mRfiUN & JOURNAL.
. t>ullV. IVt-WoeIlly Ullii Witki).
Official Paper of the City and County.
R.B. HILTON & CO.
R. B. HILTON, Editor.
S. I*.SlAMILVo.V, } AmU(*». Editor..
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When not paid In silvan * thu olmign lor tho
Hally will be $fl, aud for the TrI-Weekly $4.
Tho Weekly will he scut only to those who pay In
advamat. Tho paper will luvnriably be discontinued
upon tho v.v pi rollon oMUo time tbr which It has been
TUESDAY, Two O’clock », P. 91.
Ovorglnu & Journal Heading Room.
Our Reading Room in the Exchange la free to
all subscribers to tho Daily (hot'giatt Journal,
toull contract advertisers in its columns, to the
Clergy of the city and to stranger* introduced
by either of these classes—-but to none others,
ADVICES UY THE
Xkw Vohk, .June :i.—Only a moderate Inn?!-
ness repotted in Cotton. Advices per last
steamer had a depressing inlluence upon the
market, aiul prices declined a sltnde. Sales of
the day .‘1,000 bales.
l , ’t.oi i«.—The market lias declined Od to Is.
Money market unchanged. "
Manchester trade is rather quiet.
Consols have advanced tM.J.
English funds are buoyant.
The steamer Arabia lias arrived out.
IMilicnl news unimportant.
Me iv Orleans Elect Ion.
. Xkw Dki.baxs, June 2.—The municipal el ec
tion to-day, has resitlleil in an American
r.mmpli by a majority of front one thousand to
ftiteen hundred. During tin* day two persons
were killed, one mortally, three dangerously and
seveu badly wounded. Krepagnier Clerk of the
ilrst district, was budly wounded.
Mew Orleans Cotton Market.
New Okekans, June 2. —Cotton is unchanged.
Sulesottho week up to Friduy night, tweuty
thousand bales. Sales of Suturday, two thou-
sand. Sales to-day (Monday) four thousand
Stock on hand 130,000.
Freights Iwirely 5-10.
Double Track from 9Iueon.
The immense nud iucreusing amount of
freight crowding at Macon for transpor
tation to the Atlantic, has for some time,
turned public attention to the ultimate
necessity for a double track for the Cen
tral Koiul. Macon seems to bo arousing
herself to the importance of increasing
facilities lor transportation, and is likely
to contribute largely towards the construc
tion of the second tract, with this slight
difference in the programme as hitherto
suggested, to wit: That instead of run
ning to Savannah, it shall go to Bruns
In response to the Brunswick Herald's
remark, that the project of connecting
Macon with Brunswick is “in the hands
of men notin the habit of looking back
when they have put their hands to tho
plow,” thu Macon Telegraph of this morn
ing sjieuks us follows :
It is proper, therefore to say, since at
tention is thus widely called to the matter,
that the work alluded to is deemed by
Macon not only indispensable to sell-pro
tection, but- also us one otTerlng a fairer
held for investment than any other Hail-
Uoad route in this State, Some of the
most sagacious men in Georgia, not per
sonally interested, who have examined the
matter concur in this opinion. The peo
ple of Houston, Twiggs,Pulaski, Laurens,
Dooly, Telfair, Irwin, Coffee, Worth and
Wure, lying below, to whose produce it
will furnish a cheap, expeditious and con
venient outlet, are, we learn, becoming
very naturully and earnestly interested
in the project, aiul we have already heard
of liberal offers of private subsdription.
But beyond the ample business which Ma
con uud the counties intervening will af
ford to this road, it will furnish the best
and stralghtest channel for tho produce
of Northern Georgia aud Eastern Ten
nessee, by the State Uoad, to an Atlantic
seaport, with facilities for cheap uud rea
lly shipment altogether unecjimlled South
of Norfolk. Not a doubt is there enter
tained by some of our most astute and en
terprising men, that it will be tho best
paying Railroad stock in Georgia. Tho
distance to Brunswick, ou an uir line, will
be ] 75 miles—but to connect with the
Main Trunk juncture, tit Waynesboro,will
be 1*27 miles. Mucon, when the time for
action comes, Will doubtless buck the en
terprise with a'liandsomo city subscription.
Brunswick will go the depth of her gall',
stud site and Iter lot holders can well
afford to go to almost any extent.
The Telegraph, says voluntary contri
butions have been oflcrcd in Mucon for
mi immediate survey of the line; Imtudds
that, for certain reasons, however it has
been deemed beat to wait awhile, and in
the meantime, we reiterate the opinion of
the Herald, that “tho enterprise is in the
hands of uieti who uru not in the habit of
looking back, when they have once put
their hands to the plow."
By a dispatch to~MeHHrHT~ PuUelfonl, Fay &
<>»., wi* li-iirn the Alabama, hence for New York
on Saturday, urrl d all well, at JO o'clock, this
M amine Hank.—Th(iTiurine Bank ttiuioiiiicei
“ live per t ent, scmi aiiniial dividend, ami the
payment of two tlollars per share additional, to
its stockholders, payable ou demand.
The “old Porter residence," at Niagara
rulls hus been turned into an icecream
garden, under the name of “Park Place.
McMUge from the Prculitcnt on Central
Washington, May .10. 1
The President sent a message to the Senate
, reaterday, on the proposition to Arbitrate the
Central American question but it was not open
Depahtmknt of State, |
Washington, May 24,1850. j
8ml am directed by the President to ad-
dress you on the subject of the difference of
opinion lietween the British Government and
that of tlie Uuited States, regarding the con
struction and tho effect of the convention of
April 10th, 1850, aud the subject of Central
America generally, and state to yuu the views
which tho President entertains of that question
as it now stands, in order that you may comma*
nicatethe same to tho Earl of Clarendon, Her
Brittanio Majesty's Principal Secretary nf.State
for Foreign Affairs. You aro aware that there
lias beeu no direct communication between the
two government on the main subject since the
letter of your predecessor, Mr. Buchanan, to the
E-.wl at' Clarendon, dated September 11th, 1855,
and Ids Lordship's reply of the 28th of Rome
September, aud the brief rqjoluder by Mr. Buch
anan on tho 4th of tho following October. In
his letter of 11th of September Mr. Buchanan
brleily recapitulating the conclusions at which
the President had arrived injtho wholo case, and
which had been fully explained to the British
government in his previous despatches, remind
ed Lord Clarendon that mare than a year lmd
already elapsed without any new step being ta-
ken by the Uuited States in tho discussion, from
an unwilliugues to press the subject while the at
tention of Her Majesty's government was engag
ed by tho war will) Russia, and he proceeded to
say that the President hud directed him before
retiring from his mission, as ho was then about
to do, to request from the British government a
statement of the positiou which it lmd determin
ed to maintain, more especially in regard to the
Bay .Islands, the Belize settlement, and the Mos
To this communication tho IOarl of Clarendon
replied, stutlug, as thu tlnul opinion of her
Majesty's government, that tho convention of
April iUtji, 1850, was merely prospective in its
operation, aud did not in uuy way interfere
witli the state of things existing at the time of
its conclusion, llu repeats this idea afterwards,
in other forms of expression, saying in one
tluee that the British government consider that
lie design of the contracting parties was not to
disturb uuy statu of thiugs then existing; and
in another place, that while the British govern
ment have no wislt to extend the limits of their
tusscssious, or the sphere of their iutiucuco in
Central America, they are not prepared to con
tract cither the one or the other in pursuance
of tlie iuterpretatiuu of a convention, to which
interpretation they cuunot subscribe. Here,
with tjio exception of a - brief note from Mr.
Bucliauim to Lord Clarendon,—and that upon a
single point'ouly—the correspondence touching
the geuersl question has remained suspended.
It will thus be perceived that in his dosiug Uis-
mtoU the Earl of Clareudmt desists from all
rather discussiou of the main objects of tlie
controversy which had previously occupied the
attention ol the two governments, and rests the
case upou a single position, then of particular
hypotheses touching tlie construction of the
convention. The President could not but re
ceive this announcement with equal surprise
aud regret. He would indeed have been con
strained to regard it as uu abrupt aud complete
termination of ail correspondence on the subject
between tire two governments, uud as imposing
ou this government tlie painful duty of aolemu-
ly declaring that the convention had now censed
to be obligatory on the United States, but for
the following expressions in the Earl of Clureu-
“ The British Government share tho couvic-
tiou of the President of the Uuited States, that
the iuterest of the two countries, and their
mutual 'desire to mulutaiu the existing frleudly
relation, will alike inspire each putty with a
conciliatory spirit, aud enable them to overcome
all obstacles to a satisfactory adjustment of the
Central American question. The British Govern
ment see no reason why it should be otherwise.'"
This language on the part of Her Majesty’s
principal Secretary for Foreign A(lUirs,hud tree
effect of preventing the President from dismis
sing all hope of uu amicable adjustment of the
serious misunderstanding which; Rud grown up
between the two Governments, lie would have
been better satisfied, if, in expressing 'the cou*
viction that all obstacles to a satisfactory ad
justment of the controversy might by a con
ciliatory spirit be overcome, his Lordship had
been pleased to indicate the means which, in
his judgment, were calculated to produce so
desirable a consummation. For waut of this the
President has been left to conjecture the pre
cise idea of Her Mujesty’s Government. He
cannot bo certain that his conjecture concern-
lug it is well founded, but lie is induced, by
certain collateral iucideuts which have occurred,
to lufer that it was the arbitration by a third
Power of the differences between the two
governments in relation to Central America.
It appears by the lett-.-r of Mr. Buchanan to
tills Department, of February 8, 1858, that, on
a recent occasion, Lord Clarendon bad stated in
the House of Lords he had offered to refer the
whole question to arbitration to any third pow
er, and that that offer hud been renewed, in
consequence of which statement, Mr. Buchanan
not being aware of any such oiler having been
formally made by the British government, had
an interview witu the Earl of Clarendon for the
purpose of explanation. In that interview Lord
Clarendon stated that the original offer of which
ho lmd spoken in the House of Lords referred
to an expression he had used iu conversation
witli Mr. Buchanan at an oarly stage of the dls-
cmviuit on the subject of Central America, and
that what he hud said of a repetition of the of
fer wus in allusion to a despatch which he had
addressed to Mr. Crumpton, tlie British Minister
at Washington, and which Mr. Crumpton had
communicated to this Department, and he even
proceeded to recount the answer which, on that
occasion, it was alleged Mr. Crumpton lmd re
ceived from me. In relation to this important
matter, as has since been fully manifested, there
was a misconception to both sides. Iu the lirst
pluoe, although the nute to Mr. Crumpton had
been written so liir back as the loth of Novem
ber, 1855, und in it Mr. Crumpton had beeu ex
pressly instructed to communicate it to this
Department, lie bud neglected to do so, and it
was not until a lute hour iu the evening of
February 27, 1858, and in consequence of dis
cussions iu the Senate of the United States ou
tlie subjoct, that Mr. Crumpton executed his
instructions in this respect, aud made a com
munication of Lord Cluveudou’s note of tlie pre
vious November. In tlie second place, it had
uut been understood either by Mr. Buchanan or
by his Government that the suggestions of arbi
tration which Lord Clarendon had made iu con
versation with Mr. Buchanan were intended by
the f ormer ns u formal proposition to that effect
on the part of Her Majesty's Government. If
it had beeu so understood, the proposition would
have received at onco tho respectful considera
tion ol tho President. Jt would bo superiluous
now to dwell on the regret which the President
entertains that u proposition of this nature,
which Her Majesty s Government intended os u
linu! one was not presented at the commence
ment in such a shape us to have attracted to,
and fixed upon it, the attention of thiH Govern
The President lias never ceased to be sincerely
solicitous to preserve unimpaired the friendly
relations of the two countries, and in tliut spirit,
passing overall which there is of apparent infor
mality in tlie offer of tho British Government,and
assuming the late communication hy Mr. Cramp-
ton of Lord Clarendon’s noto of tho 10th of No
vember as u definite proposition, he instructs
mo to make the present response to that propo
sition. At the very threshold is the question,
what is it which shall ho submitted toabitra-
tiou if Lord Clarendon in his letter to Mr.
Crampton of the 10th of November, seems to
usHiime tlie difference between the two countries
is merely on (he interpretation of the l ouven-
tion of April 19th, 1858, but thut is not so un
derstood by this Government If, indeed, it
should bo determined in nuy way that the
American construction ol* that treaty is correct,
which is, that wlratove/ may have been the
state of things previous to its date, yet alter
that, neither tlie United States or Great Britalu
is to hold any possession hi Central America—
thut when thu two governments agreed tliut
neither will ever occupy, or fortify, or colonize,
or assume, or exercise any dominion over Nic
aragua, Cnstu Rica, and tho Mosquito Coast, or
any part of Central America, the stipulation
comprehends, us to tlie acts enumerated, pro
hibitinn of their continuance as well as their in*
itiation, without which there could lie no effec
tive neutralization of the American Isthmus.—
If, I say, such were the agreed or settled inter-
C rotation of the treaty, tbou, Indeed, such de-
irmination would conclude all existing differ
ence, and settle it in accordance with the views
entertained by the United States. But, on the
other band, It is not easy to see howlthe sdvers
construction, if It were adopted by ad arbiter,
could terminate the difference. Lord Claren-
don coucelVea that thetreaty waa 'merely pros-
pectlvein itsoperation; so It undoubtedly was,
In one sense, that Is, its engagements only took
effect at the time of ltd execution, and did but
apply to all future time. ' But whta he' goes on
to Infer that the treaty did not In any 1 way in
terfere with the state of things existing at the
time of its conclusion, he not only assumes a
consequence which does not flow from the
premises, bnt he also assumes a state of fecta
which is controverted by this govelnm'ent, and
a determination of whioh cannot derive the least
aid from the interpretation which he claims for
The Earl of Clarendon here assumes, without
distinctly asserting' It, that at the date or the
treaty, Great Britain had possessions in Central
America. The existence of such possessions, or,
as he otherwise expresses it, the assumption of
there being portions of territory occupied by
Great Britain in Central America* would appear
to be what he more than once speaks of as
M the state of things existing at the time of its
conclusion." But this government does not uh-
deratand that, nt tho date of the treaty, Great
Britain had any possessions, or occupied any
territory in Central America, unless the Brittsn
establishment at Belize with its dependencies,
(as the same are defined by her treaties with
Spalu) are to be considered as British posses
sions or territory in Central America. That is
the only possible construction of the declara
tions exchanged between the Secretary of State,
Mr. Clayton, and the British Minister, Sir Henry
Buiwer, at the time of exchanging the ratifica
tions oi the conveution. Independent of that
cogent consideration, this government supposes
tlmt as a matter of mere fact the state of things
existing in this respect at the time of tlie con
clusion of tlie convention was a thing of indis
putable notoriety. I will not do Her Majesty’s
government the injustice of presuming that
when tlie Earl of Clarendon speaks of the
possessions of Great Britain in that quarter, or
of portions of territory occupied hy It. he in
tends to be understood as meaning anything but
rightful possessions, and rightful occupation,
that is, possessions and occupation based upon
principles and conformed to tbe public laws
which govern the international relations of the
Christian states of Europe and America. Had
Great Britain, at tills time, any such possessions
or occupations in Central America r If so, it
must have consisted either in her relation to!
tho Mosquito Italians, to Belize or to the Bay
Firstly, as to the Mosquito coast, it is not un
derstood tliut Great Britain now lays claim to
auy possessions or auy territory there; all she
is supposed to claim is the, right to protect the
Mosquito Indians. It cannot bo alleged by her
that those Indians constitute, or are competent
to constitute un independent State, admissible,
as such, into the femily of sovereign Powers.
Nor is it pretended by Britain thut in tbe name
or on beliulf of those Indians, she herself cun,
without contravention to the treaty, assume or
exercise politieul sovereignty on any part of tho
Mosquito coast. Her Majesty’s government con
siders itself under obligations of honor to pro
tect tho persons of these lndiuus-uotlting more—
aud declares it is ready uud desirous to bo re
lieved of that duty in any manner which shall
honorably assure the future condition of these
Indiaus. Without entering iuto a discussion of
the question. whether the couvictious of duty
thus entertained by the British government are
all ill-founded, it seems sufficient to say there is
nothing in that branch of the subiect which
merits the solemnity of arbitration by a third
power, or which ought to be regarded us in
capable of beiug settled ut any moment by
direct intercourse between the respective gov
ernments of Great and the United States. No|
is it apprehended that Her Majesty’s govern
ment )s disposed to cluimtlie possession either
iu her own name directly or that of the Mos
quito protectorate of the port of Suu Juan de
It cannot be admitted that ibe port was the
old possession of Spain, her right to which was
as indisputable as It was to Vera Cruz and Pa
nama, that she had r port of entry, and fort at
or near that place, so long as she retained her
sovereignty in Central America, and that her
rights of sovereignty there aud of territorial
possessor, passed to the Republic of Centrl
America. It is true that at a subsequent period,
and shortly before the treaty now in question,
a British lorce landed at San Juan, and expell
ed the authorities of the State of Nicaragua
which then held possession of it, and retained
it fora while against that State, in the name of
the Mosquito Indians. It is true tlmt Great Bri-
tian afterwards relinquished the place to the
so co called people of Greytown, but the origi
nal taking of it waa her act; that is, she, in the
in the words of* Lord Clarendon,placed a people
under her protection in the possession of San
Juan. A protectorship so exercised, and in the
name of such persons as the Mosquito Indians
would, it is plain, amount to practical sovereign
ty. If admlssable under tbe name of protector
ship for one of the contracting parties to the
convention, it would be equally so to tho other,
and the United States might be impelled for
controlling reasons to undertake the counter pro
tectorship of the Indians and other persons
in Central America. It is not supposed
that Great Britain desires to enter into any
such line of polioy of conflicting protector
ships in that quarter, or contend for any
construction of the treaty leading to such
consequences, and of course no difficulty be
tween the two governments is apprehended on
this point any more than in regard to the gen
eral relation of the treaty to the Mosquito In
Secondly—As to Belize, it being conceded
that in pursuance of explanations interchanged
between Sir H. Buiwer and Mr. Clayton, Great
Britain is not precluded, by any stipulation with
the United States, from continuing to exercise,
at that establishment, ull tho rights which she
.acquired from Spain. It would seem also that
there Is nothing in that part of the subject
which it would bccomo tlie two governments to
say to the world they cannot settle by them
selves; for, although it is common in English
books of geography, aud others, to give to
Belizo the appellation of British Honduras, still
it is too well known to admit of dispute, that
Belize is not, and never was, any part of Hon
duras; und Her Majesty’s Government will not,
it is assumed as a matter of course, found on a
mere name auy pretensions of extended territo
ry in that quarter, to the prejudice of the terri
torial integrity of the Kepublio of Honduras.
[concluded to-mohhow mousing,]
Kansas.—Reeder’s anti-slavery move
ments and land speculations naturally
stirred up the blood of the borderers of
Missouri and tire pro-slavery men of the
other States. The latter accordingly
flocked iuto tho Territory; but on tlie
first appearance of civil war all the anti-
Blavery leaders fled, and left the nigger
drivers triumphant throughout ICausas.
lleedcr and his associates aro now roam
ing about the country, raging like mad
men, and calling on the Northern States
to fight the battle which they had not the
courage themselves to see out. The con
sequence is that Kausas will be a slave
Territory, and will probably ask admis
sion into the Union as a Blave State. If
it should do so we see no reason why it
should bo refused. Her admission in this
character will serve to make an equipoise
to the influence of the Northern States.—
N. Y. Herald.
Central RaMroad <b Banking Company. 1
The Board, of Directors bavo d«c]ared a semi
annual dWiden# of five dollars per abate, being
at the rat# of m per cent, per annum,' payable
on and after the ttth Jqhe, instant.
The amount ofenmingaof the Road
and Bank, paid into..Bank from
lit Deo., 1855; tp 1st June, 1850, is $816,263 76
Amount paid for Interest, Bank and
Road expenses. 381,120 90
t of Railroad, beyond
nisei, during the six
Dividend declared this day 193,874 00
Surplus carried to reserved fond... $182,573 68
Making the reserved profits at this
day the sum of. $402,746 00
This is certainly a very gratifying, state of
things to the stockholders, and is the best pos
sible proof of tlie able management of the af
fairs of the Road.
ARBtVAL OF VHR Knoxville.— 1 The Knox-
vide arrived from New York early this morn
ing. We are indebted to her purser for full
files of New York papers of last Saturday.
(From tbo Telegraph of this moruiqg.)
Thomas, son ol Lott Maaby, of this city, a
lad of ten years oM, met with a terrible and, in
all probability, fat* 1 acoident on Sunday after
noon last, while riding on horse back, his
horse ran away with him and threw hifn, and,
with foot fast in tbe fitirup, he was dragged from
Ross’ corner to the Female College, a distance
of a quarter of a nlle, when his foot dislodged.
His head was frightfully bruised and fractured,
und one arm brpfceu. He was still breathing
Since the above was in type, we learn that
the Jad is dead.
Upon another trial before the Bibb Superior
Court, Thomas Sorrel was last Saturday found
guilty of tbe murder of the slave Sam, but re
commended to .the mercy of the Court, by
which, we understand,., he waa sentenced to the
penitentiary for life-
The weather is'very warm. Tho reports
from the crops all round this region were never
PUMPING cion A DllY WELL.
Wo fear some or the Southern Senators aro
doing tills, if, as thu telegraph reports, they Are
tiler—*— ■- *■-
Savannah Market, June 3.
COTTON—-Tho market this morning was active.—
Sales or 629 bales wore reported, Viz.:—141 bates at
10 cents, 127 aUotfi 2l9atl0)$ and 42 at 10#.
MACON, Juno 3.—Colton is dull. Quotations 7fS>
lOo. Very little doing.
Port ef Savannah..
Steamship Knoxville, Ludlow, 68 hours from New
York, to l’ade li'ord. Fay &Co.
June 2, 3 am, 25 miles uottbof Halteras, ex
changed slennls with steamer Nashville; 0 a m, 20
miles north of Capo Lookout, exchanged nigtinlp
with steamer Alubnmn, both bound north; same
day, 10 a m; 20 miles south of J/jokout, passed burk
Tahiti, or Fju?tport, bound oorth.
Sehr Target, Davis, New York, to Cohens it Hertz.
Steamer Weiuka, King, Palatka, &c.—Clagliorn U
Bteumor Weiuka, King, Palatkn.
Per steamship Knoxville, from New York—IIN
Aldrich, Alkin & Burns, .1 Armstrong, Brigham,
Kelly A Co, Butler AFrlersoa. J A Brawn, Bolden &
Co, M A E Brown, Mrs J E Brownell. J A Burrou,
Boston & Villalonga, D DCopp, Ulughoru & Cim-
uinglmtn, M A Cohen, Challbr Ic Co, Crunn. Wells k.
Co, Colwua k Hertz, Cooper & Co, A11 Gluimpion,
M Cranstou, Cooper & Frazer, Crtiger k Wade, J P
Collins, Bark Chovalior, H Gurroll, J H Curler, R F
Colo k Cro, J E DoFord, W 0 Dickon, W Duncan,
J B Delougo, W M Davidson, Dana k Washburn, M
A Dillon, W D Etheridge, E Fitzgerald, W II Far-
roll, Fraukliu k Urnntiy, J S Fay, Fuoto & Jaudun,
Freeiuysou & Wilson, J Foley, N Coil, Cray Bros,
Gilbert k Tilden, W W Goodrich, W I£Union, S Good-
all, G 8 llurdlug, Win Halo. Hardon's Express, A
Haywood, D It Hull, llurdwick & Cooke, A S Hart-
ridge, F W Headman, liarrioo k Co, Hono k Cou-
ncry, Hunter k Gammell, O Juliusou, J 1) Joftm,
G H Johnson, King k Sous, Kennedy k Bench, U A
Lewis &Co, King A: Waving, Lockett k Snelliugs, 11
Lulhrcp k Co, Ja»w S Co, M Irvine, Lynn 5: Snider,
CA L Lamar, N Lyon, R J Lawton, Lovell A: Lattl-
more, 8 M Luttlteau, iluovu &Co, D T McKenna, M
W 0 Price, Ruse, Davis d* Long, J Ryau, H Rothschild
M J Reilly, Rubun k Smith, Rogers k Norris, A A
Solomons, Johu Sherlock k Co. A Slogrist, W W
Skill', J W Bniythe k Co, W A Thomas, M DTrcauor,
E F Wood & Co, NBkll Weed. W T Williams, Wuy
k Taylor, Wayuo, Uroonvlllo k Co, 8 Wilmot, W II
Willbergor & Co, Wilde ft Williams. Win Waruor,
Wnrnock & Davis, Young, Wyatt k Co, Young k
The General Assembly of Rhode
Island.—Providence, May 30, 1856.—
Tito General Assembly adjourned this
forenoon, to meet again on the 23d of
Decency of the Press.—The Evans
ville [N. Y.] Journal, alluding to Kau
sas affairs, calls the President of the Uni
ted States u villian, a traitor a creeping,
crawling sycophant, a murderer aud the
most infamous man.
A Yankee baker has invented a now
kind of yeast. It makes bread so light
that a pound of it weighs only four ounces.
If lie nuts iu a little too much, he is
obliged to tie his loaves to the counter to
keep them from going up like balloons.
Some of our readers may look upon this
as very light matter for a newspaper, but
we think no well bred (bread) person will
Mr. Cr«ini>toii’« Dismissal.
Washington, May 30th.
Tlie following the letter of dismissal
to My. Crampton’:
Department of State, [
Washington, May 28,1856. j
Sir:—The President of tho United
States has directed mo to announce, to you
his determination to discontinue ^further
intercourse with you us her Majesty’s di
plomatic representative to the government
of the Unlted r Stutus. The reasons which
have compelled him to take this step* at
this time, have been communicated to
I avail myself of thft occasion to add,
that due attention will be cheerfully given
to any communications addressed to this
department, from her Miyesty’s govern
ment, affecting the relations between
Great Britain and the United States,
which may be forwarded to this govern
ment through any other channel!. Should
it be your pleasure to retire frqm the
Umted States,the President directs me to
furnish you with the usual facilities for
that purpose. I consequently enclose here
with the passport in such cases. I avail
myself of this opportunity to renew to you,
sir, the assurance of my respectful consid
eration. W. L. Marcy.
John F. Obampton, Esq., &c.,
Antl-FIlmore American Convention
In New York.
[from the Philadelphia Bulktln, May dll.l
Tlie anti-Fillmore American^State Con
vention of New York met nt Albany
yesterday,to chose delegates'to the Nation
al Convention to be hold at New York,
on the 12th of June. A strong! ticket
was chosen, and a platform was adopted
reported by Mr. Hammond, the editor
of the Albany register. It assumes that
Mr. Fillmore has no sympathy with
tho American cause. It declares that the
Philadelphia convention prostitute itself
to slavery that the sentiment; of the
£ arty at the North is against slavery; that
[r. Filmoro’s nomination was a fraud of
the grossest character; that they adhere to
tlie Binghampton platform of August lost;
they denounce the repeal of tho Missouri
compromise, abhor and execrate tho reck
less spirit of slave propagandism nt
Washington; that the principles of the
party are the American and Protestant
sentiment and opposition to the extension
of human slavery. A State Central
Committe was appointed, and some other
proceedings, of a very harmonious charac
ter took place.
Snow STonst at Pittsbcro.—Pittsburg
May 30, 185G, Quite a heavy snow
storm is now (I o’clock P. M.) prevailinir
in this locality.
Thf Rhode Island United States
Sknatorship—Providence, May 30,1850.
—Ai the caucus of the anti-administra
tion members of our Legislature on an
informal ballot for a candidate for United
States Senator, James F. Simmons receiv
ed thirty-nine votes, Thomas A. Jenks
fifteen, and nineteen for all others. The
caucus refused to go into a formal ballot,
and adjourned until Friday evening.
The Senatorial caucus, which was to have
been held to-night, was indefinitely ‘post
Verdict op Negro Inquest.—*' We,
de under scribed darkies, bein’ a Kurner’s
Jury ob disgust to sit on de body ob do
nigar Sambo, now dead and gone before
us, have been sittin’ on de said niggar
aforesaid, did, an do night ob de fusteentli
ob November, come to his deaf by failin'
from de bridgo ober de riber into de said
riber, whar wo find he was subsecomely
drown’d, and arterward washed on do
ribor side, whar wo 'spose he frozo to deaf.'
Arthur T. Clark, of Ohio, formerly a
clerk in Washington, and an able con
tributor to tho Press, died lately in India
Col. Orr, is named as the probable pre
sident of the democratic national conven
tion at Cincinnati.
A proclamation in the Official Gazette
of Cunada, removes ull the restrictions
imposed during tho wuron tho exportation
of saltpeter, Ac., from the British domin
The hail storm inFnlton county, N. Y.,
last Saturday, destroyed 30,000 panes of
window glass in the village of Johnstown.
The wife of General Lane, who figures
so extensively in Kansas, has obtained a
divorce from aim, it is stated, in Indiana.
I'or blettuteiiitt Kuuxvlilo, from Now York—J T
litwrouco, J S Fay, Miss H M Cftllor, Mrs Bruin well
& chllrt, l*au\ Armouo, C wllsou, J Scuddtr, R Van
Wu«ouuu, T L WtDtlmqi, Mis J G Storec, clilW uml
HVt, Dipt A N Lowdou, and 18 stcorugo.
SIZE NLARGED, style improved.
It has doble tho quantity and strength of
_ any other.
„ It gives a perfectly naturul color.
It eolors every shade from light brown to
„ , jet blaok.
It J 8 perfectly harmless to tho skin.
Its effect if instantaneous and permanent,
It is tuo best, quickest, cheapest and safest dye
DOT Directions for uso uocomimuy each box.-©*
Price—1 oz. *1—2 ozs. *1.60—4 ozs. $3—8 ozs. *6.
[Entered according to an Act of Congress, in tho
year 1866, by A. W. Harrison iu tho Clerk’s Oflteo or
the District Court of tho Uuited States for tho Eastern
District of Pennsylvania.]
For sale by tho manufacturer,
Al’OLLOS \\\ HARRISON,
dcc!8—ly 10 South 7th st.. PhilaUcl|jhiu.
ALL Executions for City Taxes must bo
paid before tbo 16th lost. If not paid inter-
•at will be charged from date of Execution, and levy
made in conformity to ordinance.
DAN’L H. STEWART, C. M.
Savannah, Juuu 3,1866.
DIVIDEND NO. 20.
CENTRAL R.R. k BANKING CO. OF GEO.,)
Savannah, June 8,1660. /
The Board or Directors has THIS DAY de-
dared a dividend of FIVE DOLLARS per
share on tho general stock of the Company for the
Just six months (being at tlie rate of ten per cent,
per annum) , payable on and alter tho 16lh lm>t.
Holders''of Guaranteed Stock will bo paid their
dividend on the same day.
GF.O. A. CUYLFJl,
‘ DIVUSKND ND. 58.
THE MARINE BANK OF GEORGIA, )
Savannah, Juno 3, I860, j
Tbo Board of Directors of this Bank lmvo
THIS DAY doolureda scmi-nimual dividend
of FIVE (6) per centum, und two dollars per share
addiiionut, being together Four 60-100 dollars per
share, whinli will bn paid on demand.
WM. I*. HUNTER,
Je3 2t .. ■ Cashier.
FOR NEW YORK.
7b sail Saturday, 7th June, at 10 o’clock A. 31.
■ “ ~ The Steamship KNOXV1LUC, Cupt.
Ludlow, will leave as above. For
freight or passage apply to
> PADELFOUD, FAY k CO.
Cabin Passage $26
Ftaorage Passage 8
XST Shippers or Cotton by these Steamships will
please take notice, that no Colton will be received at
tt o presses tlmt is not distinctly marked on tho edge
of tho bale. Je3
C OUX.—lOjOUu - bushels Tennessee Cura tu sturo
und fur snle low by
Ju2—tf ■ YOUNG & WYATT.
rtlXJUR AND BACON.—GOO sacks Flour; 10,000
! lbs Bacon, in store and fur sulo by
u.v .* YOUNG
i k WYATT.
IJ ALTLMOKE FLOUR—100 bbh superfine Haiti-
J jmoro Flour landing per eelir Woodbridge, aud
for sulo by
Jftl SCRANTON, JOHNSTON k a).
KFINED AND CLARIFIED SUGARS—
60 bills rtiuurt’s A Crashed Sugar,
26 do do Powdered do
60 do do A ClurlUed. do
50 do do B do do
60 do do 0 do do
Just received uud fur fcule by
joi SCRANTON, JOHNSTON k CO.
ASsIzid Of BREAD,
T HE uvorugo prlco of Flour tho last mouth being
Eight dollurs, Bread must weigh as follows:—
. 10 Cent lioaf must weigh 2 pounds.
6 “ »* •* i ••
8 “ “ “ 0)/ ounces.
JAMES «. WILKINS,
Juno 1st, 1S63. tnySI
M ONONGAHKLA WHISKY-
25 bba Old Slouougnhela Whhky,
60 “ Double Distilled
Just received and for Bale by
my23 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON .* CO.
\J 10 bbls. Mouougfthola Whisky:
HI, do Oi,,,
8 do Domestic Brandy;
For sale low, by
apr26 PATTEN, HUTTON & CO.
It is over one year siuco the undersignou trans
ferred his Stock in Trade to D. B. Nichols & Co.—
During which period ho has devotod much of his
time In closing *hU eld a Taira. He find-*, notwitli-
staudlug, many accounts of long standing still un
settled ; and he takes this method of notifying De
linquents tlmt such unsettled uotes and accounts as
shall remniu uncanceljed by the 1st oPMay, will be
put in suit without discrimination. Ho also has a
great variety of Jtl/3 and IFa/e/ies sUll remaining
with him, which have not been paid for tho repairs,
and have baou ou hand for yearsnud unless soon
calledTor, he will bo compelled to sell for storage
and repairs. ]>. B. NICHOLS.
Savannah, 21st April, 1850.
E OCKLAND LIME.—1,600 bbla Rockland Lime
dally expected per brig E. W; AUGER. For
stile, to arrive, by
ma>-28 BRIGHAM, KELLY At CQ.fr
M ARSHALL k SON’S Colobrated Pig Hams, Pig
Shoulders, and Pig Bacon. Also somo new
Smoked Tongues and Fre?h Smoked Beef. Received
per Alabama, by
mayZS j. D. JESSE.
rpHE Law of Landlord and Tenant. By J,
JL Smith, with Notes of American cases by P. P.
Bauvior’a Law Dictionary, last edition.
Hauvlor’s Institutes American Law.
Neiigan’s Atlas of Cutaneous Diseases, with color
ed plates, 4to.
Brovru on some Diseases of Women admitting of
Flint ou Diseases of tlie Respiratory Organs.
Dudd ou Diseases of the Stomach.
Sketches and Adventures iu Madeira, Portugal
Italian Sights and Principle*. By Jarvis, with
Physiology and Cali-illumics. By Catherine E.
Railway and Steamship Guide, with maps.
Ireland iu ’l»8 and ’48; Its Envolutiouary History.
By J. Savage,
National System of Political Economy. From tlie
German, of List.
aprlO W. THORNE WILLIAMS.
CA9IILLB; A Play In Five Arts.
T RANSLATED from tho French, of Alexander Du
mas, Jr., by Motilde Heron. Received aud for
flalo by WARNOCK * DAVIS,
may26 169 Congress street.
|>URE WATEIL—If you want thelinest drink-
X lug water In the world call and purchase one of
Kedzle** Potent Water Filters,
tho article mentioned la Water Commissioners' lust
Report, which we warrant to purify the Savannah
River Water perfectly—an iudispeusablo nrticle lor
plantation use. KENNEDY & BEACH,
fan24 only Agents for their sale in Savannah.
UPERIOR Choice Goshe'n~BuTre~aud~"Dutch
Cheese, received per steamer Alabama by
may28 _____ j. D. JESSE.
L B. SHIRTS.—Just received arid for sale by
• J. W. THRELKEIJ),
mnyl3 Congress nud Whitaker streets.
500 CORN just rocelvod and for
may7 CRANE, WELLS k_CO.
K UM.—50 barrels Luther Felton & Son's,"
ton Rum, lauding uud for sale by
nur8 BRIGHAM. KELLY * CO.
61) barrels Mess Pork.
26 do Prltno do
binding and for rale by
my 14 HOLCOMBE, JOHNSON k CO.
G. 91. GRIFFIN,
SUCCESSOR TO LATE M. EASTMAN.
Corner of Bryan ami Whitaker Streets.
HAS now on hand a beautiful as-
sorlmont of Jewelry of every Uis- xt/u
crlptlou and kiud worn by ladles SuM
uud gentlemen, and will sell at unusually low prices,
I have this day received (per. Express) a largo
stock of elegant Slver Ware, consisting of CaUo and
Pio Kulvos, plain nud engraved Fish Knives und
Forks, Pickled Knives nnd Forks, Knives, Forks and
Simons, Napkin Rings, Nutmeg Graters, &c. Ac., all
in Morocco cases, nnd suitable for presents. 1 have
also this day received un addition to my stock of
Imirwork of light colored Curls, Topsys, Braids,Front
Pieces, Bands, Uncle Tom, Ac., which new makes
my assortment complete. Orders received i ur any
Wulchus reunit ed by and under the supervision
of self, aud'all other work done in a workmanlike
maunor, and warranted. may 25
BROUGHTON STREET HACK AND
. . , Tito undorelgned having pul the
abovo Stables in good condlUou,
“to prepared to accommodate their
VTOTtZI customers with Carriages, Hacks,
Buggies, Sulkies, too,, with sound, gontfo, uud well
broko horses, and carofol drivers. Horses boardod
on accommodating terms, and well cured for. Two
pairs of lino Carriage Horses for sale. Inquire cor
ner of Barnurd aud Broughton streets.
apU4—ly BH EVENS k ELLIS TON.
4)A Bbls. superior Old Monongehela Whiskey,
A \J recoivotl, und for sale by
J. M. EYRE,
^«y H 94 Bay street,
godE y fou june.
G 1 ODEY’S Lady’s Book for Juno.
\ Arthur’s Homo Magazine for Juue.
Peterson’s Monthly Muguzluu for Jnue.
Harper’s Now Moutbly Magaziue for Juue.
Received uud for sulo by
WARNOCK k DAVU:,
may21 150 Congress street.
Oil* CANDLES, BTARCH, AO —
100 boxes Colgate’s No. l aud lb bar Soaiv
!l 0 „ Buutmn 6t Smith’s Family Heap;
60 do Boudol’s Ca and 8s Tallow Candles;
76 do AdamontlnoCandlos (Star brand);
60 do Oswego I’oarl Starch;
60 do Colgate’s do do;
26 do Ground Colfoo, Iu |b aud >ilb pai^rs:
25 do do Poper;
50 bbls Sugar, Soda and Butter Crockers
26 boxes do do,
20 bbls Pilot Bread;
16 H chests Black Tea in .V^lb papers;
10 K do do In tinfoil;
10 do Flue Hyson Tea;
26 buxos Roy’s Lemon Syrup.
JuBt rocelvod and lor vale by
tnay28 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON A CO,
•h*v« MARKET BEEF.—10 Half bbls
— Fulton Market BeoT, aad 10 do do Pork. JuBt
raa/20 j, d. JESSE.
S ILVER AND GOLD PLATING can now bo done
nt home. Mr. CHARLEd KEMIdH having es
tablished himself permanently, all work in this lino
will be done with dispatch. Ail repairing oft'aMors,
Teapoti, Candlestick.*-, Spoons, Forks, or any other
article will bo done neatly before platiug. All old
sllvor plate, such as Teasettsor Urus, Forks or
Spoons, will be ro-linished nnd made equal to new,
uud at modelulo prices. All work or orders loll at
my store will be attended to promptly
P. y.—Watch coses galvanized.
tnay27 0. M. GRIFFIN.
IJASKETS! BASKETS!—We would call the
_LJ attention of tho ladies to our stock of Work.
Traveling and fine Fancy Baskets, tlie largest assort
ment iu tho city, at tho House Furnishing Store, 166
mar‘21 HORACE MORSE.
D omestic liquor?)—
fib bbls El'help’ Rye (Hu,
25 bbls N. E. Rum,
50 “ Lulher Felton ; s Rum,
25 “ Domestic Brandy,
50 “ old P k H Connecticut River Gin,
60 “ N. 0. Whisky,
Just received aud for snlo by
my23 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON £ CO.
\/I OKAV1AN AND FLOURISHING COT-
UA tou-^lust received and for sale by
J. W. THRELKEL1),
opr25 Congress aud Whitaker Btreets.
THE GIIKAT IRON WHEEL.
O R, Republicanism Backwards, and Chris
tianity Reversed, in a sories of loiters address
ed to J. Soule, Senior Bishop of the Methodist Epis
copal Church, South. By,I. R.Graves, Editor of
tho Teunesseo Baptist, Nashville. Cloth; price *1.26.
The Grcat lroii WItetl~Examined.
Or its False Spokes Extracted, and an Exhibition
of Elder Graves, its builder; in a scries or chapters,
By William (». Brownlow, Editor of Browulow’s
Knoxvlllo Whig. Cloth; price *1. Copies mailed
ou receipt of Price.
Keeolved nnd for sulo by
WARNOCK. k DAVES,
Booksellers uml Stationers,
»nityl5 150 Congress streot.
OLLAN'D GIN.—6 hah' pipes “Mcdor Swan’
_. Holland Giu. binding nud for sule by
mayl6 DOR ANTON, JOHNSTON k CO.
R. ». HILTON,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
Office corner of Bay and Drayton-sta.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
No. 8, Drayton Street, Savannah, Georgia,
may 0—1 y
JOHN DI. MILLEN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
„ tt (Offico at tho Court House.;
Will practice in tho Huporlor aud Courts of Ordi
H7 1a .“PTTciNor
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Corner of Bay and ‘Whitaker Street*.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office 176, Bay-st., over Turner & Co’s. Drug More
GEORGE TROUP HOWARD, '
ATTORNEY AT LAW.,
Office Monument Square, near State Bank.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TuoMASVinj:, raouxs countv, ua.
All 4>u«inoss entrusted to his care will receive
prompt utteutiou. lyr—marlT
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
GSPGlhce on Bay street, over tho Bank r»f hnvau-
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
UAviu a. Wilds, '
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice in the counties of Hancock, Warren,
Washington, and Baldwin.
Rkfekkncks—Bulm k Foster, Rabun k Smith, and
E. A. tfoullurd, Savauuali. jan&
h WM. C. tioNMHLLY,
ATTORNh1 AT LAW,
IUABKLU, WORTH COUNTY, A. (i-OST OfTICX A Li IAN V.)
Will practise in the .Soutli^nUruuit,anu in Macon,
Dooly uud Worth Counties oHue Macon Circuit.
£3* Particular attention given to the collection ol
claims in South-Weetorii Georgia. Je2—Cm
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
fo’bl-ly JKWJNTO.V, OA.
tANifctt & ANbtilUiOV,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
HP&-ly JMCO.V, UA.
C. W. MABilV,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
FRANKLIN', UKARD CO., OA.
Will attend to professional business In the Counties
ot Heard, Carroll, Campbell, C'owota, Fayette, Vert*
wether and Troup.
Reference—Hon, E. Y. Hill, LaGrange, Ga.; Hon.
David Irwin, Marietta, Ga.: Colonel M. M. Tidwell,
Fayetteville, Ga.; and lir. william Dougherty. Co
lumbus, Ga. sepl7-ly
WM. S. DANISLL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Jtsr Office over Tliomas St. Turner k Co.’s Drug
Store, Bay street. wyT
IAS. S HOOK. FRIED. T. TUtBAV.
HOOK Jo TEBEAV.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Will practiso in Washington, Jefferson, Surtvett,
Burko, Emanuel, Tattnall, and Montgomery of the
Middle Circuit, uml Wilkinson of the OcmuTgee Cir
BI, WHIT BailTH.
ATTORNEY AT LA W,
AI.UQATOn, EAST FLORIDA.
Will practice in the Eastern and Southern Counties-
liefer to—Col. S. S. Sibley, and R. D. Hiltee, Sa
Practices Law in tho various Counties of the Oc
mulgee Circuit, and the adjoinlug Counties of Twiggs,'
Laurens nud Washington.
Rofor to—Jobu Bijhieu, H. A. Crane, and R. B
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Commissioner of the V. S. CfALrt of Claims for
the State of Georgia.
Office Corner Bay aud Bull streets.
_ ly tnylO
DR. CHAIIL1SS H. COLDIN6,
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE. No. 14 LIBERTY ST.,
One door weut of Drayton, myll
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Troupville, Lowndes County, Ga. fmyll
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Montlcolio, Jefferaou County, fla.
Reference—lion. W. B. Fixiuno, Savannah, Ga.
EDWARD G-. WILSON.
MAGISTRATE, NOTARY ^VND COMMISSIONER
At Messrs. Ward & Owens’ Law Ofllco. [myll
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Ofilce, Bay street, over the Reading Room of the
Republican, outrauco immediately east of Messrs.
WILLIAM II. DASHER,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW'.
Troupville, Lowndes County, Ga.
Will practice in Thomas, Lowudes, Cliuoh, Ware,
Appling, Telfair, Irwlu, lAurcns, and Pulaski
counties, Georgia; nud in Jeiforson, Madison, Ham
ilton, aud Columbia counties, Florida. [myll
wm. m. wn.tJAMs. riunntTa ouvjck. jucu dhown.
WILLIAMS, OLIVER A DllOWN.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Buena Vista, Marion County, Ga.,
Will practice in the counties of Marion, Macon, Hous
ton, Stewart, Randolph, Muscogee, Lee, uud auy
adjoining counties, where their services may be
required. my n
L\V GOODS.—f ho subscriber has received
-i-l u largo lot of the following urticlns—
Whitu und striped Osnaburg3, Columbus Factory,
White aud striped Osuaburgs, Schlov’s Factory,
Bleached aud browu Bhirtiugs und Sheetings,
Marlboro’ and Manchester Plaids aud ^tripoe,
Blue Denims, he., ho.
Also, afresh lot of cheap last-colored Prints.
, .L W. THHELKELD,
. 0>rla corner CougrosB aud Whltaker-sts.
7 ft CA8K8 Bacon, Hams, Sides and Should-
I tJ dors, Just received and forsalo by
aprll CRANE, WELLS k CO."*
L ard, iierRInus h codfish—
20 barrels Prime White Leaf lard,
50 boxes “ Horrings,
2 hhds “ Codfish,
Lauding und for sale by
_jny23 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON h CO.
C UBA MOLASSES—The cargo of The"brig
R. H. lJiwfon, of superior quality. Forsalo by
_ >>ia - vlU at PADKIJORP, FAY h CO.
0. MOLASSES, landing from scliooimr
Ai • Abby Frauds, and for sale by
doc 27 LOCKETT h SNKLUNU8.
. , , ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Dubliu. Laurens county, Ga,, Into junior purtner of
tho firm of A. k J. Cociiimnk, Irwintou, Ca., will
attend promptly to till business entrusted to his
care. Particular attention paid to collecting. Re
ference—Dr, C. B. Guytou, F. H. Rowe, Dublin,
Ga., M Marsh, Suvunuuli. myll
JESSE T. UKU.V.UID,
AHOKNKV AND IDUNSEUAH! AT LAW,
Reference—tieorgo .. Browu, William Dell, New-
ir.rasvillo, Fla., P.. J). Hilton, Boston h Villalonga,
^uvannah, Ga. myll
HUDSON7FLKMING «iif COi,
Factors a ml G'ommlsalon Mcrcluuite,
No. 91 Bay Street, Savannah, Ga.,
f pENDEIi their services to planters, merchants
X and dealers, in the sale ol Cotton and all other
couutry produce, being connected iu business with
Uoi’kins, Hudson h Co., oi Charleston, the establish
ment of an office lu this city will afford our friends
choice of markets. Strict attention will bo glron to
business, und tbu usual facilities afforded custo
J. It. HUDSON, )
W. B. FLEMING, j Savannah.
LABETH HOPKINS, Augusta,
my II—tf COHEN. Chaste*ton.
THRESH MUSLINS.—A few more of those
X figured Lawns nt 12}£ cents. Recoivod per
late steamer from New York, and for sale by
J. W. TIIRELKELD,
luaylfi Congress and Wbitnkor streets.
pO'HN—1000 bushels prime Com in store and
for sale by
dco 2D U A GREINER
(JILLS, Laces, Embroideries, White Good,
k? Mitts, he., Just beiug opened and forsalo by
„ J. W. THRELKELD,
Cor. Congress and Whitaker sts.
.iNuLlail POTATOES’—;80 hampers cholco Eating
1 * Potatoes, in small package. For family use—
* 27]J. A. BROWN.
r salo by
/^HAMHAGNE—12 baskets genuine Heidsio
V-/Champaguo in store and for sale by
nwylO OOTAVU8 COHEN,
T OCOMOTIVE NEEDLEa—A new and ete*
XJ gaut artlole which needs only to be tried once
to insure tho coustant preference of the seamstress,
Just received and for sale by
marlS LADSON k ROGERS.
CHATHAM LOAN STOCK.
7 Shares for sale hy
111 Bay stmt
in pay wm
l^OTATOES^-lOO bbls. prime Planting Pota-
X toes, landing from brig J. Nickerson. For sale
I by janai BRIGHAM, KELLY k CO.
t WJLLCOX, Dvi.U.lu,
OFFICE over Dewitt & Mor
gan’s Storo on Congress-street, offer
their professional sorvlces to the
—■ ■ ■ " ■ public, confident, from long experi
ence and past bucccss, that in all cases, they will
render entire satisfaction. _ oct 2 u|
Drs. ROYALL & JOHNSON,
Dentists, offico corner 8t. Julieo-eL
and Market Squaro, over S. WU-
mot’sJowelry store. Office horns
from 8 to z o’clock, and from 3 to 6.
mar 11 eom
DRS. LEFLBR 5 WILCOX, DiuUiU.
ARE now fully prepared to in
sort full or partial setts of Teeth
on tho principle of Dr. J. AUeoi'a
Patent Continuous Gum, By this
Improvement, the form of tbo face can be restored to
any degree or rotundity that may be desired. Ills
applicable in all cases where the. cheeks have fallen
lu and cauuot bo detected by the closest observer.—
This molhod combines the following! dvantsges:—
An artificial gum, which exhibits a perfectly natural
and life-like appearance, and imparts totnetbeeth
that peculiar expression whioh characterises the na
This Gum consists of a edacious compound, which
is applied and fused upon the Teethand Plate In inch
a manner, as to fill up all the Interstices around the
base of the Teeth, and also unites them firmly te
eachothor and to the Plato upon which thoy are
•ott. This secures perfect cleanliness of the Teeth.
Offico over DeWitt A Morgan, Congress etreet.ia«t
Republican and Georgian oopy. fob 16—tife
Factor and Genets! Commission Merchant*
„ no; 71 .AY-9T21BT. SAVANNAH. OA.,
Rsmsio—HMin. Cli^liora aCnnnlngh.rci,
k Prwllu, Oslo, SUrr A Co., atmub; 1. F,
Thompson, Boston. nov l