VEBX3IEN-T-DISEAELl'S
PASSIONATE BEPLT-A WOMlEBFUL EFFOET
SPECXLATIOX3 ON" TEE BESULT.
The London correspondent cf the New lork
Tribune, writing under date of March l?tb,
gives the following interesting and well written
account of the first' ecene in the recent strug?
gle in Parliament over the question cf reforms
for Leland, the culmination of which has since
reached us by cable telegrams:
The whole aspect of politics has changed with?
in a week-I might say in a (ky, since it is the
Irish debate on Monday night trhjch wrought
the transformation. Last week everything waa
doubt and uncertainty. The Liberals scarcely
knew their own mind* on Ireland, nor whether
they had a leader. The Toric3 had a leader,
but' no policy. In the armed truce between
the two partie*, each hesitated to begin open
hostilities. The step ha6 been taken, the
armed truce bas broken into flagrant war, ana
a pitched battle is to be fousrht-proba Hy
fought and decided before this can reach von.
The Iri6h debate, whicb ended apparently in
nothing, by the withdrawal of the resolution of
Mr. Maguire, our of which it eprung. has con?
solidated t':e Liberal party, and confirmed Mr.
Gadstones leadership. Not .-ince Lord Pal?
merston's death have the Liberals been so
united, eo clear of purpose, and so confident in
their captain as to-day. They propose to move
immediately upon thc enemy's works. That
has come to pass which at the beginning of the
session it was universally agreed would not
come to pass. The Liberals have found them?
selves Btronger and their patience weaker than
they supposed, and the government policy
proves incredibly timid. Disraeli is too much
for Liberal patience to bear, and they will turn
him out if they can, and then dea'l with the
Irish question without waiting for the new
A resolution declaring the Irish policy ol the
government unsatisfactory, and announcing the
Liberal programme, including the abolition of
the Irish Church, will be moved within ten days.
If this is canied, the Government must dis?
solve Parliament or must resign -at any rate,
anybody but Mr. Disraeli world feel bound to.
What course he will take is beyond conjecture,
though a dissolution is still regarded on both
sides as most improbable, and will be resisted
by Mr. Disraeli's followers if he attempts it.
Yet can it be supposed he will renounce any
means cf maintaining Lis hold upon the office
which has been the ambition of his hie, and to
obtain which he has sacrificed everything that1
to most men is dearer than office? '
It is only a fortnight since Mr. Bouverie, in
replying to tba opening speech of the Premier,
described the Liberal party aa a rabble with?
out a leader. When the Lish debate opened,
they retained a patty organization, but on the
three leading Lash questions there was no co?
herence iu lite Liberal policy. There was, :n
fact, no one of those question? on which you
could Le sure that :.:e party would sucseeu in
closing its ranks. At the most, they agreed in
regarding tnt ministerial policy as* miserably
insufficient lor the crisis. As tho debate trent
cn, the atmosphere cleared up. It was found
that the proposition for n Kornau Catholic Uni?
versity, pure and simple, met with universal
derision on both sides of the House. Ou the
laud question, while there was a wide variety
in the suggestions ci different speakers, there
was a general unanimity in condemning the
Government scheme as illusory and inade?
quate. But on thc church ali went further,
and both conservative Liberals and the
Radicals, who agreed in nothing else, agreed
in this, that the church mus; be got nd of.
Mr. Lowe was as emphatic cs Mr. Mill, and
Mr. Fortescue as ready to strike a blow as Mr.
Bright. It was thia convergence of ideas on
this point which ?ed to the project, spoken of
in my last letter as being contemplated, though
not resolved on, of forcing a division on Mr.
Maguire's original resolution. That resolu?
tion was found to be so ?entrai in its terms as
to be unsuitable lor uniting the Liberal vote,
and it was known when the debate began on
Monday night that it would be withdrawn.
But it was not generally known what line Mr.
Gladstone had resolved to take. It is on
church questions especially that the Liberal
leader has advanced with the greatest circum?
spection. There was truth in Mr. Disraeli's
sarcasm, that his efforts for Irish Reform had
consisted largely in making speeches for the
perpetuation of the Irish Church.
when, therefore, Mr. Gladstone rose at 10
o'clock on Monday night, the cheers with which
he was greeted were a demonstration of en?
couragement as well cs of the enthusiasm of
his supporters. The house was crowded to ex?
cess. No doubt Mr. Gladstone's iatimtte
friends knew what he had recolvcd on, but the
bulk of his supporters did not know whether
he stood ready to head au immediate movement
for the overthrow of the Irish Church. The
exordium gave them hope, for almost thc open?
ing sentence declared that a crisis in the his?
tory ot Ireland had been reached, the gravity
of which the government had failed to com
ErehencL During tho first hour of his speech
e went with great minuteness over the
smaller Irish questions. Mr. Disraeli's Cath?
olic University was demolished. Iben the
land was discussed, but discussed wirh
caution, and dropped without tuc- distinct
enunciation of anything that could bc call?
ed a policy based on a tangible measure of
relief. Even tins caution and abstinence were
m accordance with thc general result of the
previous three nights' debate. Finally came
the church, with regard to which, said Mr.
Gladstone, he had witnessed with a satisfac?
tion almost equalled Jjy his surprise, the ex?
traordinary progress of opinion that hud taken
place both within and without tbe House.
Nowhere, he might have addeu, more extra?
ordinary than in his owu case. A Jew sen?
tences removed all doubt cf his final decision,
and the enthusiasm of the House broke out
every moment in cheers, which readied their
climax when their long hesitating champion
declared that thc Lisi: Church as a State
Chnch must cease to enist. From that mo?
ment dates the reorganization, or rather ?he re?
generation, of the Liberal party. But Mr. Glad?
stone having made up his miud, was far from
proposing t'j stop with a mere announcement
ot his opinion, or with a theoretical dissent
from th? do-nothing policy of the Ministry.
Kis recommendation to Mr. 3Iairuir= to w.th
?raw his resolution was followed Ly the forma!
declaration that the statements of "the govern?
ment were to the Liberal side wholly unsatis?
factory, and that unless its head had something
new to offer, tho Opposition would make a pro?
posal, and ask the opinion of the House upon
the Irish Chureii question. Ihore could not
be a more distinct challenge, aul tiiero cou'd
not be a heartier welcome th^n the Opposition
benches gave to this clarion note from their
leauer. The days of great parliamentary con?
tests seemed to have come back.
Mr. Di-raeli's reply was insolent beyond
conception. The words of it you can read for
yourself in the printed report. The manner
of it is scarcely to be described. In no other
man would the House have tolerated it, and it
went far beyond the license in which even
Disraeli ia usually indulged. There was no
paragraph that was not edged with a sarcasm
against Mr. Gladstone-few sentences thai did
not overflow with contemptuous bitterness
toward thu members of either purry who
could be srspeced of convictions. In its way
nothing could be more brilliant; but what a
speech to be delivered in Parliament ! I have
heard Disraeli often; I never heard him ap?
proach hi3 performance of Monday. It was a
surprise to men who have listened to him
for thirty years. I asked a Liberal member
of great eminence whether the House
liked such exhibitions. ''Liked them !" he
exclaimed : "if I had made such a speech I
snould have been blown out of the House,
and dese-rvediy too.:' There was no lack
of readiness m Mr. Disraeli to meet the
issue 80 unexpectedly presented to him. No
lack ot courage either, and no lack of tnat un?
scrupulous ingenuity which makes him the
most foimidable tactician in England. With
savage sarcasms falling every minute hom his
hps, he presented nimself to tho House as the
sole remaining champion o: the church. The
attack upon the Lrisb Church be declared to
be a cove rt attack upon the English Church.
The principle of endowments was at stake; and
with this cry he rallied the Tory Equires
to his support, lt is certainly true that the
demolition of ;he Church of Ire?Pud will weak?
en the Chuich of England, but it is far from
being true that tho Liberals have any sucb pur?
pose or belief. But Mi". Disraeli is too shrewd
to be drawn into a defence of the Irish Church.
It cannot be defended, and h-s it-iows it. it
may be upheld, and its existence prolonged a
ment. Yet, even in that view, the in?
vective of Hr. Disraeli's speech was pushed
further than policy would have sug?
gested, and ( ite rancor, its furious ani?
mosity against Mr. Gladstone, were partly
due to a cause which seldom stimulates into ex?
travagance this cold-blooded antagonist. Be
pose of manner was gone. The gloomy face
was lighted bv an artificial excitement and de?
corum was thrown to the winds. Even the
cries from the Opposition benches, the satirical
" Hear, hear," were caught up by the unbal?
anced voice of the swaying orator and repeated
with a sneer of affected or very like genuine
contempt. And yet neither passion nor any
artificial cause had clouded the splendor of this
wonderful intellect, however much they may
have upset its judgment. Aa a specimen of
gladiatorial oratory, this speech has seldom
I will not try to predict the result of the Lib?
eral assault on the Government. It is enough
to say that the Liberals themselves are confi?
dent and in the highest spirits. They do not ex?
pect defeat, but they can afford it. They believe
this Ministry can be driven from oflBce within a
month. "Whether that comes true or not, there
is henceforth a brighter future for the Liberal
party, and therefore for England.
SST Thc Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. rind Mrs. CHARLES BATHUNE
are respectfully invited to artend the Funeral Ser?
vices of the foimer Lt the African Methodist Church,
Morris-3treet, 77r? Afternoon, at Two o'clock.
April 7 *
JONES -Died, in Memphis. Tenn., February 21st,
MARTHA, wife of LE-WAUD C. JOXE6, formerly of
JET IN EQUITY.-CHARLESTON-WES
COTX vs. WESCOTT.-Under the Decree filed in
this case on the 10th January, 18G8. the creditors of
the late G. W. WE?iCOTT are called upon to come in
and prove their demands before the undersigned on
or before the Pint of July, IfcCS, or be debarred from
all benefit of the ilecree to le made in this case.
February 18 tu20
J83TUNITED STATES OF AMEEICA
SOOTH CAROLINA DISTRICT-FOURTH CIR?
CUIT-IN EQUI IY.-LANGLEY 5: CO., Vi. COGS?
WELL, AND MACKEY k CO., vs. LANGLEY.
In pursuance of tte decree made in these causes,
on the 20:li of March, 18C9, by the Honorable
GEORGE S. BRYAN, United States Judge lor the
District of South Carolina, all creditors of the "KAL
MIA MILLS." anil of HARVEY COGSWELL, Trus
tee under tbs conveyance in Trust of the said Mills,
the iOt i of May, 18C7, are hereby caTed upon to
come in before the ttnclersirned and prove their
claim? upon the sUd property on cr bet?re the first
day nf May n<xl er.tuing, or be barred from any bene?
fit ondit tho derrec in the said causes.
giMarcb 31 f.isO Special Referee.
HST SOUTH CAROLINA, CHARLESTON
DISTRICT-TN CHANCERY.-OFFICE OF THE
REGISILK l.N EQUITY.-BT. REV. P. N. LYNCH,
D.D., vs. PLIER G BEEN AND OTHERS-BILL
FOR SPECIFIC PEBFOEMANCE.-It appearing to
my satisfaction that PETER GREEN and PATRICK
GREEN, two of the defendants in this cause, are ab?
sent from ar.d reside ceyon'i the limits of this State,
so that the ordinary process of the Court cannot be
served on their, on motion ol M. P. O'CONNOR,
Esq., Complainant's Solicitor, Ordered that the said
defendants, PETER GRE?.N and PATRICK GREEN,
do appear end t lead, answer or demur to this bill
within forty day j irom the publication of this Order,
an Order pro ctufesta will bc granted and entered
against them. JAMES L. GANTT,
Registrar in Equity, Charleston District
March Ctn, im. lelOd-4_March 7
?3- SOUTH CAROLINA, CHARLESTON
DISTRICT-IN CHANCERY-OFFICE OF THE
REGISTER IN . EQUITY-JOSEPH L. TOBIAS
CS. THEOLORE A. JEFFORDS, et al.-BILL FOR
FORECLOSURE.-It appearing to my satisfaction
that HENRY B ART, one of the defendants in this
cause, is absent from and resides beyond the limits
of this State, so hattie ordinary process of the Court
cannot be served on him, on motion cf Messrs,
PORTER k CONNER, complainant's Solicitor.
Ordered: That tho said defendant HES HT HABT,
do appear and plead, answer or demur to this Bul
within forty dajs from the publication of this order,
or an ord ;r pro confesso will be granted and entered
against him. JAMES L. GANTT,
Registrar in Equity, charleston District
March C, 1868,
March 9_ mar 9,17, 27, april 7
KS- NO CUBE NO PAY.-DE. FORREST'S
"JUNIPER TAR" Is warranted to cure Cough,
Croup, Throat and Lung Diseases, of whatever
nature, ii not Lopeleasly bed-ridden, or the price will
bc positively n funded. INSTANTANEOUS RELIEF
PRODUCED. Try it and if no: satisfied return the
?mpty bottles ?md get your money bock. For sale
by druggist? everywhere.
Price ter bottle-30 cents.
L. CH .-tPIN i CO.. General Agents.
No. 20 Haync-atreet, Charleston, S. C.
February 20 tLstu 3mos
?2T WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Salt Eheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Old Sores.
WHEATUN S OINTMENT cures all Diseases ol
Price 50 ceots; by miil CO cents. AU druggists
seU it WEEKS & POTTER, Beeton, Pro; rietors.
.September IC _ 38mwfly
4V NERVOUS DEBILITY, WITH ITS
gloomy attendants, low spirits, depression, in?
voluntary ecittdions, loss of semen, spermatorrhoea,
loss ol' power, dizzj head, loss of memory, and
threatened impotence and imbecility, find a sove?
reign cure m HUMPHREY'S HOMEOPATHIC
SPECIFIC No. TWENTY-EIGHT. Composed ol the
most valuable mild and potent curauvei, they ?trike
at once the root of the matter, tone up the svstem,
arrest the iii' charaes, and impart vigor and mergy,
hie and vitality, to the entire man. They bavi
cured thousand? of cases. Price S5 per package of
sis bose* and vial, or SI per single bos. Sold by
druggists, and sent by mail on receipt ot pnce.
Address HUMPHREY'S SPECIFIC HOMEOPATHIC
MEDICINE COMPANY, No. 562 ."ROADWAY, NEW
the mest fruitful generator ol disease, so common as
not t:> be considered dangerous-slowly and surely
saps rhe loacdation of health; ior, with imi;airi.d
digest?' n, it U impossible for food to afford strength
to the system. Dyspepsia invariably loilows this
disease, and dyspeptics owe all their suffering* to in?
digestion. Nervous and sick headache also -pring
irom di-rangement ol the digestive organs. Persons
of sedentery habits frequently suffer from these
erik, vrhi .h are attended with a nervous irritability
of temper, extremely unpleasant to others, and a
tource ol :n':sery to themselves. KOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS has been tound the Eilest and
best means o? removing all digestive obstructions,
as well as tracing up the falling system. These
.vhoee occupations ire mental recognize in th'.e
prep-ration the perfection ol' medical still, as it
EOCthe=. the ex;i:e-l brain, headache disappear- under
its potent claim, and the patient rapidly regains
health and strength by Us rebtoring pc wer. To the
aged as well as delicate ladies and children, lt is ad?
mirably suited, as it posse-ses the quality o: invigo?
rating wit!.cut excitement or reaction.
An imrn :nse amount of unimpeachable evidence
can be p:otluced to prove that HOS'IETiER'S
STOMACH BITTERS is unequalled for its prompt
and ever -eliable action in alleviating and curing all
diseases o: the stoaach. Its s apcrior excellence and
' oasequent renown is readily accounted for from tte
well known fact that it is made under the personal
EUperosicn ci the proprietor?, in E'.ri.t accctdacce
with phariaceotic science. ti ;.pr,l 2
SS- THE MILLS HOUSE WILL BE CLOS?
ED on Tuesday next, until further notice.
JSS-REMOVAL NOTICE.-1TW. MAT
THEESSEN has removed tis Clothing House ?-om
No. 219 King-street to No. 291, at the Corne:: ol
Wentworth:street, where he is opening an "leg-ant
supply of Spring Clothing and Furnishing Goods for
Men and Boys, 12 March 23
SSS- OFFICE OF THE CITY ASSESSOR,
CITY HALL, APRIL 2, 1808.-This Onice will con
tinue open for the receipt of - returns for CAPITA
TION TAXES, until Wednesday, the 15th of April in?
clusive, from 9 A. M. unnl 2 P. M.
By order of the Mayor. W. N. HUGHES
April 2 13 City Assessor.
JBST YARMOUTH BLOATERS, SCALED
HERRING, CODFISH, SWEET CEDER, (on draught);
Davis' Diamond and Clark's HAMS, Prime GOSHEN
BOTTLE, AUsops, Muir .j: Sons, Jeffrey's BasB PALE
ALE, London PORTER. Elton's BUTTER CRACK?
ER-. GINGER SNAPS, MILK and CREAM BIS?
CUITS. A fresh supply of above received this week,
WM. S. CORWIN & CO.,
March 31_No. 275 King-street
?2"TEAS, TEAS, COFFEES, COFFEES.
At WM. S. CORWIN k CO., No. 275 King-street, wfll
be found a full supply of TEAS and COFFEES that are
good and pure. We parch and grind JAVA COFFEE
and warrant it pure and unadulterated. A trial ot
our TEAS and COFFEES will convince the consumer
that our goods are as represented.
WM. S. CORWIN & CO.,
March 31_No. 275 King-street.
/STN OTICE.-FOR THE ACCOMMODATION
of Correspondents, an authorized Postoffice messen?
ger, will, until further notice, be found daily (except
Sundays) at the hours given below, at the office of the
City Railroad, corner of East Bay and Broad Streets,
to receive and convey to the Pos*offlce letters and pa?
pers intended for the mails, viz :
For the South Carolina Railroad Mails-Augusta,
Savannah, and Western, from 8 A. M., to 9 A. M.
For the South Carolina Railroad Mails-Columbia
and Greenville, from 3 P. M., to 4 P. M.
For the South Carolina Railroad Mails-Augusta
and Western, from 5 P. M., to 6 P. M.
For the Early Morning Mails-from 7 P. M. to 8
P. M. STANLEY G. TROTT, P. M.
SSS- FOR RESTORING STRENGTH AND
appetite, use thc great Southern Tonic, PAXESIS'B
HEPATIC BITTERS and you will not be disappointed.
For sale by all druggists. tu
?5T BATCHELORS HALE DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects ot bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and b wm tirol black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelor'? Wig Factory, No
Bond-street, New York. lyr January
MRS. S. WATTS,
NO. 274 KING-STREET.
WILL OPEN THIS DAY A FULL ASSORTMENT
OF SPRING MILLINERY AND DRESS GOODS.
Gloves, felike, Satins and Buttons, for Dress Trim?
N. B.-A New Style ol HOOP SKIRT AND COR?
SET. 3 April 7
No. 130 MEETING-STREET,
HAVE JUST RECEIVED A NEW SUPPLY OF
GOODS, WHICH HAVE BEEN BOUGHT
DUBING THE LATE DECLINE IN
PRICES, CONSISTING OF:
PRINTS, LONGCLOTHS, LINEN DRILL, DRAB
D'ETE, Jaconet, Cambric and Swiss Muslin, Plain and
Figured Nainsook, Victoria and Bishop Lawn, Bril?
liants and Organdies. Also, a large assortment of
Hosiery, Corsets, Handkershicfs. All of which they
they offer at very low prices. March 30
?yyE A Kt, OFFERING OUR STOCK OF
FANCY ARTICLES AND NOTIONS,
AT VEUT SEDUCED PBICES]
The Steck is very complete in all branches, and
particular.y suited to the
Wholesale buyers will find it to their interest to
examine the Stork.
STRAUSS. VANCES & CO.,
No. 130 Meeting-street, Corner HaseL
Ctotytng ono /nmisrjtng (Boobs.
I BEG LEAVE TO INFORM MY CUSTOMERS
and the public in general that I have just returned
hom New York with a fine assortment of CLOTHS,
CASSIMERES aud VESTINGS. Also, a complete
assortment ol' Furnishing Goods. Thankful for past
patronage, I will try to merit a fulure continuance of
No. 141 King-street,
A few doors North of Queen,
No. 37 BROAD-STREET,
BEGS TO INFORM HIS FRIENDS, AND THE
PUBLIC GENERALLY, THAT HE HAS
NOW A FULL STOCK OF
SPRING AND SL ATHER GOODS,
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND AMERICAN
CASSIMERES, SILK, MARSEILLE AND
ENGLISH AND FRENCH BROADCLOTHS,
DOESKINS, AND COATINGS ADAPTED
TO EUSLNESS WEAR,
OF WHICH HE OFFERS SOTS FOR ?25 MADE
A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
He would cali special attention to the popular and
Ofwhich he cae z fall supply cocstsctly on hand.
ALL GOODS WILL BE OFFERED AT THE
MOST REASONABLE PRICES.
TERMS CASH INVARIABLY.
&l5ii!i2li tutu imo
YACHT 31 AGGI E MITCHELL.
THIS FAVOBTTK YACHT, HAVING
been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ties, is now ready for cagogements by ap?
plication to the (?ptain on board, or to ^
BLACK t JOHNSTON,
April 7_, tutae6mo8_ Agenta. ~"
THE YACHT ELEANOR.
IS NOW PBEPABED TO CONVEY PAS
! SENGEBS to all. points of Interest around
ithe harbor. To leave Government Dock at
?10 o'clock, A. M., and 3 P. M., visiting Port
Sumter and Morris Island.
Arrangements for passage, or charter, made at the
establishment, MEETING-STBEET, one door south
of Mills House.
EMPIRE STEAMSHIP LINE.
THE STEAMSHIP ALLIANCE.
JAMES B. KELLT Master, will sa?
XlU^yfttas above, from Central Wharf, on
8MH1 ^- Saturday next, the 11th instant -
For engagements apply to j
H. F. BAKER & CO.,
April 7 _Ko. 20 Cnraberland-etreet
FOR NEW YORK.
PEOPLE'S MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY. .
r_ THE STEAMSHIP MONERA,
KS Captain B. E. SHACKTOBD, wiU leave
fm? Brown's Wharf on Friday, April 10,
r at 9 o'clock A. M.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN ti THEO. GETTY. Agents,
April 7_North Atlantic Wharf.
NEW YORK ASO CHARLESTON
FOR NEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WH EEL.
' STEAMSHIP JAMES ADGEB, T. J.
J LOCKWOOD, Commander, wfll Ipsve
? Adger'sSouth Wharton Wednesday,
theO'h instant, at 6 o'clock, P. M.
Through Bills of Lading given to Boston, Phila?
delphia and Providence.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB i CO.. (Up Stairs),
' Corner Adder's Wharf and East Bav.
jg?-The CHABLESTON will foUow on Saturday,
the 17 tb instant
April 6_ 3
FOR NE W YORK.
BEGULAB LIME STEAMERS.
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA.
Captain M. B. CT.OWELL, wfll leave
"Vanderhorst's Wharf, on Saturday,
? April li, 1868, at -o'clock.
For Freight and Passage, apply to
March 30_RAVENKX k CO., Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPTAS
THBOUOH LESE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGr AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED R.tl.iS :
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier, No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 11th
and 21st of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 2M connect at Panama with
steamers for south Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of ls4, touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of llth ot each month connects vrifti
the new steam line frem Panama to Australia and
No California steamers touch at Havant, but go
direct iron J New York to A sp in wa IL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whan,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14 lyr F. B. BABY, Agent
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN UNE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
S. Mails, consisting of thc following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTON.
Saning every Saturday and every alternate itT day
at l P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York. .
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BX TBE MATT. STZ1MEB6 SAIL 153 EVEEY BATTED AS.
Payable in Gold. | Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 ? Steerage.$30
Lit Cabin to London.. 106 Steerage to London... 35
lst Cabin to Paris... .1131 Steerage to Paris.?ff
Passage by the Monday ste un era-First Cabin $90,.
gold; Steerage S30; payable in U. S. currency.
Bates of DIS sage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
320, Steerage, $10; payable ls gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, kc, at moderate rates.
Steerage pasrace from Liverpool and Queenstown,
:40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further Information apply at the Company's
oftice8. JOHN G. DALE, Agent
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
February 20 6mo
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
BUCKINGHAM'S POINT, AND ALL INTEBMEDI.
ATE LANDINGS ON THE SAN TEE RIVER.
THE LIGHT DRAFT ST EAU EB
_?"MARION" is now receiving Freight
lor the above points, and wiU leave with dispatch.
All Freight to bo prepaid on the wharf.
No Freight received after sunset
Fer Freight engagements, apply to
INLAND ROUTE TO BEAUFORT, VIA
ENTERPRISE, NORTH EDISTO, ROCKVILLE,
CHTSOLM'S LANDING, Ac.
r - ?-TT-?lt. THE FINE STEAMER FANNIE,
BS?SESm Captain FENN FECK, will leave an
"hurst'.ay, ?th inst., at 5.30 A. M.
Returning will leave Beautort Friday Night, arrive
at North Ediato Saturday, at 12 M.
Freight received daily, and stored free of charge.
For Freight or Passage apply to
April 7_2 Accommodation Wharf.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND ELUFFTON.
- _*-tT^N THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
;^~?S32? Captain W. T. MCNELTT, will leave
charleston every Monday A'iyht, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Morning, at 7 o'clock
All Way Freight, also Bluflton Wharfage, must be
For Freicht o: Passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
March 3 _
FOR PAL AT KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
STEAMERS DICTATOR AND
_?CITY POINT, will leave Charleston
ever,: Tuesday and Friday Evenings, at 9 o'clock,
for above places, and Savannah every Wednesday and
Saturday, at 3 o'clock P. M.
Steamer DICTATOR, Capt L. M. COXXTTEB, sa??
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt. S. ADKINS, sails Fru '
Returning, the DICTATOR will leave Savannah;
every Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apoly on board or at onie?
of J. D. AIKEN te CO., Agents,
January 3 South Atlantic Wharf.
STEAMER '.EMPLEE," CAPTAIN
_'ISAAC DAVIS, can be engagea to TOW
SEEL? to and from sea on Tuesdays, Wednesday*
For engagements apply to Captai i DAVIS, on
board, at Commercial Wharf, or to
aHACKELFORD & KELLY,
February 29 stuth Boyce's Wharf.
ta- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in tte city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ol a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she bad a
soft ruby COD plexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and Instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of BO
great a chance, she plait ly told them that she used -
the CIRCAO.LAN BALM, at d considered it an In?
valuable acquisition to any Indy'? toilet. By its use
any La<?y or Gentlemen can improve their p'-f ional
appearance an bauilrcdfold. It is simple In its
comtinarion, as Nature herself is simple, yet anrnr
pa*eed m ita eihcocy m drawing impurities norn,,
alto ntsiing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and *
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws irom it all its impurities, kindly healing tho
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended ft
ehould be-clear, ?oft, smootL and beautiful nie?
$1, set: Ly Mci! cr Empress, on re:eipt of an order,
W. L. CLARE 4 CO., Chemists.
Nc. I West Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. Y
Ile OUT Americas Agents for the sale of the same.
ii'arib 30 lys