VOL. XXXVIU [OLD SERIES.!
SAVANNAH, (GA.) MONDAY, MAY IS, 1856.
GEORGIAN & JOURNAL.
it.ll>-. Trt-Wttkly ■ml U'wkl>.
K B. HILTON & CO.,
R. B. HILTON, - — * - - - Editor.
t)nily PwjHtr,u«r jmr.ln «dvini(0..|3.OO
Weekly Paper 1.00
MONDAY.—4 O’clock, P. 91.
Georgian A Journal Reading Room.
Uur Reading Room in the Exchange Is free to
all subscribers to the Daily Georgian 4‘ Journal,
to all coutract advertisers in its columns, to the
Clergy of the city and to strangers introduced
by either of these classes—fort to none other*.
Ttae United States and Great Britain.
Washington, May 17.—The statement pullsh-
ed in the Star of this evening,'to the effect that
Marcy has suspended diplomatic relations with
Crompton, is untrue.—Clarendon's dispatch de
clining to recall Cramptou is understood to have
boon received to day.
New York Market.
New Yoke, May 17.—The market is still very
much unsettled. Sates to.day of 1,500 balet*
Middlng Uplanes quoted at 10$.
Burnt Steamer Sold.—The hull aud engine
of the burnt steamer Thoma* G. Haight were
sold last Saturday by Bell A Prentiss for 1250
dollars. Col. James Sullivan was the purchaser.
Rain.—We had fine rains in Savaunahon
Sunday afternoon and Sunday night. They
were much needed.
New Savannah River Steamer.
We understand that contracts have beeu en
tered into between parties in South Carolina and
Savannah and Harlan k Hollingsworth of Wil
mington, Delaware, for the construction, by the
latter, of an Iron steamboat for the Savannah
river trade. She will be of remarkably light
draught, and Is expected to ran at all stages of
the water—carrying both passengers and freight.
The boat will bo finished by the middle or
August—so as to take her place on the line by
first of September.
Tho bjig toarian, Capt Chadwell, which clear
ed for Boston on the 16th with a cargo of lum
ber, put back to this port in consequence of hav
ing sprung her foremast in the gale of yester
Police Court.—Obediah Dumas; fined two
.dollars aud costs for drunkenness.
Charles Croft; drank and disorderly; fiued
three dollars and costs.
William Ritchu: accused of steAliug a piece
of goods at the fire in Broughton street on the
uight of the 18th. Turned over for prosecu
Young, P. P.; improper conduct; referred to
chief of police.
Lt. Russell, M. P.; improper conduct, making
wtoug report; fined five dollars. Appeal en m
XI,ne negroes sentenced to receive 39 lashes
each t*ar drinking and gambling ou the Sab-
The rrnignition of the Rinaa Government—
Mem'*. Mallory, Crittenden, Benjamin and
the Naval Board—Court of Claim.—Judge
Washington, May 1(1,1850.
1 liave to day met with no one who boa not
known Tor some time pant, that tho present gov
ernment de facto or Nicaragua was to be recog-
ttiaed, and Ita Minister Mr. Vigil to bo received;
bu.t although I have been moving in tho same
circle 1 * for a good long time, I must confess that
1 knew vo one forty-eight houra ago who knew
any such thing, and very few who oven ven
tured to ho/ 1 ® Cot such a thing. The truth la,
thatthe course'Pf the Administration has not
pointed to such n .result at thia time ; and, while
1 rejoice that this vodsonable act has been per
formed, 1 could wk<h that there had boon more
of cheerfulness and grao* In the outward ap
pearance of tho performance. But, Deogratio,
It Is done, and If Walker cats holdhis own, (and
a little more than his own, some one will re
mark,) his Ikture course will ba easy. He and
his compatriots will no longer be called outlaws
and pirates, but patriots If they perish and
heroes If they prosper.
Mr. Mallory bogao a apeech in the Senate yes
terday and concluded it to-day. indefeuceof the
•Naval Board. It waa suable, elaborate and thoij
tough review ol the question, and presented with
nil the earnestness and energy of his Arm and
h0 />est heart; and it waa evidently not without
its effe? 4 u P on the minds of many hearers. I
waa there.'Pf® gratified to seo Mr. Crittenden rise
to reply, wh.' 1 * ho d,d e» raraU y. vehemently,
W Tbefect is this Is' * Pf*•“«* «“thr. Tl ">~
is principle at stake In t-princlple, deep and
important; bat It cannot * dUcumed1 without
personality. Not personal!^ >»»»«■*
hut personality with respect to' •<"»*®“« 7“®“
it affects, the members of the Bo. v *
memory) and the Two Hundred anu wnom
they ostracised. .
Mr. Benjamin is replyiug to Mr. Critte^®£>
not only with his accustomed precision and t V
quence, but with more of keenness and spirit
than his good taste usually inclines him to.
In the House, the day has been consumed in
an effort to find tho way out of a certain laby
rinth into which the Court of Claims has led
them. Bills are brought in from the Court of
Claims fully approved by that tribunal. The
questions are, what shall be done with them?
Shall they be referred to the Committee of
Claims for its revision ? Shall they be commit
ted to the Committee of the Whole, os has al
ways been required with regard to appropria
tion bills? or shall the House, In legislative ses
sion, take a diiect vote on the appropriation?
Tiie debate has been long, and each mode hi*
found advocates. The first, however, has pro
vailed. Mr. Warner Bpoke for some time, and
intelligently and ably, as he always speaks. He
respected the Court of Claims as a tribunal ad
equate to determine the law and the facts in
•each case, and he was In favor of the House's
relaxing its scrutiny, which he justly contended
was the purpose of Congress in establshing the
The homieldo which occurred in our city yes
icrday was one for which our legislators are re
sponsible. When the law fails to protect the
weak and the helpless from the atratagy of
the betrayer, how shall the arm of an offended
aud outraged father or brother bo withheld. 1
justify no murder. 1 would invoke all to sub
mission to law. But 1 repeut, the responsibility
rests with the legislators for tblH district.
Fire at Cleveland, Ohio.—Cleveland,
U.,May 10.—The Morocco factory of L.
Bendict & Co., in this city, was burnt last
night. Loss $25,000. Insured for $6,000.
The President's Special Message.
2b the. Senate and Home, nf RepmenltUires:
1 transmit, herewith, report* of tho Secretary
of State, tho Secretary or tho Navy, and the
Atttoniey General ,in reply to a resolution of tho
Senuto of tho 24th of March last, and also to a
resolution of tho Mouse of Representatives of
tho 8Ui of May lust., both having referenco to
the routes of transit between tho Atlantic mid
Pacific oceans through the republics of New
Grauada and Nicaragua,and to the condition of
afiUirs iu Central America.
These documents relate to questions of tho
highest importance and interests to tho people
of the Uuitcd Stutcs.
The narrow isthmus which connects tho con
tinents of North and South America, by tho
facilities it affords for eusy transit between the
Atlantic mid Pacific oceans, rcuderud the coun
tries of Central America mi object of special
consideration to all maratimo nations,which 1ms
been greatly augmented in modern times by the
operation of changes iu commercial relations,
especially those produced by the general use
of steam as a motive' power by laud aud sea.
To us, on account of its geographical position
and of our political iuturost ns au American
State of primary magnitude, that isthmus la of
peculiar importance, just as the isthmus of Suez
is, for corresponding reasons, to the mnratimu
powers of Europe. But above all, tho impor
tance to the United States of securing free tran
sit across the American isthmus lias rendered
it of paramount interment to us since the
settlement of the Territories of Oregon aud
Washington, nud the nccosslou of California to
Impelled by these considerations, the Unit
ed States took steps at uu early day to as
sure suitable means of commercial transit, by
canal, railway, or otherwise, across this isth
We concluded, iu the first place, a treaty ol
peace, amity, navigatiou, aud commerce with
the republic of New Granada, among the condi
tions of which was a stipulation, on the part of
New Granada, guaranteeing to the United States
the right of way or trausit across Glut part of
the isthmus which lies in the territory of New
Granada, iu consideration of which the United
States guaranteed in respect of the sume terri
tory the rights of sovereignty and property ot
The effect of this treaty was to atferd to the
people of the United States facilities for at once
opeuiug a common road from Chagres to Puna-
oia, and for at length constructing a ruilwuy in
the same directiou, to connect regularly with
steamships, for the transportation of mails, spe
cie, and passengers, to uud fro, between the At
lantic and Pacific States aud Territories of the
The United States also endeavored, but un
successfully, to obtain from the Mexican re
public the cession of the right of way at the
northern extremity of the isthmus by Tehuan
tepec, and that line of communication continues
to be an object of soliotude to the people of this
Iu the meantime, Intervening between the re-
lublio of New Granda aud the Mexican repub*
ic, lie the tStates of Guatemala, Salvador, Hon
duras, Nicaragua, aud Costa Rica, the severed
members of the former republic of Central Amer
ica. Here, in the territory of the Ceutral Amer
ican States, is the narrowest part of tho isthmus,
and hither, of course, public attention has beeu
directed, as the most inviting field for enterprises
of interoceanic communication between the op
posite shores of America, and more especially to
be territory to the States of Nicaragua and Hon
Paramount to that of any European State as
wa3 the interest of the United States in the se
curity and freedom of projected Hues of travel
across the isthmus by the way ofNicuraguaand
Honduras, still we did not yield in this respect
to any suggestions of territorial aggrandize
ment, or even of exclusive advantage, either of
communication or of commerce. Opportunities
had not beeu wantiug to the United States to
procure such advantages by peaceful means, and
with full and free assent of those who alone had
any legitimate authority iu tho matter. We dis
regarded those opportunities, from considera
tions alike of domestic and foreign policy ; just
as even to the present day, we have persevered
in a system ol justice mm respect for tho rights
and interests of others us well as our own In
regard to each and all of the States of Ceutral
It was with surprise and regret, therefore,
that the Uuited States learned, a few days af
ter tho conclusion of the treaty of Guudalupe
Hidalgo, by which the Uuitcd States became,
with the cousent of the Mexican republic, the
rightful owuers of California, and thus invested
with augmented special interest in the political
condition of Central America, that a military ex
pedition under tho authority of the British gov
ernment had landed at San Juan del Norte, in
the State of Nicaragua, and taken forciblo pos
session of that port, the necessary terminus of
any canal or railway across the isthmus within
the territories of Nicaragua.
It did not diminish the unwelcomeness to us
ofthisactonthepart of Great Britain to find
that she assumed to justify it on the ground of
an alleged protectorship of a small and obscuro
band ol uncivilized Indians, whose proper name
even had become lost to history, who did not
constitute a state capable of territorial sove
reignty, either in fact or of right, and ail politi
cal interest in whom, and in the territory they
occupied, Great Britain had previously re
nounced byisuccessivo treaties with Spain, when
Spain was sovereign of the country and subse
quently with independent Spanish America.
Nevertheless aud injuriously affected as the
United States conceived themselves to have been
by this act of tho British government, and by Mb
occupation about the same time of insular and of
continental portions of the territory of the State
of Honduras, we remembered the many and
ftlworb new territories from America us it is for
European States to do this in Asia or Africa,
aud while, if done by us, it might be Justified ns
well ou tho alleged ground of the advantage
which would ucurue there Hum to the tuirituries
annexed and the abrarltcd, yet wo have abstain
ed from doing it, iu obedience to considerations
of right not. loss than of policy; and that, while
tho courageous and self-reliant spirit of our poo-
>lu prompts them to hardy enterprises, and
hoy occasionally yield to the toiuptution of tak
ing part in the troubles of countries near at
hand whoro they know how poteutiul their in
fluence, moral and materiul,iuustbe,the Ameri
can government has uniformly and steadily re
sisted all attempts of individuals in the Uuited
States to undertake unned aggression against
Jritain and the United Statesare associated, ant
we proceeded in earnest good faith, and with a
sincere desire to do whatever might strengten
the bonds of peace between us, to negotiate with
Great Britain a convention to assure the perfect
neutrality of all inter-oceanic communications
across the isthmus, aud as the indispensable con
dition of Bueh neutrality, the absolute indepen
dence of the States of Ceutral America, und
their complete sovereignty within the limits of
their own territory, as well against Great Brit
ain as against the united States. We supposed
we had uccoomplished that object by the con
vention of April 19, 1850, which would never
have been signed nor ratified on the part of the
United States but for the conviction that in vir
tue of its provisions, neither Great Britain nor
the United States was thereafter to exercise any
territorial sovereignty, in fact or in name, in any
pari of Central America, however or whensoe
ver acquired, either before or afterwards. The
essential object of the convention—the neater-
alizatlon of the isthmus—would, of course, be
come a nullity if either Great Britain or the
United States were to continue to hold exclusive-
jN islands or mainlaudsof the Isthmus, and more
eV'ecially if, under any claim of protectorship
of It.Hliana either government were to remain
foreveT sovereign in fact of the Atlantio shores
of the three Btates of Costa Rica, Nicaragua,
and Honduras. , . , ,
1 have already communicated to tho two hous
es ot Congress full information of Iho protract
ed. and hitherto fruitless efforts, which the Uni
ted States have made to arrange this interna
tional question with Great Britain. It is refer
red to on the present occasion only because of its
intimate connection with the special object now
to be brought to the attention of Congress.
The unsettled political condition ot some of
theSDanish-Araerican republics has never ceas-
ed to be regarded by thta government with to-
Itcltude and regret on their own account, while
It haa been the source or continual embarrass
ment In our publio and private relations with
them. In tire midst of the violent revolutions and
the wars by which they are continually 8£itfted,
their public authorities aro unable to afford due
protection to foreigners and to foreign interests
within Mr territory, or even to defend their
own soil against individual aggressors, foreign
or domestic, the burden of tho inconveniences
and losses of which, therefore, devolves, in no
inconsiderable degreo, upon the foreign states
associated with them in close relations of geo
graphical vicinity or of commercial Intercourse.
Such is, more emphatically, the situation of
the Uuited States with respect to tho republics
of Mexico and of Central America. Notwith
standing, however, tiie relative remoteness or
the European states from America, facts of the
Bamo order have not failed to appear conspicu
ously Iu their intercourse with Spanisli-Amcri-
can republics. Great Britain has repeatedly
been constrained to recur to measures of force
for tho protection of British Interests in those
countries. France found it necessary to attack
the castle of Ban Juan de Ulua, and even to de
bark troo-is at Vera Cruz, in order to obtain re
drew of wrongs done to Fronohmen In Mexico.
What is memorable in thU respect In the con-
duct Md policy of fee United States is, that
while It would fie as easy for W fe and
idly Spanish American republics.
Itifo tho present hicuiuboiitoftho
office has been in discharge of i s duties, he bus
never lUilod to exort ail the authority in him
vested to repress such enterprises, because they
are in violation ot the law of the laud, which
the constitution requires him to execute faith-
hilly; because thoy ore contrary to the policy of
the government; uud beouuso to permit them
would be a departure from good faith towards
those American republics In amity with us,
which are entitled to, aud will never cense to en
joy, in their calamities the cordiul sympathy,
uud iu their prosperity the efficient good will,
of the government uud of the people of the
To say that our laws iu this reaped are s-mie-
times violated, or successfully evuded, is uuly to
say what is true of ull laws iu ull countries, but
not more so in the United Btates than in uny
one whatever ot the countries of Europe. But-
flee it to repeat that the laws of the Uuitod
SUitea prohibiting all foreign military enlist
ments or expeditious withiu our territory huve
been executed with iinparilul good fuitli, uud, so
far as the nature of things permits, us well iu
repression of private persous as of the official
agents of other governments, both of Europe
Among the Ceutral American republics, to
which modern events have imparted most prom
inence, is that of Nicaragua, by reason of its
inrticular position on the isthmus. Citizeus of
the United States have established in its territo
ry a regular interoceanic transit route, second
only in utility and value totheoue previously
established in the territory of New Granada.
The condition of Nicaragua would, it is believed,
have been much more prosperous than it has
been but for the occupation of its ouly Atlantic
port by n foreign power, aud of the disturbing
authority set up and sustained by the samo pow
er iu a portion of its territory, by means of which
its domestic sovereignty was impaired, its pnl>
lie lands were withheld from settlement, aud it
was deprived of all the maritime revenue which
it would otherwise collect on imported merchan
dise at San Juan del Norte.
In these circumstances of tho political debility
of the republic of Nicaragua, aud when its in
habitants were exhausted oy long-continued civ
il war between parties, neither of them strong
enough to overcome the other, or permanently
maintain internal tranquility, one of the con
tending factions of the republic invited the as
sistance and co-operation of a small body of cit
izens of the United States from the State of
California, whose presence, as it appears put an
end at once to civil war, and restored apparent
order throughout the territory of Nicaragua,
with a new administration, having at its head a
distinguished individual, by birth a citizen of
the republic, D. Patricio Rivas as its Provisional
lt is the established policy of the United
States to recognize all governments without
question of their source, or their organization,
or of the means by which the governing persons
attain their power, provided there he a govern
ment de facto accepted by the people of the
country, and with reserve only of timu as to the
recognition of revolutionary governments aris
ing out of the subdivision of parent states with
which we are in relations of amity. Wo do uot
go behind the fact of a foreign government ex
ercising actual power to investigate questions of
legitimacy; we do not inquire into the causes
which may have led to a change of government.
To us it Is iudiffereut whether a successful rev
olution has been aided by foreiffu intervention
or uot; whether insurrection lias overthrown
tho existing government, and another 1ms beeu
established in its place according to the pre
existing forms, or in a manner adopted for the
occasion by those whom we may find in the
actual possession of power. All these matters
we leave to the people aud public authorities of
the particular country to determine: aud their
determination, whether it be by positive action
or by ascertained acquiescence, is to us a suffi
cient warranty of the legitimacy of the new
During the sixty-seven years which have
elapsed since tho establishment of the existing
government of the United States, in all which
time this Union has maintained undisturbed do
mestic tranquillity, we have had occasion to re
cognize governments de facto, founded etiher
by domestio revolution or by military invasion
from abroad, in many of the governments of
It fa tho more imperatively necessary to ap
ply thisrulo to the Spanish American republics
in consideration of the frequent and not sel
dom anomalous changes of organization or ad
ministration which they undergo, and the re
volutionary nature of most of these changes, of
1 rhich the recent sories of revolutions iu the
• lexican republic is an example, whore five suc
cessive revolutionary governments liave made
their appearance in the course of a few months
and beon recognised successively each as the
State* P ° Wer of that couutr y by the United
When, therefore, some time since, a new min
ister from the republic of Nicaragua presented
himself, bearing the commission of President
Rivas, he must aud would have been received
as such, unless he was found on inquiry sub
ject to personal exception, but for tho absence
of satisfactory information upon the question
whether President Rivas was in fact the heud
of au established government of the republic
of . Nicaragua, doubt as to which arose uot
only from the circumstances of his avowed as
sociation with armed emigrants recently from
the United States, but that the proposed minis
ter himself was of that class of persous, and
not otherwise or previous citizens of Nicara
Another minister from the republic of Nica
ragua has now presented himself, and has been
received as such, satisfactory evidence appear
ing that he represents a government de facto,-
and, so tar as such exists, the government de
jure of that republic.
That reception, while in accordance with the
established policy of the United States was
likewise called lor by the most imperative spe
cial exigencies, which required that the govern
ment snail enter at once into diplomatic rela
tions with that of Nicaragua. In the first place,
a difference has occurred between the govern
ment of President Rivas and the Nicaragua
Transit Compauy, whlchtovolves the necessity
of inquiry into rights of citizen of the United
States, wno allege that they have been aggriev
ed by the acts or the former, and claim protec
tion and redress at the hands of their govern
ment In the second place, the inter-oceanic
communication by the way of Nicaragua is ef
fectually Interrupted, and the persons and prop
erty of unoffending private citizens of the Uni
ted States in that country require the attention
of their government Neither of these objects
cau receive due consideration without resump
tion of diplomatic intercourse with the govern-
neat of Nicaragua.
Further than this, the documents communi
cated show that, while the interoceanic transit
by the way of Nicaragua is cut off, disturbances
at Panama have occurred to obstruct, tempo
rarily at least, that by the way of New Granada,
Involving the sacrifice of the lives and property
of citizens of tho United States. A special
commissioner has been dispatched to Panama
to investigate the facts of this occurrence, with
a view particnlarly to the redress of parties ag-
—ieved. But measures of another class will bo
imanded for the future security of iteroceanlc
communication by this as by the other routes of
It would be difficult to suggest a single ob
ject of interest, external or internal, more im
portant to the United States than the main
tenance of the communication, by land aud
sea, between the Atlantic and Pacific States
and Territories of tnp Union, It is a material,
elemeut of the national integrity anil raver
° Thuvo adopted such precautionary measures,
aud liava taken such action, for tiie purpose of
A letter from Washington gives tho following
account of tho homicide mentioned by our. cor*
The Navy Yard here is all exciteiueut, owlug
to a most melancholy transaction to-day, which
resulted hi tho death of one individual, aud grief
to hundreds. * The circumstances, as well us I
can learn, are as follows: •
Rufus Nally,*a young iimu employed in the
blacksmith's department in the Yard, was shot
aud killed by uuother young man employed In
tho same shop, mimed Daniel Jarboe. it ap
pears thut a few minutes before ono o’clock,
whilst the luechuuics iu the Yard were returning
from dinner, Jarboe, who was accompanied by
Ills sister, who is said to lie enciente, called at the
house of Mrs. Irwin, residiug near the Navy
Yard, and asked permission to wait a lew
minutes to see u friend. Permission was cheer
frilly granted and chairs handed to them.
liiit u few minutes elapsed, when Nully came
out from the residence of his mother, which was
iu the immediate vicinity, on his way to work.
Jurboc uud his sister went out to meet him,
charged him with being the seducer of his sis
ter, then prescut, and refusing to murry her.
Tholr object now was to appeal to him to com
ply with his alleged obligations byraarryiugtlie
unfortunate girl. Nully refused positively aud
porsovcringly. Jarboe deliberately told him
then that he must take the consequences, aud
lustantly drew a pistol aud fired. The ball en
tered a little below Nolly’s heart. Naliy has
tened home, reached bis mother's house, and
expired iu a few minutes.
Jarboe and his sister calmly fell the scene.
Hu acknowledged the deed und told the excited
crowd which immediately gathered to be calm ;
und that he was going to surrender himself im
mediately. He uppfiured before Justice Briggs
voluntarily, and was committ ed.
Further California, Oregon, ami Uen
Iral American News, by like George
Luw mill Empire City.
Heavy rains had fallen during the month
throughout the State.
Mining operations had taken a new
The grain crop gave evidence of on
The Governor had signed a bill consol
idating the city and county of ,Suu Fran
The Democrats hud carried the muni
cipal elections in Sacramento. The
Republicans held a mass meeting at the
same place, but were driveu from the
ground by violence.
A large fire had occurred at Placerville
on the 16th of April, destroying $50,000
worth of property.
A powder vessel sunk iu the river at
3acramento on the day of election. Loss
Business was dull at Sab Francisco.
From Central America.—The Isth
mus papers are filled with official docu
ments concerning the Panama Riot, but
they exhibit no new facts. No additional
names of the killed und'wounded are given..
The citizens had formed a guard for the
protection of their property, and the auth
orities had placed a force at the disposal
of the Panama Railroad Company, so
that uo further violence was anticipated.
There was a rumor at Aspinwull that
Colonel Schlessiuger had beeu captured
and was to be shot.
A correspondence between the Governor
of Paimmu, and Com. Bailey, of the U. S.
sloop of war St. Marys, is published in full.
The closing note of the latter is exceeding
ly sharp. He tells the Governor that his
answers are unsatisfactory and afford no
assurance of the safety of the Transit Com
pany’s passengers for the future; aud that
until he hears from his own government in
the muter he will take all means in his
power to avert further danger.
The accident on the Panama Railroad
occurred on tho Oblsbo Bridge, fifteen
miles from Puuarau; the train was com
posed of nine cars, containing about nine
hundred passengers, 32 were known to be
killed ana 50 wouuded. Very few women
and children were ou board. Among the
wounded, were a number of brakesmen.
Tiie only name given among those wiio
'were killed, is that of Mr. JJalhowsoy, a
clerk at Aspimvall.
Owing to the accident the passi
through could not be effected, and tTie
passengers were sent back to Aspinwall
•‘"'When the steamer sailed thirty-two
dead bodies had been gotton out of the
nllbrding security to tiio several transient routes
or Central America, and to tho persons and pro
perty or citizens or the United Btates connected
with or using the samo, as aro within my con
stitutional power aud as existing circumstances
have seemed to demand. Should these measures
prove inadequate to the object, that fact will be
communicated to Congress, with such recom;
The Empire City brings to New Or
leans tho report thut a rumor was preva
lent at Aspinwall prior to the departure
of tho Philadelphia, to the effect that Col,
Schlessiuger, after violating his parole, as
per previous news received, and escaping,
had been retaken and it wns expected
would be summarily shot.
We have nothing else from Nicaragua,
Washington, May 16th.—Senate res
olution was adopted, directing experi
ments to be made at the Mint, with a
view to detect and prevent the unlawful
deterioration of coins.
The Naval Board was discussed, and
then the Senate adjourned.
House—The House is now engaged ou
the Court of Claims budget. The rule
was adopted that all bills from the Court
of Claims be referred to the Committee on
Claims, and the committee be allowed to
report every Friday.
Terrible Steam Boiler Explosion.—
Albany, N. Y,, May 16.—The steam
boiler in Edson’s distillery explo
ded yesterday morning, instantly killing
Cyrus Edson, one of the proprietors; Mr.
Hendersou, the engineer, aud Mr. Dono
van, the fireman. The boiler wns new,
and the engineer was eugaged in testiug
it when the explosion occurred. The
bodies were horribly mutilated, Mr. Ed-
sou’s head being torn from his body, and
so much disfigured that he could only be
recognized by lus pocket handkerchief and
rings. Dauiel Boyle was blown into the
river and narrowly escaped drowning.
The Board of Trade adjourned immed
iately upon the announcement of Mr. Ed-
son’s death. He leaves a wife and three
children, and was highly respected.
Approval of tiie Deficiency Bill.—
Washington, May 16.—The Deficiency
Bill was approved by the President to-day
The disbursements will commence ou Mon.
Both houses of Congress have adjourned
An inquest was held yesterday at the
New-York Hospital by Coroner Counery
upon the body oi Francis Crauley, a paint
er, who died from the effects of a full re
ceived a few days since, when a scaffold
upon which lie was standing at tho corner
Ucado street and Broadway gave way.—
The Jury rendered a verdict of accident
al death. Deceased was a native of Scot
land, aged 32 years.
Washington, May 10,1966,
On llio lath Inst., by tho Rev. Thomas H. Jordou,
Mr. .1. ST. I.KONARDK BAKER, to Mis* MARY
GEORGIA DURHAM, all of tills city.
Savannah Market, May ID*
COTTON—Tho market this morning was exceed
ingly dull. One lot of 68 halos was sold at 10)X«.
I 'ROYI DEN OK—Brig Mucon—747 bales cotton.
BOSTON—l’»r bark Dwight—168 bates cotton, 71
casks rice. 200 suuks wheat, 60)i casks wine, 000
bides, 108 bales skins, 6024 bushels paddy, end sun
dry pkgs indite.
Pori of Savannah
Brig U It l-uwtmi, Gardner, Havana, With uiolas-
es, trull etc, to Padelford, Fay it Co.
Ikii k E Dwight, McKorsou, Boston—Brigham, Kelly
Brig Muoon, Watkins. Providence,—OCohen.
Steamer Wra Soabrook, Peck, Charleston, taJ—S M
steamer Win Soabrook, Peck. Charleston, Ac.
New York. Slay 14—Arr schrs North Stale, Hor-
Slay 14—Cld brigs O L Buckmuu, Bright, Jackson-
illo, aud George Block ham, Oillver. Batllla River;
Jceau Traveller, Sargent, Jacksonville; schr Jouas
Smith, Turuer, Suvunuah, aud schr Grandee, Tib-
May 16—Cld schr W Raleigh, Mankiu, Savannah.
Baltimore, May 10—Arr scur Patrick Henry, Nel
Philadelphia, May 16—Arr schrs Sea Broeze, Che
ney, Darien, aud Isaac Rich, Smith, Jacksonville.
Providence. May 18—Cld schr Lovett Peacock,
Persons having lost uny of the following
—— articles, cau hear of them bv applying to
Sergeants \V!I>UN and LAMBltltiHT, ol the Mount
ed Police, at the Bat racks, viz.: A lot of allvor forks
uud spoons, marked U. R G„ and M. A. F. O.; a lot
of Quo clotlilug, cotisihtlug of coats, pauts, vests, Aw.
Also a quantity qf provisions and other articles,
may 19 lt
f PEAS—5 chests of Jenkins & Co.’s celebrated
X Tea, In X y t uud 11b packages, received per
steamer Keystone State. For sale by
mayl9 J. A. BROWN.
H AVANA* SEGARS—S0,000 choice Havana
Segars—Couches, La Esmeralda, El Orysol,
Excelsors, Klo Hondo, Captain Alchoru, Lu Mel,
Joun Smith, and various other brands, imported di
rect by me, and for sale at the lowest cash prices,
raayly J. A. BROWN.
A pples a potatoes-
10 bbts Choice Mercer Potatoes;
26 " ,l Russett Apples.
For sale by
may 19 J. A. BROWN.
PRESERVES & JELLIES—
X 26 Uoz M, H» aud Hh boxes Guavu Jelly;
6 11 boxes West India Sweetmeats;
10 “ “ Guava Mamulude;
A toll assortment of Americau Preserves and Jel
lies. For sale by
maylO J. A. BROWN.
HARPER FUR JUNE.
jjr ARPER’S New Monthly Blagaztne for June.
IX The Flower Garden; or. week's Book of Flow
ers, iu which are described nil the vurlous hardy
herbaceous pereulals, annuals, shrubby plants, and
cvergreeu trees, desirable tor ornamental purposes,
with directions fur their cultivation. By Joseph
1 Also more of Eruext Liu wot id. By Mrs. Caroliuo
letters from the United Btates, Cuba aud Cauadu.
By Hon. Miss Murray.
Tho Sougor Hlawatlm. By Henry W. Longfellow.
Recollections or tho Tablo Talk or Samuel Rogers,
to which Is added Porsoniana.
Miss I/Jsllii’s New Recoin es (or Cookiug.
For sale by WAKNOGK & DAVIS,
Hooksollors aud Stationers,
may 19 169 Congress Btreeu
/~1UBA MOLASSES—The cargo of the brig
YJ R, B. Lawton, of superior quality. For sale by
may 19 31 PADELFORD, FAY A: CO.
PEN FIELD, GA.
X. M. CRAWFORD, D. D.
A. I*. SANFORD, A. M.,
J. E. WILLET, A. M.,
Chemistry and Natural Philosophy.
H. H. TUCKER, A. M.,
U. W. WISE, A. M.,
Greek and Latin Languages.
WILLIAM G. WOODFIN, A. B.,
N. M. CRAWFORD, D. D:,
Ecclesiastical History and Biblical Literature.
WILLIAM WILLLAMB, A. M.,
Systematic aud Pastoral Theology.
THOMAS A. BEALS, Principal.
The Commencement Is held ou the lost Wednesday
The next Term will comineuco ou the lost Wed
nesday In August.
The price of Board lu the village Is S10 per month;
washiug. room rent, fuel, &o., $3.
By order of the Board of Trustees.
my 12 2m 3. LANDRUM, Secretary.
Ordinary of Chatham County,
AND ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office In the Court House. mylH
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
9r Office on Bay street, over the Bank of Savan
nah. ■ mayl3
R. V, COLE A BROTHER,
FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MER
Savannah, Oa., and Montgomery, Ala.
V. T. Colk, | R. F. Colk,
Bay slroot, Savannah. | Gemmorce st., Monlg’ry.
Holcomb, Jclip sou, & Co. I Cohens Ac Herts.
Lockett ti Buolliugs, Kdwlu Parsons As Co., -
Robert A. Allen, | Scranton, JohuRou As Co.
SAVANNAH, GA. my!3
I.. WKHB. WR. H. **««.
WEBB dt SAGE,
(HbtXIMSOHM TO OAMKHON, WHHH At OO.
CHINA, GLASS, AND EARTHEN-WARE,
145 MKKTIHG-8T. CHARLKSTON, H. 0.,
Will supply Country Morcliouts with Goods lu tbuir
line at as low rates os they cau buy in Now
York, or olsewliere.
sept 28 ly
r. J oouiLv. ' wm." crXitm if. ~b.~u.' uakukk.
OGDEN, STARli & CO.,
Shipping and Commission Merchants,
BAY-8TKKKT. SAVANNAH. OA.
YONGE S FRIERSON,
FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
NO. 94 BAV-MTKKCT, SAVANNAH. OA.
VALIXVrtXK BKCMNKK. WR. H. GRADY.
BRUNNER & GRADY.
IN PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL WORK,
The Subscribers, thankful for past favors, and re
forrlug to work UlUieriu done in the city, respectful
ly uuuounoe that they will continue to devote their
ucrfiouul attention to the wauls aud favors of their
Orders through, the Post Office, or at the residence
Of either partner, promptly utteuded to.
may 17 ly
■ x, MoALKifsimn;''
Lumber, Mill and Briek Yards.
fcCpt 5 SAVANNAH, OA.
RATTEN, HUTTON CO.,
Forwarding aud Commission Merchants,
Bay-street, Savannah, Ga.
g. Lobtunr. **' u. d7 mmuaxus.
LOCKETT ik SNELLINGH,
Will utleud to the selling of all kinds of produce.
Strict atteutlou glvou to receiving and forwurdlug
goods. may ai ly
Auction A,Commission House, Macon, Go.
A. R. McLAUGIILIN,
Guuoral Agent and Auctioneer,
.Solicits from lus fricuds consignments of every
description. Takes orders for Colton.
4Special uttcutiou given to the sales of Real
Estate, Slocks and Negro property, at public and
prlvatesules. Prompt returns and dupatch.
Reference—C. A. L. 1AMAlt. nich UO
hhed uu reasonable terms. Orders res-
ap 18 __
i. V. HUSK. J. U. DAVIS. W. H. no.vo.
RUSE, DAVIS & LONG,
WAYNE, GRENVILLE & CO.,
COMMISSION"ANT) FOKWIUdLNG MERCHANTS,
Hay street Savannah.
THOS. S. WAYNE. C. E. GRENVILLE,
R. ALEX. WAYNE, W. T. SAMPLE,
jy 6—tf Suvauuuh. _ Chattanooga.
C. C. POOLE,
No. 11, Whittaker Street, (two doors Iroui Bryan,)
WUOLKHAL8 AND RKTAIL DEAL* IN
laihem BUml*, Doors, Paints, Oils, Var
nishes, Window Glass, Putty, «xc.
, Palmers’, Graluers’ unit Artists 1 Brushes;
I Whitewash Heads und Dusters, Dry aud
’Mixed Paints of every description, Artists'
colcrtTlu tubes, Prepared Canvass, Ac.
PAPER HANGINGS. BORDERS AND FIRE BOARD
Rooms prepared with neatness aud despatch.—
House, Sign and Ship Pulutiug, Gliding, Graining and
Glazing done lu the best style and at moderate
All ordors from the country promptly utteuded
to. inch 28—ly
FRENCH CHINA, WHITE GRANITE,
and glass ware.
146 Mxnutu stkkot. ciuhucston, south cauouna.
« Tho subscribers resitecU'ully solicit
from the traveling public, an Inspection'
of their stock of French und English
China*, lu plain white, gold band, und _
decorated diuner, desert, breakfast, tea, toilet, totc-a-
tele sets and vases. Also, Cups uud Saucers, Ac., ol
the celebrated Sevres China. White Granite of the
best manufacturers, llicb cut French, English utul
They have a variety of oriiamcuUi iu Parlsito.
Ware, Busts of Calhoun, Clay, Webster, and otoeru,
and Statuetes of the Greek slave, Venus do Medina,
They have also a beautiful, durable and cheap arti
cle lor tloors and hearths, ot
Plain and Encaustic Tlli-a.
Their stock being very general, carefully selected
aud Imported direct, otters inducotuouts to merchant
as wolt as famUlus, to whom goods wilt be put up at
the lowest rates for cash.
WEBB St SAGE, Importers,
successors to Cumoron, Webb A Co.
R. B. IIILTON,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSK1XOK AT LAW.
Office corner of Bay und Drayton-sb*.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
No. u, Drayton Street, Savannah, Georgia,
JOHN M. SULLEN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
(Office at the Court House j
Will piuctlco in the Su|ierlor aud Courts of Crdl
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Corner nT Bay and Whitaker 8tmU.
teb 22 3tuo*
D. A. 0*BYliNEV
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office 176. Itay-st., over Turner A Co’s. Drtjg Store
“gEoITGE WoUP HoWAltii,—
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office Monument Square, near Slate Bank
HA VANN All, GA.
JAhlES M. SAVAGfc,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TUUMANViaK, rnollAN COUNTY, OA.
All buxiuoriH entrusted to bis care will receive
prompt attention. lyr—inai 17
ATTOKNEY AT LAW,
99-Office ou Bay street, over tho Bank ot savan
ATTORNEY A T L A W,
UAVID O. \ViLB8, '
Will practice in the cuuntica ol Hancock, Warren
Wusldugton, and Baldwin.
KxnuteiCttt—Uehu & Foster, Rabun & Smith, miii
E. A. Soullard, Savannah. jan9
WM. V. CONNELLY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
INAHHUA, WOHTU COUNTY, OA., (IttfT OttlCK, AUUNV j
Will practise lu the Southern Circuit, and in Macon,
Dooly and Worth Counties of the Muoou Circuit
49* Funicular attuuliun given to the collection ot
claims iu South.Wealern Georgia. j«v—»;ui
tcbl-ly IRWINTON, OA.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
U. W. MAURY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
KHANKU5, UKAlUl CO., UA.
Will atteud to professional busim-ss iu the Counuta
of Heurd, Carroll, Campbell, Com eta, Fayette, litre
wether uud Troup.
Reference—Hon. h. Y. Hill, LuGrange, Ga., Hon.
David lrwlu, Marietta, Uu.; Culouei M. M. Tidwell,
Fayetteville, Uu.; aud Mr. William Dougherty, Co
lumbus, Ga. *cpl7-iy
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
4Q4T Office over Thomas M. Turuer St Co.’s Drug
Store, Bay street. my1
jas. *. uooK. nutn. t. miv*c.
HOOK 4k YEUEAU,
ATTORNEYS AT LA W,
Will practise iu Washington, Jefferson, scrivt-n,
Burke, Emanuel, Tattnall, and Montgomery ol the
Middle Circuit, and Wilkiuson of the uemuigee cir
WHARF TO RENT.
P ADELFORD’S Wharf, next west of the low
er Steam Rico Mill, one hundred and fitly feet
front, to rout on reasonable terms. Possession given
1st November next.
may!2 PADELFORD, FAY & CO.
COD FISH, MACKEREL AND HER
T JUST received 5 hhds choice Cod Fish 20 bbls
W extra No laud No. 2 Mackerel: 10 do extra
Fickle Herrings, 50 boxes Smoked Herrings in store
and for sale by
may 10 Corner Brogbton A Brayton sts,
/CHAMPAGNE—12 baskets genuine Heidslc
v^Cbampagne in store and for sale by
maylO OCTAVUS COHEN,
BACKS CORN just received and for
CRANE, WELLS A 00.
17TH GEORGIA REPORTS.
pOURTSHIP AND MARRIAGE; or, The
Joys aud Sorrows of American Idle. * By Mrs.
Tho Three Marrluges; or Life at a Watering Place.
The First and Second Marriages; or, The Courte
sies or Wedded Lite.
India; The Pearl or Pearl River. By Mrs. South-
Philly & Kit. By Caroline Choscboro.
Introduction to Social Science. By Guo. H. Cal
Berenice, a novel.
Colombu. tYom tho Frcuch of Morituer.
The Christian Lite; its Hopes, Its Fears, and its
Close. By Thomas Arnold, of Rugby School.
Madeira. Portugal and Spain.
Marini, Shakspeare Papers, Hiawatha, Attache at
Madrid, Paris Sights, Boccaccio, Docamerou, Widow
Bedott, Napoleon Correspondence, Abbott’s Napo-
leou, Ac., Ac
may 9 W. THORNE WILLIAMS.
Fatal Railroad Accident.—Albany,
N. Y.,Maylt>,—Jolm Buchanan, engt-
commuuiciwm iu vuuijiraa, neur) wa8 run over by a baggage car In the
montltrtlona m the crigeiicy tn riie Hudson river depot this morning and in-
OA8KET8! BASKETS!-We would call the
X> attention of the ladles to our stock of Work,
Traveling and flue Fancy Baskets, the largest assort
ment iu the city, at the House Furnishing Store, 165
mar21 HORACE MORSE.
LAND AGENCY—Brunswick, Ga.
EDWIN M. MOORE
j OFFERS his services to the public lu the pup
chose and sale of lands In the couuries ol
Glyuu, Wayne, Oarndeu, Charlton, Appling, Ware,
Coffee, Olluch, Uwades and Thomos.^Parlicular
attention giveu to locating, purchasing aud soiling ol
towu lots iu the town of Uauuswlck.
Dr R Collins, Maoou; Dr B U Carglle, Brunswick*
Thomas II Harden, Suvauuah; Hou James L Bowl
ard, Thomasvlllo. B
T?NGLI8H Cambrics, plain and checked; Jac-
XJ onota, Swiss Muslins, plalu, pMd and dotted ;
Mctorfa Lawns und Nanisook Muslins, Bobinot Iaco,
plain und figured, iu grout variety. For sale by
»»y Id FOOTE k J A UPON-
/*'1A8ES Apron and Furniture Checks.
V-/ Bales Blue Denims ter aate by
my IU FOOTE A JAUDON.
_ BL12ACHED SHIRTINGS.
BIASES i,i aud 4-4 Bleached Shirtings and
V/ LmgCloUis. For sale by
my 13 FOOTE k JAUDON.
JOHN 6. NOKR1S,
H AVING resumed the practice of his profes
sion, otters his services to bis friends uud tin-
public as an Architect and superintendent.
Designs tot any part of tbo couutry supplied aud
executed in all tbo various branches of his profes
sion, such os Public Edifices, Stores, Dwellings,
Moumneuts, &o. Thoroughly Fire Proof Stores de
signed aud executed. Office at present iu Bay Luue,
roar of thu Custom House. juu b— ly
☆ OXiOTSEXX^TG A_
1 DOOR WB8T OF THK REPUBLIC AN READING ROOM.
Flue Ready-made W.O. Price, Also, Super line
Clothing ; Huts kaSHIONABIJS Cl °tbs, ttssimers
and Cups, Shirts, and Vestings, will
Collars, AND • ho made to mca-
Gloves, Hosiery, MILITARY suro.uuexceptiou-
Canes,Umbrellas mi VI All able lu stylo
Cravats, Stocks, I A I Lilli. aud
Houdkerchleik, ■raauwilj workmanship,
and No. 14V by the
Fancy Articles beat mechanics,
ter w Street, ul 8 horteit
Geutleiuuu. SA VASNA1L notice
Pulaski House Barker Shop,
Owns' Brick Building, opposite the Pulaski House,
PIVK WORKMEN ENGAGED.
Marshall House Barber Shop,
FOUR WORKMEN KNQ A OK U.
rpHE subscriber, thankful to his fellow-citizens
X ter the liberal patrouage he has received, and
Is still receiving, begs respectfully to lnterm thorn
that he bus eugaged sufficient additional first-class
workmen from some of tho best Barber Shops In
New York, und will be enabled to accommodate ns
many geutlemeu as may honor him with their pa
N. B.—Tho Barbershops are closed on Sundays—
straugers will pleaso bear this in mlud.
SAVE YOUR MONEY
CA1J. AT THE NEW SHOE STORE, No. 142
_^,next door to Messrs. J. Dickson A Co’s. Coulee*
Uouary. You will there tlud tho greatest bargains
in Shoes ever offered in this oily.
October 16th. 1866.
WOOD AND LUMBER.
A LL kinds of Wood, Boards. Flanks, Joist,
limber, Shingly, Light-wood, Posts, Eastern
Laths uud Palllugs, ter solo, at wholesale and retail,
tow for cash, on the now wharf recoutty erected on
tbo liUmbor Yard of Robert A. Allen A Co.
mar 12—ly WM. J. L. MOULTON.
JOHN O. BOOTH,
CIVIL ENGINEER AND SURVEYOR,
Witt also give hta attention to designs iu Architec
ture. Office iu the store of John WUliamsou, E»q.,
TCTEW GOODS.—The subscriber has received
Ai a targe lot or the following articles—
White and striped Osnaburgs, Columbus Factory,
White au«l striped Osnaburgs, Schley’s Factory,.
Bleached and brown Shirtings and Sheetings,
Marlboro’ aud Manchester Plaids aud Stripes,
Blue DeulmB, Bus., Ua.
Also, afresh lot or cheap Tast-colorsd Prints.
J, W. THRELKELP,
mris corner Congress and Whitaksr-su.
M. WHiT SMlWl,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
AtDOATuK, BAST KLO HUM.
Will practice in the Eastern and Southern Counties-
Refer to—Col. 3. 3, Sibley, and R. U. Hilton, Sa®
v annul). fel>2-tt
CHAM. G. CAMPITkLT..
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Practices Jjxw in the various Counties of the oc«
uiulgeo Circuit, aud the adjoining Counties of Twiggs,
Laurous und Washington.
Refer to—John BoMou, If. A. Crane, aud K. 6
Hilton. leo 14
Vah*"w . akmorT H, i\ STolt.
GllEEN Ol MBIOOT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
octiiii lUOlUSTON, UA.
GEORGE A. GOIIDON, ~
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Commimoner of the U. S. Court of CHum* foi
the Stale of Georgia.
Office Corner Day and Du if street*.
DU. CHARLES If. GOLDING,
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, No. 14 LIBERTY M ,
Ouo door we.tt of Druylou. m>li
J. W.' PATTERSON, ~
ATfOKNEY AND COUNSEL!.OR AT LAW,
Troupville, Lowndes County, Ga. (iuy i 1
ATfOKNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT L.tW,
Monticullo, .IciR-iaou County, flu.
Reference—Hun. W. B. Fuounu, Savannah,
EDWARD (L WILSON. *
MAGISTRATE, NOTARY AND COMMISSIONER
At Messrs. Ward & Owens’ Luw Office. (myII
JOSEPH GAN AHb,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office, Bay struoi, over the Reading Room ol tho
Republican, entrance immediately east of Me>ar»
Price & Vender’*. rnuyll
WILLIAM H. DASHER,
ATfOKNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
'iruupeiile, Lowuden County, Ga.
Will practice in Thomas, Lowudes, Clinch, Waie,
Appling, TelUdr, Jrwm, Laurens, and Pulaski
counties, Georgia; uud mJollbrson, Madison, iium.
Hum, and ColuuiUia counties, Florida. (my 11
WM. M. WlUliMS. llMUOkl'H OLIVki^ JACU HHOWM.
WILLIAMS, OLIVER A BROWN,
ATl'ORNEYS AT LAW.
Buena Visiu, Marion County, Ua.,
Will practice in tiie cooutiun of Marion, Macon, iloav
Ion, stewart, Randolph, Muscogee, Lee, uud any
uiijoining counties, wln-re their services may ifm
JOTlN il. COtTUlANE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Dublin. Lsiureus comity, Ga,, late junior partner oi
tho liriu of A.StJ. Cocuiu.\‘K, lrwiutou, Ga., w*ii
uttcud promptly to ail business entrusted to hu
cure. Particular attention paid to collecting. Re
ference—Dr, U. it. Guyton, F. H. Rowe, Dubbn,
Ua., M Marsh, .Suvunuah. myil
JESSE T. BERNARD,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Referenco—George L. Browu, William Dell, New-
liunsvilio, Flu., K. B. Hilton, Boston & VUiulonga,
Suvttuuuh, Gu. myli
HUBMON7FLEM1NU & CO.,
Factors anti Commission Merchants,
Ao. 94 Bay Street, Savannah, Ga.,
^PEN DER their services to planters, merchants
X and dealers, lu the sale oi Cotton und all other
couutry produce. Being couueuied in business w ith
Hopkcvs, Hunso.v St Oo., of Charleston, tho estubiish-
meutufuu office in this city will all'ord our frionus
choice of markets. Strict utteuiiun will ho giveu to
business, uud the usual facilities afforded cueto-
J. R. HUDSON, )
W. B. FILMING, J Savannah.
LABKXH HOl'KINff, Augusta
’ fully prepared loin-
or uartml sells of Teeth
uciplc of Dr. J. Allens'*
LEFLER « WILCOX, Dentist*, “
OFFICE over Dewitt & Mur*
gou’s Store on Congress-street,oiler
I tholr professional services to the
• public, confident, from loug expen-
cnee aud pnst success, t|iut iu all eases, they will
reader entire satisfaction. oct 2 u M
Dw. ROYALL & JOHNSON,
Dentists, office coruer St. Julieu-st.
uud Market Square, over S. \lu
mot’s Jewelry store. Office hour*
trora 8 to 2 o’clock, and from a to 6.
tnar 11 com
DU8. LEFLEU & WILCOX, DcntluU.
ARE now ful'
sert full or i
ou the principle ..
Patent Comluuous Gum. By this
improvement, the term of tbo face cau be restored to
uuy degree of rotundity that may bo desired. It is
applicable in all cases where thu cheeks have fallen
iu uud cannot bo detected by the closest observer.—
Thta method combines the following i -lvantages:—
An artitlcial gum, which exhibits a perfectly natural
und llfu-liku uppeuraucc, und imparts to the tbceth
that peculiar expression which characterises the ua*
This Gum cousists ot u silaclous comjMiund wbh h
Is applied and (Used upon the Teeth uud Plate in such
u manner, os to fill up utl the Interstices around thu
base of the Teeth, uud also unites them firmly to
ouch other and to thu Pluto upon which they are
sett. This secures perfect cleuuliuess of the Teeth,
Office over DelViU St Morgan, Congress street.
*** Republican aud Georgian copy. feb 10—tr
Factor and General Commission Merchant*
NO; 71 RAY-STKSKT, SAVANNAH, OA.,
ltxraHSto—Messrs. Claghorn A Cunningham, Beil
A Prentiss, Ogdon, Starr A Oo., Savannah; J. F*.
Thompson, Boston. nov 1