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W?sirrsoT?x, JtUiC 23.-In the ease of
Francia McGhan against Lewis Clophan?,
for libel, rn sending a letter to the War De?
partment, during Hie var, charging bim
with disloyalty, the plaintiff recovered a
verdict of $3. Ol io. This is the case in which
Secretary Stanton declined to produce the
original letter, alleging it was a private
rommn ni nation.
Throe suicides .were committed in New
Orleans to-day. _
A lVn.ttomah I nion Convention.
WASHINGTON, Jun? 25.-A. W. Randell,
Fimt Assistant Postmaster-General, with
Senators Doolittle and Cowan, and others,
forming the Executive Committee of the
National Union Club, - of this city, have
m jsued a caii xor a National Union Conven
' ^SP'n, ol at least two delegates from each
Congressional District of all tho .States,
two from each Territory, two from tho Dis?
trict of Columbia, ana fpar delegates at
large from each State, to be held nt Phila?
delphia, on the second Tuesday of August
next. Buch delegates will bo chosen by
the electors of tho several 8t a les, who sus?
tain the Administration in maintaining
unbroken tho union of thc States, under
the Constitution which our father? estab?
lished, and who agree in certain proposi?
tions, inclnding tho maintenance inviolate
eof the rights of tho States, and especially
of the right of each State to order and
.control its own domestic concerns, accord?
ing to its judgment, exclusively, subject
?n?y to thc Constitution of thu United
states, as essential to the balance of power
oa which tho perfection and cn dina nco of
oar political fabric depend*; and t!io over?
throw of the System by tho usurpation and
centralization bf power in Congress, would
bo a revolution dangerous to a republican
Government, and destructive of liberty.
The holding bf the Convention is endorsed
by Senators Dixon, Hendrick, Norton and
Nesmith, of New York.
I<ntcr from Europe.
NEW YORK, Juno 25.-Thc steamship
Crermania has arrived from Southampton,
witk dates to tho 12th instant. Tho sales
.of cuv,'o ii on Monday were 1,000 bales.
Market firm and prices unchanged, Bread
?tafis Arni. Provisions steady. Produce
quiet and tilca- jy.
LoN-nos, Jone 12. - -Consols s<?Art?8?>.;.
Fi vc-twenties 65?<&G?>3
LaFrance believes tho rumor of an ex?
pected Imperial messag- and an issue of a
uew loan as unfounded, and should M.
Rouhr bo questioned on tho policy of tho
Government, 'ac will only repeat his 3d of
Marshal O'Donnell has expressed appre?
hensions that 18G6 will not pass without
Spain having to defend her territory.
The passport system hi Austria has been
introduced. The Emperor has started for
the headquarters of the army of the North.
The Austriau Embassador " bas not left
The popular indication in Bavaria against
Prussia, continues. Efforts are being matte
..." to indue: the King to change the ministry,
who m .in ta in the policy of declaring
: against the power that shall commence
- Austria protested against the entry of
tike Prussians into Holstein, declaring
tsuak act to bo in violation of the Gasteen
(Convention. The Prussians have occupied
Jiiree important points, and will immodiatc
ly oceupy three other*.
LITEST sr THE GERMANIA.-LIVERPOOL,
Jeno U-Evening.-Sales of cotton for tho
two day? 18,006 bales. Market firm anil un?
changed. Middlings 13kl. Flour brm.
Wheat steadj. Cora steady, at28@29s. Gd.
LONDON, Jose ?2-?vvei?ng.-Consols
closed at 86J?86f for money. American
stocks nominal-live-twenties 64j(g65.h
Ti?e London Time*, of the 13th, says the
diplomatie rupture betweec Prussia and
Austria is now complete. The Austrian
. Minister demanded hut passports a?d was
to have left that day. Sacha consumma?
tion ?ras to be expected, after the corres?
pondence which passed between the two
Governments during the hist few days.
The despatches of Count Bismarck went
beyond every other such document, in dis?
courtesy, invective and provocation, aud it
has been replied to by the Count Mens
dorff in a more guarded style, but in lan?
guage which shows offended pride and un?
conquerable resolution. The Austrian
Minister for Foreign Affairs makes a
solemn protest against the proceeding in
Holstein, and the statements by which it
j has been attempted to justify them. He
. declines all responsibility for the conse?
quences, and declares that for months he
? has taken up a position which endangered
tthe foreign settlement. In conclusion,
?Count Mensdorff reserves to thc Imperial
(Government the right of taking such steps
?int -may be found necessary. Nothing re
mtfcna for Austria but to defend her honor
and f^oaro ber rights from contempt.
The portentous intelligence that Gari?
baldi has reached Como is announced.
Here was the ae<$pe .ot his former brilliant
The letter of Napoleon to Iiis foreign
Minister was read on ?he 12th. He savs,
had the Conference met, the Emperor de?
clares that France woola have repudiated
all idea of territorial aggrandizement, so
long aa the European equilibrium romaincd
undisturbed, much preferring a good un?
derstanding with her neighbors lo any
territorial acquisition. France would have
reserved for tho Germanic Confederation
a more worthy position; for Prussia, better
* geographical boundaries; and for Austria,
the maintenance of her great position in
Europe after tho cession of \ enetia to
Italy, in exchange for territorial compen?
sation. Though the Conference has failed,
France, the Emperor thinks, will not have
to draw the sword; but will continue to
observe au attentive neutrality. The let?
ter was received with loud cheers by the
In thc suggestion of M. Ronlier, tho
-Chamber, by ? large majority, decided
-Against entering on the debate upon the
affairs of Germany and Italy.
Still Later from Europe.
FARTHER POINT, June 25.-The steamer
"Moravian passed hore to-day, with dat?*
.from Liverpool to the 15th.
It was rumored that Austria has declared
.war, bat the latest advices do not confirm
it. The Emperor of Austria, on the 14th,
in a speech, said he had done everything
i lse, and now would have to resort to the
Cotton advanced Ad. to ld. Sales of thc
week 70,000 bales. Middling Orleans, i-i ^u]
14*. The stock at Liverpool amounted tc
1,000,000 bah c. Cousols closed at ftfijf
. ? .
Large Fenian Meeting.
NEW YORK, June 25. -Thc L email gat her?
ing at Jone?' Wood, yesterday, oozuprieec
10,000 persons. Stevons delivered an ad?
dress, in which ho handled the loaders Ul
the Canadian affair severely- cloying hit
address by advising his countrymen. at
their duties to their adopted coiiutry and
the work before them, to repair the injurie?
.done to Ireland hy the late fiasco.
, ^ Co ns re *? to aa 1.
W.V8H1SOTOX, June 25--In the Se?ale, j
Mr. Polard offered a resolution inn true ting
the Committee on Public Building? and !
Orotund* tn ihcjnire whether a tract of laud
of about 350 aerea, adjoining or very near
the eity of Washington, can bo obtained,
at a reasonable price, for a public park,
and a site for a. President!ai mansion,
which was adopted. Tho t r x bill wa? then ]
discussed and passed. Mr. Morrill, of Ver?
mont, front the Committee on Way? and
Means, reported the tariff bill, whioh waa
ordered to be printed and mada the special
order Tor Thursday next. A resolution wa?
adopted, inoreasingtho Balarie? ot certain
classes of employees of the House twenty
five per cent. Tho House refused to enter?
tain the introduction of a rcaolution call?
ing on the President to inform tho House
what s Ups, if any, had been taken to inter?
pose the goed offices of tho United States
Government with Great britain in behalf
of the Fer-.is.na recontly captured in Cana?
da. The tariff bill, introduced to-day, ia
tho longest ever reported, and its oonai
deration, in the House, is likely to last the
whole week, as there are many pointa which
will occasion discussion. ?
Napoleon ??ad Mexico.
WASHINOTON, June 24.-A letter from a
distinguished source, in Paris, communi?
cates the following to the Mexican Lega?
tion in this city:
"Tho steamer which is about to leave St.
Nazairo, for Mexico, will carry, I am as
aurcd, an autograph letter from Napoleon
to Maximilian, wnich demands that the
Mexican custom bouses shall bo placed un?
der French administration, as a guarantee
for the Mexican loan converted into three
per cents: and, in default of thc accept?
ance of this proposition by'the Mexicali
Government, our troop? will be immediate?
ly recalled. On the contrary, if an arrange?
ment ia effected, thu terms announced for
the departure of the French troops will be
R in riv ct Kc port*.
Nsw YORK, Juno 25-Noon.-Gold 52^.
Exchange 10. Cotton dull, at 37(it;V).
7 P. M. -Cotton closed dull, at :J7i?c3i)o.
Flour declined 10@20c., with sales of ?,500
barrels -State, *firstname.lastname@example.org; Ohio, $M.60<?C
13.75;Southern, $10.20(1517. Wheat dull and
unchanged, with nominal sales. Corn de?
clined l@2c, with aalea of :,3,ntXJ bushels,
at 904@t>3- licet' steady. Pork heavy;
with "?aies of 7,000 barrels, at !U@31f.
Lard, angnr and naval stores dull. Freights
active. Gold, 5:J.
NKW OKI.KINS, June 25.-Cotton steady,
with sales of i.OOD halos; low middling,
5S>f?.:iGc. Gobi, 5U?. Bank sterling,
Trial of O'Jvult*, m. Fenian.
The Missouri Democrat gives the
proceedings in a Fenian trial, in
which one of tho witnesses deposed
as follows :
Q. Do you know OVTenks?
A. O who?
Q. O'Jcnks, the prisoner.
A. Oh, Jenks; yes, I am slightually
acquainted with him.
A. About five ten at breakfast, but
fully six feet about lunch time.
Q. I mean, for what period of time
have you kuown him?
A. Since the year of the Cou voli?
tion. I cut hia acquaintance after he
took the test oath.
Q. Did you hear him m?k? a speech
at Cahokia, on Tuesday night? If
so, rel?ate, verbatim, et li tar?t um, et
punctvatum, et speJlafum, precisely
what he said, and imitate his manner,
actions and gestures.
A. He first sat on a cotton-wood
stump, with his elbows on his knees
and his chin resting upon the pidms
of his hands, (fazing into the crys?
tal depths of the Mississippi, he said:
Romans, countrymen, and finny
ones: if to love the blue eyes of
Erin's fair daughters; if to have a
weakness for strong Irish whiske\'; if
to bato being gored by a bull named
John; if to have been with Sherman
to see the contrabands; I say, if this
be treason, I am a traitor, and the
Executive Attorney can put that in
his pipe and smoke it. He then drew
from his vest pocket a round quart
bottle, ami poured the contents into
Q. What sort of a hole?
A. I think it was a rat hole, for it
could not be filled.
Q. Did you hear him use this ex?
pression, "I intend ti? walk into
Canada," or anything like it?
A. Yes; he said there "'?ts a fellow
named Kennedy, who had tied a tin
pan to the tail of his black-and-tan,
and, the first chance he got, he would
"walk into Kennedy like a thousand
THE FIRST BLOOD.-The Adjutant
General of Virginia, in his report
for the year 1861, has the following:
"J. Q. Marr-Graduated July 4,
18G1. Lawyer. Member of the
Virginia Convention. Entered mili?
tary service as captain of Virginia
volunteers April, 1861. Killed at
Fairfax Court House, May 31, 1861.
First blood qf the tear."
J. Q. Marr was commissioned "a
Lieutenant-Colonel in the active
volunteer forces of the State, to rank
as such from tho 2d day of May,
1801." lt was signed by Governor
Letcher on the 5th of that month,
and directed to him at Harper's
Ferry. Being on duty at another
point, it never reached him. Several
monthsjafter his death, it was enclosed
to a member of his family, who ?till
retains it, by a clerk in tho Confede?
rate States dead letter office at Rich?
The Xew York Express, referring
to the Missouri "Butcher," McNeill,
whose record it says ."ia likely to live
in eternal reproach," adds:
"There are some other (?ener?is
who, under cover of 'unconditional
loyalty,' perpetrated acts, during the
war, which were overlooked in the
confusion and excitement of tho time,
but which are rising up now, in a va?
riety of forms, to confront and con?
demn them. Nemesis may some?
times scorn to sleep, but in these
cases she follows up and holds on to
her subjects with remorseless grip."
* TEXAS.-Th? election in Texas
takes place on the 25th, of Jrme.
IOWA.-Bey. Josiah. Grinnell, the
sitting member of Congress from the
Fourth District, failed to get the
radical nomination. He was beaten
by Judge Longbridge, who received
68 votes, to 69 for Grinnell.
CoNNrcmcoT.-Gov. Hawley, who
received "the first official copy," has
already sent in to the State Senate
the proposed "amendment" of the
radical reconstructionists. It was
made the special order for Friday,
NEBRASKA.-The Constitution pro?
viding for State government in Ne?
braska has been adopted by a vote o?
the people. The Democratic victory
in the State is now generally conceded,
though the returns of the election
are not all in, but enough to show
that probably Morton (Democrat)
and thc whole ticket is elected, and
that the Legislature is about divide cl.
When it is remembered that this has
been a radical territory, and that the
last delegate was elected over Miller
(Democrat) two years ago, by about
1,000 majority, the change of senti?
ment will be appreciated.
KANSAS, MISSOURI", MARYLAND,
ILLINOIS AND VERMONT.-The re-elec?
tion of Senators Brown, of Missouri,
and Pomeroy, of Kansas, whose
terms expire in March next, will both
be sharply contested, and so also wi!
that of Senators Cresswell, of Mary?
land, and Trumbull, of Illinois, am]
j the Vermont Senators, appointed bj
I tho Governor to fill vacancies, aro b\
no means certain of confirmation bv
INDIANA.-At the Democratic Con
vention in the Seventh Indiana Con
gressional District, tho following
resolution was adopted: "That tin
restoration policy of President John
son, and his gallant defence of thc
same, excites and receives our warm
est approval and highest admiration
and that we pledge to him and to thc
country our best efforts to send tc
Congress from this District an open,
bold and manly defender and sup
porter of that policy, in the place o:
the time-serving, weak and vascillut
ing member chosen by tho radica
Congress, in place of the gallant
Voorhees, elected by the people.*"
TENNESSEE.-Gov. Brownlow has
issued a proclamation calling th?
Legislature of the State to meet a:
Nashville the 4th of July, for tin
purpose of ratifying the amend
ment to the Constitution of th?
United States, just proposed Iv*
PENNSYLVANIA.-Col. Forney is i
candidate for the United State
Senate, to succeed Mr. Cowan, whos<
term expires next Mareil, and L
working hard for the position whicl
Tl?e Fenian* Again.
There was a rumor in Toronto
Canada West, on Wednesday, tba
the Canadian volunteers were ab ou
to be called to the field again. Th
oath of allegiance was being admi
nistered to all suspected parties
dodge borrowed from the Yankees
There is talk of a noted Fenian colo
uel being among tho prisoners, undo
A party of Fenians, shipped a
Portland, Maine, as crew of the shij
Annie McKenzie, mutinied and mad
an unsuccessful attempt to seize th
vessel, on the trip to Montreal. Th
first and second mates arc; in prise
Head-Centre Stephens arrived i:
New York on Wednesday evening
Mr. Stephens met the Centres of th
Manhattan, Long Island and Jerse
City Circles, at about 8 o'clock, a
No. 19 Chatham street. A preambl
and series of resolutions were rea
and adopted. The action of Mi
Stephens was endorsed. His recer
movements between New York an
Richmond were pronounced a suecos
for the cause of Fenianism. Tho ac
tion of England required renewe
exertions on the part of tho Brothel
hood. Mr. Stephens replied b
thanking the Centres for their r<
newed expressions, on their faith, i
his ability and devotion. He then r?
tired to his apartments at tho Metre
golitan Hotel. On Sunday next, M
tephens will deliver an address an
instructions to the Fenian Brothe
hood of America. A large gatherin
There are extensive prcparatioi
being made in New York for tl
open-air indignation mass meeting <
the Fenians, to bo held at Unie
Square, on next Monday evening, 1
give expression to their opinion <
the course of the Government chirk
the late raid. Money is still report?:
flowing into the coffers of the Rober
faction, and daily accessions of Circl
which havo deserted tho standard
Stephens and O'Mahony.
CONSISTENCY.-Tho following ti
bute to that rarest virtue, cousit
ency, is from the Columbus (Georgi
Sun: "We understand that examin
tions of the members of the colon
schools in the city have been goii
on for ceveral days. One or two e
hibitious have taken place at nigl
These"; we presume, are the closii
exercises of tho session. We ho;
the little darkies have been taug
something that will benefit them. T
white female teachers have certain
practiced what they preached -perfc
soc ial equality with tho blacks."
Mr. Veilstitch, who was bad
beaten by two negroes, in Savanna
a few days ago. died Saturday moi
Tlic Un von.TI.
NORTH CABOUL A.--"Mr. John
O'Connor, of Newbern, N. C., ha?
kati a bout with tho Bureau, In
which he has come out second best,
up to this time, but ho intends to
carry the case before the President.
He was summoned before the Bureau
on the charge of maltreating a negro
woman. He denied the jurisdiction
of the Bureau, but be was fined.
The Magistrate's Court undertook to
pass upon his case; whereupon tho
Bureau threatened to arrest the jus?
tices, who, however, proceeded to try
tho case, despite the threats. Mr.
O'Connor's counsel then produced
before the Bureau Court a certified
copy of tho records of tho Special
Magistrate's Court in O'Connor's
case, and showed that his client was
now in ihe hands of the civil authori?
ties to answer tho charge against bim,
and claimed his discharge from mili?
tary custody. The Bureau refused
to look at the documents or to recog
nizo the action of the Court, and de
maudedthe fine of fifty dollars, which
The case now goes up to Governor
Worth, to be by him laid before tho
We trust that the President will
inteqioso to stop tliis intolerable in?
terference of the military with tho
civil authorities. The point has been
settled by Judge Nelson, of the Su?
preme Court, that all such proceed?
ings arc unlawful and unconstitu?
tional. -Rtckmnn'1 Dispatch.
GEORGIA.-"Quondam," a corres?
pondent of the New York Times,
writing from Macon, thus refers td
tho "Bureau," and its workings i ii
Let any impartial observer com?
pare the condition of society in South?
western Georgia, where tho Bureau
is not universally known and felt,
witli that of Augusta, Atlanta, Macon
or Savannah, where agents are as
numerous as blackberries, and if he
docs not agree with mc that both
black ami white are happier, more
contented, on better terms with each
other, more virtuous ami more indus?
trious, where the Bureau is in total j
eclipse than where its full eflul?rence
is felt. 1 am ready to confess myself ;
So long as tie.: old slave codes were
iinrepealed, and the negroes were de?
prived of legal protection and the
right t< appeal to the Courts, every
ono agreed that there was a manifest
necessity for tho establishment of .
Some authority to see that the freed- |
men were secure against, wrong. It
could not have been expected that
the sudden emancipation of so many
millions of negroes could have been |
attended with so little disturbance of
the peace and good order of the conn- ?
try. lt was the duty o? the Govern?
ment to provide the most certain pro?
tection of the emancipated slaves, ami
this was generally conceded, although .
the maun er in which the duty was 1
performed was very unanimously con?
demned, aud not without reason.
The exploits of tho General Wilds ?
and Chaplain Frenches ;lnd Captain !
bryants, of the Freedmen's Bureau,
who first introduced the institution |
in Georgia, challenge competition in j
their excess of outrage ami merciless
oppression. But from the hour that
the Legislature passed laws placing
the negro on tho same footing as the |
white mun before the law, and the
Courts were re-opened, and the au
thority of the civil magistrates of the |
State restored, the Freedmen's Hu
renn was as unnecessary in Georgia
as it would be in Vermont.
INTKKESTJNI; CONVERSATION WITH
THE EMPEROR OF FRANCE. -Tho Paris |
corresponpent (June f?) of the .V/- '
tional Intelligencer says:
"1 had communicated tome, a few !
days since, the chief points of a con?
versation, held directly with the Em- t
peror himself, on the questions at ,
present agitating Europe. The con- j
versation 1 speak of was of tho most ?
intimate character, ami passed ca lete
a-tete with Napoleon, in his private ,
cabinet, after dinner, over a cigar, j
But I nm permitted to mention it, be?
cause the Emperor.professed to make ,
no secret of the sentiments he ex?
presse:!, and there is, therefore, no j
breach of confidence in repeating
what he said. What, above all, struck
the person he conversed with, was the
admiration, amounting almost to en- ;
thnsiasm, displayed at the great up
rising of tho Italian nation, which is
taking place at this moment. The :
Emperor not only warmly admired
and applauded such a manifestation
of national devotion, but he expressed
his conviction that it would be found
irresistible in the end, even though
left to its own unaided energies, lt
was impossible, he said, that, in pre?
sence of such a movement, the Vene?
tian question could be longer ad?
journed, or that it could be decided
otherwise than in favor of the na?
tional cause. Napoleon lil thought
the German questions were compara?
tively easy of solution, and might be
settled by diplomacy. But for the
Italian question, though "determined
to use his utmost efforts in favor of
peace," he confessed he had "no hopi?
of proving successful," nor saw any
other issue than the sword. The
events I have above related prove the
Emperor to be only too far-sighted i n
Tho State or States which ratify
the constitutional amendment, lately
proposed by Congress, will furnish
the cnomies of republican institutions
with a club that will one day be used
to knock out what little brains they
TBH ACCESSION OF QrEKK VICTORIA.
The anniversary of tho accession of
Queen Victora to the English throue
?was celebrated by the English resi?
dents of New York, on tir? 21st, by]
the hoisting of flags, Ac. Tho Eng
hsh ships in port all displayed the
Union Jack.at tire poop, and nt mauy
social re-unions the toast 4 'Her Majes?
ty, the Queen," was drank with loyal
??There is a proposition l?efore Con?
gress to allow the Secretary of the
Treasury to sell or remove the build;
inga and other property of the brandi
mints at Charlotte, North Carolina,
and Dahlonega, Qa., which has been I
agreed to bv the Honse, but it will ?
encounter decided opposition in the |
Finance Committee of the Senate, to
which it has been referred.
Numerous Fenian lenders have been
in "Washington since the Government
put a stop to their movements. It ts
stated, curiously enough, several of
the most i uti nen ti rd of these men as
I sert that they Will advocate en en?re
I desertion cf the Democratic party by
j the Fenians, and a transfer of sup>
! port to the Union organization.
Tnn CASE OF CARLIN.-The record
1 of the case of George A. Carlin,
special agent and acting Surveyor of
Customs at Memphis, who, it is
1 alleged, lost ?230,000 for theGovern
; mont, is now before the Bank Com
[ initi?e, with directions to examine
j into the whole subject, and report at
! any time.
A royal message was received,
I J une 5, by both Houses of Parlia
j ment, announcing the proximate nmr
1 riago of Princess Mary of Cambridge
j with the Prince of Teck, and invit
', i'.ig thu House to assent to making
: further provision for her Royal
; A joint resolution bas passed Cou
; gre-ss, granting the sum of $1,500 to j
i Mrs. Aflio Green, of Richmond, Ya.,
! in consideration of her having been j
? instrumental in effecting the escape j
1 of 100 officers and soldiers of the.
! Federal army.
THE .ERIAL BRIDGE OVER BROAD?
WAY. -Both branches of the New
York Common Council have adopted
a resolution providing for the imme?
diate erection of an .erial iron bridge
over Broadway. Mayor Hoffman j
favors the measure.
A convention of railroad men was :
in session at Atlanta on Tuesday
The object is to establish rates for:
through freight, ie. All the roads
in Georgia and South Carolina are
GONE UP.-The famous Mexican
guerilla chief. Cortina, is reported ns
having died from internal bleeding,
caused by being hurled from his
horse while flying from the imperial
troops under Gen. Olver?.
Mr. and Mrs. .loft*. Davis, and their
family, ar?-, now living very comfort?
ably and pleasantly at Fortress Mon?
roe. Their numerous friends furnish
them with all the various luxuries of .
The receipts from internal revenue,
sources solely, for tlu' fiscal year to
the22dinst., amount to 38CK),007,964,
being alreadv in excess of tho estimate
made for the year, viz: 8300,000,000.
The President, on the loth, par- '
doned Judge Oldham, formerly Con?
federate Senator from Texas, and,
since the war, an exile at Cordova,
The corn crops in Southern Texas ?
are favorable, but there has not been
enough planted. The people expect
to import from New Orleans.
A rattlesnake, eight feet long, was
killed by tho police of New Orleans,
on the ? lt li inst., in a gutter, in the
heart of the city.
Dan Rice, the noted circus man, is |
a candidate for Congress in tho l?)th ?.
District of Pennsylvania.
Vesuvius again shows signs of an j
SHIP NEWS. j
POUT OF CHARLESTON, JUNE 25. _
Stoaniship Moneka, Ma rs hmas, N. Y.
Steamship E. C. Knight, Hollins, Balto.
WENT TO SEA SATURDAY.
Steamship Quaker City, West, New York, j
Sehr. Jonas Smith, Nichols, New York.
Notice of Dissolution of Partnership.
"T^TOTICE is hereby given that tho co
.Li partnership latelv existing betweon L.
SHODAIR and \Y. STIEGLITZ, under the
linn of SHODAIR A STIEGLITZ, wai thia
dav dissolved by mutual consent. L. SHO?
DAIR ia authorized to settle all debts due
to and bv thc late firm.
June 20 G \V. STIEGLITZ.
To the laddies.
JUST RECEIVED, a fine a?
sortinent of new HATS, LA?
DIES' CA PS, Wreaths and
Straw Trimmings, Ribbons,
iSrc, in all tho latest Htvks.
Miss ELLEN MURPHY so?
licits th* patronage of her
id friends and customers at
- g -w MHS. J. P. REED'S Millinery
\??#l store, next to Fisher A Hei
nitsh, Main Stre t. June 26 1*
?fW GOODS ?
Pit I NTS new st vie.?.
( ?OT rONADES, DENIMS.
LINENS, for dent's and Boys' wear.
I PISH LINEN.
LINEN LUSTERS, GINGHAMS.
White Swiss, Plaid and Striped .swms.
Plaid and ?triped Nainsook.
Jaconets, Long Lawn.
Linen Handkerchiefs, Lisle GloVoo.
All at REDUCED PRK ES.
TOLLESON & JANNM
COMKKMCIA.L. AND FAI AI? Cf Al*.
j Bx. Looa?, June St.-Cotton dull at ?tic.
Flour firm and unchanged, pori; Blight Jr
! easier, at ?33.?0. Bacon easier: clear stdes,
|21Je. - -
CINCIN??VM. Jatte 21 -Flour unchanged;
superfine, *'JC<e9.50; family, l0.5O@ii.5O.
Wheat dull, and prices 5 csu ta h.wej-. with
more deposition to sell and Jess to bur.
Wbiakey, 27 in bond, and $2.25 duty pa:"'.
Mes-* pork in good demand, at $33. Bulk
mea.Us hold at. 144, 174 and 194?. ; buvii *
offer a 4e. lesa. Paeon in demand, at 16,
19 and 21c, hut is generally bald higher.
At ot'sTA, June 22.-There waa some in?
quiry in the cotton market to-day. Wr?
ite:, r of one aale of a choice lot at private
fig ires. We quote middling, 32c.; 9trici
middling, 33c: good middling, 34c. Broken
bnying gold at 145, and Belling afc 14?.
? Coln moi? Wlaois sade JPrioxn Ouvrent
_BY A. h. SOLOMOS'.
; APPLES-Per bushel..... *3 00
BAGGING-Gunny, per yard. ... .i?
Dundee " . 30
BALK ROPE -Manilla, per lb . . iii)
N. Y. or Wea tn, pr ll.. ?5
BACON-Hams, per lb.25*080
t?idea ?i . *??*
Shoulder.- . 20
BUTTER- Northen,, per lb. ?0
Country, " . 35
BRICKS-Per 1,000. 7 00
COTTON YARN-Per bunch. 2 3?)
COTTON-Ordinary, per lb .. 25
Middling, M ........ 30
CANDLES-Sperm, per lb..... .
Adamantine, ". 30
Tallow, '. 25
COFFEE-Rio, per lb . 35
Laguiyra. ". +f.
Java. '* . 50
CHEESE-English Dairy, per lb :?:
Skimmed, " ... 25
CORN -Per bushel. I 76
FLOUR-Super..per bbl.9 00
Extra Family. 13 IXi
HAY-Northern, per cwt . 2 00
Eastern " . 2 50
HIDES-Dry, per lb. If.
Oreen, ". ?
LARD-Per lb. 25
LUMBER-Boards, per loo ft L* 50
Shingles, per 1,000.. .
MOLASSES- -Cuba, per gallon ii
New Orleans, " . . . 1 25
Sugar House, " I 2r.
NAILS-Per lb. lu
ONIONS-Per bushel. 100
Olli-Kerosene, per galls n 1 'M>
Terebene. " .
Sperm. " .
PEAS-Per bushel. 2?00
POTATOES -Irish, per buahel .... 2 00
Sweet, " .
RICE- Carolina, per buahel a 00
EaHt India, " .
KALT- liverpool, per sack . -5 25
Table, .. . 4 00
SOAP-Per bar . . 18
SUGAR- Crushed, per lb 22
Powdered. " 22
SPIRITS - Alcohol, per gallon . . t'? 00
Cognac Brandy. " -J O?
Domestic " " - " 3 O?
Hsdland Gin. " s Ott
American " " ? 00
Jamaica Kum. ?1 00
N. E. " 3 50
Bourbon Whiskey. s 00
Monongahela 5 00
Rectifie.l .. 3 00
STARCH-Per lb . . 2u
TEA-Green, per lb . 1 m?
Black, - . rs
TOBACCO Chewing, per lb .30 * l 00
Smoking, " .50 A.
VINEGAR-Wine, per galloo 75
French, 1 oe
WINE Champagne, per basket 3.? Oo
Port, pfr qalloii 4 50
Madeira, ... "> Os?
MEATS Pork, peril? . vu
Beef. " 15i-?/.2t?
Mutton, ?* . 12*
POULTRY Turkey?, uer pan ? 0?
Ducks*. . 1 lu
Chickens, " .1 00
Geese. " ... 12*
Claret on Draught.
AGOOD SOUND WINE, at a LOW
?.'RICE, on draught this dav.
June 26 1 E. St G. D'. HOPE.
The State of South Carolina.
To J. C. .tanney, ll'. />. Stanley and other-,.
Managers of Election* for Tiicldand Ids
WHEREAS Edwin J. Scott, Esq., who,
at the general election held in Octo?
ber, 18t>.r>, wa-s chosen a member of the
House of Representatives for the Election
District of Richland, to serve f?>r twoyeara,
baa resigned his apat: ansi whereas th?
Constitution of the State of South Caroli?
na directs that in such a case a writ of
election shall be issued by the Speaker ol
thc House of Representatives, for thepnr
Fose of tilling the vacancy thus occasioned,
jr the remainder s?f the tern, for which
thc member ao resigned waa elected to
.vow, therefore, you ansi each of you, ar?<
hereby required, after-due advertisement,
ans1 with strict regard to all the provisions
of the Constitution and laws of the said
State, touching your duty in snell case, to
hold an election for a nu mbs r of the House
of Representatives for the Election District
aforesaid, t:> serve for the remainder of the
terni for which thc saisi Edwin.!. Scott waa
elected; the polia to be opened at the vari
ol?a places of election in the said Distrn-t,
on TUESDAY, tho 10th day of July next,
by tho various sets of managers for those
placed respectively; said mau ag era to count
tho votes publicly immi diately after the
tinal closing of thc poll?; at the precincts
where the \otcn have Leen taken: makt
out a certificate of the result, to be sign, ?i
by the managers, or a majority of them
arid taken to the Court House ot said Dis
trict, or place now fixs'd by law for count
?nc the votes, s?n Wednesday, the 11th sin>
of July, on or before 4 o'clock p. m.. Uv one
or moro of Ihe said managers; and tin.
managers, or a majority of them, who nia\
assenibls-, shall proceed to examine the
aforesaid stateroent,.and declare the result
of tho eleetio.i.
This writ, together with your return ol
tbe election to !.<? held under it. have be?
fore the House of Hepreeentatives at it
next meeting after the election.
Witness, tbs- Hon. Charles H. Simon ton,
Esq., Speaker of tin- House of Renn
aentatives, at Columbia, this twenty-fifth
day of June, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and mxtv-aix.
CHARLES H. SIMOSTON,
Speaker of House of Repr?sentatives.
Ions T. SLOAN, Clerk of the House of
in pursuance of the abov.- order, an
ELECTION will be held a; t!?< various pre?
cincts in Richland District, on TUESDAY,
the tenth slav of July next, for ono REP?
RESENTATIVE, to "rill the vacancy occa
sumed bv the resignation of Edwin I
Scott, Esq. J- C. JANNEY.
Chairman Board of Manager