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Savannah daily Georgian & journal. (Savannah, Ga.) 1856-1856, June 30, 1856, Image 2

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w J Won. NAVAL SDPPUGR NAVY DEPARTMENT, T •«m. of Cecil, aw*, te-fejWgjJ S EALED PROPOSALS to furntih Naval Suppil#* Ibr Um fiscal year ending doth June, 1857, will received at this bureau until 3 o’clock, p. tn n of the tth day of July next. These proposals must be endorsed “ Proposals for Naval Supplies, Bureau of Construction, 4c n ” that they may be distinguished than other business letters. The materials and articles embraced In the classes I are particularly described In printed sclie- any or which will be tarnished to such as de- • oner, on application to the commandants o< the respective navy yards, or to the navy agent nearest thereto, and those of all yards upon applica tion to this bureau. TliU division in cutset being for the convenience of dealers lu each, such portiou* only win be tarnished as are actually required for •uca bids. The commandant and navy agent ot each station will have a copy of the t-chodiilt* «*r the other yards, fbr examination only, from which u may bejodfed whether U will be durable to make application for them. Offers must be made lor the whole of a class at nay yard upon one of the pruned schedules, or iu strict conformity therewith, or they will not be con JAMES BUCHANAN, ornxxnnrixu. ron VICE PRESIDENT: JOHN C. BRECKINRID^, OP KtSTTCKT. 'THE OLDER I OIIOW, THE JIOBE IX-v] CLIXED I AH TO BE WHAT IB CALLED A ST A TBS RIGHTS MAX.-Jam,. Buck- onant speech on the admission of Arkansas, in 1630. I FULLY ENDORSE THE RESOLUTIONS, AND MAY FURTHER SAY THAT 1 AM WHAT IS CALLED A STATE RIGHTS DEMOCRA T —John C. Breckenridge in re sponse to his nomination for the lice Presiden- AU articles must be of the very best quality, con- formablo to aampie. size, etc., tu be • elivrred in ■pod order and In suitable vessels and packages, as lh« caso may be.-at the expense and risk ot the con tractor, and In all reflect* subject to thu inspection meaauremeot, count, weight, etc., of the yard where received, and to the entire tausfai u«m ot the com mandant thereof. Bidders are referred to the yardd lor sample*, nnd a particular dcacrliAiou of the articles; and, uli other things being equal, preference will be given to articles of American manufacture. Every offer, as required by the Uw of loth August, 1840, must be accompanied by a written guarantee, the forms of which are herewith given. Those only whose otters may be accepted will be notified, and the contract will bo forwarded a.* mk»u thereafter as practicable, w hich they wail be re quired to execute within ten days niter iu re eipt st the post office or navy agency named by them. Sureties in the tall amount will be required to sign the contract, and their responsibility certified to by • United States District Judge, United States District Attorney, Collector or Navy Agent. As additional ■ecurity, twenty per centum will be withheld Irom the amount of the bills until the contract .-hall have been completed, and eighty per centum of each bill, approved In triplicate by the commandant of the respective navy yards, will be paid by the navv Agent within thirty days otter its presentation to - It Is stipulated in the contract that, if default be made by the parties of the first part in delivering all or any of the articles mentioned of the quality and at the time aud places provided, then, and iii that cose, the contractor and his sureties will forfeit and pay to the United .States as liquidated damages a sum of money equal to twice the amount of the contract prices therein agreed upon as the price to be paid incase of the actual delivery thereof, which liquidated damages may be recovered or retained from time to time, os they accrue from the said parties of the first part or either of them. Classes Nos. 1, 2. 4, 0, 7, 8—to be delivered one-fourth part on or before the lath of May, one- Job Printing; Promptly* Neatly and Cheaply Done* The public in general, nnd our Democratic frieuds in particular, will remember that there U connected with the Georgian Journal es tablishment one of the most thoroughly equip ped job offices in this section of the Union. If we are correctly advised, some of the most beautiful specimens of job work ever done in Savannah have lately passed from uuder our presses. Give us a trial. Our facilities enable us to execute every "de scription of letter press work from a mammoth pewter to the smallest card, aud from a book to a circular, with neatness aud dispatch, upou the most satisfactory terms. Orders from all parts of the country will re ceive prompt attention. Apologetic. We shall have to apologize to our reader* for the absence of a “Postscript* Vluriug the pre sent week. The tedious work of removing a veiy large press, engine and boiler, throws us for some days, upou the courtesy of our neigh- Ixirs of the Morning Newt, for working the Georgian 4* Journalto avail oureelvea of which it is necessary to have our form in read!- uess|by eleven o’clock P. M. The ease being one of necessity, readers, we are sure, will not com plain. Uniform Rates of Subscription. The proprietors of the three papers of this , . , . city, having seen the advantage of a uniform ft! I <* advertising, Lave determined to .apply comber, 1867. jCjasse^Xts, a aud 0—the whole by : the same system to their terms of subscriptions. the 16th May, 1867. The remaini g classy tu bo delivered—one-fourth part ou ur before the 1st September next, one-fourth part on or before the 1st December next, one-fourth part on or before the 1st April, and the remainder on or before the 30th Jane, 1867, comprising at each delivery a due proportion of each article. Cla.-> 10, aud all follow ing, if additional quantities of any of the articles named therein are demanded, they are to be fur nished on like terms and conditions previous to the expiration of the fiscal ycar.fapon receiving u no tice of fifteen days troru the bureau, the command ant of the yard, or navy agent. As the law requires the pre-payment of postage, persona desiring the commandant <>f the yard or • the navy agent to send them by mail sebeauies of such classes as they deesire should enclose In-their application postage stamps to injure trao/iuissKin, bat applications to this bureau for such schedules Will not require pre-payment. FORM oToFFER. , of , State of - The reader’s attention Is directed to the an nouncement made to day. These prices being from 25 to 50 per cent, lower than are charged in most of the cities of the South, our friends will agree with ua that the parties to the agreement would have given no reasonable ground for complaint, had they fixed them higher. It is not unlikely that they will hereafter be compelled to do so. For the present however, they are in honor bound by the announcement which appears over their names. ■, v* ■ cum,- ui - , here by agree to tarnish and deliver at the respective navy yards all the articles named in the chu-ses hereunto annexed, agreeably to the provisions or the schedules therefor, and in conformity with the advertisement or the Bureau of Construction, Ac., cm June 2, 1866. Should my offer be accepted, I request to be ad dressed at , and the contract forwarded to navy agent at -■ ■ ■, or to . for signa ture and certificate. [Date.] [Signature.] The schedule which the bidder encloses mu.-t be pasted to his offer, and each or them signed by him. , Opposite each article in the schedule the price must bo set, the amount carried out, the aggregate footed up for each class, and the amount likewise written In words. FORM OF GUARANTEE. r~ The undersigned, . or , in' the State of . and of , i» the Bute of - — , hereby guarantee that, in eke the foregoing bid of for any of the daises therein named be accepted, that he ur they will, Within ten days after the receipt of the contract at the post office named or navy agent do-signaled, ex ecute the contract for the same with good and t;uffi- cientsurities, and in case shall foil to «*u- ter into contract ai.afore.-aid, we guarantee to make good the difference between the otter of the said mm .. and that which may be accepted. Signatures or two guarantor!- *• jy [Date.] Witness. I hereby csrtlfy that the above Homed are known to me as men of pro|»eriy and able tu jnofce good their guaraulee. mate.] [Signature.] To be signed by the United States District Judge, United States District Attorney, Collector, or Navy Agentuond no others, Ihe following are the classes required at the re spective yards: ^ KITTERV, MAINE. No 1, white oak plauk stock logs. No 2, white oak plank. No 3, white oak promiscuous Umber. No 4. white oak keel pieces and rudder stocks. No 6, yellow pine plank stock logs. No 8, yellow pine mast and spar timber. No 10, white pine. No 11, asb, cypress, white oak boards; No 13, black wal nut, cherry, mahogany. No 13, locust. No 14. white neb oars and hickory bar.®. So 16, white oak staves and heading. No 16, black spruce. Xu IS, lignum-' viUe. No 20. composition and copjHir nails. No 21. Iron. No 22, spike/, nails. Xu 23, lend, zinc, tin. No 25, hardware. No. 27, paints, oils, Ac. No 28, flax canvas. No 20, cotton canvas. No 30, flax and cotton twine. No 31, glass. No 32, leather. No 33, hose. No 34, brushes. No 37, pitch, tar, rosin. No 88, tallow, soup, oil. No 30, ship chan dlery. No 40, stationery. No41, fire wood. CHARLESTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS. No 1, white out: plank .-lock logs. No 3, white oak promiscuous timber. No 4. white oak keel pie ces and rudder stock/. No 6. ycllJow pine plank Stock logs. No ", yellow pine beams. So 10, white pine. No 11, ash, cypress, white oak board/. No 12, black walnut, cherry, mahogany, maple. No 14, white asb oars and hickory bars. No 10, black spruce. No 20, composition and copper nails. No 21, Iron. No. 22, spikes, nails. No 23. lead, xinc, tin, No 26, hardware. No 27, paints, oils, Am. No 28 flax canvas. No 29, cotton canvas. No 30, flux anil cotton twine. No 31. glass. No 32, leather. No 33, hose, No 34, brushes. No 36, bunting and dry goods. No 37, pitch, tar. rosin. No 38, tallow, voap, oil. No 39, KUi pc hand lory. No 40, stationery. No 41, fire wood. BROOKLYN, NEW YORK. No 1, white oak clunk stock logs. No 2, white- oak plank. No 3. white oak promiscuous timber. No 4 white oak keel pieces aud rudder stocks. No • ve \iow plno Stock logs. No 7. yellow pine beam*. Vn ft veiiOW fifa® HuiKl nud spar timber. So9, SJii* pine mast Umber. No 10 white pine. No 11, 2h cypress, white oak boards. No 12, black wal nut’ cherry, mahogany. No 13, locust. No 14, while asb oats and hickroy bars. No 16, whim oak staves and heading. No 16, black spruce. No 18, Rmiumvltao. No. 20, composition nud copper nails. No 21 iron. No 22, spikes, nails. No 23, lead, zinc, 4i n \’o24. pig Iron- No 25, hardware- No 27, rwLints Oils. Ac. No 28, llnx canvos. No 29, cotton canvas. No 30. flax and cotton twine. No 31, glass. No 32 leathor. No 33, hose. No 34. brushes. No 36. bunting and dry goods. No 37, pitch, tar, rosin. No 38, tallow, soap, oil. No 89, shipclmndiery. So 40 stationery. No 41, flro wood, * > PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. No 1, white-oak plank fttock logs. No 2, ah.ta oak plank. No 3, white-oak promiscuous timber. No 6, yellow pine plank stock logs. No 7, yellow pine beams. No H, yellow pine mast aud spar lim ber. No 10, white nine. No 11, ash, cypress, white-oak boards. No 12, black waluut, cherry, mahogany. No 13, locust. No 14, white ash oars and hickory bars. No 18. lignumvita.-. No 20, composition atnl copper nails. No 21. iron. So 22 spikes, nails- No 23, lead, zinc, tin. No 26, hardware. No 27, paint*, oils, etc. No 28, flax canvas. No 29. cotton tun van. No 30, itux and cotton twine. No 31. glass. No 32, leather. No T3 hose. No 36, hunting and dry goods. So 37, pitch, tar, rosin. So 38, tallow, soap, oil. No 39, iitop-chantUory^^H^Q-roN, j>. c. No 10. white pine. No n, ash, cypress, white r>*k boards. So 12, black walnut, cherry, mahoj; u muIi narx and liickurv ham Vi Firemen's Visit to Augusta —We learn that the Oglethope Fire Company No. 1, under the command of Foreman Buckner, will leave the city on the Thursday 124 o’clock train for Augusta, where they intend to spend the 4th and 5th iust. The Company having repair ed their engine, and improved their uniform, will make a fine display, and represents the white Fire Companies of this city with a splen did apparatus aud fine body of men. They will give good account of themselves. Their recep tion and treatment will fdoabtless be as worm and cordial as they can desire or expect. roatn. No 38, tallow, soap, oil. No a», ship dlerv. No 43 tank nnd galley iron. No 44,cliuin iron. No «, W°‘ c ">’l' w - • Su ' lu ' raouldl "**“ rt i Mr.vr.olc. fl0g| , 0RT VIRGINIA. Kol white oak Hteok 1ok«. No A, white nvotnlicnous timber. No «, /ellow pine stock log-i. KbS^ySlowplno must and spar timber. No JO, white pine. Noll, ash, cypress, elm hoards. No walnut, cherry, mahogany. No 10, lp- eust Nb 14, white a.-;h onrsond hickory harH. No 5“WK.pVoft. NoIh Itenoinviu.. No8U cten- oosltlon and copper nails. No 21, ''^n. No 2-, ■pikes, nails. No 23, load, zinc, tin. No 26, hard ware. ' No 27, paints, nils, do. No '28, flax canvas. Vo 29 cotton canvas. No 30. flax and cotton twine. No 8^« glass. Nu 32, leather. No 33, hose. No 24 brushes. No 35, bunting und dry goods. No sS’.pltoh, tar, rosin. No 38, tallow, sosp, oil. No 39 sblp-cUndlery. No 40, staUooery. June 7^1*w4w Ornamental Iron Work. We have inspected some of the Irou Railing recently erected iu Laurel Grofc cemetery, by Mr. Linville,—whose new establishment is ad vertised in our columns,—and fcud it worthy the attention of persons desiring t^ ltave such or ders executed. One of the patterns of this iron fence particularly noticeable, is that enclosing the lots of Messre. Cope and Johnson. It oom- bines beauty, durability aud cheapness, three desirable qualities, and encloses a very hand some monument from Baird’s establishment in Philadelphia, for which Mr. L. is also the agent In going through Mr. Linville’s Machine Shop, we noticed another article calculated to facilitate planters in preparing cotton for mar ket-portable engines, in sizes, varying from three to twelve horse power. These latter ar ticles are on baud for sale, and will doubtless receive the attention of planters. How It Is Received. The nomination of Messrs. Buchanan and Breckinridge has been received with a degree of favor, throughout the South, such as has been before awarded to the nominees of no party, within the time of our recollection. We remember no previous occasion in which the opposition were not encouraged by some er ample* of defection oa the announcement of the names of the candidates nominated. Now, the South witnesses nothing of the kind. We doubt whether iu these fifteen States, there is to be found a single individual, who was con nected with the Democratic party at the time of the assemblage of the Cincinnati Conven tion, who is not now warmly iu favor of the election of Buchanan aud Breckinridge. Surely such unexampled unanimity, is not without a meaning. But more than this: everywhere there are those formerly bitterly opposed to Democracy whose present purpose la to support the Demo cratic nominees. And, unless expressions which daily reach us are deceptive, mauy who would be perfectly satisfied with the election of Mr. Fillmore, will, in November be found voting for Buchanan. Why? 'Becausethey deem the sue cess of Mr. Fillmore hopeless. They will not, dare uotaa patriots, increase the chunces of the Black Republicans by withholding their vutes Irom the only ticket which can possibly defeat this uiotly and traitorous crowd. New York Democracy* A joint Convention representing both wings ol the Democracy of New York, has been called to meet at Syracuse the 6th of next month This indicates that there is to be but one Dnm* ocratic electoral ticket supported in November by the Democrat? of the Empire State. Good. Mr. Fillmore, it seems, has determined to run the race through—resolutely refusing to docliue in favor of the Black Republican uovni. net. Good again. We look upon the union of the Hards tnd Softs and the cundidacy of Mr. Fillmore os giv ing the most gratifying assurauco of a Demo cratic victory in New York. Mr. Fillmore has friends there who are determined (us their pro. ceedings published in our last show,) neither to be bought up nor wild out. They will stand by him throughout the campaign; they will fall with him on the day of battle. These men cou/titutc a larger body of Whigs, who will not support Freemont, than there are freesoil Democrats who have rallied under his banner. Wo believe the Democratic party when thoroughly united never has been beaten in New York. We do not believe that they could be beaten now even were Mr. Fillmore to de cline Uis nomination. But with him iu the field we regurd their triumph by at least a plurality of the vote, to he gi«eu,as certain. To our New York brethren, Hard and Sujt, standiug as they all do, fair am! square upon the Cincinnati platform, we say, Heaven speed your movements to unite aud consolidate your forces ! The eyes of the Uuiou rest on you hope fully. Surely you will not allow old grudges, and personal autipathlcs, and contests among leaders as to who shall be greatest, to disappoint these hopes when bo muck may depend upon your unanimity and hearty cooperation. . - --WaiMngtoa Correspondence. Eulogieum Got. Bailey in the House a»d Senate —Mr. Stephen* Kama* Bill-Know Nothing* and Republican*. Washington, June 27. The formal announcement was to day made JoJhe House of Beprenentatives, of the death pj. General Thomas H. Bailey, of Accomac,who I been for a number of year*, a roeml>er of / House. Panegyrice were produced by dfanrs. MUlson.Goode and L. D. Campbell. That 1it Jfr. MilDon was peculiar in its eloquence * chat#, and pathetic. An soon as the resolu tions of respect and condolence, (which were seconded by Mr. Cobb, of Georgia, in very ap propriate terms,> had beenjpassed, they were conveyed to the Senate by Mr. Cnllom. the clerk of the House, they were taken up in that body, and speeches of rare excellence were de livered by Messrs. Mason, Cass and Seward. Messrs. Mason and Casa spoke feelingly and well, bat 'in the remarks mtde by Mr. Seward there was a touching appropriateness that won in a most marked manner the attention of every listener. Both houses were well attended on this oc casion, and the most perfect order and solem nity prevailed. Nothing was done in the House prior to these ceremonies, excepting the presentation of the Kansas bill, of Mr. Steph ens, of Georgia, and notice by Mr. Grow, that be would press for a vote on bis bill before the adjournments of to-morrow’s sesiou. Mr. Steph ens is expected to addresn the House in support, of the bill be to-day presented, and this ex pectation will fill the galleries to overflowing. This bill I find differs from that presented by Mr. Toombs In the Senate, only in its severity with respect to illegal voters In Kansas. They are both intended to allay discord, aud, blend" ed Into one, they will doubtless prevail. In bb speech at New York on Wednesday evening, Mr. Fillmore spoke of his having re ceived “ the nomination of the distinguished association to which I am attached." If “at tached" means what the world understands it as meaning, then this is the first public avowal Mr. FiUmqre has made, of blsbelonglug to the Know Nothing party. The great Know Nothing party of the North are managing the Republicans; but recent in formation warrants the belief that it cannot manage the Germans aud other Europeans among them, nor all of the Natives by any t bing. Impartial. [from our occasional correspondent.] Washington City. Massachusetts as on former occasions, will, in all things connected with the Union, he adjudg* ed unfortunate. For some time, she has been In the hands of pulpit State reformers and Fan- nel hall patriots. It is a false position, and af ter the example of the manner even Daniel Webster was treated, for uttering nnpalateable truths, one can scarcely expect to see any exer cise of moral courage. Once more in a false position, there is little reliance on her extra vagant threats, for nothing extravagant cau be sustained with firmness. They seek morally to repair, and avow the mode to do so is to de molish. They pledge themselves at other peo ple’s cost; and the leaders know that their Bhips, their seamen, their labor, their manufactures, mainly are supported by slave labor. Is it char, acterikic of their people to destroy all, for what they called conscience sake? if so, a material change has occurred since the time of the Con vention that proceeded the U.S Constitution, as they were then willing to yield all, that was secured in that charter to os; In consideration of protecting their navigation; nor were conscien tious motives very obvious, when they form* erly endangered the Union by the quasi patrio tism of placing the whole South under tribute, so that a shameless Tariff might make them rich,and the South poor. Fortunately their greediness piled their minimum.? so heavily, that the whole was toppled down by its own weight, leaving the mass of rubbish yet, ns a blot on our legislation as partial, and contrary to the enlightened policy of countries wc think less free than ourselves. I hope that it is not the destruction of the Tariff nuisance, that form ed a grudge which has made South Carolina the particular object of her orators; fur to this State does she owe the oveithrow oif protection by a restrictive “American system" us it was baptized. No better future has followed her at Wash ington. Sumner and Wilson, in nothing that sways our judgment, are matches for Butler and Evans, and proud may Carolina be of such Senators. The latter gentleman, in defending his State against the charge of 8nmner,of sep- erating negro families,said the general rule was otherwise; there are exceptions, and among them was the case of Mr. Sumner’s brother, who, by law, had been entitled to some negroes, but had shocked the Carolinians by insisting on separating them, by which he gained $50 ? So is the speech reported. There is too much intelligence and too much force of character in the old State, to allow its destinies to remain where it is now. Let us turn to what engages universal atten tion—the next President. Wheuever the history of party in the United States is impartially written, it will be found that prominent rnen, from the origin of the Government, with hon esty of purpose as a guide, have, iu the pro gress of time, been compelled to modify or change early opinions; and, as time advances, to look back with some surprise at the course they thought fit,to follow at the outset of life. The fervor of youth Is materially changed by the surer guide of experience. It is iu our coun try the general character of such men that saves them from the chavge of interested mo. tivea for change of opinion; und whatever par tisans may write as political opponents, the put- lie know them from the timeservers seeking of flee. So man is expected to be always right; but to be always upright com mands our respect, and Mr. Buchauaa Is entitled to be placed in this category by his opponents, whatever more flattering in addition might he added iu his favor by admirers. The folly then exposes itself or ransacking old newspapers for opinions expressed twenty, thirty, and forty years ago, and betrays the utter weakness of the enemy.— The highest pangeric due Sir [Robert Feel, making his position commanding in English history, was what his opponents likely called shameful inconsistencey. He who looks to «*lf- advancement alone, is afraid to remove from his consistency. We find our best men as Jifo and old age advance, sitting down under con- victioua contrary to those firmly maintained, und now feel convinced that the State rights doctrines are the only safeguard to preserve our confederacy; holding all things, and power like the law of uature, firmly withiu their poli tical orbits. Whatever may be said against the democratic party, whether as firmly opposed to Federalism or as in our day to the views of the Whigs, they have throughout lieen consistent in their principles aud sectional influences have had lestt influence ou them, than amoug their oppouenta; and as often os the discretion of newly found parties occurs, the old Demo, cratici Standard must be the rallying point, there U no safety elsewhere. These formerly alurthed honestly with the fear of its ultraism, now think very differently, they judged by the attrocious scones of the feverish revolution,und by.a hasty judgment lndentitled, French Jaco- blnuvvith the opponents of Federalism. In our compound Government with its numerous sov ereignties it Is the true conservative principle that will remain uninfluenced by numerical power—which is the real danger, to draw the state soverignty from its orbit. It was only when the evils so unlooked for began to ahow them* selves, that the Sooth already found itself on tha verge of a pfrdpiet, having prtvtoosly as sisted to destroy themsrivts and to ston^ in the same .-relation to numerical pow.r as the British Colopie* to the mother county. The success of the Democracy has Mm* lar defeated t te enemies of the Constitution, and what •‘.he(wise might have earlier convulsed the country at Washington, la only exhibited in certain State Legislatures, that assume to feel more luterest for our Slaves than for ourselves, and it is presumed that their spiritual guides show firabrate theology to rank the fanaticism a sublimated Christianity. We have by reason or our slavers 1-een saved from the blight of a populace. Our public will never fail to give us men whose moral influence will defeat faction, and it will be a source of satis taction to all good men North or South to kuow that the friends of Mr. Buchanan will succeed lu making him our Chief Magistrate. X. Y. Z. Rail Road Meeting In Lowndes County. Tboupville, June 20,1S5G. The good -citizens of Lowndes County, held a meeting at this place on yesterday to take preliminaty 6teps to grade that portion of the Brunswick and Florida Railroad track lying be tween Big Creek and Alapaha River, and em bracing about forty*nine miles. It being court week, quite a large nflinber of persons as sembled. Eloqueut speeches were made by Judge Love and other* and a good deal of the right sort of spirit manifested by the people About Ulty-five substantial men subscribed their names to the agreement previously entered into by a portion of the citizens of this section of Georgia to grade the road and lay the ctoss ties from Big Creek to the Alapaha River. These fifty-five mea, together with those who have pre. viously subscribed the same agreement, make now about one hundred and Jiffy men, citxens of Southern Georgia,' who are l>ouud for the com" pletion of the contract above mentioned. The signatures of one hundred more can be easily obtained. This, in our opinion, will ensure the completion of the B. A F. Railroad to Alapaha River, where it will touch the best cotton, growing region in America. The great and chief difficulty heretofore in the way of this enterprise has been this very section of the road extending through the counties of Wane and Clinch. Tibs difficulty being now sur. mounted, the enterprise may be regarded as entirely successful. No doubts can now be eu- tertained of the final completion of the road from Brunswick to Thomasvtlle. We hope that the Savannah Albany and Gulf Company may yet connect their road with the one from Brunswick. We think it may be done upon terms mutually beneficial to both companies. The citizens of this county would certainly urge this connection, as it would cer tainly prove undoubtedly to their interest* to have communications with both ports. (From the London Times of June 14.) The EiiglUti Press on the Dismissal of Mr. Crampton. The American government has dismissed our Minister and Consuls fir a reason which our government maintains to be no reason. That is the only substantial part of the move. That the American government has done it iu such a way as to induce us to take it as quietly and patiently as possible is a minor affair,and, of course, is to be expected. The question is, whether we can accept such a rebuff The more logical course is to reply in the very terms of our antagonist’s move. He has dis missed our representative with the utmost pos sible civility, and in the entire conlidence that we shall not be offended. We can, if we please, do the same. We can let Mr. Dallas return to the United States with the assurance that we/ have no ill-will to them, and only regret that they have put a wrong construction on our con duct. The American government tells ua that our Minister and Consuls have become disagreeable to them through their connexion with a dts- greeable affair. Mr. Dallas is personally an agreeable man, but he has been made the chan nel or the intelligence that Mr. Crampton and the Consuls have been dismissed. This, of course must make UU presence painful to this country. Such might be called the logical mode of re ply to the last move on the American side. That move has been made with much art, and the reply should be made with not less. These are the two courses open to our government, and we presume it to be now anxiously engag ed in the choice between them. (From the London News, Juue 14-] Wheu Lord John Russell stated yesterday, iu the House of Commons, that the whole nation desire & continuance ot peace with America, he uttered the simple and literal truth. We have more than once expressed our wish that the disraossal of Mr. Crampton might be found compatible with allowing Mr. Dallas to remain here. On a recent occasion we have canvassed the difficulties attending such a course of action, and need not again go over the ground here. Immediate war with.America is oat of the question—the danger is an unforseen collision which might precipitate Uobtilities. We believe that the strictest iujunctions have been forwarded to commanders on the Ameri can station carefully to avoid all risks of this description ; hut it is obvious that even the temporary .Bcessation ofj diplomatic intercourse between the governments at Washington an St. James may render the task of carrying out the injunctions more difficult. We ding confidently to our belief that there will be no war; and we trust that the present embarrassment may have the good effect of teaching our statesmen to devote more study to our relations with America, and those va9t oceanic regions in which Englishmen and Americans are so liable to come in contact. The truth is that our English statesmen, nursed iu the diplomatic traditions of the past, have too long persisted in devoting their attentou al most exclusively to European politics. In the near future the politics of Europe will form the least part of our cure. Prom the Morning Star, (Cobdeu’s organ) Juno) 24 For what object we are we to be exposed to the peril of this fratricidal conflict ? Is there any great priuciple or interest involved ? None whatever. The matters in dispute about Cent ral America, Mr. Dallas is vested with absolute power to arrange, by friendly negotiations, or. if that fails, by the arbitration of an impartial umpire. Why, then, are these great nations to be flung into a mad whirlpool of strife and blood, oat of which uo human eye can foersee when or in what condition they wilt emerge? Iu order to save the honor of Mr. Crampton, and of a reckless administration which ba3 thought fit to iedntify itself with his escapades and blunders! And who is this personage for whose sake we are expected to submit to such prodigious sacri fices? He is a fourth or fifth rate man, the son of Lord Clarendon’s medical attendeut in Ire land, who, by dint of that system ofputronage and favoritism which is the curse of our coun try, has been pushed into a portion of which, according to the unanimous testimony o.'oll who know him, he is utterly nnd notoriously uufit— n man, who, after obtaining the legal opinion of a man whom he himself describes os of the highest reputation, professional and political, telling him that the American law against en- 1 .stment is so carefully and stringently drawn as to render it impossible to evAde it, and warn ing him that “the least to be apprehended" by auy oue attempting to do so was “a prosecu tion," posts off to Nova Scotia, with this docu ment in his hand, to prepare an elaborate aud widely ramified scheme of operation, expressly for the purpose of attemntlngto do the very thiug which bis legal adviser declared he could not do without exposing himself und country to dau gcr. A man who, at & most critical moment in the political relations of the two great na tions in the world, thrusts into his pocket a despatch received from the foreign secretary, muking a proposal of vital importance to the R eace of both countries, without at all looking at s contents,and which lie does not discover until about three mouths afterwards. A man who makes a broad, deliberate assertion in a diplo matic document as to tho opinion expressed to him by a distinguished statesman of another country ou u mooted point of territorial right, which that gentleman sustained by tho corrobo rative testimony of two or three other gentle men of the highest character and position, flat ly declares to be utterly and absolutely false. And this is the man, to save whose dignity we are called upon to be ready, if need be, to he prodigal or Iter blood and treasure. But If the people of Englaud really wish to be saved from a doom so calamitous and ignoble, let them meet at once and protest; and should there be no other remedy, let them hurl from power the blundering administration that threatens to ex- pose them to this bitter humiliation. [Special Correspondence of the Picayune.) | Mexico, June IB. 165<D At ordinary times 1 might be enabled Vi ex tract news enough from common events to flu a Utter. But at the present moment, all pnhh£ interest is absorbed in one gTeat question, which U that in relation to the settlement oi the Span ish convention treaty. Heretofore 1 have ex- t lained this treaty, made by Santa Ana with 10 Spantah Minister,and of the firm determin ation of the present Government to repudiate it as a fraud ao base, palpable and stupendous, os to staud forth a master.-work of its kind, even in the hands of Santa Anna. It was well known iu Spain that this Govern ment would not recognize it; but was willing to peaceably adjust the amount really due to Span- Lb subjects. Spain; however, having other ob ject* in view, availed herself of this opporanity to send a menacing fleet to Vera Cruz, and at the same time made a show of negotiating, while in fact it is understood a division of the army U about to leave Cuba to bring up the ar rival of the fleet. _ , Of course the Minister was not officially re ceived while the fleet remained. The Spanish bondholders attempted to mediate; they of fered at least a majority of them, to reduce their claim : the French Minister escorted the Spanish Ambassador to a private interview with the President: it was aaia the Spanish rep resentation was about to leave Mexico : that the fleet could not be withdrawn without orders from the Captain General of Cuba : in short, I cannot tell you half the stories put afloat, and with much truth in most of them. It would be useless to relate all the reports from day to day about the adjustment of the difficulties, as they were one by one contradicted by subse quent events. From the first I did not beiieve that the matter would be amicably adjusted, al though Mexican and Spaniard are like some other people, “mighty uncertain." I do not believe that Mexico is disposed to settle, nor does Spain wish it to be settled. All the talk, alt the private negotiations, all the newspaper publications, amount absolutely to nothing. The fleet came to insult Mexico; and Mexico, like Maw worm, loves to be insulted, especially by Spain, at this time. The present liberal Government is courting popularity like a certain candidate in your State desirous of be ing a constable, who went in “for all the popu lar measures ot the day, and the next war." His platform was politic and pugnacious, but not exactly precise enongb Tor a Virginia poli tician. The Mexican Executive, on the contrary, does not profess to desire hostilities, although a war with Spain might be dossed among the most popular institutions of this country. This is a pretty quarrel as it stands: with Mexican hatred on the one side, and Spanish contempt and insolence on the other; with the Spanish demand far the treaty to be complied with, and the Mexican demaud that justice first be done. Spain knows that France will assist to humble Mexico; and in turn Mexico knows that the United States will assist her to humble both of them. The people here do not imagine there will be war—the Government is sure of it The Spanish subjects dread it, aud are setting their house in order for a speedy flight. The Spauish Minister is to take his de parture, aud the French Miuister is to take Spanish affairs into his holy keeping. The Spanish families here I truly pity with all my soul, for they are frightened at the prospect before them if war breaks out. They remem ber their former fate, and they believe that murder and pillage will again ensue. I cannot say that war will be declared; for the tone of Mexican opinion is so decided that Manilla and Cuba will be lost if Spalu joins is sue alone: and the belief is prevalent that the American Government will see fuir play, and K ent any outside interference from France. may have its effect, and make these for eign powers pause well before pushing to ex tremes a spirit that has so suddenly been arous ed. But the above is suflicieut to make trouble enough, und the government is well aware that the Spanish Minister holds other cards in his hands to play, even if the convention treaty business were adjusted. Some Spaniards were murdered in the last revolution while helping Santa Anna, and their property plundered. For these proceedings the Spanish Minister come3 prepared to make a reclamation, aDd demand immediate and full satislkction. Coming with fleet was surely not the most amicable or desir able mode to accomplish his purpose peacefully. But he came in this manner to have a show of right on his side, while he knew it would pre vent & settlement, and it has resulted just as was expected. The military preparations are progressing al though it was certain that hostilities would soon commence. Vera Crux has been strengthened and more numerously garrisoned. A division of the army have been conecutrating for the last ten days at Japan. Another is on its way to Soq Luis Potosi, and a brigade marched this week for Matamoras. Tampico has been lorti- fled as far as possible, but I think with little ex pectation of holding it if attacked. From these movements, it is evident that the Government has no intention to recede from its present position. ApVInOX OF ■■■.. June 26.—Some of tie friends of the bill for tbe uiaimm of Kansas with tbe Topeka Constitution say that if it should pass tbe House It will ire by an extremely close vote. Paralysis from I.ioiitiiimi.—On Saturday last Chss., O. Botrntr wss Vmclc by Hdlitoln* at Cincinnati, Ohio, which entirely psrslyzed bis left side, and burned bis left »rrn and cloth* ing. it Is thought he will not recover. K 00 4 00 a oo s oo 10 00 12 00 Ol'1-I.llte Whig* Rallying for Mr. Buchnnnn. We And the following gratifying state ment in the Crawford county (Pa.) Demo crat : There was a large and enthusiastic ratification me ting at Erie, Pennsylvania, Inst Tuesday evening, composed exclusive ly of “old-hnewhig,” all going for “old Buck.” They allowed no other to parti cipate in their meeting, and resolved, for the first time in their lives, to support the demo cratic nominees for President and Vice President. Some eight hundred of neighbors to “old Buck,” of the same stamp, colled on him in procession the day he was nomina ted, and pledged him their support. The same feeling exists, and simulnr demonstra tions made, over all the old Common wealth. Pennsylvania is good for forty thousand majority for “Old Buck." From the New Yoric Times, June 20. New Haven Fraud—Important Decision The important opinion recently pronounced at Albany, by the Supreme Court of Appeals of the h State of New York, in the cafe of the fa mous New Haven Railroad fraud committed by Robert Schuyler* occupies another page of the morning’s paper The decision reverses the opinions of the Court below, on the general ground that the certificate of stock upon which the action was based is void to all iiitents and purposes, as being in fraud of the charter as representing that which covtld have none in law,audbecause there was no surrender or a previous certificate. Jn respect to this last point, nil the cases growing out of the fraud do not stand upon precisely the same footing, and Justice Com stock, who delivered the opinion, observes that the Company may be compelled to “ respond to certificates amounting, in the aggregate, to more than its capital, because it cannot dis tinguish those which are spurious nnd those which are genuine." But no question of the kind arose in the particular case adjudicated, whore the Mechanics’ Bank sued upon a cer. tificate in the name of Kyle, to whom the Bank had loaned the money, and who had the certificate directly from Schuyler, without sur rendering a previously existing representative. We believe the Directors of the Company profess to have ferreted out every fraduleut certificate, though this may uot prevent legal issue being joined in other notions by the de frauded parties as to the evidences and prin ciples which governed the account, and to whom this important duty was confided. Tus East.—According to Constantinople advices, letters from Odessa state, that M. de Bouteneiff is named minister of Russia at Con stantinople, nnd M. Ozeroff, at Athens. The Tnrkish journals sneak of great projected spec- illations, particularly in new buildings, which will be erected in the beautiful quarter of Buyokdere upon the Bosphorus. The Euro- peans^await the return or Ali Pacha,in order to claim a reform in the tenuro of lauded prop erty. The crops throughout the Turkish em pire present a tavomblo appearance. The Sul tan has made a splendid present to Mias Night ingale. At Constantinople, on tho 2d instant, a report spread that the Russians had destroyed the fortress of Istnacl, and the defences of tho city of Kars. Freucli civil officers will lio charged with the organization of tho customs duties iu the Tnrkish empire. Tiik RiiPtinLiuAN8 and thk North Americans.—NctvYork, June 2G.—Some of the lending North Americans refuse to coalesce with the Republicans, holding that they hnvo uot beeu fairly treated by the Philadelphia Convention in the matter of tho Vice Presidency. The North American speakers refhscd to take part in the proceedings jit tho Tuberuacle last evening, nnd it is said that arrangements are on foot to bring nbout a compromise. Bubftcrlptton Prices of Savannah Papers Hy common undoraunding, tbe proprietor* sod publishers ol tbo three papers Issued to Sevannsb, have adopted tbe following uni! rm rates of sub scription, to Uke effect this day: Dally Paper, per snouro, In advance Tri-Weekly “ “ Weekly, single copy, in advance .... Weekly, five copies, to one address., Weekly, eight “ “ “ Weekly, ten “ “ “ Weekly, twenty “ « “ 20 00 When not paid within one month from the timo of subscribing the charge for tbe Daily will be dollars, aud for tbe Tri-Weekly fire. The Weekly will be seut ouly to those who pay to advance. The paper will Invariably be dlsconttaed upon tbe expiration of the Ume for which it has been paid. The above rates to take effect from and after this date. AI.EXANDEP. k SNEED, JUpublican, R. B. HILTO^&CO., Georgian d Journal, THOMPSON k W1THINGTON, AVut. Savannah, July 1.1868. 11 ARRIS OX’S COLUMBIAN BllE XLARGED, 8TVLK IMPROVED. It baa doble tbe quantity and strength of any other. . It five* a pertectlv nxtural color. It colon every ihade from light brown to It i» perfectly barmen to tho okin. Its offtctii instantaneous and permanent. It is tbe best, quickest, cheapest and saiest dyi ever tuadc. MgT Directions for use accompany each box.-®* Price—1 oz. $1—2 oza. $1.60—4 ozs. $3—8 ozs. $5. [Entered according to an Act of Congress, in the year 1865, by A. W. Harrhon in theCleriUs Office of the District Court of tbe United States for the Eastern District or Pennsylvania.) For sale by the manufacturer, APOLLCJS W. HARRISON, decl8—lv 10 South 7th at.. Philadelphia. TO PRXNTSKB. The subscribers offer for sale a large and varied assortment of second-hand printing material, suffi cient to establish a complete Job Office, with but few additional articles, consisting In part of—Oue a-nplefont of small pica, os good as new, and vari ous fonts of jcb type; une super royal hand-press; one Hoe k Co.’s proof-press, latest improvement, new; two er mure targe imjwstag stones, new, dou ble and single stands; cases, composing sticks,col umn rules, galleys, chases, etc., etc., together with various other articles pertaining to a newspaper or job office. R. B. HILTON k CO. june 28 •aruwah COJTOX—iteiCT to-day W bAte, „ 1 10’,-, tnd 20 At 11 JJc. Export., ^ma-rmmke LpuLa But. [Circular of Hofmann Co, r. LIVERPOOL, Juno 1,—Cvnn.'.-_Tn e ( y 1 (including Cotton forw.tdod up 44,*80 bale,, and constat ol « Hj “*I I 1 “ ‘ii Ip k rate V. «Xd. <,2;- It Sotwlthxuodtef uo oaxy xtate?r,h e »‘*1 Icel and tbo metro ttrorateo r ,ard to rocolptx, our cotton oarkitLl l: ‘l woob with increased dullAeu, moot Aparin,ly, and boldori tvIncItSjn! tlou to effect rales, prices In cocf„,i lt 4 •bowed considerable Iriepilxrii, SR"? f of !<d. per lb. wax currently xunm“*l\?*“t Smc.yeeterday, however, , | been manftested; tbe demand hu b( o' ,' I t| era!, and though cotton u still IrctivT* era bare xbowo greater Smew.,«j I tbe comrnencetbebt ot tbe week hi, 4 recorered. Tbe xtoclt In ipinnerc h,.„ '4 reduced, but a. long ex tbe tn.rket cS? 4 oeedtngly depretxed, they purchases, though the illgbu.t tnoSf !, $ would immediately briog tbitn MK*'« 2 Sea Islands ud Brasil nonbnue dulS^a Egyptian there uliule coin*. StrataISS1 fair request. M “ieJ The telex to-day teach lo.«» f 3,«p° o. speculation, with . very Pourta—Tbe American nuesnon s I from being settled; ttta new on,;.,, that by thtr time Mr. Craiuptou willffi ilW mUaed, end It is generally expected tk,i»f steamer will bring such in Inriiuon nZM be followed by Mr. Lallaa recelrStSSl from our government. 1 ilasctissio.-.Buyeni have lhownmot,.J Uo to operate, but pricer ire wuhocuhc.ol Mosey conuoaes very pkntilul. n,,““ ■ count in the open market »re below t Bank, and It will soon be compel;,4 ■ ther reduction. ConsoU have declined, and close UHjtruir.O 94 ex dividend. JSptial Itoticfs. MECHANICS AND SAVINGS BANK,) Savannah, June 30th, 1866. / A semi-annual dividend (No. 3) of five per centum, on the capital stock of this Bank, has this day been declared, payable on demand. * ~l. Wll ' juiyl S. B. WILLIAMS, Cashier. Office Snv’lt, Albany ds Gulf R. R. Co., i Savannah, 27th June, 1856. / An instalment of 10 per cent., being tbe sixth on tbe Capital Stock of tills Company, i hereby called, aud required to be paid at this office on the 1st day ol September next. By order CHAS. GRANT, juneiS—wtlS Secretary and Treasurer. CITY TREABURKR’S OFFICE/! Savannah. 24th June, 1856. J The Bonds of the City of Savannah, due 1st Febrnary. 1657, i/f ued for Central Rail road Stock, (commonly known as McAllister bonds) will bo redeemed if desired in slock of the Central Railroad and Banking Company, at it3 market value, the bonds being received at par. • * “ Akin Jo26 JAMES S. WATKINS, CltyTreas’r. AGRICULTURAL^ The .Agricultural Club of Chatham and Efilnglmm counties will hold its next regular meeting at the Court House in the city of Savannah, on Tuesday, the 1st day of July next. Ae the Pre mium List for the next Fair will be perfected on that day, the members of tee Executive Committee will be prompt iu their attendance. All persons friendly to the club arc respectfully invited to at tend the meeting. GKO. A. KELI.ER, june 26 Secretary. DIVIDEND NO. «6. CENTRAL R.R. A BANKING CO. OF GF.O., \ Savannah, June 3.1856. j gfcjja* The Board of Directors has THIS DAY de- vw dared a divideud of FIVE DOLLARS per share on the general stock of the Company for the la&t six mouths (being at the rate of ten percent, per annum), payable on and after the l&th tost. Holders of Guaranteed Stock will be paid their dividend on the same dav. GEO. A. CUYLER, jt*3 lm Cashier. NOTICE C. U. R. THE freight on corn from Atlanta to Sa- vaunath will bo reduced to 16 c. per bushel on aud after he 1st day of April next WM. M. WADLEY, General Superin’t. Transportation office, > Central Rail Road. / . mar -* To the Fatrons of the Sav’h. Georgian rr&P* All debts due to tho Georgian previous to aim the 6th iustant, are payable only to the un dersigned. Notes and accounts due in the city will be presented immediately, and all debts due In tbe couutry will bo forwarded by an early mall. This being tbo first time that the undersigned has publicly appealed to his late patrons, he feels that they will uot consider him unreasonable in urging upon them the necessity for Immediate payment. Remittances may be made directly to tho under signed, or toR. B. Hilton k Co., whose receipt will be valid. PHILIP J. PUNCH Savknnah. May 25.1656. ray£8 law d&w tf •** Republican and Morning News please copy. CHARLESTON* «ST SAYANNAH RAIL. ROAD COMPANY. Chaklesto.v, June 7.1856. The Fifth (5lh) Instalment of FIVE DOL LARS per sbaro on the stock subscribed to the Charleston aud Savannah Railroad, will become due THURSDAY, tho 10th of July next. Payment to be made to the Treasurer at tho office of the Company, The Savannah Rubscribers to the Charleston aud Savannah Railroad are requested to mako pavmcut or the instalments called for, to A. Porter, Esquire President of tho Bank of tho State of Georgia. ’ By order of the President, , ,, j C. F. HANCKEL, Jell Saw td Secretary and Treasurer. HEALTH OFFICE, SAVANNAH,! „ Juno 13th, 1866. / All vessels arriving at the port of Sayan- _— nah, having sicknesa on board, (or having had sickness on board since last clearance.) and all vessels arriving trom porta where contagious, malignant or infectious diseases are prevailing, are required to come to anchor off Fort Jackson, until visited by the Health Officer. No vessel will be de tained in Quarantine unless such detention bo neces sary. No vessel or boat shall receive any of the crew or passengers of vessels subject to the abovo order for the purpose sf bringing them to the city or its vicinity. Any violation of this order will subject tho vio lator to tho penalty of tho law. F. H. DEM ERE. Health Officer. Approved : E. C. Axukbsox, Mayor. tf—jel4 Ijlipig 3ntriliprc. Port of Snvniutah ...JULY 1 Arrived* Pchr Walter Raleigh, liuntor, New York—Hunter & Gamine!!. Steamer R andolph, Wnrcl, Augusta—S 51 Laffl- teau. Clearest, icily, Essex- Brig Ganges, Spnuu, New York—J R Wilder. Brig Ixtalsa Sears, Kelly, Essex—Beers, Thompson A Co. CoitMlgneea. Per M-lir Walter Raleigh, from Now York—It D Walker, A Borchert, Young & Frierson, & M Util- teau, Wuyuo. Grenville k co, J S Norris, I.ynu & Snyder, Brigham, Kelly k co, Patten. Huttou k co, co, M A Cohen, McKee k BcnuoU, lUbttu A Smith, H«r-lwick k Looko, S Currell, A a Solomons A oo, I >\ Morrell k co, D B Woodruff, Lockett A Juelllugs, tohens & Hertz, Williams k Rntchtf, W l» Etheridge Hudson, Flemmlug A co, Ogdau, Jtarr A co, CAL Lamar, nud Lyun. Per steamer Randolph, from Augusta—Youug A: Myatt, J M Laffltouu, A Low A co, J A Browu, U A Cohon, and Holcombe, Johnson A co. Receipts per Central Railroad. Juno 30—401 bales cotton. 1780 racks wheat, 66 bbls and 100 sacks llonr, and merchandize—MoMa- con & Doyle.Charleston Boat. J Freeman,'Orders, J Demund, Patten, Hutton ico, McKee A Bennett; J Ingeraoli, W P Young, N A Hardee k co, Cohens Way k Taylor, Rust, Darts k Long. NEW ADYERTISEM NOTICE. T HE co-partnerehip heretofore existing the subscribers is this day dissolved b»t consent. The nama of the firm will bt % either party in liquidation. I h. n-os, l w. mickay I Savannah, 1st July, 1866 41 1 FTIHE subscriber having as .‘ousted with uj A. W. W. Gordon, will continue tLeFsctoruilL Commission Business under the name uini •] Tison k Gordon, and soli cits a continuin'* patronage extended to tbe late firm. Savannah, July 1st. 1866. h.ibox.1 Savaxnah. 1st July, ley I rfIHE firm ofT. B. Clarke k Co_ ofKW L JL Tenn., is thU day dissolved hv mutuiitttJI TISON A IIACKay ^ T. B. CLARK*, ■ Knoxvili*, | T B. CLARKE will continue the Cornu. • and Produce Business, at Knoxville, IkTI his own account, and respectfully solicits scutT ance of past favors. St-jcljM NOTICE. mHE firm of James Sullivan A Co. U thu d»? {,1 I solved by mutual consent. Either of titofi dersigned can receipt fer debts due the toil doting its business. JAMES SLWAV. ALBERT M. JCUirtfl JOHN A. BOt'GLti. T Savannah, July 1st, 1866 3t—Jolyi I mHE subscriber will continue the Store, hi;'*M 1 sale Tin-ware and House Furnishing: Budofl MMs old stand in Broughton street.epochscr account. His former partners—Messrs. A M.&L van and John ▲.Douglas—will be found si the wl as heretofore. JAMES SULLIVAN.] Savannah, July 1st, 1866 St-jijll ASSIZE OF BREAD. mHE average price of Flour the tot month bt i sEven doltars, Bread must weigh as follow.1 10 Cent Loaf must weigh 2 pounds 2X ouiml I 5 “ “ *♦ 1 “ 1% • 8 “ “ “ 10 ounces. JAMES S. WILKIN*?. City Tieuwt*. I July 1st, 1856. in I FOR WILMINGTON, X. C. The steamship CaROUKI til leave here Friday morntoi. Jq! , tor the above place, leering Charleston cothH 6th. For freight or passage apply on board wta j juiyl—4t >1. A. COHEN, Agere f ASSIGNEE NOTICE. P ERSONS having claims against the 1*^*1, estate of John M. William/, will greatly the assignee, and facilitate a speedy iettleOir.A their claims, by handing In ail demands, this day and Monday next, for it is desirable certain the extent or the indebtedness, to amm for payment, as it U presumed the estate h uri bankrupt. HIRAM ROBERT?, ip June24—6t Asslga fi L OST, on Saturday, 28th Instant, in WLis street, going from Congress street to Hotel, a package or papers, or no use to any pc iT but tbe owner. The above reward will be pu: ou leaving the same with M. D. Treanor, 111C: gross street, or at the City Hotel. St—jeS GROCERIES AT COST! A PORTION of my stock of Goods, bavieg partially damaged by the recent fire it Planters’ Hotel, above me, I have removed ti to 110 Bryau street, (opposite 8. Wilmot’s Jewel St re,) for the purposo or disposing of them, sir they will be offered at cost prices for cash, i*or J to enable me to close out the entire stock at earliest possible period,so that I maybe able bring out an entire new stock by the trrtot tember next. Those in want of articles in my to will find it to their advantage to give tne a ait an early date. A. H. CHAMPION. Savannah, June 29th. 1866 Ct-;e3 STATE OF GEORGIA, B ulloch county.—to an whom it m»j «t gg cern: whereas. Joslah Davis will apply at ti D Court of Ordinary for letters of admiDUtiriu: the estate of Henry Davis, late of said couttf.e ceased: These are, therefore, to cite and admewttE . v whom It muy concern, to be and appear beforeu:, • Court, to mako objection (if any tuey have) «cr.. ; before the first Monday iu August next, otherrt*; said letters will be granted. ! Witness, trilliam Leo, Esq., Ordinary for Kiix-i county, this 27th day of June, 1856. june29 WILLIAM LEE o. C. < MS j r-‘ B&tB’ rpuBS, pails and washboauk.-m t«{- JL painted, und 15 do cedar Tub*, 25dozenI» 2u do zinc, aud 16 do wood Washboards; jtiifig ceived and lor sale by McMAHON & DOYLE, june29 205 and207Bay. FOR NEW YORK. “ u . 7bsail Saturday, July 6fA, at 9K o’ctoc*. A* HSfct ■ The steamship KNOXVILLE, Ludlow, will leave ns above. W:- 43- Berths not secured until paid for. Cabin Steerago Passage. * ,y ^•Shippers or Cotton by these steamsbipsj'h please take notice, that no Cotton will be receivec*. i ho presses that is not distinctly marked ou tne B of the balo. V FOR PHILADELPHIA* 1 7b sad Saturday, Julybth. of 11 o'clcx-t, A. * I The United States Mail Stesn»M I KEYSTONE STATE, Cspt. Hr-« ■ will loavo as above. For IrfifM" | passage apply to C. A. GRF3NEB. Afffl. Cabin Passage ^0 M Steerage Passage ' \}L, i Passengers by this ship for Baltimore and w*- L lugtou will be landed at New Castle, 1 desired, from which placo cars start three I daily for the above cities, and other Seow«* I points. june2T__ Niagara Falls, the Lakes & Canaia. 8HORTEST AND CHEAPEST ROUTE. . Per Steamship Keystone State, via Philadilp* j T HIS LINK connect* at Philadelphia with I Ureal North-Western Railroad Route, wool I to .Niagara Falls and Buffalo, lu sixteen hours two Through Tickets, with the privilege or stoppljjf * l Philadelphia, aud intermediate points, for fan > tho Agent. .v- Fare to Niagara Falla or “ Elmira | “ Canandaigua CHARLES A. GREINER, ASWJ. juuo 27 gavanuah,Georgia. P ipes, wrapping paper and DROOfiArJj boxes Pipe*. 200 reams Wrappiug Paper, 1 idles; 100 dozou Brooms; for sale by McMahon a doyle, June29 206 and 2Q7 Bsy M USaRDT 0ATSCPANfiTEil’KRSACCE-JJ boxes Tiger Mustard: 28 dozen Catsup. 50 Pepper Sauce, received and for sale by McMAHON k DOYLE, june29 206 and 207 Bayrtrert. T ARD, IUCUJTaNI) MOLASSBJ.-2& kegs ±J 16 bbla choice Lard: 20 Uhds Bacon 6m* Wj shouldera: 26 hhda aud 26 bbl* Molaaaee; recat” 0 and for tale by . McMAHON * DOYLE, June29 a# »»d 20T Bay atrert