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■M & JOURNAL.
Dully, Trl-Wrekly ami W««kly.
Official Paper of the City and County.
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PROPRIETORS AND PUBLISHERS.
E. B. HILTON, Editor.
s. P, HJUIILTOIV, - - AuUtaiii Editor.
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THURSDAY MORNING, JUNK *40.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT:
JOHN C. BRECKINRIDGE,
THE OLDER I GROW, THE MORE IN
CLINED 1 AM TO BE WHAT IS CALLED
A STATES RIGHTS MAN.—James Buch
anan's speech on the admission of Arkansas, in
I FULLY ENDORSE THE RESOLUTIONS,
AND MAY FURTHER SAY THAT l AM
WHAT IS CALLED A STATE RIGHTS
DEMOCRAT—John C. Breckenridge in re-
spouse to his nomination for the Vice Presiden-
Job Printing Promptly, Neatly and
The public in general, ami our Democratic
frlendfl in particular, will remember that there
is connected with the Georgian »V Journal es
tablishment one of the most thoroughly equip
ped job ofliccs in this section of the Union. If
we nro correctly advised, some of the most
beautiful specimens of job work ever done in
Savanuah have lately passed from under our
presses. Give ns n t rial.
Oar facilities enable ns to execute every de
scription of letter press work front a mammoth
poster to the smallest card, and
a circular, with neatness and (li
the most satisfactory terms
Orders from all parts of the country will re
ueive prompt attention.
Tbb State vs. Gkokgk W.Avf.kili..—The
Superior Court was engaged yesterday in the
trial of George W. Aver ill, for'forgery. Aver-
ill was tried at the January term ot the Court
on another indictment for the same offence. He
was acquitted then. In this case the jury ren-
dareda verdict of "guilty.”
• We are requested to call tbo attention of
members of the Savannah Volunteer Regiment
to the election for Lieutenaut Colonel nnd
M$jor, which takes place at the Court House to
Mr. Bucliniinii’s Letter.
The National Intelligencer speaks more favor
ably of Mr. Buchanan’s letter of acceptance
* ban do certain other papers of our acqualn-
ance. Says the Intelligencer:
^ “We remember nothing from Mr. Buchanan’s
pen which has seemed to us conceived in terms
more appropriate to the occasion or more
worthy of the rank he occupies among our
Keltt nml Burlingame-
We take the following from the report of the
proceedings of the House of Representatives
last Saturday. Mr. Burlingame of Masjjaclmsetts
is sp eaklng:
In conclusion, he referred to the speech of
Mr. Sumner, and made remarks highly eulogis
tic of that'Senator. Alluding to the assault made
upon Mr. S., ho remarked that a member of the
House, who had taken an oath to support the
constitution of the'United States, stole into the
Senate chamber and smote him us Cain smote
Mr. Keltt, ofSouth Carolina. That’s false.
Mr. Burlingame. I shall not bandy epitbets
with the geutlemeu. 1 am responsible for my
own language; doubtless, he is responsible for
Mr. Burlingame. I shall stand by mine.
He then denounced the assault in the name of
the constitution, which it violated; in thonume
of the sovereignity of Massachusetts, which was
that th3 member had n Iriencl who must not in
his heart of hearts condemn the act. Even
the member, if he had left a spark of that chiv.
airy and gallantry attributed to him, in his own
heart must loath and scorn the act. As much,
however, as he reprobated the act, much more
did he reprobate the conduct of those who saw
the outrage perpetrated.
If the conflict was to be ^transferred from a
peaceful, intellectual Held to one where it was
said "honors were easy and responsibilities
equal,” gentlemen of tho North desired to know
- it. If the government was to he taken by force
and held by violence, they also desired to know
it We shall (be said) speak whatever we
choose, wherever we will, when we will, and
how we will, daring the consequences. The
. sons of Massachusetts were educated in the doc
trines of peace and good will, and God kuew
that they desired above all things to cultivate
feelings of kindness towards all,but if they were
f lushed too long and too far, there were men
rom the old Commonwealth of Massachusetts,
who would not shrink front the defence of free
dom of speech-
AMr. fKeitt, of South Carolina, then endeavor
ed to get the floor, but Jit was assigned to Mr.
Carlisle. Mr. K. .thereupon gave notice that
lie would reply to certain portions of tho speech
of the gentleman from Massachusetts on Mon
Col. Fremont am! J< *!<-.
The correspondent of au abolition paper thus
reports the scene when Col. Fremont was offi
cially informed, by the Black Republican Com
mittee, of his nomination:
Col. Fremont was deeply impressed by the
uddreas, oud replied, in substance, that lie was
profoundly moved by this expression of confi
dence and by the action of the Convention; that
he endorsed cordially every sentiment nnd every
principle of the platform, and that if elected—
and upon that point he shared fully the confi
dence expressed by .Mr. Elliot -lie pledged the
whole power of the government to carrying out
those doctrines "which” said he. with great
earnestness, regard n< n second \Decturulion
The Impression produced upon cvmy mind
wasthat Col. Fremont is a man ol character-*
of sincerity, earnestness, integrity and pluck.
Of one thing there is no mistake--he says just
what he feels nnd moans, and he will Jo just
what he says he will. There will be no cheating
round the board this time.
Mrs. Fremont received us with great kind-
uess. She is a lady of unassuming graceful
manners; more of u politician, perhaps, than
herlranband, and has certainly studied Ameri
can politics and tho condition ol American par
ties to good purpose. True to her woman’* in
stincts, she Is thoroughly Anti-Slavery. "They
hmy, v that in reply ton gentleman wbe express
ed some surprise at her decided opinions, she
-said, “Why, I camo honestly by them—my
father is opposed to the extension of Slavery;
my husband isa Republican, and I am mi Abo
Yours for Frcnfont nml Freedom, Dayton and
Victory. . "Go it .Tushie.
John C. Fremont’s lather was u Frenchman v
who, for somo political offence lost his property
and escaped to this country. He taught tho
French language in Virginia for a living, aud
at length runaway with a planter's daughter aud
married her.—Pittsburg Post.
The Post might have added that lie relieved
the monotony of teaching the French languuge
by Instructing tbe "young folk” In the elegant
accomplishment of Uancin. Ho once taught
dancing in Nashville.—AWiDiV/e Patriot.
Pleroe and FlllmoiVa Appoint mint • to
It box been, and still is our opinion, that if
ever a public sorvant deserved the plaudits of
his constituents, Gon. IMereo deserves the prob
es of tho South. A steadfast adherent of the
States Rights principles of Jefferson, sosncredly
hallowed iu the Southern heart; an unwavering
supporter of tho fugitive slave law, which in no
instance lias ho failed to enforce by all the pow
ers of the Government; tho earnest friend and
prompt siguer of tho Ncbroska-Knnsas bill;
tho eloquent and stern rebnkvr of anti slavery
fanaticism from the lofty eminence of the Pre
sidency it may be well asked, what could he
have done for tho maintenance and defence of
the constitutional rights of the South that lie
hath not done ?—done, too, at the expetiso of
the bitterest denunciation from his own section
that ever fell on tho head of umti.
It is impossible for an ingenuous and fair
minded Southerner not to feel tho force of
these, his high claims, on Southern gratitude.
They are iustinetivoly recognized by every gen
erous hourt; aye, aud by every just head. Why
then lias ho been (aud still is) made the subject
of such cruel criticism, even In the South ? it is
because uien have stifled spontaneous convlc-,
tious and superinduced other sentiments by art-
f fully contrived sophistries of which themselves
were the willing victims. Old prejudices against
political opponents, and uuwillingiie.ss to find
aught for approval iu a President whoso elec
tion they had opposed, inclined them to magni
fy his slighest faults into great crimes. When,
therefore, it was told and reiterated to them
that Gen. Pierce’s Cabinet lmd appointed here
and there, throughout the North, to petty of
fices, men who lintboncc been free-soilers, they
were furnished with au. excuse for forgetting
all his glorious services.
And these men while ussuiliug Pierce with
almost us much malignity us the Black Repub
licans, have been loud iu their praises of Fill
more! Wo little envy them their feeling as
they contrast the record of the two—even in the
matter of the appointment of frec-soitcis to
office. They may read ill the following ex
tract from a letter of Mr. Cliugnian, of N.C.,
in reply to an address of Mr. Rendu of the
My colleague also ussailM President Pierce on
the ground that there are among his appointees
to office free-soilers. The men alleged to be of
that class hold comparatively subordinate sta
tions; and on behalf of the Presidant it is con
tended that in every instance, belore any such
were appointed, they were understood to have
previously abandoned their former obnoxious
views, and adopted the national principles ot
the democratic plat term of the Baltimore Con
vention of 1852. But to test my col league's con
front *i hook to sistcncy, let us see how Mr. Fillmore stands on
lUmtrh unfm this question, lie is presented by Mr. Reade
" * au "• » ! for your suflrages as a man without fault, in
my canvass last summer l had occasion to put i
this matter right, and I repeat what 1 then in
substance said. The three members of Mr. <
Fillmofe’s cabinet from the free States were
Messrs. Webster, Corwin, aud Hall. Messrs.
Corwin and Hall both, during their congres
sional course, showed themselves, in their
speeches and votes, to lie not only free-soilers,
or Wilmot proviso men, but thoroughly anti-
slavery in all respects, neither of them, to my
knowledge, having differed with the abolition
ists on any practical question. Mr. Webster
himself had repeatedly voted for the Wilrnot
proviso, aud on one occasion claimed the
authorship of that principle, and said that Wil
mot had "stolen his thunder.” In his speech ot
the 7th of March, 1850, which was regarded as
conciliatory iu its toue, he said that he would
not vote to put the Wilmot proviso on the
Mexican territory, because in that territory
slavery was already excluded by the existiug
law, and the proviso was unnecessary. In mak
ing tills statement, I do not wish to detract
from the general liberality of Mr. Webster’s
views on that occasion.
As to ilr. Fillmore’s appointments iu tho
North to foreign missions, and other high sta
tions, they were in every instance, ns fur as I
know, made from the ranks ol free-soilers or
Wjlmot-proviHO men. By free-soilers I intend
to designate all those who were in favor of
Congress, by its legislation, excluding slavery
from the territory ol the United States. A
great many of these appointees of Mr. Fillmore
were, by their service in Congress, personally
known to me, and as far as 1 know or believe,
they were all in that sense free-soilers. 1 f lie
ever did make an appointment in u tree State,
to any office of a person who has shown him
self willing that the common territories of the
Union should be open to southern men and
their slave property, as well as to northern ones,
1 do not know it, and have no reason to believe
it. Nor did Mr. Fillmore,' in making these ap
pointments, require the individuals to renounce
their former views.
The ease, then, between General Fierce and
Mr. Fillmore, ought to be thus stated . General
Fierce appointed aft w men who hud been free-
soilers to inferior offices, after thci/ hud re
nounced their former views and professed con
servative national sentiments, while Mr.J'illmore
appointed from the. North to all off ccs, high and
low, none but free-soilers, without requiring
them to renounce, any previous opinions
If,therefore Mr. Reade is opposed to Fierce
for the reason stated by him, he ought, if con
sistent; to opposo Fillmore with ten times as
much zeal, i regret to bo compelled to go into
this matter, because Mr. Fillmore when Presi
dent, in accordance with his oath ot office, show
ed himself willing to execute tho laws as well
for tho benefit of tho South as tho North, nml
was in other respects conservative iu his admi
Whig Meeting-in Washington-Shabby Con•
dud oft hr Know Nothings—Rives and Win-
throp—Discussion in the House.
A meeting of "Old Line Whigs” convened at
Copp’s Saloon lust night, and Colonel Seaton,
the noble old editor of the Intelligencer, wa*
called to the Chair. It was soon found, how
ever, that a couple of hundred or more of Know
Nothings, who had been Whigs, comprized the
larger portion of the assemblage. Col. Seaton
refused to recognlzo any person who was not
still a Whig, and nothing but a IWhlg } not
withstanding which the Uou. L. I). Campbell,
of Ohio—who Ua Whig among Whigs a Know
Nothing among Know Nothings, a Republican
among Republicans, aud au exceeding liberal
nnd magnanimous opponent, to say the least,
when among Democrats or Southern men—suf
fered himself to bo urged upon the platform by
ids Know Nothing brethereu, and, in defiance
of every dictate of justice nnd courtesy, com-
tncuccd a harangue tho burden of which was
thut Whig ism had run into Know Notliluglsra
Just as a .common ulcer is said to sometimes
degenerate into a cancer. By u clever ruse Mr.
Cambell was induced to desist until tho resolu
tions should bo read—aud,as soou as they were
lead and adopted, the meeting was adjourned
by the extinguishment of the gas lights 1
As well as they could lie understood, the
resolutions were of the good old " Whig till I die”
spirit. The gentlemen who got up the meet
ing were admirable and admirably preserved
specimens of a race now nearly extract* Their
object seems to have been to induce the post
ponement of the Louisville old line Whig Na
tional Convention from the fourth to the la9t of
July ; when they design sending a delegate in
the person of Mr. Win. A. Bradley, President
Taylor’s Postmaster for this city, a lino orgauie
pet refaction. But leaders without followers, if
such things cun be, are of little account, nnd
leaders with followers have lately been aptly
depicted by a French humorist in the fait of a
man, who heartily congratulated a savage upon
his success in a, game, but found,to his dismay,
that tho contest was simply to decide which ot
them should roast aud eat him for dinner the
next day! ....
About the meeting however: the lights and
the temper or the Know Nothings both being
put out. outwent they, on to tue City Hall,
when Mr. Campbell made au end of the stupid
speech ho had begun at Copp’s. Ho was follow
ed by Richard K. Coxe, an old Whig of the
days oi John Quincy Adams, who was decided
ly of opinion, which could not have been very
comforting to his hearers, that Wm. C. Rives of
Virginia, and Robert C. Winthrop, of Massa
chusetts, who have lately published letters, would
form the best ticket that could be brougth out.
Thus they flounder!
Mr. Butlinghame, a young Massachusetts
member of the House, who has of Into been
quizzed not a little by a number of his confreres,
who thought there was nothing in him,
yesterday made a speech which for eloquence
and spunk, was the best thing wo have hoard
from Massachusetts this session. Mr. Brooks,
South Carolina, Slavery and bludgeons were
denounced in terms just about ns strong and
pat as the language would admit of. Mr.
i Brooks was not. present; hut Mr. Keltt, who
was, intends, as it is understood, to "pitch in-
I to” Mr. Burlingharae tomorrow.
The Brooks nnd Sumner affair is not to bo
taken up until to morrow week. This week
will be devoted chiefly to territorial business.
Southern Repudiation of the Democrat
Tho Savannah Republican, speaking of the
foreign policy embodied in the Cincinnati Dem
ocratio Platform, soys:
" These resolves,” a eotemporary very
remarks, "point so clearly to collisions wi.n For
eign Powers, that the Virginia and several oth
er Southern delegations strenuously opposed
them; but they were put through, nevertheless,
under the previous question. They are palpa
bly at war not only with the rights of nations
entirely independent of our authority, but with
the expreon stipulation*lof treaties. Our faith is
solemnly pledged by theClayton-Bulwer Treat;
that wo will not attempt to secure any ’control
There is the truth in a nutshell,nnd no amount
of,gain-saying can overthrow it—Let our oppo
nents—who would not willingly do Injustice-
--read nnd ponder it Let the friends of Pierce
cut it out, and place it in their pocket books,
and store it in their memories, that they may
he ready with answer when the supporters
af Fillmore call in question the appointments of
over the Transit routes across the Isthmus of
Darien: yet the first resolve quuted above pledg
es Mr. Buchanan to make just such an attempt ,
uud declares that ‘no power on earth should be
suffered’ to interfere with this policy, it is not
our right to use and traverse the Isthmus that
was asserted at Cincinnati, but our right to ‘con
trol’ the passage, and To a ‘preponderance in
the adjustment of all questions arising out of it,’
This resolve is either empty bombast or it mean
war—a war for ‘preponderance’ in foreign coun
tries, and ‘control’ over an important route in
which the whole civilized world lias a deep in
terest, and which is much nearer the possession
of Grout Britain, Frauco and Spain, than to
any of ours. ‘Iu the Gulf of Mexico,’ Great
Britain, France and Spain aud other Europcau
powers have very important possesions, while
we have scarcely a foothold among Its fertile
and valuable islands; yet tho Cincinnati Con
vention proceeded to resolve that our ‘ascenden
cy’ must be maintained there. Such talk is e!
tuer wind or war.”
If tho New York Times, from which tho
above is extracted, knew, first, the great favor
in which the Democracy is held by the Savan
nah Republican; aud secondly, thatjho"cotem
porary” who so "justly remarks” was no less a
journal tliau its great confrere in the cause of
Abolition, the New York Tribune, the Times'
astonishment and delight would soon cease.
The following is from the N. Y. Evening Post
taken from tho editorial of tho Republican on thu
Ootend Conference. The Post, is also a leading*
“And you too, Brutus!”—The Savnuah
(Oa.) Ribublican, after quoting the extract
Horn the Ostend circular which appeared a few
days since in the Evening Post, says:
** Tiie atrocious proposition is here advanced
that, if Spaiii will not part with Cuba for a
price, we should wrest it from her 1 This is tho
argument or the brigand, who proceeds to take
the purse of the traveller who has the temerity
to re fuse to yield it up. Whatever else may
be said of Mr. Bucbauan, wo do not think that
this chapter in his history will advance his
claims to moderation and conservatism.”
Whit Support of Mr. Buchanan.
The SL I/rat* Republican emphatically the
great Whig t»apcr or the West, comes out
for Buchanauin the following manly atyle s
But, In our opinion, It matters very little whe
ther "new men/’or "old men” appear in op-
lositlou to Mr. Buchanan at the coming elec-
Ion. That gentjeman will assuredly be
elected President of the United States as that
the Kepubllo survives the day of the election.
A wise ctateman. a conservative man, a true
friend of tho Union, he will unite the votes of
all those who love the Union, no matter what
efforts may be made to combine other parties
against him. The Democratic party never be
fore did so wise a thing as it has now done, in
the nomination of the favorite son of Pennsyl
vania. His nomination and election—and the
oue will follow the other as certainly as that
night follows the day-will be hailed evemrhere
as the signal of deliverance from the agitating
questions which have, for years, convulsed tbe
His election will disperse the Black Republi
cans in overy direction: it will give repose to
tho country: it will blast forever tho political
aspirations of those who have wickedly and de
signedly perilled tbe anion of tho 6tates rather
than give up their chances of preferment aud
office. A brighter day is dawniug upon us; and,
without giving up our principles or our right ot
judgiueut in utl matter connected with public
affairs, we caunot forego tho opportunity, at
this early stage or tho canvass of urging upon
our readers, and all those who may have placed
confidence in us in days that are past,tno pro
priety of espousing tho cause of Mr. Buchauau
and of contributing to his election by all honor
able means. As we live, we bqlieve that noth
ing short of success iu prostrating the Black
Republican party iu this contest will save the
Republic. There will be, so far as practical re
sults are concerned, no other parties In the field.
The choice is between Black Republicanism,
with all its hatred of the Blave States and ol
our institutions, and all its disregard of laws
enacted in obedience to the commands of the
Constitution on the one baud; and the election
of the nominee of the Democratic party—the
man of mature years, of decided ability, of pure
morality, of tried statesmanship, of true patriot
ism and pledged to a strict observance of ail
the demands of the Constitution. Kill off Black
Republicanism now, und it will never again
have power to disturb the tranquility of the
country. Fut it to death, now, aud uo band of
pestiferous politicians will ever ugaiu arise, to
array one secton of the Union against the other
—the North against the South, the East against
the West ; making proclamation all over the
country, that they care not how soon" the
Union may slide !*
PEACE COIUIESPONDEN C E.
From the Journal of Commerce.
Some time since the "Sheffield Forei gu
Atiairs Committee,” England-—an asso
ciation organized, we understand, to pro
mote friendly relations between England
ana other countries—addressed a letter to
Gen. Cass upon the existing difficulties
between the United States aud Great Bri
tain. We have received from a private
source, by the America, a copy of Gen.
Cass’s reply, which was sent to the ooriv
mittee through our .Minister :
Legation of the United States’
“London, June 2,1856,
Sir: Refcring to my letter of the
30th of April, I have now the honor to
enclose a reply from Gen. Cass to the
Sheffield Foreign Affairs Commitee, re
ceived by me this morning.
"I remain, very respectfully, your most
obedient servant, G. M. Dallas.
"To William Cypress, Esq.”
"Washington, May 14, 1856.
"Gentlemen : I received your letter a
short time since, and I beg you to con
vcy to the Sheffield Foriegn Affairs Com
mittee ^my acknowledgement for their
attention,’ and still more for the
assurance it furnishes that there arc many
persons in England who deprecate the
course of the public press in endeavoring
to create hostile feelings between that
country and this. 1 am at a loss to conjec
ture the motive, though of the fact itself
three can be no doubt.
A desire to preserve amicable relations
with England, so long as it can be done
consistently with our rights and honor, is
the universal sentiment of the people of
tho United States. The two nations can
do each other a vast deal of good or
n vast deal of injury. God grant that
their political intercourse may lie regula
ted by a spirit of kindness and justice,
leaving their competition to find its em
ployment in the pursuits of peaceful inter
communication aud not iu conflicts of
Such I know to be the earnest hope of
this country, aud if met in a correspond
ing spirit in yours there will be nothing
to disturb their future tranquillity.
"I am, gentlemen, respectfully, your
“Isaac Ironside, Esq., Chuirnmu;
“Wm. Cycles, Esq., Secretary of the
Sheffield Foreign Affairs Committee,
BOARD OF HEALTH. ,
Savannah, Juno fiSth, I860.
The Board mot. Proient—M. J. Buckner, Chair
man; J. R. Wilder, J. D. Stobblm, A. Ponco, J. M.
Shultman, E. Dwell, J. B. Barnwell, R. Fcanlnn, J.
. Webster, W. Burke, F. T. Colo, I. Davenport, J.
Car iitbero, und H. A. T. Lawrence.
Report nr lutorwenta in Laurel Grove Cemetery for
the week ending 24th June, 1860.
Wiiitkh.—June 18th—Jacob Hallor, *6 years, con
sumption, Columbia, S. 0. lMh—Francis W. Sco-
bio, 22 years, Florida. 20ib—El'rabeth Yeomans,
consumption, South Carolina. 21st— Daniel McCoy,
24 years, delirium tremens, Ireland. 22d—George
Henderson, 13 months, teething, Savanuuh. *J4th
•Auu Starr, 82 yeftrs, neuralgia, Virginia.
Got/)KKO—Juno 18th—Mary Alice, 3 inos., mea
sles. 21st—peter, a months, teothlng. 24th—Hen
ry, 20 mouths, tecthlug.
A. F. Tormy, Keeper L. G. C.
Report or lutormotitH lu the Cathedral Cemetery tor
tho week ending 24th June, 1860.
Whites.—Juno 18tt»—Moses Murphy, f*0 yeura,
bilious lover, Ireland. 23d—Auu Donnelly, 16 duys,
spasms, Savannah; John Wholan, 7 mouths, teeth-
lug, Savannah. 24th—Joanna Reilly, 22 yeurs, bil
ious Tover, Ireland; Ann tavan, liver aflcclion, Ire-
Thus. Hokax, Keej*er C. C.
Whites II, colored 3—totul 14.
M. J. BUCKNER, Chairman B. II.
8. A.T. Lawkknck, M. D., Boc’y B. II.
The annua 1 domestic coiisuniptioii of Ice in
the eldercities of the United States is e-timuted
ns follows :
Letter from Ctcii. Whit Hold.
To the Editor Border Times.
Westport, Mo., Tuesday Juno 2,1850.
Sir: Twocxprcsscs have just arrived here—
oue of them Mr. Banks, a member of the Kan
sas Legislature, and the other u Mr. Washing
ton, slightly wounded—who bring information
that ( ’apt. Fate's small party of about 30 men
was surrounded and attacked about daylight
this morning, near Blackjack, by. about 150
Free Boilers. There can scarcely bo a doubt
that this small force has been annihilated. This
lu the smaller towns,especially in those where ' town ! ih - e . Congressional Committee are
. . . . , ,, 1 . • , i now taking evidence, has been thronged during
water is introduced l*y reservoirs, the consutnp-1 the day with men with their families fleeing
Hon of ice is about two third.-, ns great iu pro- from the Territory to avoid assassination nnd
I am constantly in receipt of letters nnd ap
peals for protection. The cowardly and fiend
ish manner in which the assassinations have
been perpetrated, particularly those on Fotawa-
tamie Creek, (which, I am informed by Judge
Cato, just in from that place, have not been ex-
ageruted in the public accounts, indeed do nut
portiou to their population .h iu |||,. |;ngcr
The ice consumed in Philudelphiu, except
upon rare occasions, is secured in the immedi
ate neighborhood. In Baltimore nml Washing
ton the amount thus secured in their respite-
tivn vicinities is uMuilly miMiticnl Ion heir wants, i MMsl'thn'rel'l'it JT
hut a season occurs every few yearn in which I, 4 , ii.x ^ * i . •. . ,
they are almost entirely dependent upon l"n"t,;ii I tl,eTO ."lioUtioi, monsters ran be actuated l.y
for their supply.
Iu the vicinity of these cities Um culd wca-
in tin: in uni hi uicm: niit.-.-t i i(i piii(j ii-iiu. | . -
liter which neciirsabout the middle of Docent-1' r ns «“«*”•»«J«■«
her mats the streams mid ponds with from i lfl not too late, of relie
four to nix litehes of ice oud oiaV ti e' ,on . d ,", uAc f C “ p ' }> to - aul J
« ™™'y 'il-.IE'tt'-J
them with a firmer covering
inch or two thicker than the former.
Neither of these periods of cold last lon
ger than one or two weeks, and me fol
lowed by warm weather, which entirely
dissipates the lee. D whs formerly tho cuif
leaves but little hope that
any other consideration than that of fear. I
have, therefore, determined to start iu an hour
as can bn raised, iu
of relieving the little
peaceful citizens of
j the Territory nnd restore in it order and
I am fully aware that my doing to will afford
j my enemies a fine opportunity to misrepresent
me aud my motives, from the peculiar position
11 now occupy. But persoual considerations
torn to depend entirely upon \\w * Fclmmrv J hope, no weight with me, whi n I know
cold for till supply of lot, but of l u,. years tho f 1 ", 11 Territory tm>
* • being assassinated and robbed, many of them
driven from their homes at midnight with their
Kupply lias been deemed so precarious that the
first cold is taken advantage of as faruspos-
Kjhle. In tho vicinity of Baltimore several of
the dealers have artificial ponds in highly pic*
turesquo positions, iu the midst of high nml
aimrot hills, which keep off the suns rays anil
enable them to seenro a denser ice; hut none of
‘I 1 tola latitude will at all coin-
pare with that oi a moro northern uud colder
Vtoato. I he more southerly cities are entirely
dependent upon Boston Tor ice and nro its host
Wo clip tho above from tho ,\. Vorlr Evening
Pont. It would appear from lids statement thut
tho Southern cities ore entirely doncodont on
Boston for oupplies of lee. We havootlen board
it discussed by persons who were Mitlclpntlng a
dissolution ef tho Union, how we were to do
without tills necessary of life'( The answer can
be best given by another question: Jlow ere
tho people or Boston to d« without tbo money
which their ice pi educes it
helpless families; nnd f would he unworthy of
tiie trust reposed in mo hy the people of the
Territory, wore I to lot nny personal conside
rations of offlcoor policy restrain me from doing
what I now consider my duty. And I must ask
to he excused from following tho example nf
my Illustrious competitor ror Congressional
honors, l.y running away und deserting my
friends nt the first approach of danger.
Tiie time for all truly --law and order” men
to act is now, and claiming to bo such, I will
with the best ability I have, do my duty to my
friends and ray country, regardless of conse
quences. My foehle cflorts, and my life, If ne
cessary, Is nt the service of my friends and the
rntisn nf law and order In thn Territory of Kan
I write this In the hurry of preparation for
departure, lu Older to place myself rigid, und
that my motives may bo properly understood.
.ISO. W. WUITFKLD.
Binco that was written, Gen. Whllflold j/is re
turned to Washington.
Can a Oi.kuoyman Marry Hiusei.f?
This queston was officially declared in
the affirmative in tho Court of Queen’s
Bench, llubliu, Nov, 10 1855, in thecnBO
of Beamish vs. Beamish, when the decis
ion of tho Court on this irregular hut
valid marriage was delivered by Judge
Crampton, with the concurrence of Judge
Perrin anil Judge Moore.
.An Artksian Wkll has recently been
sunk to a depth of 185 feet and a full
supply of good water obtained an the
North Point battle ground, near Ball'
more, Md» it place herrtofore very de
ficient in tlmt respect. This is tiie third
m'tcsmn well in the .State of Maryland
thu other two being til Frederick am
Mrs. Partington says, ‘‘Doctor what
ails that poor weakly lookiug young man?”
“.Madam his ense is a desperate one, he
has tubercles in his lungs." “Don’t won
der he looks so ill, 1 dare say one buckle
iu tbe lungs would kill most* any one, let
alone two. Well that’s what comes of
S to sleep witli such thiugs in there
The Dr. ntrucl; an air liue for
Savannah Market, June JIG
COTTON—Nothing cIoiih iu thU article yesterday,
MOBILE, JUNK 21—Cotton—There was very
mill) offering to-day, the market chniug with sales
of 3C0 bale*—middling quoted nt 10^ a 10‘^c.
NEW ORLEANS, JUNE 21.—Cotton—Tho mar
ket lias been very |XKirly sutqilied nuring the im»l
week,uud buyers have found miu-h difficulty in
llllhig their enters, u larger portion of thu limited
stock ou Laud being held for higher prices. The
sales of thu week sum up barely 7uuu bales, oi
which 10UU wire sold ou Saturduy, 250Uou Monday
1500 on Tuesuuy, 800 ou Wednesday coo ou TUui>-
day, nml 000 yesterday—prices being irrrgulur, but
geuerulty very full, uud dosing at about thu raiigo
of our quotations, thu receut advices from Europe
huviug produced uo effect on thu market, and our
figures show au advuuce of about J40 lor the week,
XKW OULKAXS CUHSIFICATION.
Good Middling 11J jail#
Middling Fair.. 12 u—
Good Fair —a—
Good and Fine, nominal.
BALTIMORE, JUNE 21.—Fiotn—Tho market is
firmer aud prices advanced. There were 800 bids
Howard street sold to-day at $0,12‘j. Ohio is held
at $0,12>;. City Mills is held at $0.
Corn—There were 20,000 bushels offered, and
sales or white wore made at 50 u 52c; yellow at 4*
. Coitkk—.Sales of Rio at 10*, a ll>Sr; t.aguayra at
11 a U>jC; Java 14,^ a 15c.
Whisky—salon in bbrt of City and Ohio ut 28 els
IIY I,AST NUiHT’S MAI I,.
CITY THKASVIIIIR’S OFFIcp ,
_ „ «*vfiumh, 24th June, l«
— Tee Bonds of Ibn City of S.v.nri.1, J
SOf let Fehrnwy, H67, trailed for central 'inn"
road 8tock, (commonly known u McAllisteriwX,
Poll of ftavAtinali
S(.5* No arrivals or clearances siuce yesterday
Bath, June 20—Arrived, brig F A l’ago.fm Jack
Boston, Jnue 2 —Arr, brig Industry, audsebr
Harriot, from Jacksonville.
Baltimore, Juue 18—Arr, st'br £uutuol Francis,
Receipts per Central Railroad.
Juue 26—308 bales cottou, 234 sacks wheat, and
merchandize—to Railroad Agent, Rabun & Smith, J
Usmoud, Bill & Prentiss, Fitzgerald, Way ii Taylor,
Sniders & Askew, John Smith, Ruse, Davis & Long,
Brigham, Kelly k Co, J W Latbrop k Co, aud Lana
WAVl'EO TO RENT '
A commodious, airy aud pleasant House
iu a desirable pnrt of tin* city, for which a
liberal price will be paid. Enquire at tbe
office ortho Georgian and Journal.
June a*’—tf j
A GOOD Cook AND WASHER, lor a small fam
ily. Apply i-
1,ARSON & ROGERS,
Juue 26 _ No, 2 shad’s Rilildiljg.
IRVING’S WASHINGTON. "
V OLUME III. of Washington Irving's Life of
Washington. A few additional subscribers
enu bo supplied.
XKW Hl’PPUKS ok
Alison’s Continuation of tiie History of Europe,
Gerard, tin* Uou Killer.
Mr. Sponge's sporting Tour.
The Sparrowgross Pajiers.
riu-ri-bus-tnh, by Doesticks.
Sqilier’s Central America, Nicaragua, tas.
Kwbnuks’ Li to in Brazil.
Juuu2tl W. THORNE WILLIAMS.
Washington, Juno 23.—Nrwj/r.—Mr. Tombs
gave notice nf his Intention to introduce a bill,
to take the ceustut of Kansas, nml to protect the
exercise of the elective franchise in that terri
tory, and to provide for calling a convention to
forma constitution, preparatory tondniMon
Into the Uniou.
Mr. Kvans replied to Mr. Sutnncr s attack on
the history and institutions of South Carolina.
Senate.—Mr. Fish presented a letter from
George Sumcer. brother of Senator Sumner.
It states that the impression which might be
drawn front Dr. Buyles’ letter, that the latter
was dismissed from his attendance upon Mr.
Sumner on uccount of the character of the
testimony Ik*fore the House Investigating Com
mittee, whs unfounded, us he did 1 not know at
Mr. Boyle was dismissed. Senator Sumner
was suffering from high fever, with bis pulse
at 104, and Dr. Ferry being willing to take
eburge of the case, Dr. Boylo’s services was no
House—A bill, authorizing the Frcsidunt to
cause the Southern boundary lint; of Kansas to
be surveyed und marked off’, was passed.
Mr. Wukenian gave notice or bis iuteution
to introduce u bill, amendatory, oftheaetol
1818,, prohibiting the introduction or importa
tion of sluves.
Ajbill providing lor a convention oftbe people
of Oregou. preparatory to forming a constitu
tlou for State government, was eudorsed.
Congressional.—IVashington, June 24.-
The U. 8. Senate to day passed the joint reso-
tion appropriating $40,000 for the purchase nnd
restoration of the British Government of the
British Exploring Ship Resolute, found derelict
iu the Arctic Seas. A debs to then ensued on
aftUirs in Kutisas. In the House no business of
importance was transacted.
Lateu from Kansas.—St. Lotus June 24.
A letter to the Republican dated Westport, tbe
17th hist., says that Col. Sumner had blockaded
the principal roads leading to Kansas aud had
driven out Buford and Jones und Shelby, and
other leading Missourians. A letter from Kan
sas city states that Col. Sumner had declared
that no armed persons shall enter the territory
except over Ilia body. An attempt hud been
made to assassinate the new Deputy Sheriff of
Douglas county, but lie killed one assassin nnd
the other lied. Col. Sumner had received a des
patch from Fort Kearney stating that the
Chezeune and Sioux Indians had proclaimed
war against the whites, and that one white had
already been killed.
Tin: Weather—Excessive Heat.—Philu
dtlphia June 22.—The mercury has reached as
high as 98 degrees to day In’the shade. The
temperature has modified t'ds even ing .however
by a gfle of wind accompanied by u slight
sprinkle of rain.
1 Vashington, June 22—8, F. M..- It lias been
intensely hot here all day. The mercury
has ranged from U2 to 05 degrees nnd from
05 to 100, according to position. It now stands
New York, June 22.—Tho weather to day
has been decidedly tbe hottest of tbe sea
son. The thermometer is variously stat
ed to have ranged from 90 to 95 degrees.
Railroad AcciDKNx.--The evening train on
Monday last from Columbia, when near Ross
Station, ran on a horse which was too near
when perceived to ullow of stopping, and in
consequence three cars were thrown from the
track und badly shattered. Beyond a few slight
bruises, however, uo personal injury was sus
tained by passengers or others, who were
brought to tills city by the Hamburg train
which cume on them about 5J, A. M., the acci
dent having occurred about 2, P. M., of Tues
day. The road was not injured, and was soon
cleared of all obstructions.—Charleston Courier
Direct Telegraphic. Communication with
CxskOX.—Ogdenlntrg, N. V., June 21 The
submarine cable connecting this place with
Frescott, Canada, was successfully placed In the
SL Lawrence river this morning, thus putting
New York and Canada in direct communica
tion. But fifteen minutes were required to
stretch the wire the entire distance—one mile,
Missouri Congressional Nomination.—
St. Louis, June 21.—The Democratic convention
to-day nominated Claiborne F. Jaekon, from the
fifth district, to fill the vacancy in Congress,oc
casioned by the death of J. Miller; and Mr.
Douglas wus nominated for the regular term.
The former is a Democrat, and the latter an old
lino Whig, both nominated by the same con
iiiiirmd omfSiuikirij 6oinpi»>-, ttfil luVtket vlf,'? 1
lb. bond, bom* received st nr.
j.’U .1AMKH 8. WATKINS, City Tr,,...
~ AURIOlXTVRAlT. —
Tbe ABllcuHur.1 Club „r Chatham ..,
Effloshem countle. will bold Its Ifxt rraJM
meeting nt the Court House iu tho city 0 rssvHt,^ r
ou Tin silay, Ilia 1st dny of July next. As th!Sf’
mluin l.iet for (he next Fair will bo iMsrfwi a '
that «l»y, tho members of tee Executive CommiiuU
will bo prompt iu their attendance. AH nmW
friendly to tho club are respectfully invitedt?«
tend tbe meeting. GEO. A. KKIJ.EP 11
’ Sccrei'a rv
C ANTON CiipPKH —-
A LBANY-ALE,—25 bbls. Albany Stuck Ale, just
received, nml for sale by
jiilicl SCRANTON. JOHNSTON A CO.
SALE OF LOTS AT SUMTER CITY
rflHE Georgia aud Florida Railroad Company have
X established their first depot at tiie lentil utile
soutli or Amerlous, to which point tho Company
have made preparations to opcu their Railroad from
Atncricus in tho month of October uuxt; tiie owners
of the laud uroitud said depot, having uhtaiued the
sanction of tho Kallroud Company, will offer for
sale, ou Wednesday, tho second day of July uext,
to tho highest bidder, fifty eligible business aud res-
doncu IjjLs, convenient to thu depot, which bus re
ceived tiie name of “Sumter City.”
This ueput is ou tho summit of tho ridgo between
Muckalco and Muckaloocheo Greek; it is two hun
dred uud forty-three feet uhovo tue bed of Flint
Rivor ut Albauy, uud is the highest point on thu
lino of Road; it is convenient to the large trade
which will go over the Road from tho South, being
near the junction of tiie two priuclpui highways
leading from tho Southern part of Georgia to Atu
Tho polut selected lor ‘‘Sumter City ” bus hceu
proven to bo one of tho lii'aUliio«t locutions iu
Georgia. Tho water is pure—free from lime, aud
of tho best quality.
A Steam Mill will be erected ut tho place t»y uext
Ample Church nml School or Academy Ixits will
bo reserved nnd given to the various denomina
tions, should they desire them lor building aud oc
All porsous doing business at “Sumter City” will
have equal privileges ou tho Roud, us it may bo ex
tended below to facilitate their Imsiness, nil of
which will, for tiie ensuing business season, be
tributary to (Ids depot.
A pluu of‘‘Sumter City” may be seen after the
16th of tho present month, at the lintel ut Amerie.tis,
and ut tho Souih-wcaturn Hotel at Albany
Tho terms will ho oue-hulfcush, and bulauce pay
able 1st of January uext.
- .1. II. COOPER, Auctioneer.
Albany, Gu., June Gib, I860. id—je 14
npHE LAI)! PULPIT OFFERING, by Willium
i Cecil Duucau, pastor of (lie Golosium Place
baptist Church, New Orleans, aud uutbnr of llie
Life. Character, aud Acts of John Ihe Baptist, aud
nml tho History of tho Early Baptists. Cloth—price
$1. For sale hy
WARNOCK & DAVIS,
_ jnutffil 159 Congress street
TORN AND OOR MILL:
3 AAA WL’NlkS BALTIMORE BACON,
• U UU wore and for salo by
corner Whitaker ami Charlton-at.-.
/“IORN—1000 bushels pi line Com in store and
\J for sale bv
dec. 29 • r A GRKINKK ,
TTOLLAND GIN',—5 half pipes “Moder swan
l.milling ami for sule by
SCRANTON, JOHNSTON K IX).
1-lirKuunt 111 tho By-law,, the Socom jw
T annual ffiTOgnl thn Canton Mlninffi
1 ortlnontla, for tho year I860, will he I tu t
Janton, on the Second Wednesday, the 9th 4
July, the regular day Tor meeting, 0
By order of the Board of Directors,
jel2 fit cod J. L. KEITH, Heoretarv
DIVIDEND NO. *40.
CENTRAL R.R. k BANKING CO. OF GF.fi »
Savannah, Juue3. lgjfj ” >
'SSfh Tiie Board of Directors lias THIS Day ,u
OT clurod a dividend of FIVE DOLiipJ,'*'
share on tho general stock of the Gnintiativ lor isl
last six inontlw (being at the rate nf ten per con,
per annum), payable mi unit after the 15th Wn *
Holders or Guaranteed stuck will i„.
dividend on the same day. ' ‘ Wr
C l I A ll f .tellTV, N dt H A V A \ \ A , I 'l t XT,'
ClIARIJiitox, June 7 1U.1
IPSEf The Filth (6lh) instalment 0! FiYl'toi
LARS per slmro ou tiie stock subscriben t«» n
Cbarlerton ami Savannah Railroad, will beci n,. e.
THURSDAY, tiie 10th ol July next. PayiomVi
made to the Treasurer ut the office ol the Coiniiam
Tiie Savannah subscribers to the harlc—ton ».' r
Savannah Railroad are requested to make 1*1 n,..,',
of lilt* in.-tuliiKMits called for, to A. l oner Vai n.
I'l evident ot the IttiliK of the state of Georgia*
1 y older of tbo President.
C. F. IIANCKKL.
Jell 2nw td Secretary and Trea-mcr
HEALTH OFFICE, SAVANNAH .
„ , June 12th, IsM.
All vessels arriving at the port of Anaa
w nah, having siekuess on board, (or bavin
hud sickness on board since lust clearance) ai5
all vessels arriving from ports win re (cnua-iou*
malignant or infectious diseases ure prevail!! g a,,
required to mine to anchor off F«*r» Jarksvin L-.m
visited by tbo Health Officer. N'.. \ o.i.,tl will ip
tallied in quarantine unless such detention be w-i
No vessel or boat tdiull receive any oi tU. r«n
or pa* ongeix ol vessels subject to tin* above ordr-t
for the purpose sf bringing them m tho city ,-r j,
Any violation «»r this order will-object in* vu
tamr t<* Die penally of tiie law.
F. H. DEM Kith. Health tuiqy.
Approved : K. L'. Axmiisov. Mai or. tf-.-i*
Norimoy. 'urit. -
fc-gg*. THE freight on corn from Atlanta t,,.*
WsT vannath will be re»iuced to 1C c. per l-oib*
on aud after he 1st dav of April next.
WM. M. WADLEY
Transportation office, l
Central Rail Road. j ,nar * s
To TliF PatronFoT ifiF'Sai’lT. Urorgiu
All delds due to the Georgian previous 1.
W&r the fith instant, are payable only to the i.u-
dersigued. Notes und accounts due in (lie city
Ini presented immediately, and all debts dut, in tu
country will he forwarded hy an early mail.
This being the first timo that the underslgi cd tii
publicly appouied to Ids lute pultons, ho tin-la tin
tliey will not consider him unreasonable in urginf
upon them the necessity for immediate payment.
RciuiUuuccH may be made directly to the nncUr
signed, or toR. D. Hilton fc Co., who-c tccciptwfl.
bo valid. riJH.ll* J. PUNCH.
Snvaiitiah, May 28.1860. my28 law Mw tf
Rcpiiblicaii and Morning Ne*vv plcmeci py
HAIR. ID YE.
SIZE NLAHGED, STYLE IMPHOVED.
It hat doble tbs quantity and strength t
, It gives a jsuh natural color.
It oolora overy ibad^o from light brotn u
it ii instant:
harmless to tho skin.
itaneous aud permauem.
U Is the best, quickest, cheapest and sales! mi
JIS“ Direetlous for use uccompaiiv each box.^4
Price—1 ox. $1—2 row. $1.60—107s. $3—Sov.ii
[Entered according to an Act of Congro?*, iu tb
year 1866, hy A. W. Harrison in the Clerk’s Offich
tiie District tJourt oftbe United Slates for the Fa-tm
District of Pennsylvania.]
For sale by the manufacturer,
APOLLOS W. HARRISON.
decl8—ly 10 South Ttli st.. Phiiadelphu.
Stkamshii* Goi.dkx Gath it is stated that
on account oftbe railroad accident this steamer
did not leave Panama until the 8th of May. She
left Acapulco on tho evening of the 14th, and
was not due at Sail Francisco until some days
after the sailing of the last steamer from that
iV Mohmon Shot.—James O. Strang, the
Mormon leader at Beaver Island, Michigan, w&s
shot on the lGth by two of Ids former followers.
At latest accounts he was still alive, but in a
critical condition. His assassins ure under ar
Latch from Havana.—New York, Juno 21.—Tho
steamer Quaker City has arrived from Havana with
dates to tho 17th instant. Tho frigate Susquehanna
was off Huvuua on tile lfitli and proceeded to Key
West. £ho reports that quiet prevailed at tfau Juan.
Sugar was firm at Huvuua and mo asses advancing.
B ACON—10 casks pritno Sides, just recyivMW
for sale by
Juno 25 CRANE, WELLS & Co.
t loi 'FKK—76 bags Klo Coffee, in store ami tor ii>
J low to close consignment.
pnie26_ CRANE, WEUi? k 0).
WAJgT BD, ~—
A SITUATION as wet nurse, by a healthy y- A
woman. Would have no olgoction to’ liirt
or go into tho country. Good yfiferenco pra
Apply ut lids office. Wt—jure3
Kansas Affairs.—Chicago, Juue 20.—A pri
vate letter received hero from St. Louis, states
that tho present reports of quiet in Kansas are
a part oi a plan to induce tho government to re
move the troops from tho territory.
Marini: Disaster—Norfolk, June 21.—The
schooner Coxwell, King, from Philadelphia,
bound to Darien, Ga., with a cargo of corn, beef
and Pork, put in to day leaking badly.
Coin mere! n fli'i t e 111 ge nee,
AUGUSTA. JUNE 24.—Cotton*—The sales of tho
week reach 1300 hales ut *4 a advance on ut!
good grades. Ordinury and low middling lots near
ly uuebauged iu value. The whole stock is rttuch
reduced, beiug estimated at 7050 bales, coutrollciL Colgate’s and Oswego Pcatl Starch: tor sale t
and hold ul high prices. Wo now Jnue24 SCRANTON. JOHNSTON k
by n few purtics,
# (ii) 0?i
C11AR1.E8TUN. JUNE 24.—C,
report again a very q»iiei niaikvl. tin, rale;
been limited to 253 bales.
We have to
RESPECTABLE young woman, n native U tb
city, wants a situation os Semptmf. lUt
no objection to assist in nursing « Ml. y
ply at tills office. fif—June n *
A HOMESTEAD FOR $101 *
ioin AAA WORTH OF FARMS
(IPOJ-UiUvU Farms nnd Buildings Lct’l
tu tho gold region of Virginia, (Culpepper Courtyl
to be divided amongst 10,200 subscriber.- «*n ill
17th of September, I860,' for the benefit ef ivfl
Royal Female Academy. Subscriptions ec,y ’■
dollars each—one-half down, tho rest on tbeuii l
ery of tho deed. Every subscriber will got a Bu!ff
itig hit or Farm, rnuging iu value Iran IU]
$25,000. Tliwe Farms and I-ots arc sold rochnr
to induce .settlements, a sufficient titimber beitj'L
served, thu increase in the value of \rbch*l
compensate for tho apparent low price uow tdftf
Tilt? most ntnpio security will be givtn forty
ralthftU lierfortnance of contracts and jiromiiu I
Moro Agents are warned to obtain ratocribtf 1
wltom the most liberal Inducements wiil be
Some Agents write that tliey are making fWj
month. Advertising will bo done for every
where possible. For full particulars,
lions, Agencies, Ac., apply to
E. DAITO .
jo24—tlAwlm Port Royni, Caroline Co.. u|
QOAP,. CANDLES, Ac.—100 boxes
O Smith’s ramlly 8onp; 100 do Colgate’s Xolfl
it Bar do; 60 ilo do Palo do; 75 do UeadcmL«'
Caudles' 60 do Adamantino do, Star Brand:* 1
" ‘ * *- • - — *- — sale by I
H AY—100 bales prime Hoy, now Undisf
for sale low from the wharf, by
juuc'23 C. A. iiBDNBi
M. FITZGER A LD, * J
Corner of Broughton ami Whitaker?^!
SAVANNAH, GA., J
SUCCESSOR to T. C. Rice,Manufactumq
O Dealer in every variety of common
CANDIES, kiln dried and warranted to row* »
NEW YORK, JUNE 24.—Cotton is dull. Flour is 1 tiially tho hot damp atmosphere of a Souintrt
firm at $ft,10 per bill for Ohio. Wheat uud Corn are mate; also Lemon and Strawbnry Syrup. »•*•. L
flnp and active. Spirits Turpentine is easier at 38c cash, mice? low. "-“IzJ-l
per gal. Rico is heavy. Freights are firmer.
NEW ORLEANS, JUNE 23.—The -ale.- of Cotton
to-day comprised 12(10 bale.-. The assortment is
limited. Middling i> worth from Irt^ a 11 cents
Mkmoiund.v.—Now York, Juue 22—Cleared, sehr
Rosa,Hatilla Rivor;sclir W Raleigh, Pavaiiuali.
Philadelphia, Juno 2Jt—Arr, selir Maim ‘
cash, prices low,
RECEIVED UV WARNOCK .k DAVIS,
MAY 13TH. r .
D ICK TAKLETAN : or, The U-1
Race. By J. F. Smith Esq.
Cyrilla; a romance. By tiie author of jw
** • ~ *■ ** tew* and Fare*.
By 6 1
Fred Graham; or, Masks and Fare 8 ,
crick Smith. ..... i
Philip Rollo; or, The fk'ottisli Mn^katcei -
liekup 1 captain James Grant.
Vivian Bertram; or, A Wife' - Houut
' 1 —■ m. Reynolds. „
ASSIGNEE NOTICE. The Wonderful Adventure« ol Captaiu ineff
P LK.Su.NS liavlng elalnvj against tho assigned j Courtship nnd Marriage: or, Tito
estate of John M. Williams, will greatly oblige ; rows of Americau Dfe. By Mrs. Caroline Lee* ^
the u-.slgitee, and facilitate a speedy sen lenient ol Phrcnixlntuin; or, Sketclie-aud Bane?4 w •
their claims, by handing in nil demands, hetwcon | John Phmnix. For sale at _
Hii i day and Monday next, for it i 5 deslrnhle to ar- : may 16 159 COXGRt&s s
1 certain tho extent 01 tho indebtedness, to arrange i nTHPTWS’ieH'TiW nf strnneere vis
I 'llkniiir 1 "' 11 ” ^HmAaROUTOM ! TJy^tho public ^nirally, u tor
hS- r.i SL examination or our stock of Spr its «nd
JIIUOJ4—Ot A slgtiee. (itvtila whlfrh fnrrnrlptv slid StVlO iS B0t 10^ |
HVRANGERI ~ '
If you want a good aud cheap
Trunk, Vnllce, Carpet Bag,
jilHle) V\or ClotlUiiK of any kind or quuli-
ready maun or made up to your
measure; awo Hata, Caps, Shirt.*, Collars or Dress
FiirnlsUiug articles of any doscriptlon, call and se
lect from the largest und best stock In (ho city, nt
tho Star Emporium, 147 Boy street.
Jol3 WM. O. PRICE.
T HE umioraignod will, for flvu dollars per lot,
cxamlno any lands in tho couutios of Appling,
Wayno, Ware or Coffoo. and report to the owuor us
to their present value, the prospect for their be
coming moro valuable in future, aud whether or
not there is bolng any trespass committed thereon,
Invariably plndging hlrosoir to give a trim and cor
rect account, for which ail remittances will lm ex
ported in advance.
Ha will also sell and remit when requested, nnd
as directed, for seven per cent.
He will also promptly attend to all professional
business entrusted to Ida rare.
VERNON, C. McLKNDON,
Attornoy at law, Homeavilln, Ua.
FOH TUK STATUS OF SO. CAROLINA, OKOROIA AND FIOHIPA'
PATENTED MAY 16, 1854.
- VRIGHT SECURED HA RCH 1855.
f PHE attention of Planters and Stock Feeders
X is respect folly called to the almvo Mill. They
are now in use by at least 10,000 of the most practi
cal Stock Feeders throughout tho country, who nro
ready to testify to their suiwriority over all other
Mills of a similar kind. Tuose Mills are made the
exclusive business of the patentoo, Mr. Kcott, who
bolng a practical man, su|H>rlnhmds Hip costing in
person, and selects only such iron as Is best adapt
ed to their use, which, like car wheels, require to
bo mado of motnl known to be linrd und strong.—
They wolgli from three to Uvo hundred pounds, no-
cording tn sixo. nnd can ho put in oporaUon in twen
ty minutes without expense or mechanical aid.
Tiie LUUo Giant has takon tho Ant premium at
nearly all tiie State Fairs throughout tho Union, and
that in the most complimentary manner. Tliey are
guaranteed against breakage or derangement when
used according to directions, and warranted to give
the must per fort sat infliction, or tho money refunded
on thn rotura of the mill.
They arc of tiiroo algos, and will grlud from eight
to Alteon bushels good feed per hour, according to
slse, with one or two horses.
We now oifor them to tho trade complete, ready
for attaching the toam, nt roducod prices.
Mr. C. H. CAMi’FIELD is our Agent in Savannah,
or whom tho mill may be bad at our prico.
B AL’ON—76 hhds prinio Bacon Sides; 60 do do
Shoulders;20 casks choice canvassed Hams,
lu do Tennersce do-lust received aud lor sale
.iuno24 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON A Q).
B UTTER AND GIIKESK—25 tubs and' Ul kops
choice now Goshen Butter; 26 boxes Cheese
received per rteamer mid Tor salo by
juue 24 SCRANTON, JOHNSTON k CO.
S UGARS—IU hints choice l’orto Rico Sugars; 15
do Fair do; 16 do Fair nnd 10 do Choice New
Urlcans Sugar; Just received mid fur sa'e by
Juue24 B RAXTOX, JullXSTON k CO.
*pHINTKD BARE(tEs, trounced Holies, Ac.; Print-
ed Orgmidies, Jaconets, Liwns, and other
biylos or Fancy Goods, soiling off at «wl, by
J«no22 imWlTf k MORGAN^
JJBENOH, EugUslutiid AtuerTcauCulicos. Needle-
Jj worked Collnrs and Slooves, Linen Shootings
and Pillow-caco Cottons, ladles’ Lisle Thread Hose,
Black Clinllics, Childrens’ Gauze, Merino Vests,
Lace Mautillas,Irish Linen.-*. Indian Nankeens, Ac.
For sa'o by DrAVlTf k MORGAN.
100 barrels Now Orloaus Molasses;
300 colli aud half colls “ Isiuisluua Manufue-
luring Company” Rope. lAUdlug per brig 1/nitsa
a from New Orloaus, and for sale by
inyair HOIXXUIBK, JOHNSON k CO
A White or Colored ivomau to cook aud ffosh tor
a email family, for wbteh liberal wages will be
paid. Apply at ' ”
je$ WEUiS k WILLIAMS.
Goods, which for variety and style i3 n
celleil In this city n roVjI
aprSB AlhlN 5
*7 R CASKS Bacon, Hams, i—- - ..
* .nril*’ ,U< ' rMflVr ' l o“TlsTw4kiiJ
O EKABUiioa-ao bale, Osimburg.,
Thninnsioii Mills, Just r«clycJamUT*vj
iuuelS CRANK,JVEkraj •*
L ~aDiftrhmau. UMunkUjC^i
size Silk Umbrollns, from 18 to .4
n’lvrel amt tor solo by w t1irkl kB^L
9Q UB1-S of Mercer and carl);
roedovod per stenmer Augusta, m
liy nuylo -*•
I^ULTON MAKKBT BBBP.-W J
J? Fnl|o|i Market Beef, tad 10 rtc» do l or*-
received by* ' . n
maygo _ ili: .
Favillon Laces, superior quality-
IO 4 l’avillonLaces,superiorqu»
Zephyr Whalebone Skirts,
• Frouch Linen Drillings; B , Mcbe 4$ |
York Mill, and Water t* HI BIck"-
Black Moire Antique Trimming-.
Black Elastic Bolts;
English Thread Edgings;
Hoai'ery, Ribbon#, Ac. B
Jn.trwelreSper iW”"*Ss k(«^|