The Savannah Daily Herald.
a W. Mason A Cos., Psora iktors.
Samvei. W. Mass*, Editor.
SAVANNAH, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1865.
FOR LOCAL MATTERS SEE THIRD PAGE.
Our advertising patrons are reminded that adver
tisements inserted in the Morning Edition of the
Herald will appear in the Evening wlthont extra
charge. Advertisements should be handed in as early
as possible, but will be received as late »s 12 O’clock
at night. We adhere to onr advertised rates except
tor long advertisements, or those Inserted tor a long
time, on which a reasonable discount will be made.
HOW TO OBTAIN THE HERALD REG.
We often have complaints from resident* of Savan
nah and Hilton Head that they are not able always to
obtain the Fcbald. The demand is sometimes so
great us to et a&ust an Edition very soon af’er its issue,
and those who wish tc have the Herald regularly,
sb. uid sub«cribe for it. We have faithful carriers in
Savannah nd at Hilton Head, aud through them we
always eerve regular subscribers first.
FREE READING ROOM.
For the convenience of our patrons and
the public generally, we have assigned a room
in the rear of our counting room, 111 Bay
street, to the purposes of a free Reading
Room. In it w e keep on file the latent pa
pers from the North, tbe interior of Georgia,
Florida, Hilton Head, Charleston and else
where. We invite the public to use this
roc/m, and are sure that thev will always find
there a larger collection of papers of late
date than anywhere else in Savannah.
Classical antiquity produced every art but
that of governing large bodies of men by
means |of the principle of Representation.
The wisest of its lawgivers had no concep
tion of the theory of Representative govern
ment Solon and Lycurgus could not conceive
of a system of government for any but small
communities. To govern large States by any
but direct means was not withiu the scope
of their ability. Plato and Aristotle exhaust
ed the resources of their philosophy without
having advanced one step iu this direction.
So much for the theory of the subject. In
practice Pericles and Alcibiades were leaders
in small aud turbulent Democracies. It was
inconvenient to assemble all the people of a
City to transact the public business, and in
veigh against each other as the means of ac
quiring personal popularity.
The student of history who will look back
and compare 1865 with 1812, when Bona
parte was in the plenitude of his power, will
derive valuable lessons from a limited period
in the annals of mankind. At the former of
these epochs be will lind the most formidable
military despotism since the days of Augus
tus Ceaser, established all over Europe. He
may have witnessed the popular outcry that
sallied tbe hosts or ii,urope to tne support of
its thrones and altars, under the promise that
whenever foreign tyranny had been driven
out, domestic liberty should receive ample
guaranties. ■He cannot fail to have realizes
the violation of this pledge—the disappoint
ment of this hope. He will have seen the
crowned heads of Europe, not only false to
their vows, but placing new shackles on free
But the Revolution of 1848 came. Royalty
again pledged its faith. This time there wa9
performance. Among the boons received was
that of Representative institutions. There is
scarcely a State in Europe, of the most in
significant proportions, that has not now its
popular assembly. Debate takes place in
regular and orderly succession, with entire
publicity of the proceedings. Ministerial re
sponsibility, in the presence of the Deputies
of the people, has become a maxim of gov
Is this a permanent acquisition, or a tem
porary and fitlul improvement ?■ We are in
clined to think it the fruit of general causes
the result of progressive intelligence. The
principle of Representation has boen gained
and lost frequently in the course of history.
It is claimed to have had its source in Sic ily
and also, in Spain. But its origin in all the
countries of Europe is to be traced to a mere
ly Feudal relation, and the dependence of
the follower on his Liege lord. The value
and utility of the Representative assembly are
to be found in the commercial character of
the period in which it has reached its fullest
development. The Cortes, of Spain; the
Wittenagamote, of England ; the Parliament,
of Sicily ; the Diets of Poland, of Germany
and of Hungary were constituted of but two
classes—the Nobility and the Priesthood, to
the exclusion of the Middle order, with un
important exceptions, from a few of the
It was not until the growth of the Com
mercial spirit—until the increase of towns
and the division of classes and professions—
that we discover that blending of Delegates
in the same body that represents the various
orders and interests of society, and produces
that salutary admixture which operates as a
mutual restraint’ without degenerating into
faction and tumult. It is this variety of Rep
resentation, and not numerical correspondence
between constituents and Representative* that
renders the British House of Commons the
most perfect Deliberative body in the world.
There is no interest that does not find a voice
in that assembly—no right that will not find
an advocate within its walls.
We owe this improvement to the progress
of wealth and intelligence— to commerce and
the arts which have brought, and are bring
ing, the most distant nations into Internation
al harmony, and is making the intelligence
of a part the common property of the whole.
The declaimers against popular represen
tative government, cannot conceive in what
manner its principles are to be reconciled
with order and rational liberty. The spell
is to be wrought by virtue of the representa
tive principle—not by the representation 'of
classes and orders,as in the Mediceval period,
but a representation of rights and interests,
being the retex of the popular will, and the
embodiment of the power of the commu
If then it is true that the principle of Rep
resentation had its source in the forests of
Germany, in some remote period,it i9 no less
trpe that we have given it permanence and
systematic operation ? As we have said, it
has appeared in Europe, after long inter
vals. It has apparently flourishad in vigor,
and has ceased to shed over the countries in
which it appeared its benign influence,
ply because is had too narrow a basis.
the collection districts of
We are indebted to Mr. W. H. Watson,
recently appointed by the President Assessor
of tbe Internal Revenue for the 4th District,
which, as will be seen, includes the larger
part of Northern Georgia, for the following
statement of the composition of the four dis
tricts of the State, established to facilitate
the collection of the internal revenue :
The first district will consist of the coun
ties of Appling, Berrien, Brooke, Bryan, Bul
lock, Camden, Charlton, Chatham, Clinch,
Coffee, Colquitt, Echols, Effingham, Eman
uel, Glynn, Irwin, Johnson, Laurens, Lib
erty, Lowndes, Mclntosh, Montgomery,
Pierce, Tattnall, Telfair, Thomas, Ware,
Wayne and Wilcox.
The second district will consist of the
counties of Baker, Bibb, Butts, Calhoun,
Chattahoochee, Clay, Crawford, Decatur,
Dooly, Dougherty, Early, Harris, Houston,
Lee, Macon, Marion, Miller, Mitchell, Mon
roe, Muscogee, Pike, Pulaski, Quitman,
Randolph, Schley, Spaulding, Stewart, Sum
ter, Talbot, Taylor, Terrell. Upsop, Web
ster, and Worth.
The third district will consist of the coun
ties of Baldwin, Burke, Columbia, Elbert,
Glasscock, Greene, Hancock, Jasper. Jeffer
son, Jones, Lincoln, Morgan. Newton, Ogle
thorpe, Putnam, Richmond, Scriven, Tali
fero. Twiggs, Warren, Washington, Wilkes,
The fourth district will consist of the coun
ties of Banks, Campbell, Carroll, Cass, Ca
toosa, Chattooga, Cherokee, Clark, Clayton,
Cobb, Coweta, Dade, Dawson, DeKalb, Fan
nin, Fayette, Floyd, Forsyth, Frankliu, Ful
ton, Gilmer, Gordon, Gwinnett, Habersham,
Hall, Haralson, Hart, Heard, Henry, Jack
son, Lumpkin, Madison, Merriwetlier, Mil
ton, Murray, Paulding, Pickens, Polk, Ra
bun, Towns, Troup, Union, Walker, Walton,
White and Whitfield.
Death or W. T. Crane. —We gave a day or
two since a brief telegraphic announcement
of the sudden death of a Mr. Crane,
an artist, at, Washington. We are pained to
team that tbe deceased was Mr. Wimam
Tileston Crane, of Frank Leslie’s Illustrated
newspaper, a gentleman who has been with
the army tor nearly lour years a9 an artist
for that paper. After Sherman’s capture of
Savannah he wa9 stationed here for a time,
aud he accompanied Gen. Gillmore in his
famous Morris Island campaign. He was a
young man of rare bumor and geniality of
disposition, who made friends everywhere he
went, and whose loss will be deeply regret
ted by a host of them.
The Steamship Empire City. —This steam
ship, which re-places the Fulton on the Port
Royal line, is an old but very comtortable
ship. She was formerly on the government
line to New Orleans. She is a side-wheeler
of about 2,000 tons burthen, commanded by
Capt. Henry Barton. The passengers on her
recent trip down all speak In the highest
terms of the Captain, of the Steward, Mr.
Fuller, and in fact of all the officers, and the
general treatment of passengers on the ship.
TUe Elective Franchise.
Mr. Editor :—Your correspondent on “Edu
cation" states “the constitution guaiantees
the elective franchise to every one.” 1 can’t
see it. In the several States time, place and
condition are governed by State laws, except
in the election for Presidential electors.
Representation op the Counties.-vI» will
be seen in the governor’s proclamation that
the districting of the State for legtslative
purposes, in force prior to January Ist, 1861,
is to be observed in regulating the election
of delegateyto the constitutioual convention,
which body so far as numerical strength is
concerned, will be the same as the conven
tion held January 16, 1861. The thirty sev
en counties entitled to three delegates are as
follows : Bibb, Burke. Carroll, Cass, Chat
ham, Cherokee, Clark, Cobb, Columbia,
Coweta, Decatur, Floyd, Fulton, GordoD,
Green, Gwinnett, Hall, Hancock, Harris,
Henry, Houston, Jackson, Meriwether, Mon
roe, Muscogee, Newton, Oglethorpe, Rich
mond, Stewart, Sumter, Talbot, Thornes,
Troup, Waker, Walton, Washington, Whit
field. All the other counties, ninety-five in
number, in existence January 1, 1861;* will
be entitled to two delegates each. The to
tal vote of the convention will be three hun
dred and one.— Macon Telegraph.
The Mexican port of Tuxpan has been
opened to foreign trade. A citizen of the
United States, Dr. T. C. Massey has estab
lished agencies for emigration to Mexico, as
a private enterprise only.
—The Emperor Joseph, of Austria, is re
ported to have submitted to his popular as
sembly a law giving the women of his em
pire a right to vote. He is evidently more
susceptible to the fascinating charms of the
sex than was his predecessor, the Joseph of
A letter writer says Washington can
boast of a marvellous proportion of beauti
ful women, but many of them look better
thou they behave.
TH fREEDMES IS THE ISTERIOR.
Vlev of the Georgia Press.
The icon Telegraph sounds the follow
It is >w our duty to inform the authori
ties, ll ie to whose hands have been intrust
ed th< aauagement and control of our af
fairs, ual events that are now transpiring,
whicl :quire immediate and prompt action.
We w n them that unless attention is direc
ted at ace to the conduct of the freedmep,
the st es of bloodshed and massacre of St.
Dorni o will be re-enacted in our midst be
fore t close of the year. We speak advis
edly. tVe have authentic information of the
speet sand conversation of the blacks, suf
ficien o convince us of their purpose- They
mak< o secret of their movement. Tell us
not t t we are alarmists. After due inves
tigat i aud reflection upon this matter, we
have etermined to talk plainly, without
fear favor, and if our voice of warning is
not 1 *ded, we, at least, will have the con
solin reflection that we have performed our
Ot word to the people. Our safety and
prot< ion from such occurrences depend at
pre9t , upon the military power of the Uni
ted £ tes ; and it is competent to defend us.
But 1 w can we expect to guard agaiust this
state ‘ things in the future ? Does any sane
man i ppo9e that by a sullen and obstinate
spiritjf quiescence the future well-being of
the Site and of society, can be secured ’ In
asi time w’e will be called upon to send
del< files to a convention to form a State
con itution. Is it not important that men of
stat nanskip and wisdom should represent
us 1 Upon the action ot the next legislature
def ads in a great measure, our future tran
qui :y, safety and prosperity. You people
of (;orgia, arq to elect them. They are to
be io9en by you. Will you not at once
qu ify yourselveS exercise of tbe
eiei ive franchise ? ip.
THE APPREHENSIONS NOT GROUNDLESS.
'j ie Atlanta Intelligencer echoes the alarm
of 1 e Telegraphin'the subjoined article :
j spirit of reckless improvidence and an
enl re indifference as to the events of the fu
tuii, seem to have taken possession of the
mi|ds of a majority of the negroes of the
country. Without judgment, without fore
sight—attributes that not many of them have
hitierto been called upon to exercise, as their
plaining and thinking has been done for
them by the whites—these deluded creatures
hare become possessed with tbe idea that
th«y are free to do just as they please.
Every one that bar any knowledge of the
negro character, knows that nine out’ of ten
ot'tbem are indolent and entirely disinclined
to work or to make any effort whatever, if
any labor is required, when lelt to pursue the
bent of their inclinations. They seem to
think, if they think at all, that iu some mys
terious way shelters will be provided to
shield them from tbe blasts of autumn and
the storms of winter, which will soon be
upon them, and hence with a reckless aban
don that is perfectly marvelous, they leave
comfortable homes where hitherto they have
lived iu the enjoyment of as much happiness
as any laboring people on earth, and where
they seemed to be perfectly satisfied until
idea oftieing'ftfe V As tcTsubsistenceHor the
future, they must be calculating that they
will be fed as were the ancient children of
Israel in the wilderness, with quails aud
manna from Heaven ; for not the least pro
vision do they seem to be making for a fu
The scenes of the farm and the dull rou
tsne of plantation work, are evidently too
time and too commonplace to suit their be
wildered imaginations ; and in crowds they
throng the ways that lead to the cities, aud
then they heard as best they can. Some of
them get inta cellars or under houses—oth
ers under frail board shelters, and dthers
spread themselves upon the naked ground
with no shelter save the broad canopy of
heaven. What is to become of these poor
deluded creatures a few months hence—bow
they are to be sheltered against the storms
of winter—how they are to be fed and
clothed, and how they are to be prevented
from indiscriminate theft and robbery, are
questions iff fearful import, and calls most
loudly upon those whose duty it now is
to take action in the premises, to be active
and prompt in the adoption ot measures
called for iu this emergency, if they wish to
prevent the enactment of scenes at which
humanity shudders, and which, if permit
ted to transpire, will bring a reproach
upon the civilization of the nineteenth
HOW the CONTRACT SYSTEM WORK 9.
The Macon Journal and Messenger says :
We have received a letter from a Inend
who we know to be-a man of integrity and
honor, and who has heretofore been a kind
and indulgent master. His letter is a private
one, not intended for publication, but as
there are those among us who we believe
honestly desire to know more of the negro
character than they have yet had an oppor
tunity of doing, we make the following ex
tracts from the letter, written in no captious
spirit we know. The testimony of such men
as cur correspondent ought to receive with
every one not so blinded by prejudice as to
wilfully shut their eyes to the truth. The
‘ I have talked and read and explained to
my negroes until nearly all the able bodied
ones are gone—most of them around your
city. I have offered to hire with 1 money or
with part of the crop, and did finally, after
reading the Augusta schedule of prices, sol
emily make a bargain with them, and re
duced it to writing, with my name and theirs
attached; but nigfit after night they are leav
ing (why not go in the day time) ? I am
con7inced of one thing, and the world will
be—that you cannot bind a free negro. The
idea that cotton can or will be grown by
hirel labor (ot the negro), will be exploded,
but at the expense of him who tried it. I
sha’J never try it, nor will many practical
planters in this country.
‘I do truly pity the negro. Mine were
once happy and, let alone, were perfectly sat
isfied. But, alas! Ido pity the little and old
onei. I have been anxious to have some
genteel Yankees come and stay with.me, and
be witness for and against me in my treat
ment ot my negroes. * * * *
The fact is, the negro will not work unless
compelled. I will do as well for those I have
had as slaves as any man. I know them and
their faults, as well as their virtues. But the
negro thinks some other place than home is
preferable, and this idea will pent seven,
tenths of them.
“Many crops are ruined for want of la
borers—my own included. If you know of
any enterprising Yankee who wishes to try
his hand with lured negroes, send him on.
My plantation is for sale at $lO per acre. It
is a good place and cheap at that price—es
pecially as they claim that the negro will
wprk better now than before."
Such are the statements of a man who has
been proverbially kind to his negroes, aud
who, now that they have been declared free,
has offered them fair inducements to work
ior pay,—binding both himself and them by
written contract, which they disregard. 19
it surprising that he and others should des
pair of success in cotton cultivation, based
upon such precarious labor as this ? ,
THE PENAL LAW'S FOR THE NEORO.
The Atlanta city council has adopted an
ordinance which, after ascenting in a
“whereas” that “the military authonties do
not recognize any difference in penal laws
between whites and black, provides that “all
ordinances and parts of ordinances making
the negro guilty of different crimes from the
whites, be, and the same are hereby re
pealed ; and that, hereafter, negroes be sub
ject to tbe same ordinances as whites, and
for violations of them be punished as white
persons: Provided, that on any failure to
pay any fine or co9ts, they may be sentenced
to work upon the streets or other* public
works of the city for such time as will pay
the sameat rates paid to persons doing such
work for the.city.’’ Sambo will find many
of the penalties to which he will now be
subjected much more severe than those
formerly imposed on him.
—The Cincinnati Inquirer reiterates its
statement with regard to the interview be
tween the President and Mr. Sumner and
their conversation upon the North Carolina
Proclamation, which was denied to have
taken place by the Boston Transcript.
—A feaiful hurricane occurred at the
Cape of Good Hope on the 17th of May.
The English mail steamer Athens, from Mau
ritrius, was totally lost, and seventeen other
vessels were wrecked. Seventy lives were
totally lo9t in Table Bay. %
—The growing difference between the
Pope and the Emperor Maximilian has cul
minated in the withdrawal of the Papal rep
resentative from Mexico.
—The telegraphic cable across the Gulf
of St. Lawrence, i9 now seriously deranged
for the first time is seven or eight years.—
The messages of the great cable will have to
be sent across the gulf in a steamer, delay
ing them six hours.
—A boat race for tbe championship came
off at Poughkeepsie on the Hudson on the
18th, attracting great attention. The race
was for four oared boats aud the New
York boat the Samuel Oollyer, led the
Poughkeepsie boat by two lengths and a
half, making the five miles in thirty-seven
minutes, twenty seconds.
/ —The old U. S. S. Hartford is again in
commission at the Brooklyn Navy Yard and
will -*-%»* uy to take her pl&cb at the head
of the Ea9t India Squadron, bca»o» s «*«.
board pennant ot acting Rear Admiral
Henry tl. Bell.
A great freshet occurred on the 17th,
near Philadelphia, upon the Schuylkill, Wis
sahickon and Delaware rivers, causing an
immense destruction of property, and, it is
supposed, a loss of life. Railroad and other
bridges, canal boats and structures along the
banks were swept away, the numerous mills
being extensively damaged.
The Irish Legion, which left New York
two years ago under Col. Coi coran, arrived
on the 18th inat., and received a brilliant and
enthusiastic reception. The Legion num
bered hardly seven hundred men.
Count Wydenbruck, for some time a
representative of the Austrian Government
in Washington, has presented his credentials
to the President as Envoy Extraordinary and
The particulars of the loss of the ship
William Nelson have come to hand. While
the ship was being fumigated, it took fire and
was burned to the water’s edge, carrying
down over four hundred steerage passenger9r
About seventy persons only were saved.
Hardens and invigorates the gums, purifies and per
fumes the breath, cleanses, beautifies and preserves
the teeth from youth to old age.
Sold by Druggists and Perfumers.
At the Telegraph Office two intelligent boys, to de
liver messages. a. J. GUBTIN,
250 able bodied Colored Laborers wanted immedi
ately to work on the Central Railroad. None need
apply except those who are willing to work. Addly
at SPKATT & CALLAHAN’S Office,
Son el’s Building, opp. Post Office
J C. FEATHER, M. D.
OFFICE, NO. 13X MERCHANTS* ROW,
HILTON HEAD. 8. C.
25 bales GUNNY BAGGING.
300 coils ROPE, in store for sale by
jy24 BRIGHAM, BALDWIN & CO.
100 Sacks Liverpool SALT in store and for sale by
, lio „ „ . „ JAB. DOYLE:
2w Cor. Bay and Whitaker sts,
tfcrjaHE HOSPITAL TRANSCRIPT."
The paper above named is published at Hilton Head
S. C., by M. J. McKenna,
It is designed by the Publisher to make an Interest
ing and Instructive Paper, not only for
SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS,
but a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents
of Hilton Head.
It will contain Original LOCAL NEWS, a summary
NORTHERN NEWS, and carefully Selected MIS
CELLANEOUS ITEMS. , j3 . tf
There will be a meeting of the Metropolitan Engine
Cos. at Fireman’a Hall this evening at 81-2 o’clock.
By .order of the PRESIDENT.
W. NjVallxau, Secretary. jy26-l
An improved place located on the Salts, with one or
two residences on it and from 60 to 300 acres land at
tached, not over 16 miles from the city. Address Key
Box No. 50, P. 0., Savannan, stating location, im
provement, distance from towns, Ac. jy26-3
The first class passenger steamer
HELEN, James k! Riley, Master.
Carrying the U. S. mail, will leave her wharf at 8 o’clk
precisely Thursday morning. Per freight or passage
apply to the office of KEIn & CO.,
jy26l * 114 Bay street.
JJOUBE AND LOT FOR SALE.
The subscriber offers for sale his three story brick
dwelling house, situated on Montgomery street oug
door south of York street. There is gas fixtures
through the house. To a person who desires a com
fortable home now is their chance. A dwelling house
and store is offered by this sale.
jy2C-tf , PETER STRAUS.
We are now offering our stock of Watches and Gold
Pens at reduced p-ices. Watches $7, $9, sl2, sls,
s2o. $-25, $35, S6O, aud upwards. Gold Pens and
Cases from $» to $36 per dozen. Send stamp for cir
cular. SAM’L H. BURBANK i CO.,
jy26 -6 Box 4,292, 208 Broadway, N. Y.
O.ENULNE CONGRESS WATER,
FOR SALE AT
2 0 7. BAY STREET,
BARNARD & JEFFERSON.
Jy2o-5 ISRAEL R. SEALY <6 CO.
$10,000,000 ““' NE '
* FIRE, rnd x
J. T. THOMAS & CO’S Insurance Rooms, 117 Bay
street, Savannah, Qa.
Marine Risks taken in first class Companies on lib
eral terms. Losses promptly paid iu fcterliug Gold or
Currency according to agreement. jy2U-eod3
JUST RECEIVED BY STEAMFR CHASE,
AND FOR SALE.
10 tierces Choice Hams,
Kits No. 1 Mackerel, 1 '
Butter, Lard, Ac. JOHN McMAHON,
HEADERS DISTRICT OF SAVANNAH,)
Ist Division, Dep’t of Georgia, >
Savannah, Ga., July 20, 1865. )
General Orders, I
No. S. /
The District aud Post Provost Courts as heretofore
f-sanized, and presided over by a Provost Judge, are
uereoy uissoivcu, aud auj dooiciona rendered after the
date of receipt of this order, ty any such Court or
Judges in the District, will be considered null and void.
By Command of
Brvt. MaJ, Gen. J. M. BRANNAN.
Will. A. Coultkb, A. A. Gen. jy26
HEADQ’BS DISTRICT OF SAVANNAH,)
Ist Division, Department of Georgia, >
Savannah, Ga., July 26th', 1865.)
No. 11. /
I. At his own request, Eben Parsons, jr., Judge of
the District Provost Court, is hereby relieved from
duty as such.
By command of
Brvt. Major Gen’l J. M. BRANNAN.
Will. A. CoPlteb, Ass’t Adj’t Gen. Jy2o
Sub-District op OokkcueE, >
Savannah, Ga., July 20, 1865.) '
No. 16. /
All Schools now In session in this city under the
control ot the military authorities, will be closed this
26th day of July, and remain so closed until October
T „ Brevet Brig. Gen. DAVIS.
Jno. Mullen, A. A. A. Qeneral.
Jygj ~ .
f J'HE ADAMS EXPRESS CO.
'Of this city having made arrangements, are now
prepared to forward freight and valuables to Charles
ton, Hilton Head and Beaufort, S, C.; to Augusta,
Macon, Atlanta, and all intermediate points. Also to
all points North, East and West. Special care and
prompt despatch given to all freights.
The firm of O’MEARA & CO. having been dissolv
ed by a decree of the First Provost Court of Savannah,
all persons having claims against said firm will pre
sent them forthwith to the undersigned,
ly26-tf W O’MEARA.
pjOLDERS OF MERCHANDISE
Who wish to realize immediately, will consult their
interest by consigning the same to
MAUDE & WRIGHT,
, General Commission Merchants,
_ . . „ Augusta, Ga.
Refer to—Messrs, Charles L. Colby & Cos., Messrs.
Marcy, Day & Cos., William Battersby <fc Cos.
QO*T ON * GINS 1 t
THE EMERY PATENT GIN,
Which for COMPACTNESS, ECONOMY OF TIME,
SPACE AND LABOR
far surpasses any other Gin ever before offered to the
The undersigned are prepared ti furnish them at
regular rates, being the sole Agents for Horace L.
Emery, Patentee and Manufacturer.
Messrs. AMES, PEABODY & CO., No. 153 Congress
street, have the above Gin on exhibition. Samples
can also be seenut the warehouse of
CHAS. L. COLBY d CO.,
jy26-tf corner Bay and Abeyfcorn streets- _
A DE FOREST.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
No. 19 Wall Street, New Yore.
DEALERS IN GOLD, SILVER, FOREIGN EX
CHANGE and GOVERNMENT SECURITIES. 1
Give special attention to the purchase and sale ot
Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia,
Alabama, New Orleans and Tennessee Banknotes,
Southern states Bonds and Coupon*, Railroad Bonda
Interest allowed on deposits. jy 15-3»