The Savannah Daily Herald.
MONDAY, JULY 31, 1805.
FBOJI OUR EVENING EDITION
ISTELUOEKCK FROM THE COUNTRY.
AGRICULTURAL LABOR —STOCK —EDUCATION.
We are indebted to a gentleman who has
recently traversed p irtions of the counties of
S riven, Burke, and' some of those in Middle
Georgia contiguous to Macon, for intor[na
tion of which we give a condensed summary.
The crop* have suffered much from the prev
alent drought and the intensity of the lieat,
which have been general in our various sec
tions this season, and almost wholly unpar
allelled. AS we learn, the insubordination
complained of among the frcedmen, employed
in tillage in our neignboring counties is but lit
tle known in those adjacent to Macon. Many,
however have left their old homes, ib conse
quence of which much fine arable laud is left
open and uncultivated. The stock, in sec
tious that were not visited by the army, is in
Very good condition 5 and he thiuks that
lour years, at the farthest limits, will bring
our stock raisers to their old status all over
those counties where the army did pass.
Education, he reports, in a bad state. The
difficulty of securing the services of compe
tent teachers isTbe whole cause of this.
Time, we are persuaded, will remedy this
—Henry D. Ames a worthy and estimable
citizen of Hancock county, was shot through
the body aud instantly killed on the night
of the 4th icst-, while in bed unconscious of
danger. Some of his own negroes, who had
misbehaved and perhaps been ordered off
his premises, are suspicloned of the act.
—The Reporter states that notwithstanding
the depression of monetary affairs in that
section of country, the spirit of business is
reviving in the beautiful little city of La-
Grange; and it is added: All wbo have
b* tu able to do so have engaged in some
sort oi business; but still there are many who
Cauuot get employment for the want of cur
rency among us su thcleat for the revival o.
business of all kinds.
—The LaQ range Reporter announces the re
moval of a portion of the troops from that
place to South western Georgia. One or two
co upturns remained as a garrison.
vlr Diaiel Johnson, who had for twelve
years tided the office of tax collector of Troup
county, died on tne 9th in>t.
—Tue eommandor of the post at Columbus
gives notice that merchants, traders and shop
keepers, aud ail other persons will be requir
ed to recive ‘’greenbacks” at par. No one
will lie allowed to make any difference in the
price of aay articles, between specie and
greenbacks, O'* in anywise depreciate the na
‘‘Toe Columbus Enquirer says : •
Wa hiv glad 10 »ee and hear all around
W3 the i vidcucefc of returning activity in
both <>ur industrial and eouuuercial pursuits.
There has as yet been little pr nothing done
towards rebuilding the burnt business
hoU'es ; our once flourishing tactories are
utterly destroyed, and no workmen has as
yet commenced clearing their ruins
lor new buildings. But wa note the
resumption of work, on 1} limit' and scale it is
true, in iwu or turee of tue uiacuine shops
that lately eoirributed so uiuou to our pop
ulation and prosperity, and we hear and see
everywhere the meenanics who work on
their own account actively eugHgei.”
—A. negro going from Macon to Fort Val
ley, when about sis aides from the city, was
attacked by six ruffians who demanded his
greenbacks, and Anally shot him. He wa?
taken to the Ocmuigee Hospital.
—About ttlty guns formerly belonging to
the Contedeiate government and used by the
provost guard, were stored in the Brown
Hou>e at Macon until they could be regular
ly turned over to the United States authori
ties. Wnen application wa9 made at the
hotel for the gun3. It was found that they
bad disappeared. An i instigation is being
—lt twenty-seven inches of snow gives.three
inches of water, how much milk will sicow
give when ted upon turnip ? Multiply the
flakes of the hair on the cow’s tail, then di
vide the product by a turnip, add a pound
of chalk, and the sum will be the answer. *
—The Transcript says “that the ladies of
Augusta are going it b eavy on the subject of
Water-fails. A lady's ‘back hair* is rolled
np into a ball about the size and shape of a
boiled flour pudding *, this is put into a kind
ot bag made oat of a net work, and When
propeny ffushi mably) arranged, gives the
lady the appearance of a femalo Atlas carry
ing the gloue on her shoulder."
—A gentleman who has a contract for fur
nishing cross-ties for a certain Railroad, visi
ted Macon the other day to procure laborers.
He accosted a crowd of healthy looking ne
groes, louDg'ng near the South-western De
pot. Strange to say, he could not Induce a
single one to accompany him down the
Brunswick road, some ten miles, although
he offered them one dollar per day and board
and lodging. *
—The Maoon Journal advises the people
to make private arrangements among them
selves tor the transmission of mail matter, in
view of the doubtful prospect of improve
ment in mail facilities. It suggests “that the
members of such combinations might each
in turn agree to receive a mail at thl nearest
railroad station and deliver its contents to
the others. For instance, twelve men com
b niug, one of the twelve would only be re
quired to Incur the expease aod trouble of
going after a daily mail once in two weeks ;
and if the number be doubled, once in four
weeks would be all the service required.
—A large force of laborers Is engaged upon
the Montgomery and West Point Rail
road. It is expected that the repairs will be
completed about the middle of August
—Maj. Gen. Steedman and a portion of his
staff have been making a tour of inspection
through the cities ot Georgia.
—The steamer Gen. Shepley broke her
rudder on her last trip’ from this city to Au
gusta, and was towed up by the Augusta.—
The water in the river is too low for boats
of their class to get above Sand Bar Ferry.
The Health of Newbern, N. C.—The
Board of Health at Newbern, N. C., have
certified that no malignant disease prevails
in that town.
Remarkable Effect of Vapor Batti)—A
Mew Cure for Hydrophobia.
Dr. Buisson, ot Paris, was lately called in
to treat a woman wbo had been seized with
hydrophobia, aud in whom the disease had
reached its final crisis. Having bled the pa
tient, lie wiped his hands with a cloth mois
tem-d by the saliva of the dying person. On
the'forefinger of the leit hand he had a trif
ling wound with the skin broken. He at
once perceived his imprudence, but trusting
to the method of cure lately discovered by
him, he was satisfied with washing in water.
•‘Thinking,” says M. Buisson, “‘that the
malady would not declare itself before the
fortieth day, aud having many patients to
visit, I put'off taking my remedy of vapor
baths from one day to another. On the ninth
day, being in my"clo9et, I felt all at once a
pain in my throat, and one yet more keen in
my eyes; my body felt so light that I
thought, if i jumped I could rise to a
prodigious height, or that if I threw
myself, from the window I should
be able to float iu the air; the hairs of my
head were so sensitive that it seemed to me
as if without seeing them I could have count
ed saliva rose continually in my
mouth; contact with the external air caused
me frightful pain, and I shunned looking at
anyth.; g bright; I had an incessant longing
to run lifter and bite, not men, but animals
and even objects about me. 1 drank with
difficulty, and may mention that the sight of
water tried me more than the pain in my
throat; 1 believe that by shutting tho eyes
everv one with hydrophobia may always
driufc. An attack came on every five min
utes, and I observed that the pain began in
the forefingers and extended along the nerves
of the shoulder. Thinking that my system
wa9 only preservative, not curative, iu its
nature, I took a vapor bath, with the inten
tion, not of healing, but of suffocating myself.
When tlie bath was at a heat of 52 centigrade,
all the symptoms disappeared a6 if by enchant
ment; I'have felt none since. I have treated
more than eighty persons who have been bit
ten by animals in a state of madness, and all
have been saved by this method.” When a
person has been bitten by a mad dog, he
should be made to take seven of tile so-called
Russian vapor baths, from 57 to 63 deg. cen
tigrade hot, one every day,- by way of pre
ventive. In case of tile malady having dis
tinctly shown itself, the vapor bath should
he Leaked rapidly to 63 deg. The patient
should strictly confine himself to liis room
until he is qulte*well. Dr. Buisson mentions
some other curious facts., A man in Ameri
ca was bitten by a rattlesnake, about sixteen
miles from home. Wishing to die in the
bosom of his'family, he ran home, went to
bed, perspired plentifully, and the wound
healed like any simple sore. The bite of the
tarantula is cured by dancing, the virus being
dissipated by perspiration. If an infant who
has been vaccinated is made to take a vapoi
bath, the vaccination is of effect.— L' Interna
Sensational Eloquence. —A sensational
clergyman out in Wisconsin told his hearers
that he should divide his discourse into three
parts: The fiist should be terrible, the sec
ond horrible, and third should be terrible
horrible. Assuming a dramatic tragic atti
tude, be exclaimed in a startling agonizing
tone. “What is it that I see there?" Here
a little old woman in black, cried out with a
shrill treble, “Its nothing but my little black
dog; be won’t hurt bobody.” The thread
of the discourse was so badly broken by this
sudden interruption tuat the terrible horrible
head was never reached.
Provincial Wesley ah.
Gross Corruption of Officials. —London,
with a population of two aud a half millions,
is admirably governed for about $12,000,000
a year. Paris, with a population of a million
and a half, is kept in perfect order for about
$10,000,000 per annum. But New York,
which has a population of only eight hundred
thousand, pays about $17,000,000 a year, and
is miserably misgoverned and in the vilest of
disorder, Who are to blame for this ? Why
our corrupt officials and the corrupt press
which deceives the people about them.— New
Novel Inventions. —Patents have been
obtained in France for an instrument to in
dicate the existence of minerals or springs of
water in land for raising a ship into the air,
and steering it there : for applying steam to
children’s toys : for beating and lighting ap
partments with the same apparatus : tor a
mode of lining letter envelopes with silk ;
and for a cane which you can put in your
pocket and transform into a seat at will.
A doctor was summoned to a cottage at
Harwood, in England, and found a boy in
need of his services.
“Show your tongue," said the doctor
The boy stared like an owir
“My good boy, let me see your tongue,"
repeated the doctor.
“Talk English, doctor," said the mother;
and then turning to her son, said
“Hopen thy gobbler, aud push out thy
The mouth flew open and the doctor was
terribly “taken in.”
The Canadians are growing intolerant.
Morse’s “American Geography” has been ex
eluded by authority from the public schools
ot Upper Canadas, because it is “calculated
to impress on the youtbiul mind the idea
that the United States ot America is the only
country in the world meriting particular de
scription, aud that other lauds are merely
pe..didea and appurtenances of that great
nauon, while the pictorial illustrations make
evident the bravery of American troops aud
Uti cowardice of their opponents.”
[From the Macon Journal t Messenger, j
How Can We Control-Our DoaJ«»Uei 1
This is a question that perplexes every
house-wife in our vicinity. And it is one
that U very difficult to answer. The negro
vacillating and unstable, as he is, renders a
solution of the subject still more difficult.
Inflated with erroneous ideas of freedom, he
is bard to control. He thinks freedom con
sists in making contracts w’hen he pleases and
with whom he pleases, and the right to break
these contracts, regardless of the inconveni
ence accruing to otheis when he pleases.
Hence, there are many who are constantly
in dread of waking up in the morning and
finding “their servants all gone. We know of
some families who have had at least a dozen
cooks in the last three months, since the ne
groes have been free. They leave, not from
any disagreement between parties, but mere
ly for the love of change, aud to exercise the
right of freemen. Such vacillation upon the
part of the negro, has created a mistrust up
on the part of the whites, and the negro will
be ruled out of market entirely as soon as
white labor can be substituted.
They have an excellent system North, con
doling white laborers, and one that ought to
be adopted iu the South among the negroes.
That is, that their employment by the whites
depend upon their character aud deposition.
No servant can obtain employment North
without a written recommendation from their
former employer. No one, therefore, with
out & good character can get a situation. It
makes the servants better, shows ltitjt the ne
cessity of honesty and faithfulness, aud re
lieves the employer from all fear and mis
trust. Now if we could instil it into the ne
gro that his success in life depended upon his
moral character, and his faithfulness iu dis
charge of duty, we would, in a great degree,
relieve ourselves from the perplexities that
now surrounds us. Such a course- must be
pursued if we ever have a settled condition
of our domestic affairs. Our Intelligence
offices can render the citizens valuable* ser
vices by recommending only those whom
they are assured will honestly discharge their
duties. We hope that some system will be
adopted to relieve our from the em
barrassment under which they now labor, in
reference to these matters.
Selma Rising from hkr Ashes. —The
Selma Daily Times, after adverting of the
ruin and desolation of the city, thus hopeful
ly speaks: «>
The blow given Selma by Gen. Wilson’s
raid was, indeed, a heavy one, but from
this It will soon recover, as is evident by the
daily revival of every species of trade,- which
is being prosecuted with a vigor compelled
to insure success. At present everything is
high, if we take into consideration the scar
city of money ; but this will not remain so
long, as the opening of the Mobile port on
Saturday last will have a strong tendency to
lower prices. Each day money becomes
more plentiful, and as a matter of course
trade increases proportionately. The sound
of the hammer and the scrapli'ng of the trow
el can bp heard daily in the “destroyed por
tions of she city, which unmistakauly indi
cates that the spirit of improvement is not by
any means dead among the citizens. Befoie
a very great while many of the buildings de
stroyed will be rebuilt and business greatly
increased. We pray tbe hastening of the
Soda Wateh—lts History.— Soda water
is siinpiy pure water impregnated with car
bonic acid gas. It is known by its agreeable,
pungent taste, by its slightly exhilarating
qualities, and its bubbling and scintillation.
The water to be impregnated with the gas is
placed in a strong vessel, usually made of
iron or copper, called a fountain. The gas,
after being passed through to purify it, is
conducted to the fountain, and after suffi
dent agitation to contact with tbe gas, at a
high pressure, the water becomes impreg
nated, and is then what is known as soda
water. The first experiments were made by
Venal, in France, 1750,» and published in
1776; by Priestly, in 1798; and later by
Bergman, Black, Van Helmont and others.
The first manufactory in the world was es-'
tablished at Geneva by Gosse, au apothecary
ot that city, whose annual sales amounted to
40,000 bottles of “Eau de Belts.” In 1790,
his partner, Mr Paul, founded an establish
ment in Paris, where were compounded not
only the principal mineral waters of France,
but even those of foreign countries. From
this time onward laboratories multiplied all
over Europe, and the manufacture of simple
agtated water is now conducted on so large
a scale in all civilized countries that a very
remarkable amount of inventive talent has
been successfully employed in improving the
Household Measures. —As all families are
not provided with scales or weights, refer
ring to ingredients in general use by-every
housewife, Dr. Brown subjoins to his paper
a list, as follows :
WEIGHTS AND MEASURER.
Wheat flour, 1 pound is l quart.
Indjanuteal, 1 pound 2 ounces is l quart.
Butter, when soft, 1 pound 1 ounce is 1
Loaf sugar, broken, 1 pound is 1 quart.
White sugar, powdered, 1 pound 1 ounce
Is .1 quart.
Best brown sugar, 1 pound 2 ounces is J
LIQUID MEASURE. v
Sixteen tablespoonfuls are half a pint.
Eight tablespoonfuls are 1-gill.
Four tablespoons ate half a gill.
A common sized tumbler holds Iblf a
A common sized wineglass holds half a
The following is credited to the Western
In a negro class-meeting in Richmond,
Sam Johnson was called on to pray, and be
fore he had closed his prayer the leader call
ed out: “Sam Johnson, you may take your
seat and let Brudder Sugden pray ; he is
better acquainted with de Lord dan you.’’—
Another was called to speak, and after
speaking about tive minutes was called to
order, and told it he could not speak more to
de pint dan dat, he might take his seat.
A Typographical Error—Perhaps.— The
Mobile Tribune says that the negroes in
Southern Alabama “generally exhibit subor
dination and a willingness to pork." Perhaps
“work” was what the editor intended to say;
although most of the descendants ot Ham
certainly have “a wililngyess to pork.’’—
• —The Paris ladies are about through wear
ing the crownless bonnets. Look out fox' s
new style, more ridiculous than ever.
—A curious fact has transpired with res
pect to the University of Oxford. It appears
that the celebrated printing establishment of
that learned corporation employs a large
number cf young persons from tep to six
teen; that they are got rid of when they
reach the latter age, and that no attempt is
made to secure their education. These facts
may well be considered to reflect upon a
body with such pretensions.
—An Irishman was once brought up be
fore a magistrate, charged with marrying
six wives. Tbe magistrate asked him how
he could be so hardened a villain. ‘‘Please
your worship,” says Paddy, “I was just try
ing to get a good one."
—Miss M. Davis, a beautiful young lady in
Chesterfield, Va., daughter of a prominent
citizen, was shot dead last week by a dis
carded lover, named Sublett, who is under
Alfred Tennyson; the poet laurete of Eng
land, is failing very fast. He was just recov
ing from a severe attack of throat disease,
when, walking late one evening in his Isle of
Wight garden, he took cold, and now it is
stated symptoms of consumption are evident.
A Washington correspondent of the News
gives a rurnoi that the State Departmeent has
advices that Maximilian will shortly abdicate
the throne of Mexico; alsothat the President,
sustained by a majority of the cabinet, has
resolved to maintain the Monroe doctrine.
—A Jew broker was standing on an oil
tub at au auction, held the other day at Bir
mingham, England, when in the excitement
of “going, going, gone ! ” he stamped in the
staves loose and disappeared in the oil.
--The publication of the Montgomery Ad
vertiser was resumed on the 18th inst., by
Mr. S. G. Reid. The Post is merged into
Arrival of Mlaj. Geu. Cart Scliurz and Hat.
Gen. q. A. Gillniore.
We announced some days since the arrival of Major
Geu. Carl Schurz at Hilton Head, on a mission rela
ting to the freedmon of the South.
Geu. Schurz has visited Beaufort and Charleston,S.
C., aud several other important points In tho Depart
ment of South Carolina. This morning he arrived
here, with Maj. Gen. Q. A. Gillmore, cojnmanding the
Department of t South Carolina, In the steamer W. W.
Gen. Schurz was accompanied by CapL Allman, of
hla staff. Gen. Gillmore was accompanied by Capt.
G. W. James, Capt. Leslie, and Capt H. M. Bragg of
Gen. Schurz and Gen. Gillmore called on Gen.
Brannan this morning, and Gen. Gillmore returned
to Hilton Head at noon.
Gen. Schurz will probably visit all Important points
In Georgia. He will remain hertfuome days and then
go to Augusta, and from thence to other cities. It is
doubtful IX he goes to Florida.
Arrival of a New Steamer for the Augusta
Line. —The stern wheel steamer Gen. Berry, Captain
F. Barden, from Baltimore, via Wilmington, 3 days,
with passengers, arrived here this morning, con
signed to Chas. L. Colby & Cos. *
The Berry Is a light draught river steamer, 140 feet
length, 21 >£ feet beam, 4 feet depth o* hold and was
built in Portland, Maine, In 1664. She has the best
accommodation for passengers and capacity for car
rying three hundred bales of cotton. Some slight re
pairs are necessary to her machinery, but she will be
ready to start for Augusta by the first of the week.
The public will be duly notified through her agents
and owners, Chas. L. Colby A Cos..
Foreign Immicj ration. —Mr- Augustus P. Wetter,
of Savannah, departed a few days since for Ger
mauy, where he will establish agencies for the em
igration of Germans to form colonies in, and till the
soil of, Southwestern Georgia.
Ms. Wetter will Introduce his first immigrants about
the month of November. *
Release of > Gen. IL R. Jackson.—A telegraph'c
despatch announces the release of a number of Confed
erate generals from Fort Warren In Boston Harbor.
Among them was Major-General Heniy R. Jackson
of this city, a prominent citizen of Savannah, aud
formerly Minister to Austria from the United States.
pipping |[ nttliigeittt.
FORT OF SAVANNAH.
Saturday, July 29,1555.
Steamship Nevada, carpenter, New York, by Brie
<t Baldwin. *
Passengers —A Waldren, Mrs Waldron, 3 Misses
Waldron, Master Waldron, C L Rldgety, ladv and 4
children, Mrs c Emery, 3 children and servant, Mrs
Howell and 3 chUdren, Mrs WaUer and nurse, Mrs
Lusford, Miss Lusford,, Mrs Fishman, Mrs Epps, Mrs
Bellamy, Mrs T W Rlfhords, Mrs H T Blocker, Rev
O G Smith, Mrs J Jenks, Miss F Jenks, Miss M E Gil
lum, Mrs Gardner aud son, Miss Ameram, Miss Sallie
Ameram, Mrs B Strauss and child, Mrs E G Weeks J
Q A Gerry, M B Gerry, Rev E F Crane, R J Larcomb,
L Cannon, H Rothschild, G Reinhart, M Newmark
Reverend James Little, J Roseuband, E Zacluvrias
& sou, Peterl Donlau, M Kempner, H A Richmond,
Geo R Beard, L H Mattier, James Lynch, David Eek
stlen, W u Gray, II W Webb, D Tannage, V N Tal
mage, S W Bennett, C Ward, G W Stevens, C Van
Horn, Artur Sliaaf, N Lusford, Henry Luhford,
T. E. Buckmau, B. W. Bellamy, H. T. Block
er, Muj- E. 0. Weeks, L A. Robinson, D. W, lugersoll,
K. Hall, Joseph A. Wells, Maj. Felix Agnus, Jerry
Dennis, Isaac Meinhard, and 13 in the steerage.
Go to Ives* for your Sozodont.
SEA ISLAND HOTEL,
■ OPEN.TO THE) PUBLIC,
Tuesday, June 33th, 1803. .
This new Hotel, situated on the most desirable spot
on the eastern bank of Hilton Head Island, affords a
fine view of the Pier, Bay, Ocean, and surrounding
Islands. , The scenery is quite as pleasing and inter
esting, in every respect, as the famous watering place
of Newport, R. L, and to altogether as comfortable
and healthful a place to spend the summer months.—
It has a fine hard smooth Beach, seventeen miles long
affording a more charming drive than the celebrated
Beach at Nahant, Mass,, and a* fine sea bathing as at
that place Or Cape May.
The House has over seventy large, airy rooms, and
veramlahs on three sides of all the stories ; the furni
ture is entirely new, and the tables will be furnished
with the best that can be procured here and in the
Northern markets. Every effort will be maria to ren
der the Hopd all that tho most fastidious can desire
Billiard Rooms and sea Bathing houses will soon ’be
In readiness for guests. ju23 ts
PORT ROYAL HOUSE,
Hilton Head, S. C.
RIDDELL & HUGO, Proprietors.
“• F# mCQO<
BARTELSj & RIDDELL, Pbopbi ktob*.
4. O. BART MB. £, | ( BJDDBLL*
«• to Ives’ f«p yew .Night Blooming Cerws.
_ GROCERIES, UqUORS, Ac.
Schooner “Electric Spartt”
A Complete Assortment of
LIQUORS OF ALL KINDS.
Three goods were bought very,low for cash, andean
at a VERY LOW FIGURE,*!
W. A. BEARD’S,
jyiit ts 154 Congress street.
STUART Sc CO.,
TEAS, WINES AND LIQUORS,
Corn kb Bell anb Broughton Streets.
Special attention paid to country orders from Fami
lies .and for the Trade.
Goods delivered to all part 9 of the city free of
L. f. Stuart. . H. M. Kellogg.
jyis . ts
Wholesale and Retail Dealer
In Fine Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Clothing
Foreign and Domestic Wines, Liquors and Segara.
Also, Skehan’s Celebrated
GOLDEN ALE AND CHAMPAGNE CIDER, -
in bottle and in wood.
London and Dublin Brown Stout, Scotch and Eng
lish Ales, Ac. *
Liberal deductions made to the trade.
176 BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH,
and 62 .Liberty street. New York.
GADEN & UNCKLE3,
GENERAL PRODUCE and COMS’N MERCHANTS,
WHOLESALE DEALERS -IN GROCERIES, PRO
” VISIONS, Ac.,
Corker or Bay and Barnard Streets,
Highest market rates paid for Cotton, Wool, Hide*,
&c., and liberal cash advances made on abipme> ts to
our New York House. jj is
Geo. A. Hudson,
Wholesale and Detail Dealer
Groceries, Ales, Wines, Segars,
SOCII EAST COBNEB OF
east BROAD AND BROUGHTON STREETS,
GENUINE CONGEESS WATEE
* FOR SALE AT
SOT Bay Street,
BARNARD & JEFFERSON.
ISRAEL R. SKaLT & CO.
twenty-five boxes of cbee^is
For sale by
Jrigg HUNTE R & GAMMELL.
kTrUn & KIENZLE,
Wholesale and Xletall
ALES, WINES AND LAGER BIER.
o U It HOUSE,
105 BAY STREET.
KIRLIN, BURKE &BRO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS? IN
ALES, WINES AND LIQUORS,
CORNER .WHITAKER STREET A»*>
ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED A DELIVERED.
- j” 81 it ts
VIRGINIA MIAMI AGKNtIf,
George A. Crump & Cos.,
20 D Broad Stb bi t , Aoqv $t a Qa ,
H a Y? °n hand a large and well selected stock of
Manufactured and Smoking Tobacco.
Samples sent by Express when desired. So, jcM
Imported and Domestic
WINES AND LIQUORS,
A * Wholesale, for Family Hu,
AT 207 BAY STREET.
■ „ ISRAEL R. SEALY & Cos.
Go to Ives’ for your PearFkats.
STATIONERY, Am .
TO MERCHANTS AND SUTLERS.
We offer our large and varied Stock of STATION
ERY atjhe lowest prioos.
Our stock in the above line la the largest In the De
partment, and all our goods are of the first quality,
fresh and direct from Manufacturers.
We solicit the attention of purchasers to our goods
and prices. . 1
BAviLLE a Leach.
Comer Bryan street and Market square,
Timber Cutter's Bank,
Merchants’ Ron, Hilton Head, 8. 0.
Oho to Ives’ for your Derby Hats.