The Savannah Daily Herald.
SATURDAY, A (.’OUST 5, 1865.
FRO.V OI K EVENING EDITION
A Singular Traffic. —Tho Norwich
(Conn.) Bulletin says the most prominent
article of traffic just now, between that city
and Nantucket, Maw., la In houses. A9
Nantucket is dying with the death of the oil
trade, the houses that were built there at a
cost of from $3,000 to $5,000 are offered for
sale at auction and knocked down at from
ssooto S2OOO, when the purchaser rolls them
on board a schooner and send 9 them to Nor
wich orNew London, where they are re
erected and sold at a handsome advance
over what he paid. Two houses thus trans
planted have recently been put up on Bos
well Avenue, is Norwich, and more are said
U be coming.
The ingenious Yankees long since invented
por'able bouses, but keeping pace with the
age, we shall not be surprised to hear of
movable villages migrating over the coun
try, changing their locations with the shift
ing commerce, appearing and disappearing
like the fabled palaces of Aladdin of the won
The Taxation of Government Securities.
The New Hampshire and Connecticut Legis
.atures having passed laws imposing a tax on
government securities, the Comptroller of
the Currency has written a letter to a bank
officer in Hartlord, in which he says that if
other Northern States should lollow their
example, and it should be conceded they had
the right to do so, the credit of the govern
ment and of the naiional currency would be
practically destroyed. He adds that he feels
justified in saying that there is not the least
danger of these laws being sustained by the
Supreme Court of the United States.
Kentucky and her Slaves.— The Phila
delphia Ledger things Kentucky had better
pass the amendment to abolish slavery and
keep her negroes, if she needs their physical
help. They are all, says the Ledger, all get
ting across the Ohio as fast as possible,
and once gone, their owners will never be
able to recover them again. Sixty thousand
have gone out of Kentucky on military pass
es since the Ist of May. Kentucky wants
them. Ohio does not; but Ohio, being free
territory, gets them all agamst her wish.
Is It not probable that the policy of Ken
tucky is declared by a desire to get rid of the
negroes with the institution of slavery ?
—lt is now officially announced that the
vertebral bones of John Wilkes riooth, pierced
by Gorbett’s bullet, are on public exhibition
at the Army Medical Museum in Washing
—A Providence vessel was struck by a cy
clone on tue 30th of April, and sunk with all
on board except the captain aud two sea
men, who were picked up alter having been
six days on a raft.
—The clergyman in Virginia who shot a
soldier for robbing bis garden has been sen
tenced to five years' imprisonment.
—A council of Indians who took part in
the rebellion htt9 been held in the Chickasaw
country, at which twenty tribes were repre
sented. They all desire the restoration of
privileges lorfeitul by their disloyalty.
—An expert swimmer is giving exhibitions
at Fall River, lie suffered himself to be
thrown into the water with his hands and
feet tied, when he will release himaelt and
perform other unprecedented feats afloat.
—ln the reign ot Philippe le Bel there were
but two carriages in Paris; under Henry IV,
there were only 320 ; in the reign of Louis
XIV, there were 1500; in the reign of Charles
X there were 60,000; there are now 100,000.
—A young lady died in one of the western
towns of this State, last week, from aneur
ism of the heart, produced by excessive
laughter- Youg ladies had better practice
the “ persimmon” laugh.
—Mrs. Keller, of Middletown, Pa., was
trimming the grave of her deceased husband
with flowers, when she was stricken with
apoplexy, and died almost immediately.
—The palace for the Paris exhibition at
Vaugirard, Paris, will cover at least forty
acres and will cost $4,000,000 ; it will be re
moved at the close of the exhibition.
—Agents of North Carolina are said to have
gone North, with a view to opening oiflces
tor information, and otherwise to encourage
emigration to that Slate.
-•There has been a great temperance re
vival among the Catholics of Troy, New
York. Over two hundred took the pledge
there last Sunday.
—The wine crop of France promises to
be magnificent this year. It is believed the
vintage will take place in the South in the
month of September.
Gingiini, the tenor, Is raving mad, tears
his domes to shreds and every hair off his
head, grimacing at those who come to sec
—A teetotal Arm launched a vessel at Yar
mouth, .England, lately, and christened it
witu a Louie of ginger heer.
—An lugenious pocket time-piece, “war
ranted to denote time correctly," la selling
in Loudon lor a penny.
—The new Hotel Dieu, In Paris, will cover
82,000 yards, contains 710 beds and cost $4,-
OuO.oOj or $5,000,000.
—A blue and pink colored hairless horse
Is an attraction now iu Loudon. It lias just
beeu imported from Africa.
—Edmund A. Pollard, formerly editor of
the Richmond Examiner, has gone to San
Domingo to live.
Detailed Arroant ot the Burning ot the
Ship William Nelson.
The Constitutionnel publishes the follow
ing tragic account of the burning of the emi
grant ship William Nelson. It was prepar
ed by the Captain of the ill-fated vessel, at
the American Consulate, in Havre:
The William Nelson left Antwerp on the
Ist of June last, with a cargo of rails, wine
and various merchandise, about 448 emi
grant passengers and a crew of 30 men, In
eluding the Captain. The ship did not,how
ever, put to sea until the 4th of June. The
voyage continued without incident worthy of
remark, until the 2fith Juno, when the ship
had reached lat. 41 20, long. 52 20 W. The
Captain here observed that several emigrants
who had been ill for some days, were suffer
ing from a violent fever, and fearing that this
might become contagious, he gave orders at
10 a. ra., on the 26th, to the first mate and
carpenter, to go below and make the pas
sengers come on deck, in order that the ship
mignt be fumigated, as a precautionary mea
sure. The passengers having all ascended,
the first mate and carpenter were again sent
below with several sailors, furnished with tar
buckets and red hot irons. The operation
was nearly completed about 12.30 o’clock,
when t!» last tar bucket burst into a flame,
and the boiling tar flowed over upon the
deck in the center of the ship, seriously burn
ing the carpenter aud the sailor who was as
sisting him. The vessel immediately took
fire. The middle deck was then, as may be
imagined, full of smoke, and the ignited tar
which had fallen on the deck flowed with the
roll of the ship under the bed ot one of the
emigrants, setting it on fire. In an
instant the flames spread to all the
other beds fore and aft, rendering it im
possible lor the men to do anything to ex
tinguish them. Even before they could reach
the deck, immense columns of flame shot
up through the hatchway, and reaching the
sueets of the mainsail (ail sail was set at that
moment) enveloped the mainmast with the
rapidity of lightning. In the twinkling of
an eye all the sails on the mainmast were on
fire, as well as the rigging. The Captain im
mediately ordered part of the crew to get the
boats ready, in order to save as many pas
gers as possible, and the rest to close the
ventilators and the hatchways. This was
hardly done when a number of men, consist
ing partly of sailors and partly of emigrants,
io.-med a chain fore and aft, in order to
pass buckets of water, which were poured
down the main hatchway, whence issued a
column of flame. The pumps were also set to
work. Hitherto discipline and good
order had been maintained. The Are,
however, made such rapid progress above
and below that the Captain considered it hl9
dujy to lower the boats immediately.
But now a general panic seized the unfor
tunate passengers, all of them throwing them
selves upon the boats, which, from their
numbers, it was completely impossible to
prevent. One had no sooner touched the
water than she was capsized by a number of
emigrants, who jumped into her. Those not
knowing how to swim were nearly all drowu.
ed. Four sailors, however, who were aho
in the water, succeeded, with much risk, in
righting the boat, and bringing it to the side
of the vessel again, and then saved some of
the unfortunate men struggling in the water.
But while the boat wa3 still alongside some
more emigrants leaped into it, and again cap
sized her a second time. The sailors were again
able to right it, and took on board| as many
passengers as it could hold. The Captain
himself assisted in lowering the launch, nnd
the second mate, the only sailor who entered
it, was fortunate enough to save several cab
in passengers, among others, seven women
and four children, one not three months old.
The two other boats were lowered with much
trouble. Tbe largest contained no less than
thirty-live passengers, with six ot the crew,
some of whom got into another boat less
heavily laden, leaving two to steer. The
last boat, witu the same number of sailors,
and full of emigrants, succeeded in getting
clear of those who, endeavoring to jump in
off the ship, fell into the water and swam
round if. it is miraculous that it was not
capsized in the eflbrts the poor creatures
made to get on board. Meanwhile the Cap
tain, seeing that he could do nothing more
to save tne ship, ordered the rest of tLe
crew, about fiiteen men, to throw overboard
everything that would float—spars, planks,
barrels, hencoops, &c, All were lashed to
gether, so as to loim a kiud of raft, in order
to save as many lives as possible. This was
hardly finished when the unhappy passen
gers still on board, losing all presence of
mind, threw themselves upon it in large
numbers, followed by several of the sailors,
filling the air with despairing cr es. Others
on hoard the ship rushed niachy from one
end of the deck to the other, ana going into
the cabin, broke the furniture and threw it
into the water. >
The confusion which now reigned was be
yond anything possible to conceive. The
tumult was such that it was impossible tor
the Captain to make himself heard, though
giving reiterated orders and seeking to stop
the panic. This took place about half an
hour after the fire broke out. At this time
from 130 to 150 emigrants had succeeded in
getting upon spars alongside tbe ship, though
there were many struggling in the water,
when the topmasts, with their yards, &c.,
all on fire, suddenly gave way aud fell
right upon them, killing many at once,
aud throwing the others into the fire.
The cries of the wounded and the drown
ing were horrible. Words are power
less to give an idea of the horrors of the
scene. The unfortunates still on board the
ship, in their great teiro”, surrounded the
Captain and sailors, cling to them and be
seachlng them to save them. But they
could do nothing. Borne time after, the fire
between decks gaining the upper deck and
masts, a fresh panic broke out among them,
and seeing their only chance of safety was to
yet upon the raft, the poor creatures fought
among themselves to reach it. Several fell
into tne water and were drowned ; others
succeeded in in reaching the raft, but they
were not to escape their fate, for the main
mast fell upon them some minutes afterward
and crushed several to death. The same
frightful scene was again presented. Then
only did the second mate and a few of the
crew jump overboard. Being good swim
mers, they proceeded toward the boats, at
some distance, aud were fortunate enough
to reach them, and still more bo in being
taken in by the occupants.
After these lamentable and horrible events
there was one still more terrible to take
place. About two hours after the lire broke
out, a part ot the deck being entirely under
mined, fell In, and a large number of emi
grants were perdpitated headlong into the
burning furnace beneath. It was something
horrible to see the flames leaping out of this
gulf; the heat was suffocating, and it was
impossible to remain any longer on board.—
Some passengers jumped into the sea,
and with them the remaining sail
ors, some of whom are supposed to have
been drowned. The lashings which held
the raft together being burnt through, it part
ed into two, with mauy persons clinging to
the planks, and many underneath. The Cap
tain seeing the absolute impossibility of do
ing anything to save those still on board, and
not being able to remain with them longer,
jumped overboard, and seeing two boat 9 at
a great distance, swam toward them. After
Swimming for three quarters of an hour, to
gether with two sailors who followed him,
they were at last perceived and recognized
by the emigrants, who, with the greatest
humanity, steered toward them, and, at the
risk of being capsized and drowned, picked
them up in a state of almost complete ex
haustion. Tue Captain then took command
ot the two boats, aud immediately steered
toward the Aip, in order to see it, with the
spars floating about they could make a raft
to save those clinging to various objects aud
those hangingxm the ship’s bowsprit. But
nothing could be done. They remained,
however, uear the burning ship until 3 a. m.,
when she sank, carrying with her the rest of
the poor creatures on board. The boats
then steered N. N. W. There wa9 no water
on board either ot them. One had no pro
visions, and the other had two or three fowls,
a duck aud a pig.
During all this time the sea was, for
tunately, calm, for bad the slightest breeze
arisen, all must inevitably have perished, the
boats being laden to the water’s edge. The
shipwrecked'party continued their way until
6p. m., and were then seen and saved by
the steamer Lafayette.
The third boat was met by the Russian
three-masted bark Ilmari, who spoke the
Lafayette the same night. At the request of
Capt. Bocande, the Captain of the Ilmari
transferred his shipwrecked guests to the
Lafayette, which thus had on board the
forty-two persons, whose arrival at Havre
on the 6th ot July is already known. j
The Mercury picked up the fourth boats
crew, respecting whose fate so much anxiety
was felt, on the 24th of June. The Captain
of the Mercury lay to for several days, aud
subsequently cruised about in the neighbor
hood of the disaster, with watches on the
yards, in the hope of rescuing others of the
shipwrecked. One man, and subsequently
one woman and three men were thus picked
This is the fourth service of the kind which
the Captain of the Mercury has been fortu
nate enough to render to shipwrecked crews.
Among other he ha 9 reeeived a
gold chronometer from the English Govern
ment, for having saved 454 men of the
steamer Persian, wrecked by bad weather.—
Among the 43 men whom he rescued from
the Wllliam Nelson are five women and five
children, of whom one, bom on board the
William Nelson, is an infant only fourteen
days old. This infant and his sister, three
years old, are the aole survivors of a whole
family on board. On the first alarm the two
children were put by their parents into one
of the boats subsequently picked up by the
Latayette. The parents afterwards endeav
ored to join them by swimming, but were
drowned. The little orphan was carefully
tended by a young woman, nineteen years
.pld, who has not since quilted her charge.—
Another infant, twelve months old, i9 the sole
survivor of a family of father, mother and
seven children. Two Dutch children, one
twelve, the other thirteen years old, hare lost
their father and mother. Another lad, eigh
teen years old, is in the same case. His
father, who has perished, had on board 27,-
000 francs in gold, bis whole fortune.
“Blind Tom” In Court.
[Erom the Augusta Chronicle.]
Our old friends Gen. Bethune of Columbus
and Gen. Howard of Atlanta are making a
concert tour in the North with the musical
prodigy “Blind Tom.”
They have encountered an unforeseen diffi
culty, however, in the person of a colored
man of the Barnum stamp. This last named
personage who has figured somewhat as a
travelling showman, has surreptitously ob
tained letters of guardianship for Tom in an
Indiana court, and has brought Bethune into
thej Probate Court at Cincinnati, charged
with unlawfully restraining “Tom of his
liberty." Able counsel have been engaged
by each party and the trial is exciting no lit
Gen. Bethune, in response to the writ of
habeas corpus produces a deed of indenture,
showing that Blind Tom has been regularly
apprenticed to him for the term of five vears
by his father and mother, former slaves of
said Bethune, for what appears to be an am
ple money consideration. This contract of
apprenticeship purports to be approved by
Capt. Bryant, Superintendant, of the Freed
men’s Bureau. The investigation was not
finished at the last accounts, but the Judge
allowed Mr. 8., to retain the custody ofTom
until he could meet an engagement previous
ly made for a public concert. We trust Gen.
8., will be the winning party in this contest.
[From the Augusta Chronicle.]
Thb Accident to Gen. Steedman’s Train.
As the down Georgia train on Monday was
coming round a curve just above the Oconee
river, the passenger car next to the last was
thrown off the track. The la9t car was Gen.
Steedmau’s travelling railroad coach; this
was partially thrown off also. We are
pleased to learn that no one in either car
was seriously Injured. Several, however,
were bruised by being thrown unceremoni
ously around among the car furniture.—
Among these was Gen. Grosvenor, the Pro
vost Marshal General. He was so severely
bruised that it will be some days before he
will be able to leave bis residence. Some
others of Gen. Steedman’s Staff received
The place where the accident occurred
wa9 one which favored, if we may so speak,
the passengers. Had it taken place where
there was an embankment, a large number
would have been killed.
JUST RECEIVED BY
>n3 -3 Corner Bull and Broughton sts.
MB- L W. STEVEN is. my duly-authorized Attor
ney during my absence from tbe city.
frU- HAMBY KOIHSCHILD.
LOCAL, MATT 8.
Moke Re* hunts to sk Mustered OvT.-khe Bth
Indiana, the 30th Maine, and the 14th Maine are to
be mastered oat aa soon as practicable, and live for
the North. \
(Jen. Mercer se«t to Fort Pulaski.— On fours
day, by orders from the Secretary or War andVleut.
Gen. Grant, Brig. Gen. George A. Mercer, late I the
Confederate Army, was sent to Fort Pulaski, to be
confined there. \
The Weather, though uncomfortably warm has
not for the past few days been as oppressive aa'pre
viously, nor as it is represented to be in higher jpti.
tudes. With our refreshing afterneon sea breeze aid
soft hum id atmosphere, the “heated term” is m*re
tolerable here than even in the Northern cities. t A
pleasant shower this morning, temporarily coofed
and refreshed the atmosphere.
The thermometer yesterday indicated, at 7. a. m
83 ; at l p. m. 89; at 7p. m., 88.
i ■riurn.Tn i—ia——
The Suppression of the Macon Journal Si
Among the official orders in the Macon
Telegraph of the 23d ult., appears the fol
lowing, suppressing the Journal & Messen
ger of that city:
Headq’rs. Department, Georoia, )
Office Provost Marshal General,
Augusta, Ga , July 22d, 1865.)
General : The Major General Command
ing directs me to call your attention to the
following article published in the Macon
Journal & Messenger, of July 20th. 1865:
A “Loval Citizen.” —lf subscribing to the
following document constitutes one a “Loy
al Citizen,” we, the editor, belong to that
happy class. Asa public journalist we are
unwilling to counsel others to do tuat which
we would not do ourself. Hence we have
availed ourself of the flrst opportunity to
take the “amnesty oath” and thus qualify
ourself for active duties of citizenship. We
had to fortify ourself for the occasion with
an extra amount of “Dutch courage,” but
by no means recommend thi9 as a necessary
preliminary to “taking the oath.” Here is
the form of the document:
United States of America, >
State of Georgia, County of Bibb. j
I, Augustus P. Burr, of the county of
Spalding, and State of Georgia, do solemnly
swear, or affirm, in the presence of Almighty
God, that I will henceforth faithfully defend
the Constitution of the United States, and
the Union of the States thereunder, and that
I will, in like manner, abide by and faithful
ly support all laws and proclamations which
have been made during the existing rebel
lion, with reference to the emancipation of
slaves. So help me God.
(Here our autograph )
Subscribed and swore to before me, this
19th day of July, 1865.
("Signed) C. L. Gbeeno,
Major and Provost Marshal C. C. M. D. M.
Immediately after the above performance
we “smiled,” and we were fortified in real
The writing and publishing of th's article,
under all the circumstances, is a high crime
against the United States government, now
seeking by every possible conciliation to re
establish the civil law in Geoigia. It is in
spirit, if not in words, an open violation of
the oath taken by the editor himself; and it
is calculated, and doubtless designed, to bin
der and deter the people in their efforts to
comply with the generous terms offered by
the President to this people.
The editor is necessarily a bad man—in
cendiary in his character, and well.calculated,
if permitted to do great evil, the conse
quences of which will rest upon others rath
er than himself.
His word is worthless, and his oath hot to
be trusted. To prevent the re-currence of
such publications, you will cause the imme
diate arrest of——, the editor, aud place
him in close confinement, and not permit
him to either converse or write upon political
subjects. You will seize the press, type and
entire material of the paper, and not allow
its further publication upon any condition
You will cause a report of your action in
the premises to be made to these headquar
I am, General, very respectfully, your obe
dient servant, C. H. Grosvenor.
Brev. Brig. Gen. & Pro. Mar.
Maj. Gen. J. H. Wilson, Com. Cav. Dept, of
Hdqr's. Cav. Dpt. of Ga.,\
Macon, July 28, 1865. >
Respectfully referred to Major Greeno; pro
vost Marshal of the calvalry forces, who will
make the arrest and seizure directed herein
without delay. Cause this communication
to be published in tbe Macon papers; and
see that instructions of Major Gen. Steedman
are carried into effect.
By command of Major Gen. Wilson.
Edward P. Inhoff.
Capt. <fe A. A. G.
The Russian Advance.
It Is not long since tidings of a serious de
feat to the Russian forces on her extreme
frontier gained credence through the public
press. It was soon contradicted, and we
have following the report a diplomatic circu
lar setting forth the purposes of the Russian
Government in these remote wars. It is
claimed, and with appearance of probability,
that the nomadic tribes along the border re
tard the course of civilization, and are mak
ing perpetual inroads upon the outposts of
the Empire. It has been found impossible
to subdue them except by the constant pre
sence of troops and the permanent occupa
tion of their territory. It is now proposed to
establish a chain of forts from the Sea of
Oral to Syr-Daria, and from the Chinese
frontier to Issyk-Koul of such number and
strength that the fierce rovers of the northern
deserts cannot break through. These will be
located in spots of natural fertility, and under
the shelter of the Russian guns, it is anti
cipated that settlements will spring up
and that traffic in the wool, tea, and dried
fruits carried by the nomadic caravans, will
gradually gflpersede the warlike habit 9 of the
tribes. We are told that Khiva Khoka aud
Bokhara are gradually adapting themselves
to the situation, have accepted their des
tiny as conquered States, and are disposed
to profit by the change. Already the pic
turesque market scenes witnessed in other
portions of the empire have made their ad
vent here, and the commodities of either
section are freely exchanged. In fact, the
Russian claim to have a mission to subdue
and civilize the Asiatics by means of the
commercial relations which follow the tri
umph of her arms, is much better sustained
by the facts and her apparent position, than
that of England or hTance. The extension
of her frontier against a barbarous people is
inevitable, while both the latter nations have
been obliged to cross seas or pass over in-
terveniag countries to establish tbeir frontier
Hue. England in India, and France in Al
geria and Mexico, can have Uttle to oppose
against Russia on her vast plains in the
north.— Washington Chronicle.
WLLIAM T. DANIELS respectfully informs his
friends and the citizens of Savannah that he
has taken this old and _
Favorite Summer Retreat,
where he la prepared to accommodate Boarders and
to furnish PIC-NlCSand PARTIES. There U an ft.
cellent BATH HOUSE upon the premises.
Boat* and Fishing Tackle Always on
IEEIWS TO BE THE
, End of our National Troubles*
HILTON HEAD HOUSE,
Cor. Johnson Square and Bryan Sts.,
IS Nqw in good running order—a place where the
weary can find rest, aud where the waiters have
BURTON’S EAST INDIA PALE ALE,
COOL LAGER, ON ICE.
LUNCH AT 11 O’CLOCK A. M.
No crippled jaws wanted in this establishment in
business hoars. •
Old acquaintances ne’er forgot
ear •• For particulars see small bills."
jy!9-tf Proprietor Hilton Head House.
CLAMS ! CLAMS ! !
I HAVE the best Clams at Hilton Head, and the
best Cooks, in proof of which statement I adduce
the following testimony from Air. Benj. Honey’s ad
vertisement in the Savannah Dah.t Hebald, of the
last oi two:
“There is no man in Port Royal that can servo up
Clams In every style better than Mr. Fitzgerald, at the
Eagle Saloon, in rear ot the Post Office.
“Tuebe is Where tue Lacoh Comes In.”
My dear Ben we wish you a long life and a merry
In addition to the above luxury, we tarnish as good
a meal as can be obtained at lillton Head, or any
other place in this Department.
GIVE US A CALL,
And we feel confident that yon will leave onr estab
llehment satisfied that whatever we advertise you
will find tp be correct.
Do not forget our old established house, in thereat
of Post Office.
J. R. SOLOMONS, M. d7,
Oon 1 1 st ,
From Charleston, S. 0., offers his services to the
citizens of Savannah.
Rooms at Or. Clark's office, Congress stnet
References.—Dr. Jab. B Read,
Dr. Jchlui liAiuua,
Hon. Solomon Cohen,
W. N. Habersham Esq,,
Jyll ts A. A. Solomons & Cos.,
M. P. MULLER,
CIVIL ENGINEER AM) ARCHITECT.
Agent for the Sale of Lands. Will give strict atten
tion to Surveying, furnishing Plans lor and superin
tending Buildings, all kinds Machinery, Ac.
Office, Sorrel's building, next to Gas Office.
I would Inform the public that I have resumed the
In this city, at my old stand, corner of St Jnlien and
Barnard streets, (entrance Brown's Photograph Gal-
where I am prepared to perform all operations
pertaining to my profession.
JyU-lmo w. JOHNSON, D. D. S.
HAY, GRAIN, <Stc.
SIXTY BALES HAY,
Landing from Steamship America. For sale by
Jy«-tf BRIGHAM, BALDWIN & CO,
To Timber Cutters,
WILL PURCHASE IN LOTS,
As They Aaarva,
Hard Pine Timber,
Hewn Shipping Timber.
, W. A. BEARD,
jyie eodlm 164 Congress street
PIONEER BAW MILL.
WE most respectfully announce to the citizens of
Savannah and others requiring LUMBER, that
our new Saw Mill at the foot of Zubly street, near the
savannah and Ogeechee Canal, is completed. We are
now prepared to saw and funtlxh Lumber In large or
small quantities to salt purchaseiß, and respectably
solicit a share of public patronage. We will also pur
chase TIMBER as It arrives In this market.
JySl-tf ROSE A ARKWRIGHT.
WATCHES, JEWELRY, Ac.
SAMUEL P. HAMILTON
(Successor to Wllmot dt Richmond.)
• —r ntALin IN
Coast* WaiXijata, Sr. Jolian and Owobess St» .
Watches and Jewslry repaired. Chronometer*
rated by trauslt.
Cash paid for old Gold and Silver. Jy2B-tf