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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
THE TRESS OB THE ACTION OE THE LOBBS-IM
XEHSS OB ANGE DEMONSTRATION IN IRELAND.
LONDON, Jane 19.-The Times to-day ia ita
article on tbe passage of tbs Irish Church hill
to its second reading says that the hil' has
paned by a large majority, and a peaceable
termination of tbe session is DOW assured. The
|T great triumph is not so much a triumph for
the ministers as it is for the power of public
opinion and the machinery of the consti tutio J.
Looimg back into the history of this question?
it is impossible not to be impressed with the
fa:t that England is, abo ;e all things, well gov?
erned. The scandal will BOW be removed that
arose in a mistaken policy, upheld by the whole
people and endured through the languor of pub
Mo opinion. Bat the mind and conscience of the
people were at length aroused, and the fabric
Tbe Poet says that the great debate must in?
crease the people's estimation of the House
ot Peers. Their judgment furnishes addi?
tional proof or the utility of the Upper House.
The second reading is but a preliminary to
moulding the bill into a form better to satisfy
.; An analysis of the vote in the House of
Lord? last night ahows that the Archbishop
of Dublin and fifteen Bishops voted against
the second reading, the Bishop of St. David's
in favor, and the other prelates abstained from
1 j Toting.
AB immense Orange demonstration occur
J ned at Enniskillen, Ireland, yesterday. A
j , great procession, musi?, banners, speeches
* j. toast?, ?Cv, were the prominent features of the
: I occasion. It ia estimated that 20,000 people
pr$ were present.
M.nw OOMJWKBCIAL TUBA rr WITH FRANCE-RE
- E?81LUF THE COMMONS TO ACT UPON IT.
LONDON, June 19.-In the House of Gem
- mons, last evening, motion was made to go
j into committee on a new operative commercial
treaty with France, the present treaty expiring
before 'the next session. Mr.'Bright opposed
the proposition in a strong speech, a jd was
followed by others pro and con. At length the
; Boase divided, with the following resa. t : Tor,
? 101; against, liff-ora jurity against, 64.
,% Taesara, the Spanish Envoy Extraordinary
I and Minister Plenipotentiary to England, has
'? THC nwxm axut-umso or TBS GHAT
Jone 19-The steamship Great
Eastern bu left Portland for Brest, France,
whence abe will soon and on ber cable-laying
SP ACT-INAUGURATION OE SIRRAN O -THE
MADRID, June 19.-In the Cortes, yesterday,
Bivero administered the oath of the Regency
to Marshal Serrano. There were load "rivas"
for tbe Regent and for tbe national sover?
eignty, bat no disturbances, as was appre?
The following ia tbs new Cabinet as far as
anaEiaaoed : General Prim, Secretary of War
and President of the Ministry; Silvela, Beere- ?
tai y of State; Berrera Grace, Minister of Jos
It il said that the governtneitt is opposed to
the pro pc sed d?duction ia tbs rente, and only.
sanctions the present redaction of fire p?r
cent, on aoeoant of the internal debt.
Mirrarn, Jone 19.-The Cortes bas passed a
bill giving the acta of the Provisional Govern?
ment tbe force of law, and conferring upon it
power to carry them into effect. After a stormy
debate, tbe Bepabbcsos have succeeded in
bringing before the Cortes a r?solution disap
ifing of the presence of Montpensier in
and derivan ding- the government to or?
der him to Portugal.
- General Peznela, s strong supporter of the
ex-Queen, arrived here on a pretext Of visiting
bis estates in Segarla, claiming bia right to do
so as a ci ti z em under the constitution. He was
arrested and sent to Arangoes to ?wait further
orders. He will probably be exiled to the Ca?
A conspiracy for the restoration of Queen
r JsabfMs bas been discovered at Grenada.
On takiig the oath of office yesterday, Ser
rano made a speech, m whioh he promised to
support the constitution and Uberties of the
country. President Rivera, in reply, assured
bim of the armpcrrt of all Span i ai de.
Tte mern bera of tbs new Ministry were pre?
sented to tbe Cortes yesterday. Prim mads
an address ia whioh he promised that the gov
eminent would observe all the pr J visit ns of the
constitution, and exact equal respect for them
from the nation. He exhorted the majority of
tare Cortes to conti ? ue united, and urged re?
publican e to preserve an attitude of modera?
After long dtacuseioD. the resolution con?
demning the presence of Montpensier in Spain
was rejected by a vote of ninety-lour to sixty
seven. Prim op po ed the resolution, arguing
that the Dake bad tbe rightto inhabit any part
Of the country
The President of the Republican Club in
Cadis has been arrested for making s sDeecb
against Serrano. The action of the suth on
ties caused great excrement in Cadiz.
THE RECENT DISTURBANCES IN PARIS - 1.05
OHAxes OE EIGHT HUNDRED PRISONERS.
PARIS, Jone 19.-Eight hun tired prisoners
who were arrested here daring the recent dis?
turbances caused by the elections, have been
discharged. Two hundred are still kept in
The offl Jial paper to-day publishes the follow?
ing : j|A crowd of people attended the funeral
of the rioters who were killed here recently n
tbe political disturbances. There was no dis?
lt is said that the government bas ordered
the arrest of all Carl is ts and Isabuliiste on the
TUX WAR IN CUBA.
TSE FTLXBU3 TESS-P ROG : AHME OE THE VOLUN^
THEES-THE HEW C \rr AE-?-GKNEBAL DE BODAS.
NEW YOEE. June 22.-A lotter dated Havana,
Jone 14, in the Wor.d t j-day, eta tee that Gen?
eral Jordan's filibuster e. pedition has so far
been as highly successful after landing as its
most sanguine promoters could reasonably
have expected., _
A number af Spanish war vessels are cruising
in the Bay of bipe. It is stated the Havana
volunteers were alarmed at the announcement
that the new Captain General De Bodas would
bring with htm 2000 t J 4000 troops, and the
consulting commut?e of the Spanish Junta
prevailed upon Acting Captain-General Espi- i
nar to telegraph to Madrid that more troops'
were not needed m th? Lind, as they feared De
Rodas weald ose tbe troops against the volun?
Reply having been received that no more .
troops would be cent, the volunteers became
qmetffcgais, and expect to be able to force De
Bodas ictoabe adoption of their programma ur ?
drive bim item power before reinforcements
CID reach him, ac
THE NEGRO IN GEORGIA.
AELAKTA, Jane 22.-1 he Supreme Court of
Georgia, to-day, decided that the code of
Georgia, adopted by the new constitution, for?
ever prohibits the marriage relation between
white persona and persons of African descent,
and declares euch marriages to be null and
void. The opinion says that this section of
the code is not repealed by, nor is it inconsis?
tent witb that part of the constitution which
declares tbat the social status of the citizens
shall never be the subject of legislation. That
clause of the constitution absolutely denies to
the Legislature the power to pass laws in ta?
ture regulating the social status or compelling
the two races to unite in social intercourse. As
the laws then in existence allowed churches,
for instance, to determine for themselves who
shou'.d occupy their seats and where they
should sit, and permitted railroads and steam?
boat companies and hotel keepers to classify
an i assign places to those using their accom?
modations recording to social values and
grade as they might think proper, the consti?
tution puts it beyoi d the poner of the^egis
lature even to enact any law compelling them
to make difficult classifications or to group to?
gether in social intercourse those who do not
recognize each other as social equals. As .the
social relations of citizens are not the proper
subjects of l?gislation, the constitution has
wisely pat the nutter at rest by denying to the
Legislature the power to repeal or enact laws
on that subject.
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON,
WASHINGTON, Jane 22.-Five negroes tn ve
qualified as grand jurors. Judge Fisher has
appointed a negro bailiff.
, Messrs. Bone, Cox and Bout well were absent
from the Cabinet to-day.
Minister Webb, from Brazil, has arrived here.
! Brom berg's commission " as Postmaster at
Mobile was argued to-day.
The month's decrease of debt ia estimated at
Bio Janeiro dat?e of May 38, state that the
Emperor in opening: Parliament ii silent re?
garding the abolition of slavery. He compli?
mented the allied anny on the Paraguayan
success. ' y '?y
YELLOW WETHE ON SHIPBOARD.
FOBTOXSS Moiraon, Jane 22.-A schooner,
from Matanza*, for Baltimore, has nut m here
with yeHow fever. The capt airr and cook died
t xiay. The second mate ia convalescent.
j PARKS FROM THE WIR RB.
J. M. Campbell, an eminent criminal lawyer
af Baltimore, is dead.
There were five deaths and six new cases of
fever yesterday on the Saratoga, lying at the
Mew York quarantine.
One hundred thousand rifles, sold by the
government to the Grand Turk, have bsen
shipped from tbe Springfield, Massacaaaeetts,
Several agents of foreign insurance compa?
nies of Baltimore, have been mulcted m fire
hundred dollars each for failure to sacare a
Colonel W. P. Mann, proprietor of the Mo?
bile Register, han baen nominated for Con?
gress by the Democrats of the First Congres?
sional District of Alabama.
Six Cuban leaders, including Colonel Byan,
were arrested in New York yesterday by order
Of Secretary Fish, on complaint of the Spanish
Minis Ur Bobsrtj. Warrants are out for tie
an est of many others. I
SPORTING IN SAVANNAH.
Organisation of ? Yacht Club-An Ap
Tho Savannah News of Monday says :
In the times ante bellum, wheo the arts of
peace were successfully cultivate J in the South,
and the honesty of agricultural labor gave
abundant leisure for the cultivation ot man?
hood sports on land and water, when the El?
liotts, and Screveos, and Hamptons, and
Coopers, with a host ol other honor d names
gave prestige to such enjoyments, wu J, of the
olden time, denizens of Savannah and Charles?
ton, does not remember with pleasure the an?
nual regattas m the beautiful bay of. Charles?
ton harbor, the quiet waters of the Savannah,
and the annual races over the courses of both
the above cities ? Men and women, old now in
age anj history, loos back tj the joyous
scenes, tbe "Begat U Hope, ' the "Jockey
Club Bill," and the etceteras of fashion lilt?
and vivacity, and grow youn? again in their
contemplation. Eight years of telling history
have rolled around and with thom, in a large
measure, the depressing influen?as incident
The gentlemen rf tho South are still alive to
the benefits ot sash social organization?, tend?
ing to promote health, mental activity, and
agreeab'e intercom BO.
Ou Friday, Jane 18oh a number of gentle?
men connected with tue different boat clubs
mit for tue purpose of organizing the ''Bogat?
ta Association of Chatham C junty." After a
hannouious interchange of opinion, rules and
regulations for the government of the associa?
tion Here adop.ed, and the following officets
Ytoe-Commodore-John 8c roven.
Secretary and Treasurer-A. McC. Duncan.
Stewards-Messrs. B. T. Gibson, Ootavus
Cohen, James Clagaorn. J. M. B. Lovell, T. P.
Hurter. Marun Tuflks. Daniel Hey ward. Dr. J.
M. Schley, F. W. Bimi, Oscar T. Johnetoo,
George S. O wena, Charlton H. Way.
The character and position of the above gen?
tlemen are the assurances of the perpetuity
and strength of the urganiz it ion. Commodore
Tatnail, whose record on the water as a sailor,
and on land as a scholar and a gentleman, is
sans peur sans reproche, was a happy selec?
tion, and. aided by the other officers, will make
the Regatta Association one of tne institutions
of tbe State.
The coming regatta is arranged for the 6th
and 7th days of July, and those of our people
who are compel ed either by business pride or
poverty, to romain at home, will enjov one of
the most agreeable s jasons of sport with
which our people have been blessed for a long
The particulars of the programme will be
published in season to give the skill and mus?
cle of our neighboring waters in Carolina,
Florida and Georgia ample time to make ar?
rangements for the ooo est.
ME. BOBO AS A HEATHS* ?YIHOLOOIST.
The fact has already been recce lcd that the
Navy Department has recently changed tho
Indian names of our nnn-of-war for others of
the Anglo-mythological type. Annexed is the
hst, with tue alterations complete :
O d Names. New.
ArgameuUc ca. Terror.
KalatQJZ >o.... otoflsus.
Kl math.Hu: y.
U anea' Un... .Neptune.
OU Na es. New.
Wi ineoago. ...Tornada
Yum?. e nptst
Moo teas.... Hey lia.
E lka.Ar o.
ta aco away. Hei enies,
un cook.?pus re.
i ouawanda. ..amphitrhe.
Tue journals generally disapprove ot the al?
teration of these vessels. Tue anew names
have, (or (he most part, been appropriated
loos? ago by the Bi wah navy, though they are
certainly very capital names. The Indian
names had the merit of being American, but
were quite jaw breaking to pi oooonca and de
void of meaning to the popular comprehen?
THE MAN WITH FIFTEEN WIFES.
Brigham Young on (he Polygamy
Question- He says he has a Dozen or
Fifteen Women, "Perhaps a Kew .Mere"
-He Giveth the Bachelor* a Little Ad.
At a meeting bold recently in the Taberna?
cle at Salt Lake City, Brigham Young delivered
himself to the following effect :
I have thought a cr??t many times I would
like to aak the sisters a question upon another
subject entirely-that subject they are always
thinking about-namely, plurality ot wives. I
have thought a tbcusand times I wonld ask
the 'e nale portion of our community whether,
if it were left to their opinion, they would re?
tain the practice of this principle in our midst,
or whether they would have it obliterated. I
want to tell them a little about it-namely, it
is a principle that always has existed and that
LOOK AT NEW YOEE.
An argument used by men and women
against plurality of wives is, that there are
about as many m n as 'here are women. Sup?
pose that to be so. Acknowledge that propo?
sition to be true, and say that there are no
more women than men, and that every man
should have a wife. What of it ? Men will
not be righteous, and women are left to deso?
lation and destruction. Bead the statistics of
such matters in our Eastern cities. lu New
York, for instance, Irom eleven to fourteen
thousand young women, from sixteen to twen?
ty-one years of age, perish annually in the
gutters,* on the sidewalks, on door-steps, or in
tue hovels arouud. This is no worse than it is
in other places where prostration prevai's.
Many would like to prostitute the women of
Utah, but I pray they may never be able to do
it. bo tara? the mere number of wives is con?
cerned I do not care whether 1 have one, a
d .zen, or forty.
BE THDTXS BX HAS A DOZEN OB HETZEN WIVES.
A great many ask me how many wives I
have, but to tell the honest truth I never
thought enough aboutit to stop and think.
But 1 wdl get up the facts of the case and tell
everybody BO that they may stop asking me
these questions. I auppore 1 have a dozen or
ht teen ibat lam taking care of; perhaps a few
more, I do not know, and I care nothing about
it. 1 try to do good, and try to save the peo?
ple and I Bay do not let a lady come to de?
si ruction, lt is grievoua to me to Uuok that,
right in this city, there should be an> necessi?
ty lor ladies to marry wicked men, which they
would not do it the '- Mormon" elden wonld db
their duty. It looks as though our voung men
are indolent and slothful and do not under
BU id the principles of life. As an excuse,
however, they will say, '-My dear friend and
Brother Brigham, I cannot getmanied; why,
if 1 get me a wife she wants a carnage to ride
io, a hire! girl to wait upon her, and a piano
io the parlor to thump upon when Bhe pleases, ,
and I cannot sustain it." I am sorry to say
there is too ni nob truth in this. Now, you
young women, tell the yoong men you will
work and help them to Uve; tell them so that
they may marry you.
BOKETHIKG WBOHG B310WHZBZ.
There are a great many single men in
our midst who ought to have wives, and a
great many young women who ought to
have husbands. There is a radical wrong
Young man, go and get yon a partner; get
you a hula house, then plant out your abade
trees and fruit trees. Land ia plenty here,
you can get it "without money and without
price." You have the privilege now, if yon are
a citizen ot the United titatee, of taking up one
hundred and sixty acree, and it will only coat
yon ten or nf .ecu dollars. Can not you get a
home ? Yea, you can, right here in the midst
of the saints. Then go and do it, and do not
neglect the first commandment given to Adam
and Eve-to repleaisb, ijubdue and beautify
WHAT SHALL BS DONE?
Now, sisters, what shall we do ? Shall we
take more wives than one, or shall we not ? If
we do not it will not help the case with those
who do not take any; they will not get any be?
cause we have only one, and we should see
hundred? nail thousands of oar females with
no home, Lobody fo protect them, nobody that
they can call husband, and they would wander
off. Shall we do this or not ? If the men will
be righteous, all will be right.
A CHALLENGE TO THE YANKEES.
They have said a great deal in Washington
with regard to our having more wives than
one. 1 have said in public, and have written,
that if they will oeaae their wickedness, and
each one get a wile and be trae to her and
strictly virtuous, and then will cause tte nation
to take the same course, we will submit to theil
wishes aod will have but one wife. Here is a
bar ca m-it you will h vc no more than one
woman we will not. Bot the thing is here
tney want women, bat no wives. We take
many women, bat we make wives aod mothers
of them and they are not cast off; and their
childien have the privilete of beating the
names of their fathers instead of being cast efl'.
1 say God w?l damn the man and the nation
that will act so; Gol will darna the nation in
which women, with no arm to shield and pro?
tect them, are seduced and left to mourn over
their lost, fallen and degraded condition. God
bless you. Amen.
A VOICE FROM AFRICA.
Advice to the Colored People of the
MONEO VIA, ELBEEIA, January 3, 1869.-I hive
lived now in this home of the Arne in nearly
twenty years; but I have not forgotten the old
scenes in Virginia, nor the kindness of many
white friends in former days. I wish it was in
my power to return for a time, that my voice
might be heard by my colored brethren of the
Ian anxious for their fate. As I sit here,
on the shores of this continent filled with a
native black population, and look actosstho
great waters over your continent filled with
white mes, I cannot but be fearful in regaid to
the future of the few millions of people ot my
own blood in the South, now lett to their ono
resources. I see a tide ot white men pouring
over those fields which have heretofore fed
mern; a tide ooming from the overflowing pop?
ulation of the Northern cit?tes and Europe. I
remember bow that i ide, when slow and teeblo,
swept off the native lud?an,-; and now, as it
rushes in its might, what is to Bbield the trans?
planted African from its waves ? I can think
of but. one hope for him.
If. as a body, the colored people of the South
shall identity themselves with the white peo?
ple who now occupy and hold the soil, gain
their affection and confidence, and become use?
ful members of their communities, they may
float above the torrent and still dwell in peace
arnon? the a sociations ot the past; otherwise
they must, in the lapse of ye <rs. b.- buried be?
neath it, or washed, like drift-wood, into the
burning zone Brou nu the Equator. And yet
the occasional letters and papers we receive
hero lrom the United States tell us that politi?
cal demagogues from the North, pedd ing poli?
tics fur their ow J profit, aro exciting our race
to hostility toward-) the wh tes. If they shall
become the dupes of such emissaries their fate
is sealed. The scattered white men on this con?
tinent of Afrioa might as well array themselves
against the native tribes of black men, with
tue expectation of m jeting any thiug but des?
truction ia tao pursuit ot buch folly. I feel sumo
confidence that che more imellisent portion
ot the people of color will not be led astray
by adventurers who will use them while they
reap any personal profit from pretended friend?
ship, and desert them when they please. But
the mass have not had time to learn lessons of
political wisdom, and the prospect fills me
with sadness. If I eula bot make them bear
me. 1 would appeal to them to m iso common
causo with the white people of then own land,
to take advice and counsel irom such men as
bavo boen known to them through their lives
for then* high character and honesty and intel?
ligence, to sect the welfare of the people on
whom they must depend through all time for
their own prosperity, to do no act which shall
give to the white population jost cause for ea
mity, and thus identifying themselves with the
communities m which they dwell, obtain for
themselves the most powerful of allies in the
struggle against those forces which threaten
their very existence. Say this much to them
forme. _ S.W. W.
-The Archbishop of York, at a recent meet?
ing at Sheffield, remindea the clergy of the
Church of England that they had no business
to mix themselves np with the disestablish?
ment discussions, aud that whatever may be
the ie sue of this contest they have to deal only
with the everlasting Church ol Christ.
-An innovation in Paris is dancing p
at three o'clock in the afternoon.
-France bas appointed a Consol to M
which is the first step towards recognit
the Juarez government,
-Tbe application of electricity to orgai
boards enables a clergyman in Englai
draw the salary of the organist in addit
his own. He has the key-board in the p
-It was rumored in Paris that Rocheft
La Lanterne, was engaged to a rich wid
Brussels. He writes to contradict it, si
"I will wed no widow bnt Liberty, and
yon know, has no fortune."
-A novelty in silks is a new color rec
imported for dinner dresses called ocrai
is very brilliant in gaslight, resembling a
cate shade of flame color with light and
flashes. One peculiarity of this coral-t
silk, commending it to all, is that it bec
both the blonde and brunette, which ca
said of very few colors. Only eight doll;
-The following advertisement, which ap;
ed in a London paper, is such a strange
of good and evil things that it is difflci
understand whether grief or joy predomic
in the bosom of the gentleman to whom
addressed: "If Samuel Bibo will call?n
to Mr. Samuel Stern, Paradise-street, L
pool, he will hear of something to bis ad
tage. His wife is no more."
-The eccentric Princess de Beauvan-C
pleaded ber own cause before the Paris ti
nal. Dress ea in mourning, a mass of ti
1 ce falling round her pretty fig ore, her
hair carling on her shoulders, the Prim
with her large expressive ejes, naturally ?
all present with admiring interest. She h
painful charge to refute; her family had
Ump ted to prove her insanity and iocapab
of managing her affairs. But her stint,
and bes at y won ber case.
-A royal marriage is announced to i
place at stockholm or Copenhagen on the !
of July, which will be of unusual interest,
caaae it may lead to a union of the kingdi
of Sweden and Denmark. Prince Freder
the heir apparent to the crown of Denmar!
to marry the Princess Loni BB, the only chili
the King of Sweden, and heiress presump
to his crown. Tbe Prince is twenty-six j<
?t age and the Princess nearly eighteen. U
the death of the reigning monarchs of the
kingdoms, the crowns will probably be uni!
But aa the King of Denmark is only fifty c
and the King of Sooden only forty-three
may be a good many years before this const
mation can be reached.
-A Mr. Malkstb, says a French paper, v
recently died m England, followed for thu
five years the profession of "fourteenth
table."by which he amassed a fortune of ?
OOO. It seems that, irreproachably areas
lt was his wont to present bimse.f in due ti
at the houses where there was a good tat
and to ic qui re whether, thirteen persons bei
assembled, his presence nae desired. If t
response was in the affirmative, he entei
the dining room, and, after eating his dina
received one or two pounds sterling aocordi
to the length and importance cf the feast. L
don, it is added, still "possesses two or tb:
gentlemen who exercise this trying occupa t ii
and uvo with much comfort."
-The Viceroy of Egypt and his sou i
"doing " the European courts in a bril Lit
style. Egyptian commerce is much in I
hands of Italians, and at Florence Vic
Emanuel showed the Pacha all the att ?nti
in bia power. At Vienna, too, the Mahomet
Prince ?as as warmly received as the bi
Catholic of them all. The new grand ope
opened at the close of last month, no dot
afforded bim pleasure in a moderate way, i
perially as the stage contains ample scope i
the most complicated btdlets. A desire to i
cure the neutralization of the Isthmus of So
Canal, is given as the chief object of the Vu
roy's journeyings. If half the invitations
the opening are accepted, Egypt will conti
more snpreign9 at a time than any otb
country bas done in tbe present century.
-A carious exhibition in London is a coi
pany of train 3d acrobatic fleas. They draw 1
tie vehicles and turn wheels, but they seem
do it under a uniform feeling of disturban
and apprehenpion, which is sufficient to eec
sion the motions whieh produce the desiri
effect, Thc needed irritation is produced by
certain motion of the band of the proprietor
the fleas. They are accustomed to feed of b
bands-that is, to suck his blood every mor
iog, but they do not seem to bo greatly in
bued with confidence in him, and when ho pa
bis hand near them they go into ce it ac iee i
fright, which suffice to produce the effoc
which the public admire. The fleas take
very short time to train, and they live nil
months. Every night they are put to sleep i
wool, unless oue of them requires punishmen
in which case he is tied to a post, and has t
walli roand it like a mill-horse. Ibis tying j
one ot tbe greatest wonders of the exhibitioi
The fleas are all tied for tho purposes ot the i
work round the thin part of their bodies. The
are tied with fine hairs or lengths of spu
glass. They do not jump except when trouble
some. Probably, like many humans, they bav
had all tbe jump taken out of them by th
tard?is of life.
-There will be an opposition party io th
new French Chambers which will number 100
which will completely change the character o
the Chamber. The official candidates receivec
in Paria 66,117 votes; the opposition candi?
dates, 229,758 votes. In 1852 the official can
ddates received ia Paris 132,006 votes; in 1857,
111,018 votes; in 1833 8 3.593 votes. The can?
didates or the opposition received in Paris in
1852, 83,101 vote?; in 1857, 101 207 votes; ic
.1863, 119 406 votes. Ia 1833, no less thar
5,800,000 votes were cast for official candidates
throughout France, and only 1800,000 votes
were given for opposition candidates; in 1869,
4 000 000 votes were given for oflHal candi?
dates and 3.200 000 were given opposition can?
didates. The government majority which in
1863 was half a million votes more than the
whole number of votes cast in its favor in
1869, bei ag'3 500,009, has fallen to only 800.000
votes; in other words, 2,309,000 voters wno
were supporters have become opponents of the
government. Tbe rejection of M. Emilo Ob?
vier is indicative of the absence of political in?
telligence on the part of these people. He
would accept liberty from the empire; if the
Emperor would transform existing institutions
into a government like that England possesses,
he would be satisfied. His constituents call him
a traitor for acting upon these opinions, and
di card bim for M. Bancel, a violent enemy of
the empire, who would accept nothing from
the empire, but is determined to couquer
everything from it, even tbe throne it occupies.
M. Thiers is opposed by Count d'Alton Sbee,
a man of no oratorical talents, who is chiefly
known by bis vote to execute Louis Napoleon
after the Boulogne expedition. He is no speak?
er. He is for radical measures. He is pre -
ferred to il. Thiers b3cause be is for revolu?
tion and opposed to all compromise with the
TUE RADICAL BIIEAK- UP.
Remarkable Admlulona from a Leading
The Nation (Radical,) one of the most can?
did and thoughtful jonrnals bf the party in
power, in ita last issue, uses the following lan?
It sesma not at all likely that we shall witness
something of the same kind during the coming
fall. It is casting no extraordinary discredit
on the Republican party to say that ever since
1865 it has been losing its bold on the popular
qfifec- ion. It bad a very difficult work to do in
reconstruction, and one for which the ex?
perience of the war had hardly fitted its leaders,
and which, from its v-ry nature, was sure to
damage the reputation of any party which un?
dertook if. It was enabled to carry it out suc?
cessfully solely owing to Andrew Johnson's
folly and the South's obstinacy and stu?
pidity. How deeply the leaders felt the im?
portance of Johnson's folly to the party
was well shown by the frantic efforts made by
them and ht the party papers to magnify his
"crimes" and the gravity of the impeachment
trial. In addition to this, the party has had
the spending for eight yeais of enormous sums
of money, and has been forced to collect and
disburse it without any adequate administra?
tive machinery. The consequence, and the in?
evitable consequence, has been not only that
the party has has had to shoulder the respon?
sibility of great abuses, but has had to witness
the accession to its ranks of a prodigious num?
ber of knaves and adventurers, and to bear the
burden of their " loyalty" and "soundness"
while entirely unable to put a stop to their
plundering and peculating. Some allowance,
too, in investigating the cause of the decline
of the party in popular estimation, must, of
course, be made for the weariness of any party
which bas been lons bx power which inevitably
comes over the public before many years.
Hauy people forget the misdeeds of the oppo?
sition, are constantly fretted by the faults of
the adminislratiou, and gradually worked
themselves first into a belief that any change
would be for the better, and then into a deter?
mination to have a change of some kind at any
The party waa, therefore, in a somewhat
sorry plight al the approach of tbe Presiden?
tial election; and if it had made up its mind io
discard Grant, and Democrats had made np
then* minda to take Chase, there is, we behove,
little doubt tn the minds of lareful observers
that ic vould have gone to pieces. Here the
tolly of the opposition, combined with the en?
ergetic action of the sensible men at the Chica?
go Convention, postponed tho evil day. As it
was, Grant may be said to bave aohieved a re?
spectable victory only by the peculiarities of
the elective machinery. Had be been depen?
dent on a direct popular vote, he w mid have
barely escaped defeat. The history of his ad?
ministration thu-i far has certainly not been of
a character to give the party a new hold on the
popular confidence. Indeed, ita warmest
friends have been forced almost from the first
to act on the-detensive-to devote themselves,
in tact, mainly to the work of proving, not that
it bas established new claims to popular grati?
tude, bot that it has done nothing to earn
popular dis ti oat.
lt ia not at all surprising, therefore, that
the hack politicians, whose presence in its
ranks and use of its machinery as their own
ends have brought so much discredit on it.
sb'>uld once more begin to feel anxious, and
cast about for some means of rekindling the
popular eutbn'aim in its behalf, or procuring
a renewal of ita L-aae of power.
A Notable Alan l?ge In Co a ne* tic at
Commodore Sntt and minnie Warren.
The New Haven Palladium, of Friday, says :
General Tom Thumb (Ur. Charles 8. Strat?
ton) and wi te arrived iu town by the 2:90
o'clock, A. H. train of the Shore Line Hoad
yesterday. They took a carriage and pro?
ceeded io the residence of the General's moth?
er, m West Haven, where they are to remain
several days on a visit. Yesterday afternoon
the little couple came up to the oity and made
several purchases, and about six o'clock re?
turned to West Haven in the horse cars. Quite
a cr wd assembled at the corner of Church and
and Chapel-streets, and looked witb curiosity
at the wee mao and bis wee wife. Commodore
Nutt and Miss Minnie Warren are also at Mts.
Stratton's, and we are bappy to state that Miss
Minnie has become Mrs. Commodore Nutt.
The Journal of the same date gives the fel?
lowing particulars :
On Weducsday Mr. Lewis Dinger and Miss
Ella F. Anthony were united BS man and wife
in the Episcopal Church in Birmingham, the
Kev. Dr. fuller officiating. The fair bride was
attired in a tasty gray-coiored dress, with bat,
gloves and bootees to match. Among those
present at the church, iu full dress, wore Gene?
ral lhomas Thumb and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Boyal N Bassett, Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Gray,
of New York, Misses Bassett and Smith, of this
city. There vero others Irom this city pie
sent, but their names have slipped from our
memory. After the impressive services st
the church the party returned to the residence
of Mr. B. N. Bassett, where a very elegant
spread of refreshments were served by Mrs.
Bansett. The affair was a most happy one,
and we congratulate all parties on its complete
success in every particular.
THE PEACE JUBILEE-CLOSING SCENES.-A
telegram from Boston, dated June 19, says:
The closing performance of tbe National
Peace Jubilee was given to-day by ir m 7000 to
9000 school children, attracting a large and de?
lighted audience. Ole Ball performed a solo,1
Porepa Mosa ard Adelaide Phillips sang a duet,
and other pieces were given, all of which wt ie
encored. The closing pie:e, "The One Hun
dreth Psalm," waa sung by the childi en, the
audience joining. Several children, overcome
by the heat and excitement, fainted during the
concert, but they received immediate attention
and sustained no serious injury.
'J he members cf the orchestra presented Mr.
Gilmore with a gold watch and chain.
Another dispatch says:
Tbe dust in tbe neighborhood of tbe Colise?
um is six inches deep, and ibout 34 o'clock a
sudden gust of wind caused the vast throng of
persons there asse ibled to look as if they had
just come out of a flout mill. The exclamations
of the richly dressed ladies may better be im?
agined than described. Some of them were
to be found neither in Lord Chesterfield's Code
nor io the Bible 1
All sorts of lour wheeled vehicles are press?
ed into service as temporary stage coaches.
Common wagons with settees placed in them,
old express wagons with canvas tops, and even
butcher cans, go abo at with painted signs on
their sides. One of these last was suddenly
stopped by the police this afternoon as one of
thc hind wheels wa? about to break, lt bad
no sooner been brought to a s'aud still than
crish wen' the wheel, and a shriek ascended
in chorus from tho ladiei inside-nos a chorus
of jubile?, ibis lime, however. Fortunately,
no one was injured.
?- EXECUTORS FINAL NOITCE.-NO
TIOK is hereby Riven th it on the SECOND DAT OF
JOLT ensuing, at ll o'clock, A. M., th? ondemigned
will apply to the Judge of Probate of Charleston
County for a final discharge as Executors of Will of
the late EBENEZER H. BODQEBS.
FRAN IS H. BODOEK9, )
GEORGE A. RODGERS,} ixecutore.
E. B. BUDGERI, )
Juna 2 wfm imo
?S-BATCHELORS HALB DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world ; the only
true and perfect Ote; harmless, reliable, instar, ta?
li e ou.? ; no disappointment; no ridiculous tis tx; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dye? ; invigorates and
leaves the bair eoft and beautiful black or brown,
e-old ty all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, Na - Bond
street, New lork. lyr May 15
*?r PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COU BSE OF LECTURES, an delivered at toe
New York Museum of Amstomy, embracing the sub?
jects : Bow to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and ola Age ; Manhood generally review?
ed ; the rame ot Indigestion ; Flatul-nce and Ner?
vous Dise i ses accounted for ; -''amase Philosophi?
cally Considered sc. These 'lectures will be for?
warded on receipt of four stamps, by addressing :
SECRETA BY P ALTIMORE MUS LUM OF AN AJO.
MY, No. 7-i VTc-: Baltacre-etreet. Ballimore, Md.
April 19 mwf ayr
J?- SOLOMON'S LODGE, No. 1. A. F. M.
Members of the Lodge who intend to participate tn
the festivities at Mount Pleasant, are reminded that
the steamer will leave Hariet Wharf TO-MOBBOW
MoBirnio, 24th instant, at half-past light o'clock A.
M. precisely, at which time they are requested to be
aboird with their families.
W. A. WILSON,
MT ?STATE ISAAC HARRIS, DECEASED.
All persons having any claims against ea td Estate
will render the aame attested within time prescribed
by law, and those indebted to aaid ?s'ate, will make
immediate payments to HANNAH H ABBI*,
Jnne 88 w3_No. 377 Bing-street
aS-MOUL'lRIEYILLE, SOUTH CAROLI?
NA.- NOncE -During my absence hom the State,
Warden 0. H. SIMONTON will act aa Intendant of
aaid Town. JOHN af. IOU BEY,
June 23_3 _Intendant
NOTICE.-TAX ON REAL ESTATE.-CITY I
TBIaBTJBT. 1ST JUNE, 1869.-Une"er an ordinance
to ralee supplies for the year 1869, th? Second In?
stalment of ONE-THIRD THE TAX ON BEAL ES?
TATE will be received on and after THIS DAT, du?
ring the month of June, at this office.
8. THO If A?,
June 23_wfsmtuwg_City T-o.surer.
MS- NOHCE.-NAIIONAL FREEDMAN'S
SAVINGS BANE.-DEPOSITS made between now
and Inly 19 b, will draw interest from July lat
June M 24 NATHAN BITTEB. Cashier.
??TO THE CUSTOMERS O? WM. 8. COR
WIN sc CO.-With a view to accommodate all our
Customers, we will aend td the residences of those
who desire na for their ordera on such days aa they
name, between the boura of 8 and 10 A.M., and the
goods so ordered will be delivered by 2 g. M. the
aime i ay.
Our Customers and others who wish to avail them?
selves of tb* ab?ve will please leave their names and
residences at the store.
Beepectfuliy. WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
_No 276 Elng-street
49- OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, JUNE 22.1869.-A Dividend of FIFTY
CENTS pcr snare on the capital Stock of tuts Com?
pany having bean declared by the Directors, the
?ame will be paid on and after MOESAT, the 5th
The Books ol Trans fer will be closed from this date j
to 5th proximo. W. J HEBIOf,
June 32 l l Secretary and Treasurer.
Ear PROPOS A LS FOR RATION ? AND FUEL
FOB LIGai-VB3*EL*, Ac.-OP?ICK LIGHT?
HOUSE INbPBCrOB, AT CHARLESTON, SOUTH
CAROLINA, Ho. 40 BRuAD-AIREST, JUNE 9L
1869.-Sealed proposals win be received st thia office
anti] 12 o'e'oct M. on WEDKEJSAT, the 80th day of
June, 1869, for furnishing and delivering RATIONS
and FUEL aa may be called for for the light-vessels
and tenden which are or may be In this District, for
one ye r, hom 1st day of July, 1889, agreeably to
specifications, copies of which may be had by ap?
plying at thia office,
The bids for Battens, Coal and Wood will he con?
All bids munt be sealed and endorsed ''Proposals
for Rations and Fuel for Light-vessels,' and then
placed in another envelope and left at or directed to
this office, prepaid if sent by nail.
By order of the Lighthouse Board.
E. E. STONE,
Commander U. 8. N ,
Lighthouse Inspector, Sixth District.
E3TTHE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-THE NEWS JOS OFFICE, No.
143 EAST BAT, having replenished ita Stock with a
new and large assortment of material of the finest
quality and latest style*, la prepared to execute, at
the shortest notice and in toe* beat manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere. _
.ar FLOUR, CORN, HAY, &C.-MESSR8.
JOHN CAMPaEN A CO. have opened a Branch to
their Marketatreet Flouring Mills at the corner of
Eaat Bay and North Atlante Wharf. The Store lt
large and commodious, and having secured a foll
stock of the various cereals, they are prepared to lur
nish their customers with Grains at the lowest mar
ket rates. 3, eow34 September 24
?- WORDS OF WEIGHT FOR WIVES
AND MOTBEBS.-The superiority of HOSTET
TEH'? STOMACH UlrTEBS over all other tonics
and corredives, aa a remedy for Dyspepe:a, Bilious
ness, Nervous Affeationa, and all complaints of the
Visceral Organs, and as a preventive of malarious
disorders, is pioverbUJ; but perhaps lt la not so gen?
erally known that tbe ingredients of this famous in
vigorant and alterative exercise a poweriul and
most beneficial Influence in that numerous and dis?
tressing class of ailments, of which so many thous?
ands of deb cate ?omen are tue patient, uncomplain?
ing victima The special troubles of the sex, com?
mencing with the dawu of wommhood, and extend?
ing over a period of from thirty to thirty five years,
are as readily and certainly relieved by tte opera
ration of this almlrable * ese tibia preparation, as
any ol the complaints common lo both sexes, for
which it is recomaieu led as a specific. The atten?
tion of mothers ls invited to its balsamic effect In
those pecullir cases of functional irregularity and
irritation, which, when neglected or maltreated, des
troy the health and ehorten the lives of so many
Invalids, lhere is no need for the powerful and lan?
gerons dru28 too often resorted to m such cases.
1 he mild t mc and restorative action of the BIT
Tt KS is all the assistance that nature requires in l'a
straggle to overcome the difficulty, and a vast
amount ot suffering would be spared to the sex, if
they placed implicit faith in this ? holescme vegeta?
ble in vigorant, corrective and nervine, and discard?
ed the pernicious nostrums advertised by ignorant
and mercenary charlatans
J.iue 19 nae 6
E3TMARENGO.-F EYER AND AGUE
CUBE, TONIO, FEVER PREVENTIVE -This val
nable med.clne, entirely vegetable m its prepara?
tion, ls offered to the public and warranted to cure
any case of CHILLS AND FEVER of however long
standing, completely eraiicitiog its effect from the
system, purlfving the blooJ, atr?n^tbeninj the di?
gest- vo organ-, inducing an appetite, and keeping
the system in perfe.-t bealtb.
Those suffering from debility arri bing from any
eau? ? will Audit tbs purest and best TONIC to be
had any ?here. To prsoru reading in unhealthy
sections, or who are predisposed to fevers of any
kind, it will be f mud invaluaole as a preventive. It
is quite pleasant to the taste, and con be given to
children of all age? without injury Numerous let?
ters have been received testifying to its efficacy "and
value a? a FEVER AND AGUE CUBE AND TONIC.
It is f ull v guaranteed to give complete and univer?
MABrNGOIs nohumbug. Tar rx.
For sale at retail bv all Druggists.
At whoesalebv DOWIEAMOISE, coner Meet?
ing and Hasel streets; GOODRICH, WI NEMAN at
CO., Hayne-street, and 6. J. LOHN, General Agent
of Proprietor, southeast corner Sing and John
streets, Charleston, 8. C. DAC 3mos June 8
nar ESSAYS FOB YOUNG MEN.-ON IRE
Errors and Abuses Incident to Youth and Early Man?
hood, with the humane view of treatment and cure,
sent by mail tree of charge. Address H OW A BD AS?
SOCIATION. Box P. Philadelphia, Pa.
May 22 3mos
JAMBS KS Ol._JOUR CULL
J? a t) X .?% li 1 b L,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
yo. 125 SMITH'S WHARF. BALTIMORE.
C?NMGNMEN i S Ol' COITOS* BIO;, kc., BB*
8PECTF?LLY solicited. anJ libera! advances made
thereon. Orders for CORN and D i CON promptly
executed with care and attention. Smcn May 13
THE FINE FAST HAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the sontfc,
, ie now ready and prepared to make regular
tripe, thus affording ail opportunity to a ll
?ho mar wish to visit points of Interest in our bean .
For passage, apply to the Captain on Union Waar f.
EXCURSIONS AROUND THE HARBOR.
THE FINE, FAST SAILING AND COM?
JBCf FOBTABLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR
,/_3^wlll resumo her nips to historio points ia
ETrfaT the harbor, and will lwa Goremmen
Wharf daily at Ten A. M.
For Psaaage apply to 1 HO M A3 TOCfNG,
Decemoer 18 ' Captain, on boara.
BALTIMORE ANO CHAHLESTOI
THE STEAMSHIP SEA GULL,
'Captain Dune*, win sall for
Baltimore on WUDXXSDAT Ama.
HOON, 23d mat ant, st 6 o'clock, from
Pier No 1, Union Wharf!
AS- Through BUB Lading tlgnod for all classes of
Freight to BOSTON. PHIL ADFI PHI A. WlLMING
ION. DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, and the NOBTH
For Freight or p a aw?, apply to
COCBTK.N A Y * TBENHOLM,
June 21 3 Union Wharves.
FOR PHILADELPHIA AN D BO? EON.
REG UZAB EVER T THURSDAY.
THE STEAMSHIP J W. E VERM AN
'Captain PKTDEB, will have Sorta
Atlantic Whan, on THuaasAT, Jun?
24th. poaihveh at 2 P. il.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOB a ? l'HEO. GETTY,
Jone 21 North Atlantic Wharf.
NEW YURE ANO CHA ULEHTOK
FOR N B W YORK.
CABIN PASSAGE $20.
TBE HPLltNT-TD SIDE-WHEEL
STEAMSHIP CHA 1P?ON. B. W.
LOCKWOOD Commander, will sa ft
from * ager'? ecu th Wharf on Sax
CETJAT, Jane 26, at 6 Cmock P. M. \
ar An ext? charge ol $0 made for Tickets pur?
chased on board alter sailing
MJST No BUia of Lading signed after the steamer
A3- i brough Bill? of Lading given M Liverpool.
a*T Turo aub BJL- Lalmg given for Cotton te
Booton and Providence, B. 1.
JOT Marine insurance by tbis Une % per cent
49> The ?team*rs ot this hoe ar? first class ia
every respect, sad their Tables are ru .lolled with all
the delicacies ot th? Nsw York and Charleston mar?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JavfeUb ADt>*a a orx Agents,
Corner Adger'i Wharf and East Bay (Upturn.)
FOR NEW IdRK.
BEG ULAR LIEE STERT WEDNESDAY,
r saajjafj THE BTEAVHEB? 8ABAGOS8A
/^mkwzTz. Captain C. EUEE, wm leave v?rder -
?^Sf^9SSrb?W? ?'aar? os WSMUUJDAI, MM
~3a**?VAeBBU 2Sd, I??, ai 6 o'clock.
Jone 17 BAYKNEL A no.. Agents.
PACIFIC ELAH. SI KAMMiiP COMFY 0
TBBOUOH LL** IO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
QHAN9M OT SAILING ?AYSI
STEAMERS OE IBA ABOYA
nae leave Pier Ko. ia. North Rive s,
foot of Car sis beet Ne w Fara, at
19 o'doak BOOH, of th? 1st, 11th ant?
Hst of avery month (?xespt wbsn these oates faS
en Sunday, thea th? Saturday areeedlngj.
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama wt*?
. teamen for Seath Pacitto and Oaatrsl Anisalaaa
perta. Those of 1st touch at M sn ra? filo.
Departure of 11th ot essa month eonnacts wita
the new steam Ena from Panama to Australia sad
Steamship GREAT BBFUBLIO leaves gan Fraxsis?
eo tor China and Japan July 3. ISO.
No California steamers tench at Havana, bat ga
direct from New York to Aipfnwall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adan.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or hirth er information aval?
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wiall
foot of Canal-street, North Bi ver. New York.
March 13 lyr F. H. BABY, Agent
ENTERPRISE, BOCK Vlf LE AND WAY LAND?
THE STEAMER ST. HELENA,
_Captain H. D. ELLIOTT, win les? e
for the above points on THUBADAY Monwnre, 24th
instant, at 4 o'clock.
iu turning will leave Edisto FBIDAT MOBSTEG, the
25'b, at 4 o'clock.
For Freight cr Passage apply to
JOBN H. MUBBAY, Agent.
No Freight received after ?uns?t.
The Steamer will leave again l HURST AT, July L
Jone 22 3*
.MOUVT PLEASANT KKRK?.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE FOR THURSDAY
TIE ?OATS ON THIS LINE WILL
_leave as follows;
Leave the Caty at 8,','. lu and 12 A.M.; 1^,3
and 6>a P. U.
Leave Mount Pleasant st 8, 9 and 11# A. M.; 2 an
6 P. M.
lhere will also be an Extra Trip that night
June 23 2* J. B. MUBBAY, Agent.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOK PALATKA. FLORIDA.
VIA BA VANE AB, F*BNANDINA AND JACKSON
THE ELEGANT AND KIRST-CLA 8
_RTEAMEB CITY POINT, Captais
Gxo, E. Mc MILL Alt. nil) sail from Charleston even
TUESDAY EVZKINQ, at Nino o'clock, tor the above
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savanna r
for Mobile and Nev Orieani, and with the Florid:
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Beys, at whist
point steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola. Key West and Havana.
Through Bills Lading algcod to New Orleans and
All freight Dijable on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset will be stored at Mi k
and expense of owners.
J. A. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
May 27 fioutb Atlantic Wharf.
JOHN D. ALEXANDER,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND GENERAL AGENT,
No. ld Bread-street
RESPECTFULLY SOLICITS BUSINESS IN AD
JUSTING ACCOUNT* of Merchants sod others,
and in WRITING UP AND POsTlNG their BOOKS,
either in part or whole. Ac January .
J T. H V SI P H H K y S ,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMIS?
SION MER CHA A 7.
SALES OF BEAL ESTAIS. STOCKS, BORDS, SE
OUBITIES AND PERSONAL PBOPEBTY
No. S 7 BROAD-STREET
CHARLESTON, 8. a
Hon. HENBY B?ISTr W. J. MAGRATH, BM.
General JAME? OONKSR, T. B. WARING. Esq.
JJ"UL,.-UK8 ?k MACBETH,
flo. 86 Broad-street,
Charleston. S. c.,
BROKERS, AUCTIONEERS, BEAL ESTATE
GENERAL CU M MISSION AGENTS.
WiU amend to Benong and d Rooting of Beats
and purchase sad ssl? ol btoo-s, Bonds, Gold?
Silver sud Beal Estate.
To the Purchase of Gooda and Supplies for parties
in the country upon reaeonibls terms.
GEOBUE U HOLSTES.ALXXAXDXB MAOBBIS.
January 1 lyr
ILLIS dt CHIBOLE,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
WILL ATTEND TO TBA PUB0BA8K, SALE ARB
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Dosaestle Ports) af.
COTTON. RIO?, LUMBER ARD NAVAL ?TOBEE,
ATLaNTIO WHARF, Charleston. 8. OL
E. WILLIS.A B, CHIPOLE