Satatajj gailg dtcrgm
A. R. LAMAR,
EDITOK AND FBOPBIETOK.
JOSEPH E. BROWN,
8d Dist. David J. Bailey, of Butts.
4th ‘• Col. L. J. Oartroll, of Fulton,
6th “ Col. A. R. Wright, of Floyd.
6tb “ lames Jackson, of Clark,,
7th “ Linton Stephens, of Hancock.
Bth “ A. H. Stephens, of Taliaferro.
FRIDAY .HORNING, July 17th, ISST-
Subscription Prices of Savannah Papers:
By common understanding, the proprietors and
publishers of the three papers issued in Savannah,
have adopted the following uniform rates of sub*
scriptton, to take effect this day:
Daily Paper, per annum, In advance $6 00
Trl-Weekly “ “ 4 00
Weekly, single copy, In advsnce 2 00
five copies, to ene address 8 00
“ eight “ “ “ ..10 00
“ t®“ “ *• “ 12 oo
“ twenty 1 * “ “ 20 00
When not paid within one month rrom the time
of subscribing the charge for the Daily wiU be seven
dollars, and for the Tri. Weekly five.
The Weekly will be sent only to those who pay in
The paper will invariably be discontinued upon
the expiration of the time for which it bas been
The above rates to take effect from and alter this
SNEED & SIMS, Republican.
A. R. LAMAR, Savannah Georgian
THOMPSON & Wli’HLVurON, News
Savannah, July 1, 1856.
Judge Brown's Acceptance.—We publish
this morning the letter of acceptance of the
Hon. Joseph E. Brown. He announces that he
will be governed by the prinoiples laid down
at Milledgevilie, and as his nomination is tan
tamount to his election we hail him as the
next chief magistrate of Georgia. He is a
sterling Democrat, and one with whom every
Georgian may safely trust the honor of his
The “American” Party.
“Is there a necessity for an American Party”
is the pertinent enquiry of our neighbor of the
Republican ; but although it is most pertinent,
we doubt the policy of such an interrogatory for
the Party. If an individual should be guilty
of the folly, and question the necessity of Jtis
existence, it would be almost an invitation to
some kind frieud to assist him in putting an
end to himself. So with a Party which enter
rogates itself as to the propriety of its existence;
only more strong, it being a conclusive ad
mission that it is already defunct. But our
neighbor of course answers it completely to his
own satisfaction, by looking as far away from
home as possible—by seeking for a necessity
which may perhaps exist in Illinois, but which
most certainly does not in Georgia. And not
content with going more than a thousand miles
upon this search, he resorts to a newspaper
called the Volksbtalt, published in the German
language. While we congratulate our friend
upon his knowledge of that difficult tongue,
we must offer him our condolenco in his want
of success a little nearer to his fireside. It
would seem to us as self-evident, in the solu
tion of this problem, that the first thing tobe
ascertained, would be The wants of the Stale
in which the Party is to originate or exist. It
is to a non-adaptation to the necessities, rights,
and interests of the South, that the American
Party must attribute all its disasters. Landed
like a box of codfish in the silence of night
upon our soil—entirely of Northern origin and
manufacture-—it no sooner was brought under
the scrutiny of open discussion, than like that
high-flaTored article of food, it was found too
strong for Southern stomachs. When the test
of truth was applied, it soon appeared, that
although it suited well the latitude of Cape
Ood, the digestion of Georgians would better
stand (to continue the simile) the home-generat
ed whiting and aheephead of Tybee or Warsaw.
It was plain that the Pope was as powerless
for harm in Georgia, as Gen. Tom Thumb
would be in making war upon an inhabitant of
Brobdinag. It waa clear, that in a State of
one hundred thousand voters, twenty-five hun
dred of them (“the foreign vote”) could hard
ly destroy the other ninety-seven thousand five
hundred. And when it appeared in addition
that npon all the vital questions, peculiar to
our locality, there was a silence of the grave,
then came disaster, defeat, and utter annihila
tion. There was no necessity then, for such a
Party, there is still less now.
But our neighbor seems fretful under some
supposed injuries inflicted by Democrats. He
grumbles that we will not allow him “to cults
vate an intensely American feeling”; but he is
mistaken in us. We would give him the same
liberty to cultivate this vigorous plant, as the
market gardners of Lover's Lane have with
their watermelons or okra, if he would attend
to it himself, and not pass bis time in trying to
prevent “Poor Pat” from doing the same.
And while we are upon this subject, our
friends on the other side of politics will allow
us to congratulate them on an evident air of
elation lately visible amongst them. Like a
broken down hack who has just come from the
hands of the professional Jockey, they have a
cock of the tail which to the untutored eye,
would pass for genuine mettle. To account for
this required thought, but, at last a light has
broken upon us. It was the motto of Mr. Wil*
kins Micauber, to bo “always near at hand in
case any thing should turn up,” and our politic
cal opponents appear to have borrowed from
the distinguished Australian. We understand
that dissensions among the Democrats of
Georgia, entirely imaginary, have given rise to
this excitement, and they believe that the
hour for something to turn up ‘‘ha3 at last
We ate sorry to deprive the necessitous of
the only drop of comfort which they have been
able to create for themselves of late, but the
truth must be told. The Ballot Box will show
them in October next, a unity among the De
mocracy of a most practical character.
Distinguished Arrivals in the Snaxe
line.— We learn that the barque Josoph Max
well, which arrived at Philadelphia a few days
ago, brings, from South America, two of the
largest living snakes ever introduced into this
country. They are boa constrictors, and were
caught in Venezuela. In a quiescent state,
they are over sixteen feet in length; and one
of the parties who was engaged in the capture
says that at one time, and before they were
secured, they looked aaif they were about six
teen hundred feet long. They bolt the largest
sized Shanghae fowls with marvellous rapidity
and, doubtless, would eat woodcock and yellow
legs with even superior facility. We cannot
•ay we are overglad these snakes have come.
A Heavy Chain:—The largest ohainjn the
world is that about to be used in the operation
of raising the ships sunken at Sebastopol It
is two hundred yards longhand each link weighs
three hundred pounds. It was manufactured
at the Beading Forge, Beading, Pa. The value
of the material to be furnished by the Russian
government, to be used in raising the fleet, will
s abont a million and a half of dollars.
Appointed — His Excellency, Gov. Broome,
has appointed the Hon. Benjamin A. Putnam,
of St. Augustine, toflllthe vacancy occasioned
by the resignation of the Hon. Wm. A.For
ward, in the office of Judge of the Circuit
Court of the Eastern Circuit of Florida.
Acceptance off Judge Brown.
Miflkdgevillb, Ga., June 26.
Hon. Joseph E. Brown—Dear Sir : You
bare this day been unanimously nominated by
the Convention of the Democratic party of the
State of Georgia, as their candidate for the of
fice of Goveruor in the ensuing election and we
hare been appointed a committee to notily you
of that nomination, and to request your accep
tance of the same.
When you look upon the platform of princi
ples on which your nomination has been made,
a copy of which is herewith enclosed to you,
we trust that you will not allow any but the
most uucontrolable considerations to prevent
your acceptance of a nomination made with
unanimity and enthusiasm and which we be
lieve will be responded to with equal unanimi
ty and enthusiasm by the entire Demo
cratic party of our State.
With assurances of the pleasure it ofibrds us
to give you this notice, and of our distinguishd
consideration. We are, &c.
* Chas. J. Willi.ams,
Geo. N. Phlips,
E. D. Tracy,
W. Hope Hull,
Canton, July Bth, 1857.
(Jenttemen—l have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt of your letter, informing me that I
have been “un&nimoasly noninated by the
Convention of the Democratic party of the
State of Georgia, as their candidate for the
office of Governor, in the ensuing election.” I
accept the nomination, and acknowledge with
gratitude the distinguished honor which has
been conferred upon me by the Democracy of
Goorgia, in Convention assembled. The cir
cumstances of my nomination preclude the
idea that I have made any promises, either ex
press or implied, and I shall neither make nor
intimate any, to any one, as to the distribution
oi Executive patronage, in the event of my
election. It your nomination, voluntarily ten
dered, should be ratified by my fellow citizens,
at the ballot box, I shall, tnerefore; enter upon
the discharge of the duties of the important
trust which may be committed to me, perfect
ly free aud independent of personal obliga
tions. I shall exercise all powers, which I
shall have under the Constitution and laws,
according to my best judgement, with an eye
single to the promotion of the public interest;
holding, as I do, that those powers are granted
for the sole purpose of upholding and advanc
ing the rights and interests of tne people.
in the selection of agents for the public ser
vice, so far as 1 sball have the power of ap
pointment, I sluili have regard to the capacity,
integrity, and industry of the persons appoint
ed, as I consider the union of these three quali
ties essential to the just and efficient execution
of public duties.
1 have examined carefully the platform of
principles laid down by the Convention, a copy
of which you did me the honor to enclose, and
I have no hesitation in saying that the princi
ples adopted by the Convention command the
approbation of my judgment, and will receive
my cordial support.
To the triumphs of the prinoiples of the De
mocracy, in the past we are, in my opinion,
indebted tor whatever of greatness our country
may have attained; and to the success of those
priaciples, maintained m their original purity
in future, we can alone look for the protection
of the Constitution, against the assaults of
fanaticism and error, and for the preservation
of the reserved rights of the States, on which
alone depends the prosperity ot the Duion,
which bas brought so much happiness and pros
perity to the people. This Union is the effect
of the Constitution, we value it. We cherish
the Constitution as tts foundation, and because
it provides the wisest plau of government for
confederated States, and secures, if properly
administered, the blessings of civil, religious
and political liberty to the people. With hearts
of patriotism we are devoted both to the Con
stitution and to the Union.
It only remains, gentlemen, for me to tender
to you, and to the Democratic Convention, my
sincere acknowledgements for the unsolicited
honor conferred upon me, and to say that no ef
fort shall be wanting, on my part , so to conduct
myself to continue to deserve the confidence
which has been, by my Democrotia brethren,
sr generously reposed in me.
With the highest consideration and esteem, I
am, gentlemen, your obdT sv’t.
Joseph E. Brown.
I To Messrs Chas J Williams, GeoH Philips, E
D Tracy, Wm Philips, L Fields, W Hope Hull,
R M Johnson, W Schley.
The American Horses In England.
The last number of Bell's Life which has
reached üb, contains a resume of the Ascot
meeting, by the sporting editor, coupled with
anticipatory comments on the Newcastle and
Stockbridge re-unions. With the Stockbridge
racing events alone, have American interests
any concern. In the Stewards Cap, at that
meeting, Prioress is engaged; but, with the
necessity of preparation for Goodwood (fol
lowing so immediately on the heels of Stock
bridge) and the absence of all mention of her
name, in English comments, we are led to the
conclusion that Mr. Ten Broeck has wisely de
cided not to start the mare lor the small stake at
Stockbridge. The editor of Bell’s Life, ingiv
ing the number of entries, and describing the
majority of contestants as beaten horses, makes
no mention of Prioress, which he undoubtedly
would have done, had there been the slightest
probability of her making in this stake her
debat upon the English Turf. Why or where
fore, unless it was the unadvised act of his
agents, Mr. Ten Broeck ever suffered Prioress
to be entered for such a race as this, for her
coup d’essai, we are at a loss to conceive as
neither fame nor profit are to be achieved by
her victory. The Stockbridge meeting, though
holding high rank, thanks to the exertions of
“honest John” Day, is merely an assemblage
of racing amateurs and proprietors of blood
stock, during the interval prior to Goodwood.
The Stakes are regarded more as the honora
ble tokens of racing superiority, than profitable
investments; and it is likely that Mr. Ten
Broeck would consent, iu sporting parlance to
“show his hand,” immediately preceding a
great event like the Goodwood Cap, in his
preparations for which the eyes of all sporting
America are directed towards him, In the an
ticipation of his achieving either a glorious
victory, or sustaining an honorable defeat
At the hour we are writing, we tack official
intelligence to the contrary; but we think we
shall not be far wrong in asserting that Prio
ress did not run at Stockbridge on the 25th of
June, and that her services have been wisely
reserved for the Goodwood Cup on the 30th of
the present month.
At last advices, there was no mention of in
dividual horses, American, or English, in the
price current of Tattersall’s, tiie only osier be
ing 5 to 1 on the field; that is, the proposition
by sporting gentlemen making a book on the
race, to lay those odds against any animal
named by the taker. This is nothing more nor
less than what is termed “a feeler,” thrown
out just to try the market,and ascertain if there
existed a disposition to back any horse at a
price approximating to that offered; hence this
must not be taken as the market price of any
single American or English horse. There will
undoubtedly be one of the former at five to one
or less, on or before the day of running, whilst
judging by the experience of past yearns,when
foreign were entered tor this race,
we should give fifteen to one, as the price at
which either of oar horses will appear in the quo
tations trom Tattersalls, with the possibility, if
not probability, that that figure will be ob
tainable on the day, unless a strong manifesta
tion is made by the American party so firm
will be the reliance of our English champions
on their own champions. Let onr readers
judge for themselves, if such odds are likely to
be the true comparative standard of merit be
tween JPryor or Prioress, and any animal of
English birth, parentage, and education enter
ed for the Goodwood Cup of 1857! We are
perhaps weak enough, and vain enough, to
think not, and shall hold that opinion until the
decision of the judges compels a contrary one
P. B.—Since writing the above, the Arabia
brings ns a summary of the two first days of
the Stockbridge races, as telegraghed for the
London Times. The “Stewards’ Plate,” com
mented on above, was won by Fisherman, who
beat Polestar by a head. It appears that
Prioress did not run. The latest betting on
the “Goodwood Cup Bace,” in which Pryor
and Prioress are entered, was : 4 to 1 against
Arsenal (taken) ; 8 to 1 on the field, barring
; one (offered.)
This betting was quoted as having been
made at Manchester, during the Newcastle
races. The American horses are not mentioned.
There was also the following betting on the
‘‘Goodwood Stakes,” which we publish (though
none of oar horses are entered in it) to show
how odds usually run in English betting :
Goodwood Stakes.—ls to 1 against Rosati
(taken); 100 to 6 against Martinet (taken);
100 to 6 against Dulcamara (taken); 20 to 1
against Squire Watt (taken); 20 to 1 against
Homily (taken). — Porter’s Spirit.
Halifax, July 11.—The steamship Queen of
the South, with two hundred and sixty-four
passengers, from Southampton, put into this
>ort this morning, short or coal- She will sail
to night for New York.
Almanac, Friday July 17—Sun rises 6h 4m
sets 7h 8 m. Moon rises lh 4m, High water 4h
50m. Weather damp.
The Savannah Thestians.— To-night this
energetic and progressive corps of amateurs
will give their last dramatic repieseutation this
season at their room, corner of Bull & State
streets. The pieces chosen are Luke the
Laborer and the Bachelor’s Bedroom.
Democbatio Nominations Accepted.— Col.
John Cartrell has accepted the nomination to
present the Fourth District in Georgia, iq con
gress aud the Hon. David J. Bailey has ac
cepted the nomination to represent the third.—
Both their letters are appropriate and to tbs
Tou Kemble—Son of Momus— Kemble’s host
of dramatic admirers iu this city will be grati
fied to learn that he is to get a benefit to-night
from the Burton Club in Augusta. The pieces
are Major Jones’ Courtship aud the Serious
Family— Mr. Kemble will therein appear in his
two great characters—Major Joues'and Amini
Rain. -The straight down showers, wind,
lightening flashes and rumbling thunder with
which, during the last week, our city has been
visited, make ns now think that enough is as
good as a feast, aud that there Is such a thing
as having too much rain this season.
Some of our streets, Broughton for instance,
might give an imaginative fellow an idea, of
Venice, if be could’ only transmogrify the
cracker carts and water melon vehicles into
It was all sun shine and shower yesterday
the first decidedly hot, the second penetrating
Put into New Yobk—Among the ships ar
rived in New York we perceive that the bark
William and Ann, (Br. of London,) Magub, Sa
vannah 15 ds., with timber, bound to Bristol
Channel, put in on account of part of the crew
refusing to do duty.
When the above craft was in this port we
heard some salts say they would rather not
cross the Atlantic in her. One sailor said he
sawthree grey rafs leaving her the day ofher
sailing and that satisfied him Neptune and she
were not to be very amicable. Such are sailor
Vikuinia Illustbated. —We gave this ad
mirable book a hasty notice yesterday, and as
a second copy has been laid on our table by Mr.
J. B. Cubbedge, who has them for sale, were
cur to the subject. It is a book for the season,
a summer book, and at any time a valuable one
for a present—it will ornament the drawing
room, and it is a book for Southerners. Those
who glance through it will acknowledge that
Porte Crayon ‘is “some” and can do up some
things as no body else can—and those who
read it attentively will be almost tempted to
turn about and forthwith to the same thing
over again. It is printed on fine paper, and
Leonora D’Orco, anew novel by G. P. R.
James (noticed yesterday) is also for sale as
Danqkkous Poetry.—Men who wrote such
ballads asking tragic questions like “Do they
miss me at home &c?” ought to be prosecuted
by law, if the ?ffects are as follows. An ex
A few days ago, in Liberty township, Ohio,
a young woman waa so much affected while
reading a piece of poetry entitled, “Do they
miss me at home,” that she nearly died in a
faint. Her mother, supposing that she was
dying, became terribly excited, causing the
rupture of a blood vessel, and she died in less
than an hoar. The daughter was insensible for
about fifteen minutes, aud then recovered.
We would conjure sensitive young ladies not
to read or sing “Do they miss me at homo”—
unless they take the “answers” to it first, as
an antidote. One of the answers is “Well they
kind o’missyon some!” another is, “We reckon
they dont miss you at home!” This style never
made young ladies faint nor killed sympathetic
Another exchange says:
Some time ago a young lady, Miss L of
Manhattanville, N. Y., while listening to a
lady friend singing, “Will you love me thenas
now?” became nervously prostrated and swoon
ed off. Since then any solemn or plaintive
ditty “used to cause her to faint. Last Friday a
street organ player appeared before Miss L’s
residence grinding “Lilly Dale.” ‘ The effect of
whicn sad melody caused her to fail into a
state of coma from which recovery is doubtful!
Such are the effects of that song “Will you
love me then as now?” an effect which we war
rant would never be produced by the song in
answer to it, viz : “Yes, I’ll love you now and
then 1” or “Well Iguess, I’d better not love you
There never yet was a composition, be it
ever so sublime, but has its ridiculous point of
view; therefore to appreciate such composition
properly and without any selfslnjury one, es
pecially young romantic ladies, should view
both sides of the question.
Books Received fob Notice.— The works
here below alluded to are sent to us by the
publishers, mentioned, through the book store
of Messrs. Jno. M. Cooperr & Cos., of Savan
“The Dead Secret.”—By Wilkie Collins, au
thorized edition, dOcts. Miller & Curtis, pub
lishers, N. Y., 1857.
This tale as will be remembered, appeared at
first, in parts, among the Household Words
and was very popular with novel readers. It
is now compiled into a neat book of 144 pages
and as readable a story of its kind as we have
yet picked up. The language is good and moral
“Mrs. Caudle’s,Curtain Lectures"—by “Punch,”
assufferedb/ Job Caudle; with punch-like
iUuatrations, E. D. Long, New York, price
All married men know what is meant by
“curtain lectures,” some have had them too of
ten to their sorrow. We have often heard cer
tain wives, wbeu a little piqued with their
spouses, exclaim ‘ Ab, wait till he comes to bed
to night” We in our unsophisticated nature
have long wondered what on earth their wives
meant to treat their husbands to when thus en
sconced ‘ueath the curtains or moßquito net
as* the case may he. If ever we had any
curiosity it was to inform ourselves iu this
wonderment. But if the treat thus promised
-'as similar to what Mrs. Caudle gave poor
Joo, we bless our stars that we are still w<*-
dering. We recommend the book to men
about to marry,
“The World’s Own”—by Julia Ward Howe
author of Passion Flowers and Words for the
hour, published by Ticknor A Fields, Boston,
The World’s Own, is a play in live acts of
the mellow dramatic cast, though looking at it
seriously as a composition it becomes very ocmlc
and just such a production as might be expect
ed from a lady who writes about Paasion Flow
ers and Words by the hour. Love jenlousy, de
ceit, plot, denouement are all very milk and
watery in this worlds own conceit. It is never
theless a pretty litttle volume nicely printed,of
140 pages. ,
Chicago, July 11.—On the night of the 3d
inst.amob broke ioto the jail of Cedar County,
lowa, and notwithstanding the d.vsperate reals
tanoe made by the Sheriff and guard, took
therefrom two msn, named Glea>osnd Soper,
confined on a charge of horse stealing, and
bung them. Much excitement pruvails in ths
The TcßNpto of she Grindstone—A K N
Labor of Love seriously descriptive
ballad of the SisyphW-like labor to which “our
Ben’s” backers are nfiw doomed, will it is hop
ed, suggest much sympathy iu their behalf.
•Their case, like Jupiter’s gift-box to Pandora,
contains a multitade of evils to pure republi
canism—but unlike Pandora’s box is “hope
To elect Ben HilUgnow their view—
Tho’ ’tis a job they’ll never do,
‘Twill turn their faces mighty blue,
Howe’er they turn their grindstone!
The “ Republican'.’goes in,“like bricks,’ 1
Aud hits the “Arabs” pungent licks.
Yet, the “Harmonious” see his tricks
As thhafafi tis|s his grindstone!
Great Baldwin’s Helter-Skelter too—
The Old “Recorder” mouths a “mew,”
Os fulsome praise 85r Ben Hill’s view,
And thus he turns his grindstone!
The “Dead Rabbit” of Augusta town
To clear Hill’s track, pulls mdiintains down;
He guards his Ben with solemn frown—
As slow he turns his grindstone!
The Macon “Messenger” so big
Shakes pompously ils K N wig,
In vain up-hilt be hums his gig—
Of—" I’ll turn Ben’s grindstone 1”
In Atlanta too, Ben’s bump sticks out.
O’er Hanleiter's sheet, he’s spread about,
He’ll be next “glflfcor”—'“up the spout”—
By the turuingif this grindstone!
The Macon “Cit”—with flout and Bap,
Like a mud-turtle tries to snap
At all who give “Our Ben” a rap—
He’s St. Andrew at his grindstone!
The Owl of Athens—K. N. wise—
Piles up bis /till of little size,
He is Ben’s “ Watdhmau” to all eyes—
As round he turns his grindstone!
Th’ “Enquirer” from Columbus fair,
Tries hard the Dipoerats to scare;
A grindstone is a miller’s care,
So turn away#en’sgrindstone!
The “Enterprise” at Themasviile
Shows rapturous loVe for “Great Ben Hill”;
If he don’t mind—himself he'll kill—
So hard he turns his grindstone!
Thus they go with skip and hop ;
But Time will make their courage drop
For, in October o§ft they’ll Stop-
Having overturned their grindstone!
Challenoe tg Fight a Duel— On Thurs
day, Mr. Edward B. Morehouse, Police Clerk
in Judge Cornell’s flourt, came into Court from
his dinner, and found a lady waiting to see
him on some business, she being com
plainant in a case Before the Court. A young
man, well-known about the Police Court,
hearing it reported by some of the officers of
the Court (in jest) Miat she was looking for a
lawyer, immdeiateW commenced importuning
her to employ him to condnut case. Mr. More
house happening t* come in at that mement
and seeing the the lady’s perplexing position,
she evidently wishing to nd herself or his an*,
uoying presence, .told him, the young sprig of
the law, to clearest and let the lady alone.
The said limb, hojFever, paid no attention to
Mr. Morehouse’s command, but kept ou talking
to the woman, when Mr. M. losing his pa
tience, at length threw an old book at him,
which happened to lay on the desk. This
rather nettled the limb, who shortiy afterward
left the Court, and nothing more was said or
thought on the subject by Mr. Morehouse, un.
til, on going into his office on Friday morning,
he discovered a note directed to him, lying on
his desk, containing the following:
E. B. Moorehouse—Sir: In presence of sev
eral persons yesterday you gave me a very
serious insult, Ijlet it pass because it was in
the Court. 1 nowtiemand an apology, or by
heavens something serious may happen.
A. D., Attorney-at-law.
N. B. —If you cannot apologize, name your
time and weapons by return of mail.
Mr. Morehouse, on reading the above, to
gether with those in the Conri-room at the
time, enjoyed a hearty laugh, and then wrote
him the following reply :
Andrew Dunsoacn, Bir: Your challenge is
received, and all I have to say in answer is,
that I will be in the Park, in the rear of City
Hail, at 9 o’clock on Saturday morning, witn
two bottles of pop, distance forty paces, the
holder of the bottle, the cork of which pumps
the highest on the string being cut, to pay the
shots tor the crowd. E. B. Morehouse.
After sending this answer to Mr. Dunsbach,
Mr. Moorehonse went before Justice Voorhies
and sued out a warrant against bim, on which
he was arrested and held to bail in the sum of
SSOO to keep the peace towards Mr. Moore
bouse for one year. —Brooklyn Star-
A Ten Mile Foot Kace fob SSOO a Side in
England. —Those old antagonists, John Le
vett, of Battersea, und James Pudney, of
Whitechapel, had a contest for the ten mile
Championship last month. The local selected
was Sadlier’s grounds, Wandsworth, and was
honored by the attendance of about 3000 of the
aristocratic and democratic amateurs of the
bipedal science. The course, says Bell’s Life,
was in admirable order, and Sadlier exercised
himself to the utmost to have everything car
ried out in a fair, respectable, and honorable
manner. About half-past five o’clock both
men appeared on the ground in their racing
gear, and it was universally admitted that their
most sanguine friends could not have wished
to see them in finer condition. The betting
was 6 to 4 on Fudney, odds which were much
more freely offered than aocepted. At a quar
ter to six o’clock, the men toed the scratch,
and having to start by mutual consent, got
away at once (without the usual bungling de
lay that invariably occurs with “Johnny
Raws”). For the first mile, they ran all
through very close together, and at its conclu
sion Levett was about one yard ahead. The
odds now rose, uuaccountably as it appeared
to us, suddenly to 3 to 1 in lavor of Fudney,
and £3O to £lO we heal'd repeatedly offered,
but no takers. During the secoud mile the
men ran in the same position; first two miles
10 min. 20 sec. In the third mile, Pudney
stole ahead, and at the end of the ninth lap
was about 10 yards in front, Here Levett
showed unmistakable symptoms of distress.—
Throughoutthe lourth mile Pudney continued
to increase the gap between them, and by the
time the twelfth lap was traversed had left his
adversary 140 yards en arrtere; four miles,
20 min. 45 sec. Pudney from hence gradually
widened the hiatus, and at j,the final of the
fifth mile could not be less than 130 or 140
yards in front;five miles (half the distance),
25 min. 63 sec.; odds. 20 to lon Pudney.—
The match may now be said to be over, and at
the last stretch of the sixth mile Levett risign
ed the contest, completely done up. Pudney
as a matter of course, had to go over the entire
distance, the remainder of which he did at his
leisure, and traversed the entire ten miles in
63 min. 18 sec. The stakes were delivered to
the winner by the , editor for Bell's Life, with
the full approbation of all parties concerned.
News pkh Star of the West from Aspin
wall. —The steamer Star of the West from
Aspinwall, with dates to the 4th, and California
dates to tho 10th ult., arrived in New York on
13th and brought $1,500,000 in gold.
The steamer Granada sailed the same day
The United States steamer Roanake and the
sloop of war Cysne were passed off Aspinwall,
the latter bound to Boston, with 50 of Vvalker’s
soldiers, and the former, with 250 of the party,
bound to New York, two-thirds of whom were
There is nothing important from California.
The crops in the Southern part of the State
were suffering severely from drouth.
General Lane had beeu elected delegate to
Congress from Oregon by a largely reduced
Advices from Peru state that General Uranco
still held Arequiba, but he was surrounded
by the Government troops, and wonld soon
Nicaragua is in an unsettled condition. Rivas
reluses to act in concert with the allied Gen
erals, and a collision was expected shortly be
tween the Leon party, who favor Walker, and
The Star of the West connected with the
Golden Age, which steamer brought down
nearly $2,000,000 in specie. Tbe latter passed,
on the 25th, the steamer Sonora, with the N.
York mails of the6th ult.; aud on the 3d inst.,
the steamer John L. Stevens, with the mails of
the 2d ult.
The California markets were generally dull.
Breadstuff's were depressed. Tbe crops pro
mised to be about an average one. Money waa
inactive. Mining operations were active, and
the yeld increasing largely.
Advices from Valparaiso to the 16th report
business as being dull.
It was believed that the attempt of the Peru
vian Consul to confiscate the cargoeßof guano
sold under General Uranco's contracts would
A passenger iu the steamer Thames from
Greytown reports that two vessels from Cali
fornia were cruising off Panta Arenas with 600
men, and supplies of arms and ammunition for
Boston, July 11 At the Inquest on the death
of Patrick Cook and Thomas Maher, killed on
the Boston Common on the night of the 4th
instant by the explosion of a shell mortar, the
jury have found that the South Boston Iron
Company were highly culpable in allowing a
mortar with such impertections to go out of
their possession, and also that Messrs. Hovey &
Cos. were very imprudent in using it, knowing
as they did that it had never been subjected to
the powder test.
Pittsburgh, July 11.—The jury in the case
of Henry Fife, Monroe Stewart and Charlotte
Jones, implicated in the murder of the Wilson
family at McKeesport, rendered this evening a
verdict of guilty of murder in the first degree.
The trial has lasted eleven days, and produced
the most intense interest in the community.
Cincinnati, July 11 The Enquirer learus
that a quarrel recently took place iu Morgan
County, Kentucky, between Mr. Mason, De
mocrat, and Mr. Cox, Know NothiDg, candi
dates for Congress, in which Cox was shot by
Mason and killed. Both these persons have
represented the Ninth District in Congress.
“ ELECTRIC OlL.”—The operation or this .Oil in
removing rheumatic pains and ether ills, is indeed
astonishing. Like every good article, it has a base
counterfeit, entirely useless; hat tho preparation
of Prof. DeGratb, of Philadelphia, has received
testimonial from Congressmen, Mayors of Cities,
Merchants, Hotel Proprietors, all of the highest
character, attesting its benchcial effects in cases
under their own observation. It can be had of the
agents here, see advertisement in another column.
A HOLLANDER’S TESTIMONY.
JACOB RINSKES, living in the Holland settle
ment of Sheboygan, Wisconsin, says: “After sot*
feriug for some time the misery attending an utter
prostration of mind aud bony. I have been restored,
by using Bcerhave’s Holland Bitters, to perfect
The fact of this remedy being in such high repute
among the Hollanders in Wisoonsin, Michigan,
New York, iu fact in every Holland settlement in
the United States, argues much in its favor.
Try it—for Chronic or Nervous Debility, or any
Nervous, Rheumatic, or Neuralgic affection.
Sale of Dr. M’Lane’s Vermifuge.
Among the hundred* of letters, certificates
and orders received by the proprietors, Fleming
Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa , of this the l'o!-’
lowing are selected to show it* character, and the :
£ fleet of its use in a distant part of the West :
Kov alton, Bocue Cos., la., May 10, 1860.
Messrs Fleming Bros.—Gentlemen—l write to
you to solicit an agency for the invaluable Vermi
fuge you prepare. Sometimo since, I purchased
one dozen vials of Mr. C. Edy, and prescribed it
in my practice; and it proved so elfectual iu .the
expulsion of worms, that no other preparation will
satisfy the citizens of this village and vicinity
Please send me one gross of the Vermifuge itnme
diatelv. Yours, &c., Samuil Ross.
New Pkovidexce, Terni., July 1, 1851.
Messrs. Fliuixu Bros.—Please seud the Vermi
fuge for us as soou as possible, as we are nearly
out, and the demand for it is very great. We be
lieve it to bo the best Vermifuge ever invented.
Porter & Drees.
Purchasers will be careful to ash for Dr.
M’Lauos Celebrated Vermifuge, manufactured by
Fleming Bros, of Pittsburgh, Pa. All other Vortnl
ruges in comparison are worthless. Dr. M’Lane’s
genuine Vermifuge, also bis celebrated Lhw-Pills,
can.new be had at all respectable drugstores.
None genuine without the signature of
Office of the Daily Georgian, )
Savannah. July 16. )
COTTON— Sales ol the day limited to 58 bales,
BARCELONA—Bark Linda—3oLales cotton, 300
bbis flour, 2800 sks flour.
Augusta, July 16.
Cotton—There is no change lo note in Cotton.—
Holders are very stiff, at prices above the vi r iws oi
buyers. All offered at the following quotations is
Ordinary to Good Ordinary.... 12>4(a)13>i
Good Middling (a) 14%
Middling Fair (a) 14%
New Yoke, Joly 13, 1857.
Cotton—The market Las not been affected by the
steamer’s news. The gradual advancing tendency
continues. We quote:
NEW VOBK. CLASSIFICATION.
Upland. Florida. Mobile. N.O&Tex.
Ordinary.... 12M 12)4 12 \ 12)4
Middling .... 14)* 1 4)4 115
Middling Fair 15)4 15.1* ls>* 15 %
Fair 15)4 16)4 nom. nom.
New Orleans, July 11.
Ooltun—The meager and poorly assorted stock
still checks business, and only Borne 400 bales have
been sold to-day at full rates.
Inferior .5 (all 0
Ordinary 11 (a) 12
Good Ordinary .12MfS>13)*
Low .Middling IS)4®I4X
Good Middling 14)©16
Middling Fair 15)*®—
Good Fair . uomiual.
STATEMENT OE COTTON.
Stock on hand Sept. 1,1850 bales 7,255
Received since...,- 1,600,040
Received to-day 98—1,500,138
Exported to-day 193
Exported previously 1,473,177—1,473,379
Stock on hand not cleared 34,023
Sugar and Molasses—Some 50 hhds Sugar were
taken at previous rate®, bnt nothing whatever re
ported in Molasses.
Flour—Fair retail demand, with sales of 850
bble, In Boveral lots, at $7 for St Louis Superfine,
and 100 bbls Plant’s Extra, also in several lots, at
*9 per bbl.
Corn—Prices without special change, but the
market dull. Sales only some 2000 sacks, of which
105 Prime Mixed at 80, 450 at 81, 100 at 88, 899
White Mixed at 85, and 400 Prime White, in two
lots, trom store, at 900 per btts.
Oats—soo sacks St Louis were * old by one party
at 66c, end some other smaller lots at 65a60c per
Bacon—The only sales wo notice are 18 casks
Ribbed Sides at 12X, and 14 tierces Fancy Sugar
cured Hams at 12)4c per lb.
Pork—Mess still retailing occasionally at $23 (0
Lard—Kegs held at 16)4a16c.
India Bagging—The only sale reported is 172
bales at 13)*c per yard.
Whisky—4o bbls High Proof Rectified sold at 26.
The stock is very large, but the great bulk of it Is
not offered at present prices.
Coffee—Sales confined to 160 bags Prime at 11 Vic
Freights—Very small lots of Cotton shipped at
j*d to Liverpool, and \'c to Havre.
Sterling .9>iffl9>i and 9J* prom.
Francs 6,25@6,2U dol.
New York t o days 1H(3>1% ot. dls.
New York Sight Check5 ........’/i(a) fttflct. prem.
Port of Savannah ....July 16
Sp. bark Linda, Cuba), Barcelona— Weber Bros.
New York, July 18—Arr, bark William & Ann,
Magub, Bevannab, 16 da., with timber, bound to
Bristol Channel. Putin ou account of part of tbe
crew rofusing to do duty.
Cld,schr Emily, Hobart, Savannah.
Reeelp U Per Central Railroad, July II
484 ska wheat, 6 rolls leather and md*e, to Pat
ten, Hutton ft Cos, Cohens ft Herts, W Remshart ft
Son, W H Stiles, J M Selkirk.
PRESENTMENTS OF THE GROUND
JURY OF THE CITY COURT OF
JULY TERM, 1867.
We, the Grand Jury of thaC’Uy Court of Savan
nah, haviug concluded our duties, cannot retire
from our position as a Grand Inquest without ex*
pressing uur high apprvciaflei <i the judicial ser*
vices of the Hou. John M. Milieu, and of the dis
patch which tie has given ti e arduous business
which he is called on tc pt norm.
And we beg leave, lurtliur, cordially toretUVu our
thankß to Julian Hartridge,,ksq., General,
for the promptness aud ability with which be has
discharged his official duties, aud the leaoiness he
has exmbited to assist Us with his advice; and we
cougrarulate the citizens ol Savannah that they
have lor their criminal officci a gentleman, whobe
legal attainments, while they illustiaie his protes*
sion, are yet exerted strictly lor the peiroruiancooi
those labors which an earue. t sense of hie oblige*,
lions impose on him.
In this connection we desire, earnestly, to re*
eouijneud lo the 1-egißlature an ificreaso ol the re
-uiuneraiiou attached to his office, bt ing satisfied to
that a faithful perl-i manoe ui the duties oi the ot
lice not only fully eulitlo him tosuch increase, but
imperiously’ demand a larger remuneration than
that now received—and we request that our bena
lor aud K presuntaiives in the Legislature take
this recouitneuuaiioti specially in charge; aud we
rejpejcuujly :-uggeti to the City CouncUof Savan
nah, i; w turn their power, to pass *n ordinance
for the purpose ot adding a salary of $ per an
num, m addition to bis rees, to ihat now received
by the Solicitor General.
We further request that these presentments be
published in the city papers, and that the. Clerk of
this Court furnish a copy of the same lo the City
Council, and also a copy to our Senator, and a copy
to each of our Representatives iu the nexi Legisla
WILLIAM DUNCAN, Foreman.
Richard Wayne, John Savage,
Isaac D. LiKocho. T. J. Naylor,
George W. Garmauy, Geo. W. Davis,
Moses Cobni n, Octavus Cohen,
John F. Tucker, Jas. M. Prentiss,
VL D. Cullens, Joseph Lipman,
M Butler, W. H. Tiaou,
John Scudder, O, M. Liiiibridge,
Jas. A. Noinss, # Elisha Wylly.
True extracts IV m the minutes
PHILIP M RUSSEL,.CIerk.
At a meeting of the SAVANNAH VOLUNTEER
GUARDS, held oo the evening of the 15th Inst.,
Capt. James P. Screven in the Chair, the following
resolutions were unanimously adopted
H&olved, That the Savamiah Guards tender to
the citizens of Baldwin County and the city of Mil
ledgeville, the Baldwin Blues, aud their committee
of arrangements, their hearty thanks for their cor
dial and liberal hospitalities and kind attentions ex
tended to thorn at the recent encampment noar the
city of Milledgevilie* on the 3d, 4th, 6th and Cth
Ktsolved, That the- Guards ‘acknowledge, with
feelings of gratitude, the courteous hospitality of
His Excellency, the Governor, Major-General San
dilord. Major Hewson and Mr. Edwards, on the
6th inst.'ffcmrtesies which were gratifying to their
pride as soldiers, and duly appreciated by them.
Resolved, That the intercourse with our brother
goldiefs of tho interior, on the occas'onof said en
campment, has been a source of much pleasure to
the Savannah Volunteer Guards, who hope, here
after, yearly to renew and extend the acquaintance
Resolved, That our Captain be requested to trans
mit a copy ot these resolutions to His Excellency,
the Goveruor. and that they be published in the
Savannah and Milledgevilie papers.
CLIFF. A. STILES,
Secretary, 3. V. G.
At a meeting ol the SAVANNAH VOLUNTEER
GUARDS, held on the evening of the 15th inst.,
Capt. Jas.'P. Screveu in the Chair, the following
resolutions were unanimously adopted l
Resolved, That the thanks of the Savannah Volun
teers Guards are hereby tendered to the Chatham
Artillery for the kind aud hospitable reception of
our corps on its return from Milledgevilie on the
Resolved, That the foregoing resolutions be pub
lished in the papers of this city, and that a copy of
the same be handed to Capt. Ward, of the Chatham
Artillery. CUFF. A. STILES,
Secretary, 3. V. G.
Prof. Dfi GIIATH’S PRACTICE.
A Sheriff cured in one night by Ds Grath*s
LETTER FROM DR. KEYSER.
Pittsburg, May 29th, 1856.
Frol. Ds Draw, 39 south Bth at., Phtlad'a.
I have a remarkable cure. Deputy Sheriff Kerr
of Pittsburg, had a very swollen and painful band.
1 applied the oil personally, which gave instant re
lief. He has recommended the oil to others
afflicted with Rheumatism, in which the results
were most satisfactory.
Geo. H. Keysxb, M. D.
Great Cubes—Citizeas, Read I Rheumatism.— Mr.
Joseph D. Bar tie, 9, Myrtle street, says the Electric
Oil cured him immediately.
Pilis.—Charles Sextou; Esq., Ex*Mayor of Cam
den. says six applications oured him. Also, cured
Neuralgia.— Mr. David Manu, 499, Vine street,
says, ho was a great sufferer, but the Oil cured him.
So says E H Graut, Esq., 617, North Eighth street.
Croup — l This Oil is infallible for Croup. Ask a
lady &l Girard House.
Caution.— There are numerous imitations sprung
up on the reputation ttfat my article ha 9 acquired.
The public must beware. They are worthless.
Philadelphia, Sept. Ist, 1866.
Prof. Dk Gkaih :
Dear Sir I—l must Inform you or the great benefit
a patient of mine has experienced from the applica
tion ol your Electric Oil. The case was that of a
girl of 8 years of age, who waa terribly afflicted
with scrofula, aud a discharge from the kpee. the
leg became so contracted as to literally bury the
heel in the hip. It had been iu this state for about
12 months, and 1 could find nothing in the whole
“Materiea Meflica” to have any effect or give
relief. I finally procured a bottle of your “Electric
Oil” aud gave It to the mother directing her to
apply it to the parts along the contracted sinews,
which had the effect of making the leg nearly one
fourth straight in about 6 hours. The application
of the Oil was continued for about 3 weeks using
only 6 bottles aud now the leg Is nearly perfectly
straight. John H.McEwin, M. D.
162 Callowhill at.
Caution.— There are numerous imitations sprung
u >on the reputation that my article has acquired.
The public must beware. They are worthless.
RHEUMATISM.—Deafness, Neuralgia, Swelling,
Stiffness and ali pains, cured by one bottle of Prof.
De Grath’s Electric Oil.
Tbiß letter is one of many received receutly.
Philadelphia, June 25,1856.
Prof. Pe Grath : I bad a swelling u my limbs
nearly a year. Alter using many thing without
benefit, the first bottle of your Oil 1 used cured me
entirely. 1 shall ever remember you as my
restorer. J E. Nolan,
528 Chestnut street.
For: ale by J. B. MOORE,
Jy4 lm Sole Agent in Savannah.
NEW YORK, Not. 11th, 1860.
Me&srs, Editors Guokou* ft Journal In the
Ore at No. 30 Warren street, on the morning of the
9th instant, our most valuable books and papers
were exposed lor thirty six hours in one of Stearns
ft Marvin’s Fire-Proof Safes.
We say fireproof, not because they are so labeled,
but because wo have so proved them Our books
and papers came out uninjured, save the binding of
tbe books, occasioned by steam.
Our store was Qve stories above ground and two
stories below, occupied from cellar to garrot. The
intensity of the heat can be attested by any fireman
who wttuessod It. No furnace could be con
trived by the iugenuity ot man to create a more
We voluntarily give this tribute to the value ot
these Safes aud select your widely circulated com
morciol Journal to inform the mercantile community
what estimate to place upon Stearns ft Marvin’s
Wilder’s Patent Salamander Sales.
HAVUaAND, HARkAL ft RIRLEY,
jsa gr All patterns and sixes of the above desoribeft
Safes for sale by
O. H. CAMP FIELD, Agent for Mauulao’rs,
uovH9—tr 17 Bay street, Sayannah.
Bagging, rope a twine—
-800 bales heavy Gunny Bagging
500 coils Kentucky Rope
5000 lb Bagging Twine
In store and; lor sale by
jylfi HOLCOMBE, JOHNSON ft OO.*
1 1 .* ■V* -fir., , V. i
[Reported for the BavafiMh wily G ear jiao. 1
Nkw Yoßl.Jnly 16th.—Cotton quiet, sales
600; Flour advanced scta on ail grades; Wheat
depressed, mixed ooin Spirits Turpentine
active; Freights inactive.
New Orleans, July 15th.—Cotton sales
1000 bales, market firm; Receipts 120.
Augusta, July 16.—Intelligences has been
received that the rumored duel (reported in
another column) between Messrs. Cox and Ma
son. of Ky., is contradicted.
SAVANNAH THESHAN CORPS.
HENRY THOMPSON, Manager.
Last Performance of the Season.
Will be presented tu uight
LUKE, THE LABORER,
a- and the lai ce of
The Bachelor's Bedroom.
Jr 17 11
The building for the fire test was pre
pared yesterday evening in the presence of
many witnesses, but owing to the inclemency ol
tho weather the burning was postpone l until this
morning, at 11 o'clock. The public ure ngain invi
ted the buruibg and inspect the roof,
jyiT-1 HORACE MOR?E, Ag't.
‘VdEAD RABBITS,” ATTENTION 1
A regular monthly meeting of your Club
will beheld at the Burrow. THIS EVFN
-ING, at 8 o'clock. Puuctual attendance is request
ed, as business of vital importance will be brought
before the meeting. By order of the
The steamer GORDON is withdrawn id
til further notice.
Passengers and Freights for Charleston will be
taken by the steamer WM. SEABROOK, leaving
the Charleston wharf every Sunduy afternoon at 6
o'clock. jyl9 J. P. BROOKS, agent.
Buggy and Harness for Sale.
A FINE BUGGY, nearly new, and single aud
double harness, for sale low by
R. D. PHILLIPS,
jj 17-lw 150 Bay street.
M Tenement No. 11, Gordon Block, having
three stories aud basement. Also, gat. and
water fixtures complete.
The gas fixtures and a few articles of furniture
for sale low. Apply to
R. D. PHILLIPS,
jy 17-lw 150 Pay street.
A. Nicholas, President. Office, 70 Wall St.
A Perject Security against all manner of Fraud or
Counterfeiting on Paper —7b Prevent Photographs
and Anastatic Counterfeits , Erasures, Transfers or
Having purchased the Patent for the exclusive
right to manufacture and sell the new Chemical
Paper in America, invented and patented in Egland
by Hhnbt Glynn, a celebrated chemist and officer
in the British army, it is hardly necessary to say
that the Paper is recommended by Mr. Kent, Aa
sayorof theU. 8. Mint, Mju i.ywau.of the New
York Clearing House, and Meade Brothers, exten
sive and skillful photographers, 233 Broadway
N. Y. The latter say that no imitation can be made
on a check or baDk note printed on me Safety Pa
per. Below is our list of prices ;
Bank Checks—36 cents per lb.
Bank BPls—slß for 1000 sheets.
Bills of Exchange—s 26 for ICOO sheets.
Promissory Notes~-40 cents per lb.
Sight aud Time Drafts—sL6 for 1000 sheets.
Insurance Policies—4o couts per lb.
Railroad Stocks and Bonds—4o cents per lb.
Bank ana State Stocks—4o cents per lb.
Bonds and Mortgages— 40 cents per lb.
Wills and Deeds—4o cents per lb.
For wrapping Silks and other fine articles it is
excellent, as It prevent moths. 40 cents a lb.
For Indentures and Agreements. 40 cents
All State and County Records should always be
printed or written on this Paper, as the chemicals
inserted in the pulp not only, prevent erasure or
transfer, but make it lasting as time.
For Southern Climates it is excellent, and much
superior to any other; as the moistness of the cli
mate does not dostroy it,—the proprieties inserted
in the pulp being & preventive. In all the south
ern states, Cuba, the West Indies and Central
American states, no public records can be kept
over 20 years, written on the ordinary paper,
while the oils and other chemicals inserted in this
Paper makes it indestructible by the ravages of
time. It is all proof against moths, rats and other
vermin,(Which feast on and destroy all other paper
now in use.
The Company have now iu operation Mills in
Morris County, N. J., of about T\’ .torse power,
and are able to fill all orders fori a jt*at the short
All orders tor the Paper must be a lressed te
President of the Company,
Jy 17-tt No. 70 Wall Street.
A/TONONGAHELA WHISKEY—SO oases
ATI. Whiskey, “Calhoun brand, 1 ’ lauding and
tor sate by
Jyl7 HUNTISR 4 GAMMtSIA.
LIME —1000 casks best quality Lime for sate
low, to arrive.
Jyl7 CAKLETON & PARSONS.
18 gaining ground that CLOTHING GOOD AND
CHEAP can be procured to better advantage
A f HOME than abroad by THE PATRIOTIC PEO
Demonstrated at the
STAR CLOTHING EMPORIUM,
Wit. O. PRICE,
IT I4 147 Bay street.
Avery comfortable and pleasantly situated
Mill family residence of brick, at tho head ot Gor
ouu street, with several rooms, pantries, closets
servants rooms, gas, ftc.; it required, a large va
cant lot adjoining; on a term of years. The resi
dence is now in good repair, and immediate pos
session will bo given. Also: lots of ten acres, and
smaller size, adjoining tne city. Apply to
Jyl4-2w OLIVER M. LILLIBRIDGE.
Information Wanted of Jacob Kent.
WHEREAS, about four years ago, an English
youth, aged thou about IV, shipped on board
the Jane Lawdon, Oapt. Langford, lor Philadelphia,
from Padstow, England, this is to notify him that
important news awaits him in England, to his ad
vantage. Jacob Kent afterwards lelt Philadelphia
and was employed on the steamer Keystone State.
Information relative to him will be gratefully re
ceived by his parents,
JACOB AND NANCY KENT,
Plymouth, Devonshire. England
V Charleston, Philadelphia aud Baltimore pa
pers please notice. jyl6-tf
Sale ts Sugar and Molassot.
JfcJTiT HAT .T ■ OO*
On WEDNESDAY, the 16th inst., at 11 o'alock, will
bo sold at public auction, at Union Wharf Stores,
north side, Pinckney street,
160 bbfs® } Good tp Prim * MUSCOVADO SUGARS.
180 bbta!” j Prim ® to choice Porto Rico Bugars
-70 bbls. superior Porto Rico Molasses.
80 hhds. superior Muscovado Sugars.
Conditions—Under S3OO cash; lrom S3OO to SSOO
at 00 days;from S6OO to SIOOO at 00 days, and ever
SIOOO at 4 months, with approved endorsed notes.
26 chests choice BlaoK Twine
76 oatties choloe Green Tea;
60 boxes G ft W, Waverly and C M Tobacco
76 gross Out Tobaoco
20 halos Wrappina Twine
Received and for sale by
Jyl3 MoMAHON ft DOYLE.
“COLOUR—IOO bbls Dentnead’s Superfine Flour,
X! from new wheat, la dailjr expected tq arrive;
mr sale, by •
jyl HOLCOMBS, JOHNSON 4c CO.