FOB TIOI PRESIDENT:
JOHN C. BRECKINRIDGE,
IBB OLDER I GROW, THE MORE IN-
CUBED I AM TO BE WHAT IB CALLED
A STATES RIGHTSMAX—Jnmee Buck-
nn't speech on the admittim of Arkantai, in
1 FOLLY ENDORSE THE RSOLOTIONB,
' AND HAY FURTHER SAY THAT I AM
WHAT 18 CALLED A STATE RIGHTS
DEMOCRA T—John C. Brtcktnridgt in re-
opener to Ait nomination for tie Tice Prtndtn-
Job PrinUni Promptly, Neatly a
The public Ingeaeial, and out Democratic
Meade In particular, will remember that there
In connected with the Georgian Journal es-
tahltehment one of the most thoroughly equip
ped jobofficea in this section of the Union. If
ere ate correctly advised, some of the most
beautllhl specimens of job work over done in
8avannah have lately passed from under our
presses. Give us a trial.
Our fhcllltk* enable ns to execute every ’de
scription of letter press work Rom a mammoth
poster to the smallest card, and from a book to
a circular, with neatness and dispatch, upon
the most aatlabctory terms.
Orders Rom all parts of the country will ro
celve prompt attention.
Nmr Yoiut. June 31—Tbs Cotton Market is
dnU, prices In favor of the bnyo Sales for
three days twenty five hundred bales. Mid
dling Uplands nominally 111.
“Onanirv.”—Mr. Michael Freudergast de
sires ns to Inform tie public, that the report
that he is the author of a communication which
appeared in our columns a few days since, over
tbejslgnatnre of “Charity,” is false. We cheer,
fully comply with his request by making this
statement. At the same time, howover, we
have to say that his was the name which accom
panied the communication, and that when pub
lished, we had not the slightest doubt but that
he was Its author. It Is now clear that some
acoudtel has practised a piece of imposition,
for which ho deserves to be BroaM. The
MSS. Is In our poesesslau, and at the command
of Mr. Prendergast or any one else who will
make an efibrt to detect, expose and pnnish Its
Rev. Father O'Neal wishes us to say, that the
statements of “Charity," so far as they relate
to him, are unqualifiedly false. He never de
manded the money In question, and never In
bla Ufa has he been Insulted in Savannah.
In the recognition of Walker's Government
by our own, France and England see annexa
tion of Central America to the United States
looming up vety distinctly in the future. The
onebotdtngno possessions In Africa, and the
other none in Asia—both are very naturally
horrified at the thought that the American Union
may. In process of time obtain control of
the route by which the trip is made from the
Eastern to the Western extremity of the Re-
Well, we are sony that there is so little com.
fort for them. They foresee only the result of
the workings of “manifest destiny.” In due
time if we remain a united a peoplo (a most
portentous if however) there is no doubt that
all of North America, Rom the Great Lakes
down to the Isthmus of Panama, will be floated
over by the stars and stripes. We would add
aU north of those lakes, bnt for the fact that the
AngloFrenoh population on the othor side of
the line are capable of working out a glorious
future for that region, by themselves. This Is
nottrns of those who now hold Mexico and
Central America. They and their lands are
•uttering terribly forwantof annexation. This
alone can save them from their doom oi degra
dation and impotence. But they must wait
awhile. Not until our population becomes
somewhat more numerous, shall we be fully
prepared to possess, occupy, Americanize and
thoroughly regenerate a region so immense.
The Case of Palmer the Poisoner.
The English papers are filled with the pro
ceedings of the Court in the trial of the case.
It baa caused a great Bensation in England,
and the London Timei has published in full the
charge of Lord Chief Justice Campbell, to the
the Jury. It's delivery occupied twelve hours
and a half. This is the most lengthy charge
of. a Judge, that we have ever known except
in one intance, which was in the case of the
celebrated Daniel O'Connel. If our recollec
tion serves ns correctly in that case, the con
sul on both sides were seven days engaged
in its argument, and the Judge was three days
in charging the Jury.
West Point Accdcmy-
The class graduating at West Point Academy
last Monday, numbered 35. Arooug Its mem-
a pcaoccaaioUt. twaawoXDSCT.)
States and Id the
j rather Indifferent about
of news from erery direc-
...j, that dally crowd the columns of printed
matter, to satisfy to tbo full, the morbid appetite
of the taUUou In each country. It la true, the
calm oonatdsrata reader gtvea little or no belief
tothaflnihnljetin, having a just presentiment
from longexperlence,tlmt the next accounts
wtlUo contradict or modify the first as to make
what promised much importance, come ab
surdity. Rut the nuisance has Alarmingly in
creased with the increased means and speed of
communication, and wjth every allowance for
(Uaehoods, blander j, exaggerations, cannot
fail to produce disturbance by exciting the pub-
lio mind too o Ren and too much.
Fortunately those Into whose hinds power is
lodged, sttAch bnt llttlo Importance to angry
nevnpaper demonstrations mid repurl of bust lie
acta, until proporly examined. Louis Napoleon
his attached nthormore Importance tn d anger
Ronftho press, having muasled It to preserve
thn peaceof Europe, as they say in Paris: and
so, as it takes two to make a quarrel, our Eng
lish friends havo bestowed the wholo or their
quarreling attention onus, and leaving undis
turbed “our noble allies.”
Time rolls on, bringing from unexpected
casses and quartan evils and advantages, of
which our boosted wisdom sppeara nover to havo
anticipated; for who can Ilftthe curtaintbat
shuts out the unseen future, into which we en
deavor to spy? The almost national enquiry
among Englishmen is, “tVbnt says the Times” ?
and what tho Times says, too often turns the
Mendly predictions of the amiable Bull fami
ly into doubtful suspicions, cold looksnndangry
words to us. The greatest service this giant
could render the cause of peuco, would be to
decline acting as s peace-maker, or undertaking
to give n statement of facts, on our defence,—
they are no longer journalists. Tho parties
holding power are the Uuiicd States, England
and the Times,
Its dogmatism distinguishes it Rom the other
parties, who are candid and ingenuous, seeking
the path of pcaco ; bnt the leading Journal of
Europe, is always so emphatic, so phmsiblo and
so ofienslve as to become a dangerous stimulant
to the thousands tbat moko public clamor; who
accept ail its issues, whether ns facts opinions,
insidlons surmises, as articles of a patriotic
“A vslco potential,doublu as tbs lluke’s.”
It twould be paying thesagiclty of the Times
a poor compliment to think they really believe
what they assume against the conduct and neu
trality or the United States. One can lie nt no
loss to know where they pick up their assump
tions, extended (even to the motives of our
statesmen in office—what they writo is bat tbe
echo of what wo rend from our own press, the
exponent of faction that thus seeks to ally itself
with a foreign power. We- are “willing to for-
riveyon,”Is the substance ofthe lecture Irom the
Times—how many sacrifices have wo already
made to preservo peace ? “even when your cabi
net and your Ministry and leading politicians
have been seeking to disturb tbe peace tu make
a quarrel” so tbat it might strengthen.thcir par
ty. R is rather puzzling to understand liaw
this conld be done ? Now for a defence of
Mr. Crampton and his three tails by a thrust ut
Mr. B uchanan.
“Is It, or is it not the case, tbat an American
Minister comes to his short diplomatic sojourn
among ns with more or less of an intention to
make as much of It as be can, and extract as
much party strength out of it for himeelf as
possible, on his return to tbo sceuo of domestic
politics ? Has be, throughout bis stay bore, an
eye to his own Improved position at home when
he baa left ns ? What so convenient as a little
international quarrel, which exhibits him as tbe
champion, and also the opponent of British ag
gression ? It is his own fault If he does not raise
by this, pretensions to tbe Presidency. It is not
bis function tn atop the quarrel—he should su
perintend its growth and tan the little flame till
it has become a respectable blaze.”
Mr. Buchanan, as our Minister, should, by
this, have satisfied the honor of his country,
thus giving assurance that it was better to do so
than Incur the suspicion m the minds of the
English that he was acting “for himself.” Cou
pled with this, was tbe extraordinary conduct
of not noticing or publishing a letter of Mr.
” ’ i, written to explain or contradict
lonceptlon or misrepresentation or this.
I shall not comment on this; bnt, considering
that they are so sensitive of the feelings of Mr.
Crampton and what was due to him, and also
their great desire to preserve peace, tbat it looks
rather odd and underbred, coming from the
Magnus Apollo of tbo press. Mr. Crampton or
any ono else would bavo found it difficult
among the gentlemen connected with tbe press
here, to have experienced tbe tike—so tho Lord
deliver us from such peace makers. And then,
after this, (to gain party ends at home,) to take
advantage of tbe unsuspicious, unsophisticated,
simple minded British statesmen, and nil this to
bo the next President. Had they been honest
enough to say, we only adopt what Is so often
said In certain quartern among your own people,
whose causs is ours, and whoso sympathies for
us and our cause are not exhibited fur tbe tint
time, this wuuld not have had the same weight
as tbo synchronism of English origin in thought.
Wbsti all things ure again settled, as every
man in both countries should desire, it might
be found, that tbe able correspondents of the
Times furnished from tbe enemies ofthe Con
stitution, these arms to be used against us.
It was the same appearauco of playing into
each others bands In the quarrel that produced
tbe war of 1812. The faction In this country
dead to national honor, always putthelrcountry
in tbo wrong and so lent aid to her enemies.
But happily their representation is no more
the sentiment ofthe American people than the
acerbities and dogmatism of the Times are the
true feelings of the British people,who really love
lair p' v
and it is our humor, docs not exactly suit,
what so ennobling makes up national characte
ristics in both countries. The preservation of
S aco appears the wish of both Cabinets, and
ardently desired by the people on both sides,
let so desirable a consummation not be embar
rassed by those who guide the people thro' the
press; and a rancorous spirit and rude dogma
tism are but indifibreut ministers on a mission
of peace. X.Y.Z.
i m Democratic Meeting tu Liberty,
t Ala meeting of the Democratic party
to Ibe 17th lnsL,at Hlnesvlll# Llbtrty, Oc „,
bribe purpose of appointing deiegatos to at
tend the convention to be held In Mllledgeville
on the 4th July next, fur the pnrpoee of nomi
nating Eiuctora for President endVloa President,
Onjmotion olCol, Wo. B. Gaulilng ,Oayt Wm
Smith waa requested to taka the chair and, D
B. M. Sheppard to act as Secretary.
Tbe meeting being thus organized Col. Wm
B. Ganldlng, Introduced the fbllowing preamble
and resolutions, whiob were well sustained by Us
clear and pointed and appropriate address.
Whereas the algos of tho times are Indtca
tire of evil, and only evil to the Booth, ud the
Union, and by the continued warfare upon the
South and li.-r Institutions, by a large portion
ofthe northern people, a warfareinstigated by
tot of corrupt politicians, operating upon
tbe fanatical spirit, unhappily loo prevalent at
the North, aud continued for tho basest and
most corrupt purposes, a warfare which has
produced many acts of direct Legislative en
actments against the just and Constitutional
rights of tho Booth.
Aud whereas the Huu-P. 8. Brooks’ of S.C,
has recently inflicted upon Senator Sumner,
prompt end summary punlshmont for the stand’
er by .him uttered against the South, her people
her Statesmen, and her Institutions.
Therefore be it Retolvtd That we look upon
the late speech of Senator Sumner as» foul
libel upon the South, and that the State of Mas-
Bachusetts In electing such a man to the United
States Senate, as having perpetrated a foul blot
on the Nation’s bright escutcbion, and that
State has by this act brought tbe councils ofthe
American Notion into disgrace.
Resolved ind, Tbat whilst we regret tbo no
cessity which impelled the assault on the aaid
Sumner, that we respect tho motive which in
stigated it, and that in the conduct of the
Hou. V. S. Brooks tu tills assault, wo only see
tho promptings of a patriotic aud gallant spirit.
Retained 3d, That in viow of this contitlimd
warfare upon the South and her institutions,
that we look with the utmost alarm to the safe-
f l of tho Constitution and tho Union, that int
er the circumstances it is of the utmost Impor
tance to the South to he united and firm, that
in the Administration of Franklin Pearce we
sea only a constitutional and honest administra
tion of the General Government. That by his
stem and unflinching advocacy ofthe constitu
tional rights of tho South, ho inis entitled him
self to the gratitude of her whole people, that
In the success of Democratic men ana prlncl-
des, we can only hope for the prosperity ofthe
Jnlon and the blessings orftee government.
Resolved 4/A, That it Is expedient and pro]
that the Democratic party shall bo represent
lathe Convention which meets at MiUedgevUle
on the 4th July next, to nominate the Demo
cratic elcetorial ticket. And that the Cluir
appoint nine delegates to said Convention, any
one of whom shall have power to represent tho
Democratic party of Liberty County in said
Resolved, 5lh, That though Franklin Pierce
was our first choice for the Presidency, we hail
with pleasure the nomination ofthe distinguish
ed statesmen Buchanan and Brockinridgo, and
that wo pledge outselwa to use all liouoralile
means to secure their election.
Which resolutions were unanimously passed,
The Chair appointed, under tho fifth resolu
tion, Dr. M. D- Moony, John Jones, D. B. M.
Sheppard, Col. Wm. B. Gaulding, H. H. Jones
C, B. Jonos, and Wm. Q. Martin.
Mr. Alexander Forrest ofihred the following
Resolved, That the meeting recommend the
delegates from this county to use their influence
for the nomination of Col. William B.Gaulding aa
Elector for tbe Flnt Congressional District—
which was unanimously passed.
On motion of Dr. M, D. Huoney, it was fur
Resolved, That tbe proceedings of this meet
ing be signed by the Secretary and Chairman,
and forwnrdedito the Georgian 4’ Journal and
the Morning Nines for publication -, and that
the meeting adjourn sine die.
WILLIAM SMITH, Chairmau.
D. B. M. Sgipfahd, Secretary.
= Kansas Octkaubs—The last Burlington
here we observe one name Rom Georgia—tbat I D owa ) Stale Gazelle has a long article In reia-
of John R. Church, a son of President Chnrcli u< ® ,0 KaDsas a(ra,,s . fro m which we make the
of Athens College. The class which has just
been admitted numbers 78—one Georgian, Wil
liam Jones, and one Floridian, John W. Mc-
The following are the names of the cadets at
large—that Is, those who have been appointed
by the President, and who will rorm a portion or
the fifth class:—
Edmund Kirby, son of Col. Kirby,deceased,
late of the United States army.
George V. Henry, son nf Capt. Henry, lie
JustinDimlck, son of Major Dimick, United
Franklin Harwood, soli of Capt, Harwood,
United States navy.
Campbell Emory, son of Major Emory,United
Llewellyn Hoxton, son of Ur. lloxtou,
deceased, formerly nr the United States ur
Robert L.Eastman, sou of Capt. Kastman
United States army.
Jefikreon D. Bradford, wm of David Bradford,
deceased; served In the war, of 1812.
Henry A. Dupont, Delaware.
Frank A. Davis, Pennsylvania, orphan, fami
ly rendered much service in the war of 1812
and euteequent ware.
Wright Rives, District of Columbia.
(From a Madrid taller or May 28. |
Tlar Thrtatantd War Between Spain
The Goverqment was determined to proceed
with the greatest energy In the Mexican aflhir.
At» Cabinet Council, held the day before. It
wm resolved to send to the Gulf of Mexico, In-
dependents of tbe naval foraca detached Rom
Com, two ahipa of the line, ono frigate and one
oorreite, which are to be placed nnder the com
mand of a dletlngulehed naval officer. One of
tho«* ahipa la now ready to put to sea, aud the
government has ordered that tbe other should
to fitted out with all possible despatch.
Naval.—The U. S. Surveying steamer
Uorwiu sailed from the Navy Yard on
Taeadny morning, on n cruise iu the lower
toy, to place guide buoya along the chan
nel ways. TheU. S. frigate Macedonia
railed from Singapore on tbe 6th April.
TheU. S. steam IHgate San Jacinto,
with Com. Armstrong and Commissioner
Mercer on board, sailed Rom Singapore
on the 9th April for'Siem.
“While on this subject, tvn will say that we
have just had a conversation with Wm. F.Uraff,
Esq., who has recently returned Rom Kansas.
Mr. Graff is well known as a lawyer and an ac
tive opponont of the administration. During
the last campaign In this Stato lie was decided,
ly the ‘great gun’ in Den Monies county on the
fusion side; he certainly cannnot lie accused of
nutiality to the administration; but wo believe
him to bo an honest man, and ills testimony Is,
tbat though there are raultsnn both sides, the
atrocities of tbe Free State party are far great
er than those of the Pro Slavery side. Tho late
muider or five Pro Slavery men by the Aboli
tionists, on tho Owawatoinio, lie says, was a
wanton act, done without provocation, and ot-
tended wUh sanguinary cruelty; tho poor crea
tures Were broken in upon In tbe night, drag
ged from their beds, and in defiance of the en
treaties ol their wives, murdered aud after
wards savagely mutilated. Tho emissaries ofthe
Eastern Abolitionists, be oonsidem are the prime
causes of all the disturbances.”
on tbs Sunnier nOut.
While the Senate wm. last Tuesday engaged
la discussing the motion to print thn resolntolna
of-the Rhode Hand Legislature condemlng the
cestigetfM of Sumner, Mr. Toombs made the
1 do not intend ntthle itme to discuss this
question. I shall not oppoao the prtntlwol
tneeo reaolnUona. I think they ere entitled toe
thle Union, they ere entitled to, end
’,va from me, a reaneitful considers-
to maintain that difference. I wish to be heard
onapreperooceslon. Poaribly I had better take
an opportunity, when the Maasaounaette resolu
tions come up, as they an already before the
Senate. Idealretobe beard lu defence of the
rights ofthe people against tbe asserted prero
gative of thle body. 1 deny the right nnder tho
Constitution of one branch of Congress, or of
both together, to legalize calumny, or to pro
tect calumniators. I hold that tho Constitution
has given no snob protection. It ku not pro
tected, nor can it protect, any Senator lor a
publication containing aapcralona on the char
acter of any man or any community.
So far as the Constitution is concerned, 1
agree with tho Senator from Mllatadppl end
tho Senator from Now Yoric, that members
here ere exempt Rom suits in the courts of
Justice, or to be inquired of concerning what
they say. I also admit that in this District, al
though it is not nnlvenally the esse, to essenlt
n men for anything, is illegal, but pot because
of tbat clause of the Constitution of the United
States to which allusion has been made. It is
illegal by the common law, which obtatoa in
this District, to make an assmuit. But, sir, this
assault—and there has been much of the art
with which this question has been managed—
is admitted by the person assailed, and by the
testimony introduced, to have been for the
printed speech. Sncb lathe testimony of Mr.
Bnraner himself. 1 deny tbe right or authority
ofthe Senate to tolerate or to protect nny man
(whatever may be bis constitutional privileges
for bis utterances here) in giving them to the
winds of heaven, and assailing any one's char
I shall sliow that, from the very beginning of
this Government, and for at least two hundred
and fiRy years before, in the country Rom
which we received our Institutions, and under
which thia pretense la got up, it has been uni
versally held that the omnipotence of Parlia
ment itself could not protect the aianderer or
theUbeler even from the courts of justice. If
heattemptatoprint.or Is authorized to print,
Parllzment, or the Ronate, by his own printer,
cannot utter any libel, or nny slander, on any
citizen of thin great country. The Constitution
has not given the right. Disappointed pen<ons
and mistaken States and communities ma;
rago and olamor, bnt the right is deeply (blind
ed, older than your Government, commencing
with the earliest germ of liberty, and it wil
survive our Government.
In the South caused so tm
in OiriBlhMti, over a year ago, htk 'Insti
tuted-A salt against the. Rev, Henry
Dennison, her former owner to recover
ten thousand dollars damages for false im
In Camden county, da., on the ZSd of April, ISM,
by the Rev. 0. A. Mellette, JESSE Y, FELDER,
Esq,,.of Texas, to Miss ANNE COLE, or the termor
CANTON COPPER BUNK.
Pursuant to tho Bydaws, tlu>Second Berth
annual mooting ol* tho Canton Mining tom-
puny of Georgia, Tor tho year I860, will be held at
Ouuton, on tbo Second Wednesday, tbo Otb day or
July, the regular day for mooting.
By order ofthe Board oT Director*,
J013Stood J. I* KEITH, FecroUry.
CENTRAL R.R. k BANKING CO. OP GRO„ \
Savannah, Judo a. 1866. /
Tbe Board or Director* has THIS DAY do*
Wm dared a dividend of FIVE MILLARS per
»haro on the gonernl stock of tho Company for the
last hIx mouths (being at the rate of tou nor cent,
per annum), payable on and after the 16th Inst.
Holders of Guaranteed Stock will be |wid tbolr
dividend on the aamo day.
GEO. A. CUYLKR,
jo3 lm Cashier.
CttfKCiftWtiN 4k HKVAmKXTKKnZ
i^mw GBARU-nox, June 7. I860.
Wm The Fifth <6tb) Instalment or FIVE DOL
LARS per eharo on the stock subscribed to the
Charleston and Savannah Railroad, will becomo due
S RUIWDAV, tho 10th or July noxt. Payment to be
inileto the Treasurer at the ofllcoof the Company,
The Savannah subscribers to the Charleston and
Buvnunah Railroad urn roiiuostod to make payment
ofthe instalments called lor, to A. Porter, Esquire,
President ofthe Dank ofthe State of Georgia.
By order of the President,
C. F. 1IANCKKL,
jell ‘Jaw Id Secretary and Treasurer.
IIKAJLTII OFFICE. SAVANNAH,)
Juno 13th, I860. /
Alt vossels arriving at tho |iort or Savan*
Wm nali, having sickness on board, (or having
bad xickuess on board since lost clearance,) ana
nil vessels arriving from |>orts where contagious,
malignant or infectious diseases are prevailing, are
required to come to ancliur otf Fort Jackson, until
visited by the Health Officer. No vo*ol will be de
tained iu Quarantine unless such detention bo neces
No vessel or boat shall rocelvo any of the crew
or pa*»cngcrs of vossols subject to the above order
for the purpose *f bringing them to the city or its
Any violation of this order will subject tho vio
lator to the penalty ofthe law.
F. U. DEM ERE. Health Officer.
Approvod : E. 0. Axdersox, Mayor. tf—JcU
Mr* BiMluiiwtt f « Letter of Accordance.
Psn.AWtt.rntA, June Mj-Mr. BnetonenX
letter of acceptance ofthe Democratic: nomina
tion for the Presidency; Is pSbllahed this mom-
’“^fterexpr ssing toe gratjflostlooentertAlDed
at being tbe nSpUntoj Ut; hlgbretpriWcat
honor that could to con foiled upon him, he any;
hols deeply sensible of the high and varied
responsibilities attaching to It, especially at tbe
PI Ho bucsrefully refrained Rom seeking the
nomination, either by word or deed. He ac
cepts It with diffidence, truatlDK, If elected, to
toablo to alley domestic strife, preserve peace
and friendship with forrixnnatkma.and pro
mote the best intereste ofthe Republic.
In accepting tbe nomination, lie accepts the
spirit of the platform, and will confine himself
to it throughout the canvass—believing that he
has no right by answering intewogatwies to
present new and diflbrent Issues before the peo
He cordially concurs in the sentiments of
the platform relative to civil and religious lib
erty and slavery, sad thinks that the liter
guesthra Is rapidly approaching finality. The
Kansas net does no more then give three ol
law to the clcmentary.principle of eelf-govera-
He says: “ May wo not hope that this mis
sion ofthe Democratic party, now the only con
servative party or the country, to overthrow
all sectional parties, and restore peace, friend-
Iwria (.ImiuU) Oorrcs|M]|uli:nccor Ixuul.iu Tlme»|
The question to whicli all others arc for
the moment subordinate is that of Ihc
United Slide.". It is affirmed on good
authority that tho state of the relations
between thi3 Union and the English
government cannot be much worse; and
that, such ns lliey are, we mny expect
from ono day to another to hear it im-
nonneed officially that they un: looked off
altogether, anil that our Minister linslieen
dismissed. We also have disugroeuble
affairs to settle with Ihc Mexican govern
The Freuch government, if it hint not
officially offered its friendly services to
wards an arraninnent, lum, at all events,
expressed its willingness to do so; hut I
urn not aware that our government hns yet
come (o any decision on the matter.
Under such circumstances it is not
surprising that the question of Italy
should havo become of secondary impor
tance, and, Indeed, it is to this fact that
people attribute tbe more modified tone
observable among those who uro supposed
to convey to tho public the sentiments
of Lord Palmerston.
[From La Presse, May 80.]
British and American DlfRcaltles-Oiilii-
loiis of the French Press.
The Huriousness of Mr. Pierce’s resolution,
willuot escape any one. The United States
have put their hand upon Central America. It
h a far more seriotw Infraction to the Clayton-
Bulvrer treaty than the infraction of which
England is accused by the United States. Now
that Walker’s government is recognized, there
U no doubt that numerous volunteers will leave
New York and the United States to join and
strengthen him. It is the begining of the an*
[From thu Journal ties Debate. May 31.J
The relations between England and the Unit
ed States assume mere and more a dark aspect.
Lies are exchanged between the ministers of
the two countries. Mr. Crompton, Minister Rom
England, line affirmed that Mr. Clayton the
author of the treaty in relation to Central Ame-
England over the island^'Rnatar^'^nHhe
Senate of the United States, Mr. Clayton has
formally denied this circumstance, and declar
ed that the English Minister muat)have dreamed
it. Mr. Clayton baa been supported by another
Senator, Mr. Crittenden, who said that, an tbe
contrary, Mr.Cramptoa had declared that there
has never been a question to recognize the sove-
crelgnty of England on that point. In pre
sence of those assertions, entirely contradictory,
there la no opinion to he given.
Auotbervery serious subject of dissent is pre
paring between the two governments. It is Mid
that the administration ofthe United States in
tend to recognize the government of Walker, in
Nicaragua, although that country haa an official
representative near tbe United States. This
representative has already protested against
We perceive that this news has created
a great sensation in England, and that the re
lations between the two governments sppesrto
he quite alarming.
fFrom the luJepouilouce Boise, May 31.)
Tu recognize Walker is to proclaim (lie an
nexation of all the small American republics
which separate the Atlantic from the Pacific.
At a given moment tho United Statea would be
the sovereign and absolute master of tbe great
contiaentalroad which, since tho discovery of
California aud tho dovelopement of the riches
oi Australia, has taken an immense importance
for the rapid intercourse ol Europe with Eastern
Asia and Malaiala.
The transactions between Europe and Ameri
ca have become so numerous ami so active, that
it is easy to foresee all tho consequences of a
rupture. One cannot think without feat of the
consequences of such an oveut, if It had spruni
up during the war with Russia, when we ban
to demand Rom America gold and breadtanffs
to make up for the deficiencies ofonr crops and
(From tho samo Journal, June 3.]
Contrary to what could be expected, tho
English Journals seem to have made their
mourning (Jaireleurdevil) ofthe recognizing
of Walker, and are uot disposed to complicate
by this new wrong those which constitute al
ready tho ground ofthe quarrel lictween Eng
land and toe United States.
Perhaps they da not pretend to have the right
do protest against u measure undoubtedly
conforming with tbe principles which tlio
American Union has always professed and
practised, with more nr less opportunity, to-
wardwthe foreign governments de facto, what
ever might havo been their origin. Perhaps,
also, they understand that tho steps taken liy
Mr. Pierre and Ills Cuhlnct can greatly facilitate
the Central American question, in leaving the
liest part (/r beau role) to England.
From tile I.umlnn Times, June 3,
British vletv ofthe threatened rupture
between Spain anil Mexico.
* * * Our s urpriso wus groat when the In
telligenco reached us that Spain hadjust declar
ed war against another country; and greater stil-
when it was told us that the antagonist suml
molted by her to the eomhut was—Mexico.
A war of Spain against Mexico! It seems
rather a dream to amuse tho imagtuatlou than a
seriohs incident in the sober domain of reality.
We are carried back to the titnea of tho con
queror Oortezandor his iron band—to the
glories of the Indian kings and to their awhil
overthrow. The evonta of this conlliotare
bmllar to us all in the animated recital ofthe
great American historian, Prescott; bnt they
are things of another day. A Spanish invasion
of Mexico cannot surely, be connected with the
progress of modern affairs. We miss all the In-
cidentsofgrave.realityinancha dream. It is
intelligible enough that a hand of stem wnr-
non, armed with weapons) novel to tho untaught
Indian, and mounted on animals which seemed
to him as monaten from another world, should
fill bla breast with panic and confusion. Let us
suppose a band of green warrion dropped on
ourplanet from the moon, mounted on hbpo-
grlfft, and using weapons which would bo to
our Lancaster guns wnat the Lancaster gun is
to the yew bow of Sherwood Purest: let us sup
pose these fearful strangem to touch the earth
suddenly in Kent er the Wealed ofSussex. mut
tering striiuge iucontatlons, and demanding of
us lastaut roverouce for aoiue unknown power,
with death aa the alternative.
Wo should send for our great warriors and
our groat priests—lor tho Earl of Luuau and
the Bishop of Bangor; but what If they failed
ua in tbe hour of need? London might soon
share the fate of the capitol of ancient Mexico.
Such is the idea of Spanish conquest iu South-
c L U 4 A ! ae J? ca days; but what simil
arity is there between those distant times and
oar own ? The Mexico of the Indian was not
the Mexaco of the balfccaste, but the Mexico or
9° “r Fca> 5? Ion ff * iQ ce qjected the Spaniard
from her soil
To the Patroni of the Sav’h. titorglan
nt'Jfmm All dobts duo to tho Georgian previous to
Wm tho 6tli Instunt, uro payable only to the un
dersigned. Notes and accounts due lu tbe citv will
bo presontod immediately, and all debts duo in Ibe
country will be forwarded by au early mail.
This being tbo flrst tiino that tbu undersigned lias
publicly appealed to Ms luto patrons, befools that
they will not consider him unreasonable in urging
upou them the uoceislty for immediate payment.
Romittuuros may be made directly to tbo uudor
signed, or toR. U. Hilton X Co., whose receipt will
bo valid. PHILIP J. PUNCH.
Savannah, May 28. I860. t»y28 law dfcw tf
♦** Republican anu Morning Nows please copy.
SroiiTiNu.—Tlierc wus a largo attend-
uncc at tlio Cushion Course yestenhv
and the sport was very good. Tho Pasl
ion stakes, three years old, mile heats,
subscription $300, forfeit, $100, was won
by Mr. W. H. Gibbon's eh. c. Czar in two
straight beats easily. IUs opponent, br. f,
Kliquettc, is by Mariner out of Fashion
but cannot run against tbe other; he let
from the beginning to tho end of each heat
under a hard pull.
Tho Club purse $Gfio, two mile heats,
entrance $100, to go to the second horse,
was won by C. D. Hare’s b. m. Adelgisa,
.by Glencoe, dam by Bodolpb, 5 years
old, In two straight heats; C. Green’s Au
gusta, second.—A r . Y, Mirror.
' Savannah Market, Jane
COTTON—Tlio only ?alo yesterday wan a lot of
20 baloi ut 11cents.
PHILADELPHIA—Per steamship Key-tone Stute
—168 bales cotton, 260 ca*ks rice. 190 bales yarns,
22bbln beef, 72 packages merchandize, and 10,v.00
CHARLESTON, JUNE ’5b.—■Corro.v—Tbo market
was quiet to day, and prices wore ratboj In favor of
tho purchasers. The sales were limited to some
431 bales; at extremes ranging rrora by, to 113*c.,
351 bringing the lator price.
NEW YORK. JUNE 18.—Cottox—Tbo day baa
been an unu-umlly dull one, both before and tluco
tho America'* arrival. Her uows was received too
into to clfect prices generally, which close rather
lieaviiy. The *n)v are reported nt 80G bales. Wo
continue dur yesP . ...y’s prices :
NKW YORK CLASSIFICATION,
Upland. Florida. Mobile. A Texas.
Tto Mexicans of our day and the Spaniards
ofour day would descend Into the arena with
almost eqaalarms. Can the Spain of 18SC send
Birth Rom her shores an army which could
ca “P«* with any. reasonable chance of success
with the modern Mexicans upon their own soil ?
We know what incredible efforts it reqnlred
Rom France and England to transport their
ngtonatothe Crimea, and to maintain them
there,—how prodigal was the expenditure of
uojr great tb# sacrifice of British
and of French lives; and is Spain equal to a
similar enterprise ? We cannot perceive in her,
under present conditions, oven the remotest ele
ments of success.
AH the armed force the Spanish Government
can master is needed nt home for the maiuten-
? rder ‘ 5^ aio haH no armed, no mercan
tile marine, worthy of serious account. It will
be well lor her with her utmost efforts, she
i 0 Joining possession of that
SKP^n'Wfni-'hc great jewel of the An-
SHUurt ch ?^ na the dominion of the
Spanish nag. For defence she would have with
•OTtM sympathies of Europe—for attack she
would stand atone. The only result of her ef-
f® 1 * 8 b° to cover the Spanish name In
those distant regions with new confusion and
gSn , |nCaba. P “ VCthe ' ray f ° r ag
who admits into his dreams
the wild fancy or regaining on the mainland
or America that which, once lost, was lost to
him forever, reckons withont the presence of an
antagonist with whom he at least is unable to
cope- Not a month would pass from thn da
that the first of the half dozen ships whie
constitute the Spanish Navy had driven into
V®. ruz » *l ,e brig which constitutes the Navy
of Mexico, when swiftly and sharply the Gov
ernment at Washington would intervene in the
discussion, and remove its solution to the Bay of
Havana. Far mightier interests are at stake
just now in tho West than any in which Spain
bears part Let her stand aside, if she be wise,
®°d leave the arena clear to others who mav
be driven to descend into it, however much
against their will.
Advices from Dublin, of May 31, say:
Three of tlio Irish political exiles— John
Dillon, John Martin and Kevin O'Doiier-
ty—havethis week arrived in Ireland,
and Smith O'Brien may be exjiceted here
in tho course of noxt month. Mr. John
Dillon appeared on the 3d inst. in the hall
of tlio Four Courts, Dublin, wearing his
wig and gown. The Nowry Telegraph
(Orange authority) time speaks of tho
return of unother of tho gentlemen:—
John Martin readied hfewry on Friday
evening; ami of the hands that have
grasped his in tlio warmth of friondshii
sura we nro that uot the least Ueartil..
pressed by him have bceu those of the
many who were known to him lo have
repudiated “ Young Ireland” principles—
the more oarnstly just heenuso Hint to the
infatuation which such principles engen
dered was uscribable tho perversion of
u generous-hearted and most useful coun
try gentleman into an erring politician.
IFrom too Manriisstor Eiwolnor, Hu 31.1
Whatever cause may occasion a w».
between this couutry and America, it
would unquestionably bo a rather gravo
affair. It might fail to injure tho inter
ests ofthe Manchester Guardinn, but it
would not bo quite so iinocuous to the
cotton spinners and merchants of this
district, who would have to bear the brunt
of its disasters. Such n wnr would en-
danger our commerce in every part of the
world, interrupt the supply of the raw
material of our staple industry, and de
prive one-half of tho working people of
Lancashire of the means of earning their
as there (:1s ]> (Gonstitntloa br Union tu pro
serve. This cunviction has induced many, for
merly differing from the Democracy, to devote
themselves to the Constitution and the Uulon.'
“ Under these ciscumstanceH I most cheer
fully pledge myself—should the nomination of
the Conventcoa he ratified by the peoplo—that
all the power and Influence constitutionally
possessed by the Executive shall he exerted In
u firm mid conciliatory spirit during the single
term which I shall remain ill office, to restore
the same harmony among the sister States
which prevailed before tuc apple of discord, in
the form «f slavery agitation,had been rastiu.
to their midst.”
Regarding our foreign policy he enneure
with the committee, that it should In conduct
ed with wisdom end firmness to ensure the
S 'lty of our people at home, while tlio la
nd honor nf our country are wisely and
Inflexibly maintained abroad. The foreign noli-
:y ought ever to be bared nil the principle of
doing justice to all; requiring justice in return.
If elected lie will use his best exertions to cul
tivate peace and friendship with all nations,
believing this is the highest policy and trust.
Imperative duty—but shall never forget, should
necessity arise, that our nstionsl honor must be
preserved at< hazards and at atiyjutcrlllces.
Coi.t'HioA, June 20.—Preliminary steps have
been taken lor the formation ol a Southern
Commercial Association, lor the purpose of
discriminating in the bestowal of business pat
ronage between the frieuds and enemies of the
South, nnd an agency is to be established in
New York tn season for the fall trade. The
matter will also be brought up before the Com.
mercial Convention, which is to meet at Savan-
nali iu December.
Cntnmwlnl 3nt?l!igciin i .
Coffke—Pending a large auction sale of Java
comprising 25,000 mats, there l« but llttlo move,
tnent In that description. Other kinds arc also qui
et; but prices are rally supjtorted; sales ol 450 bag-
Laguayra at 11)4 a ll)*c. Tho stock or Rio U 49,h
030 hags. Tbo murket closed (Irmly by quietly,
Java, white I4a15
Mocha — al6>s
Laguuyra 11 all)*
Maracaibo.. ..lu»*ft 11
St. Domingo.. BjgatO);
Port of Snvattitoli
Sclir John W AndorHou, Watson, lm Baltimore-
Brigham, Kelly A Co.
Scbr Abd-ol-Kader, Cornelius, tin New York—
Huutcr A Uammoll.
-toauwhip Kcystono .Stale, Hurdoo, Philadelphia—
C A aroiuor.
Steamer St Johns, Freeborn, Puiutka, Ac—Clugborn
Steamship Keystone Slate, Hardee, Philadelphia.
Steamer St Johns, Fieoborn, Palatka, Ac.
New York, Juno 18—Cleared, bark J H Adams,
for St Mvrys.
Arrived, schr Kate Brigham, I'm Suvannuh.
Boston, Juue 17—Arr, scbr Sheet Anchor, from
Cronstadt, May 24—Arrived, John Sydney, from
New Brunswick, Juno 14—Arr, brig Elisa Anu,
Per schr John W Andcrsou, fm Baltimore—Pad-
ctfortl, Fay & eo. Minis & doUtieou. Dana 4c Wash
burn, Briulmtn, Kelly .k eo, Holm A* Foster, Patteu,
Hutton fc co, (J A Greiner, X A Hardee k co, E Par
sons k co, O’Byrne Deucy, Crane, Wells A co, O
Cohen, It O’Connor, \V I* Young, Fronkliu k Brant
ley, M Molina. S It Brautloy k co, A Huy wood, A 9
ilartridgo, W II Burroughs, J H Hoshlor, J E Do
Ford, I.ynn k Snyder, Gnrmany k Champion, CA
1,1.ninur, Wayne, Grenville k co, Bell & Prcntlw,
Chulfer k co, Claghorn A Cunniughatn, J U Ladd,
Yotigo k Frierson, WAR Mclntlre, McMahon A
Doyle, Waver A Constantine, Wm Romshart A ■“
Huso, Du vis A Long, nnd H J Dickerson.
Per schr Abd-oLK&dor, from New York—Hunter
A Gamracll, Brigham, Kelly A co, Crane. Wells A
co, M A Cohou, 1'oboiiH A Hertz. Central Railroad,
W D Etheridge, G W Davis, J K DeFord, Gray Bros,
W H Farrell, Iron Steamboat Company, J Jones, J
W I-athrop A co, C A L Lamar, E Parsons A co. Pal-
ten, Hutton A co, Rodgers A Norris, Wayne, Greh-
vllloAco, Waver A Constantino, Young, Wyatt A
co, aud Young <C Frierson.
Juue 21—48 bales cotton, 270 socks wheat, 20 do
(lour, 10 bills flour, 12 bales domestics and mer
chandize—to Brlgnsm. Kelly A co, C H Oamplidd,
Bobu A Foster, Mrs 8 Ilartridgo, A Bonautl, 8 R
Collins, Puttou, Hutton A co, H D Luffboro, King A
sons, Lyuu A Snyder, Wayne, Gronvillo A co, W
Nally, and PConiin.
Miss Watts: Miss Minis and nephew; Mi-s Brown,
Moreli; 1‘ M Nigbtlngall aud sun; Goo Robcrltonaud
tamlly; Ml** Julia Bassett; Mrs Ames and chlldten;
If you want a goal aud cheap
[Trunk* Vnlice, Carpet Bug,
ClotlUiiu of any kiad or quail
ready tuado or tnado up to your
S25 u Efi °' 8 ?, Cap*. SUkta, Collars or Dross
Furnishing articles of any description, call and so-
I* t£ ron J. 0 y*®* 1 *k>«’k lu tho city, at
tho Star Emporium, 147 Bay street. •
_ J oW WM. O. PRICE.
T „. LAND AGENCY, ■' ~~
HE undersigued will, fer five dollars per lot,
examine any lands in tho counties of Appling,
Wayne, Ware or Colfeo, and report to the owner os
to thoir present value, the prospect for tbolr be
coming more valuablo iu future, aud whether or
not there is being any trespass committed thereon,
Invariably pledging himself to give a true and cor<
rcct account, fbr which all remittances will lx
petted iu advance.
Ho will alio sell and remit when requested, and
as directed. Ibr soven per cent.
He will also promptly attend to all professional
business entrusted to his care.
VERNON C. McLENDON,
my 13 Attorney at law, HomesvUle, tin.
Tkkktok, N. J., June 20.—Mr. Dayton lias
accented tho nomination, and endorsed tho
platform of tho Black Republican Convention
New York, June 20—Mr. Banks having do
dined to accept the nomination of the Anti
Fillmore Convention, that body have nominated
tho Hon. J. C. Fremont as their candidate for
President, and Ex-Governor Johnson for Vice
lOBBIUflAIV XOCncii-. '
.fto “Stotwri of lit Hit.
. .Heart a quarterly “
'tto CIV Hotel; oouJX"
•reoin* oust tboaj i J"!
mein ‘ '•
Ate ! thltto S&njgp
pTjirewiw that is not distinctly marked oo
STATE OF GEORGIA,
B ulloch county—Tn ail whom it »
tern: Whereat, A»a Johwon win mS*
Court nr Ordinary Inr said enunty, for Inn.,' li 1 "
ministration, with tho will annered, o"ill,’if,"
of Maty Williams, late of .aid county, dililj 1 "'
Those are, thorolbrc, to cite and aEjo
whom It may concarn, to bo aud appear tj . i!
Court to moko olfiootlon (Many they w'’ 11
before tbo first Monday In Au*u»t nczt“o,L“
•aid totters will bo Krantod. ’ u
Witneaa, Wili am late, &q., OniUuu v i», .,, •
comity, tto 201b day of Juno, IMo. 0 l /;
Juno22 WILLIAM |,KK „ „
Wasbinotox, June 19—Senate Mr. Clayton
made .personal explanation, stating that he
had boon misrepresented bp Lord Clarendon, in
his remark in the British House of Lords, re
lenting Central American ofikira.
Mr. Cass mado remarks similar to those of Mr.
Mr. Pearce sustained the American interpre
tation of tho Clayton Bnlwer treaty.
Mr. Toombs disagreed with Ur. Clayton, and
was in favor of arbitration of tho Central Amer
Mr. Butler, of S. C., replied to Mr. Wilsou’s
defence of Senator Sumner,and sold that he had
altogether misrepresented the constitution of
Mr. Geyer gave notice of hist ntention to intro
duce a hill, supplementary to the Kansas Ni
M. Douglass, of III., offered a resolution to
adjourn on the firat Tuesday in July, the con
sideration of which was postponed.
The Senate then adjourned.
House—Mr. Lindley 1 (Amer.,) of Mo., de
fended his political position Irom strictures in
the Union newspaper, and vindicated the Ben
ton Democrats—so farashis election was con
cerned—and himself Rom the charge of being
tinctured with free soilism.
Geu. \VhitgeId, the delegate from Kansas,
was tn his seat to-day.
Latih e»um Kansas,—Chicago, June lit.—
Seventy-five men, the firat sent by tbe Chicago
Kansas Aid Society, left to dav for Kansas.
Mrs. Brown, wife of the editor of tbe Herald
of Freedom, lias just arrived here, having left
Lawrence on the 12th, on which day 250 Mis
sourians ware encamped three miles from that
city. She met Col. Sumner, en route for Law
rence, with a strong body, including artillery.
The pro slavery vigilance Committee, at Lca-
vensworth, had renewed the notice to the tree
State men to quit tbe Territory. Col. Sumner
bad warned the Missourians to desist.
Gen. Whitfield was arrested at St. I.cuis,
Monday, en route for Washington.
St. Louis, June 20—Affaire in Kansas went
a milder aspect. Rumors of violence are sel
dom heard,and the armed bodies of men have
cither dispersed nr are skulking in remote
The Secret Treaty.—A letter from Paris,
on the evening of the 12th ult., says that the
Russian ambassador, Count Orloff, tvas to leave
Paris on that day, and that his irritation against
the allies who signed the treaty ofthe 15th of
April, is nut concealed; whenever he speaks of
it, it is with bitterness. It is with anger he al
ludes to Franco—perhaps with less of anger
and more of sorrow, to Englond; but it Is for
Austria tlmt the full vials of his wrath are
Governor Reeder in Boston Roslon, June
17. —Governor Reeder addressed an audience of
three thousand people this afternoon, in the
Treraont Temple, on Kansas attain. He repeats
his address this evening In Cambridge.
Sailing ov the Niaoara.—Motion,
June 18.—Tlio steamship Ningnra sailed
nt noon for Idverpool. She lakes out
nearly a million In specie.
New MilitAbv Post .—Chicago, June
18. —Fivo companies of Government
a new post ut some point nettr the British
Col. Frkmokt.—Tho Washington Star
soys that Col. Fremont,when for thirty or
forty days in tho Sonnto of the United
States, voted straight out with Southern
men upou slavery questions concerning
the District of Columbia uud elsewhere.
ins passed through this city yesterday,
their wny to Minnesota, to establish
Par Mtouiiislili) Koystona stato, lor Pliilufloluhlii—
0 J White; Mrs Mackall; Mrs R W Donnell; MUs Pie-
kerlug; Miss Dillon; OMFlckerlUK aud lady; Miss
Koso Winkler: Mrs H N Aldrich and three children;
iSEPahd ™| ! ,0 ‘ i01 ' 8 Sluvery have undergono u
great change of lute.
, Fhom Uutaii—Col. E. Smith has arrived ut
SLLouls,onhiswoy to Washington, with tho
new State Constitution of Utah. Mr. Smith la
said to be a cousin of Jo. Smith, who, it will be
renumbered, was killed by the Curthageniaus
of Illinois, some years ago.
ItKsiusKO—Wm. Forbes, tlio AuierloAU Consul at
Tcp |0 aud San Bias, Mexico, baa retfiSd hU iaL
Ho, with tbo llrltlsb Cotuul and Hr. Wm. COillor,
bavo boon accurod or being liwtilo to tbo erraoul
Moxldan Government and baniabod from Teulo—
‘R’F.spi'lled to Mr. Gadsden, tbe U. 8. Minuter to
od hlsposL pwlecllnn, but finding none has resign-
CASKS Bacon, Hams, Sides and Should-
I Iff dors, just received aud tbrealo by
aprll CRANK. WKUA A 00.
rytNABUKQS—30 bates Osnabares, Mowtonaod
\J Ummmoo MtUa just reeolved and lor tilt by
Janets CRANK, WELLS A 00.
E Abies SMALL UMBKKI.M8—ladles’ i
site Silk Umbrellas, from 18 to 24 Inches. ..
ustved and fbr sale by
J. W. THRELKELD.
jelS Congress and Whitaker stmts.
(MirHoiM having claim-, again*! Uie *
Evan Jouc->, lato of Cbailtob
cmi>ed. are requested W> prt-heM them, iu’
law, and tlioie indebted will ph-an! make
to tbo snb'Urilmr.
STEPHEN MU.AU,, Rahul,
Contr-' village, fla.,Jnne 14tli. 1&&0
■IXriLL he sold, between the usual hour. ,, t „
W OU thu first Tuesday in August 6Mt
tbe court house door In Trador'd Hill u,»mT
couuty, Ua. v Two negro men, (DM: wm T01
longing to the e-date or Ev«u Jones, laie«r*n,
county, dfcca-cd. Sfdd under piuvid 1, « t ,|* r -;
and by order ol the honorable Ordinary 0:
county. HTEPI1KN MnUAlJ. K ,
Oeutrevilliige. G«., June 14th, I860 ^
H AY, CORN AND tMTS-ln Aterr, snj v»»u
wholesale or retail by *
Jiitie22 IAM.KETT k HNEI.UM>
P ltlNTKD VAHHUKB, FlciiincedTfebos"^
ett organdie*. Jaconet.-, lawns, an.i'
les »»r Fancy GmmIs, *e(IUtg otr at cost, by
June?* IhcWITT k MOWiAX
F BENcRTKimtinb uud Ainerican Cbltcos. Sew.
worked Otdlur* and Fleevos, iJnen MuTtti
aud PillowcaM» CottotiH, Udie*' Unto flirt*] Ho--
Black Cballles, C'hildreim* Gauze, Merino 1>;V
Luce Mantilla*, tri^U linens. Hnllun Nub'««-i,= t
For ra’e by DfAVUT U MOWjaS ‘
H ISTORY of theUreat Reformatlou «r iije*'i
teenth Century, in Get many, Switzeri.nA
b) J H Merle D'Aubigne, five volume.* aunppi'p,
The Utu of Martin Luther, the Germnu
er, in fifty Picture*, Trow dovign* of Gustav Km.#
to which Ih added a sketch of the rifle and
of Uie Kcforinatlon in Germany.
1. fo and Times of Rev Elijah Bedding, bU.itw
Senior Blflhoj) of the Methodist Episcopal t hurcia
by D W Clark, D D. v H
Sermons on Several Occadoti*. by the Rev Mt
Wesley, A It, m four volumes.
^ Senuons from the Pulpit, by II U Baicom. li |»
Idle of H Biddleinun Da-cotn. D D, LLD.Utt
Bi-hop of the MethiHlIst Kplsronzl Church, .•joi.tt
by Rev M M Hcnk’.e, It D.
Poethifiuous Works of tho Rev Honry H Ba-con,
I) D, I. I. D, one or the Bishops of tne M«.-tbojf»t
E|iUco;mI Church South, edited by the Rev Vnoiu,
N lit I.-tun, A M.
Life ol the Rev Robert Newton, D D. by liman
The Bard* of the Bible, by George QuifillKu
The Analogy of Religion—Natural aud Keveafa
—to the Constitution and Course of Nature, by Js
aeph Butler, 1.1. D, late Lord Bishop of Durham.
Baptism—a treatise on tho nature, perpetuity,
subjects, administration, mode, and uses or ibe m
Hu lug ordinance of the Christian Church, by Tit*
Baptism—with reference to Its import, mole*
history, proper use, and tbo duty of parents to lip
tlze l children, by James I. Chapman, a minister 0:
the Memphis Conference of the Methodist Episcopti
For sale at 169 Cungretf street by
June22 WARNOCK i DaVH
Corner of Brongbton and YVlutakcr-Sti,.
UCCESSOR to T. C. Rice, Manufacturer and
J Dealer in every variety of common and fine
NDIES, kiln dried and warranted to resist effec
tually the hot damp atmoephore of a Southern i li-
mate: also Lemon and Strawbury Syrup, Ac. Tern* I
cash," prices low. tf—my 11
RECEIVED BY WARNOCK k DAVIS, TTESPAY.
D ICK TARI.ETAN; or,' The Last of iiu
Race. Ry J. F. Smith Esq.
Cyrlllu; a romunce. By the author of ‘•Initial*."
Fred Grnhurn; or, Mask! nud Faces. By J. Fred
Philip Hollo; or, The Scottish Mnakatoerfl. B;
Captain James Grant.
Vivian Bertram; or, A Wife's Honor. By G. V.
Tbe Wonderful Adventures of Captain l*ricst.
Courtship and Marriage: or, The Joys and Her
rowa of American Life. By Mrs. Caroline Lee Hontv
Phcetiixianua; or, Sketches and Burlesques. By
John Pbmnix. For sale at
mayl6 169 CONGRESS STREET.
rjpHE ATTENTION of strangers visiting the
A city uud the public generally, is Invited to u
examination of our stock of Spring and Fumrar
Goods, which for variety and style is not to be ex
celled in this city.
nprJS AIKIN k BURS;
G UNNY CLOTH—In store and for salo by
June 4 PADELFORD, FAY A CO
1 6A PuvUiou Laces, superior quality:
XjU rx. Zephyr Whalebone Skirts;
French Lluen Drillings;
York Mill* and Water twist Bleached Shirt-
Black Molro Antique Trimmings;
Black El'X'tlc Belts;
English Thread Edgings;
Hosiery, Ribbons, Ac.
Just received per steamer Augusta.
J012 Dewitt a Morgan
■ J60 bogs good to prime Rio Coflee;
<5 bags old Government Java do;
130 bags old brown Java do;
too uurreis Stuart’s A, B aud C Clarified SugHrs:
60 “ *• Crushed and Pulverized do;
40 hhds Porto Rico, Now Orleans, and MoscwaiU
60 boxes Stuart’s Loaf Sugar;
60 hhdtt Sides aud 8houlders;
26 casks Trowbridge and Beaty’* Ham:-;
160 bhht Denmeml and Oakley Flour;
76 Idris and half bbls Canal Four;
160 hhb» Butter, Hugor and Pilot Cracker.-;
60 boxes Soda Crackers:
200 boxes various brands and qualities Tobacco;
26 coses Myer’a Aromatic do;
160 tibia Cuba and New Orleans iiola-.-e-,
60 hhds Cuba do;
200 kegs and cans Ijird;
&M lb Bar Lead; >
600 bags Drop and Buck Shot;
600 kegs, halts and quarters, Dupout’s Powder;
7ft bbla Mess and Prime Pork;
60 boxes Nectar Whisky;
100 quarts Sclieldatn Schnapps;
100 casks Pints Ale and Porter;
300 bbls rectified Whisky;
lOOhblsNcw England Rum;
160libls4‘heljM aud KPhelps’ Gin;
50 casks common and pure Malaga Wine;
50 bblg White Wine and Cider Viuegar;
20 crates empty Wine Bottles;
600 boxes, Roap, Starch, and Candles;
Iu store and for sale on accommodating terms.
mayI6 ^ HOLCOMBE, JOHNSON k CO.
SHIRTS! SHIRTS! I SHIRTS I!!
stylo, und suiierblyStilade, with collars to tnstch.
orders will also bo taken, and shirts made to
any Particular stylo*or taste or tho wearer. Call »>
the Star Clothing Emporium, 147 Bay street,
iny 14 WM. 0. PRICE.
TLANT10 LEAD.—Constantly on b»nd
. umt lor ante at CKAFFKR * CU’s,
oiirilO No. 0 Whltstrr slrert
UAUIN SILKS & 8HOULDKRS—
XI 26 hhds Prime Bacon Sides,
10 “ “ “ Shoulders,
iAUdlng and fer sale by
my23 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON k Q0-_
■ANGIJ8H nri'ATOBi-OO Inuupcre choice HU»Z
XU Potatoes, in small package. For family use.—
For salo by [may27] J. A. BROWN.
pHAUPAGNE—12 btakote genulno Hcifistc
v^Cliant|ugne iu store and for sale by
may 10 OCTAVU8 C0BF.N,
QTARCIt, OOKFKK AND CANDY.—60 b.w ftedj
O Starch; 60 do Ground Co flee; 60 do assortel
Candy; received and fer sale by
McMAHON k DOYLK,
June 4 206 and 807 Bay street.
rx UNtfY UAUUtNU—aw totes superior Horn/
vx tteaiog ibr ult by
jot-Uf PADWJORD, KAYACO
TJAKESETCHaLLIES AMD BOSPSB^
JJ A eboleo soltotion or Utsse foods, or tbs tauri
ly-, to wblob wo Intrlte theottenUooortti» l*
mir7 AIKIN A BURLS
A White or Oolord woman tooookexdWMh lbr
* smell Ihmlly, Ibr wblob liberal wefes will be
loud. Apply at
jeZ WKLL8 A WILLIAMS.
on UBLS of Mercer and early Jane Potatoes
sS \J recelered par steamer Aoftate, and for sal*
by meylfi - J. D. JK83E.