THE SAVANNAH HART HERALD.
VOL. I—NO. 173.
[heSavannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENING}
IS prULIcHED BY
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.11l Bay Street, Savaknah, Georgia.
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JOB PUXNTIN G,
D every style- neatly and promptly done.
Loss of the Steamer Glasgow.
f’mtcngers and Crew nil Saved. *
[From our New York Correspondent.}
flie following is the report of the steamer
jr r ; n , which vessel brought the passengers
j crew of the Glasgow to this city:
August Ist, 7.30 p.'m., saw a light on port
bow. supposed to be a vessel on fire. At
j, jo p. m. found it to bo an Inman steamer
on fire, name unknown, in tow of a brigan
tine. 4t 10.50 p. m. stopped the eugire3
and sent a boat to ascertain if there were
inybody on board. Found the passengers
ind crew had left in the ship’s boats, and
tlwt si e was in tow Jof the brig Martha Wash
ington, of Searsport, from Boston ior New
i'ora. On the 2d inst, at 4a. in., stopped
to pick up a boat with officers aud men, who
reported that they belonged to the steamer
Glasgow, on fire, and all their passengers
nnd ere# were then on hoard the hark Rosa
mimd, then in sight. Proceeded to the bark
and took off all the passengers and crew be
longing Jo the Glasgow, about two hundred
and fifty in all, and brought them to this
Cupt. Manning tiicn ordered the ladder
lowered, and commenced transferring the
passengers to the boats. The ladies and
children were all first transferred, aud then
in regular order the males were transferred.
TGe friendly bark proved to be the Rosa
mond, Capt. F. Wallis, of and for New
York. He received the passengers and crew
with the utmost kindness and bid them wel
come to all he had on board. His officers
and crew were also very kind. After all the
.passsengers had been transferred the remo
val of the baggage took place, nnd then the
r Glasgow’s officers and men left the steamer,
Capt. M. remaining by her uutil *• 10
o'clock P. M., when the ship’s hull va t
| wrapped in flames.. The steamer Erin
tame in sight on the morning of August 2d,
just at daybreak, and it was deemed prudent
to transfer the Glasgow’s passepgers to her,
which was done, the Captain of the Erin
receiving them in the most hospitable man
ner. The orign ot the fire Js variously re
ported, one having it that a bale of cotton
took lire from a lighted match thrown upon
it by a steerage passenger after lighting his
pipe. On teaching- the deck of the Eriu
some of the passeugers of the "ill-fated Wm.
Nelsou were met with, who were exceeding
ly anxious to render assistance to the un
fortunates. At a meeting of the Glasgow s
passengers resolutions of thanks to Almigh
ty God, to Capt. Manning and his officers,
and to Capt. Wallis aud his officers were ad
Nbw York, Aug. 3.—The following are
the particulars of the loss of the Steamer
The British Steanlef Glasgow left New
York at 4 o’clock on the morning of Sunday,
July 30th, for Liverpool, with a full freight
of cotton, cheese &c., and some two hun
dred and fifty persons,’ including the seamen,
on board. Everything went well until about
10o'clock a. m.. 31st, when the cry was
sounded of “a man overboard. '’ A boat was
lowered and efforts made to save him, but
they were unavailing. He had come on
board in a state of delirium tremens, and had
been put in a straight-jacket by the surgeon.
Thus contiued he rolled himself ovciboaid.
The excitement caused by this event had
scarcely subsided when about one o’clock p.
m -> the alarm of site was sounded. All
hands rushed ou deck, and as the fire was in
the forepart of the vessel, all the second class
passengers flocked aft, amid the wildest ex
, citement. Orders Were given hy the Cap
tain and officers that no- person should get
into the boats without permission, and that
the first man who attempted to force his way
into a boat before all the women and chil
dren had been taken off, would be shot. TLe
order was cheerfully acquiesced in by all the
gentlemen in the first cabin. A vessel was
soon discovered at a distance of some eight
miles, and the Glasgow was at once put un
der full head of steam towards her, firing
minute guns and displaying signal flags, say
ing “I am on fire.” The vessel changed her
course and jnada for the Glasgow. In the
nieantimo the Captain ordered all the boats
to be lowered so as to prevent- confusion
when the time came to occupy them.
Destruction by Fire of an Oil Hole.
Oil lIor.K, Pa., Aug. 3.
Well "No. 19, United States Farm, on Oil
Hole Creek, was destroyed by fire about
seven o'clock this evening.
The well was finished yesterday and had
flowed about two hundred barrels, and no
tanks being up the oil was allowed to flow
on the ground.
Some twenty persons were standing in and
around the derricks, some of whom it is fear
ed were unable to escape, for the ground for
forty feet round was one sheet of flame in a
moment. Three men are known to be se
riously injured, and only’ saved their lives by
jumping into the creek.
The well is stlU.ffowing and burning.
Prom Wo lUingtou.
; . W-ashixotwi, August 34
Brevet Brigadier General Mojzy Miliary
Secretary to President Johnsofi; aild Ca „
>. tain’m the 19lh Infantry, has been- breveted
Colonel in the Regular Army, for meritorious
and valuable Jwhila senring' in the
It appears from official data that the re
ceipts from customs for the quarter ending
with March were $20,619,000"; internal reve
nue $66,262,000; sales of public lands $162,-
000.*, direct taxation $68,700; miscellnnequs
$4,).58,000. Total is round numbers, ex-
elusive of loans etc., $90,000,000. TRe to
tal expenditures for the |same time, were
New York Market.
New Yobs, August 3.
Flo™—Receipts 12,267 bbls. State and Western
rather more steady ; sates 6,600 bbls. Southern, more
steady; sales 460 bbU. Canadian, a slidfte firmer :
sales 300 bills. ’
Wheat—Quiet but firm.
Cobn—Dull and drooping.
Poke—Firmer and more active; sales 3,400 bbls., at
$35 75@536 so for New Mess.
Lard—Steady ; sales 600 bhU, at 19(3,24 kc.
Whiskey —Quiet and steady.
_ Baltimore, August 3.
Corn—Quiet at 94® 95c. for Yellow.
Floor—Firm; Western and Howard Street ad
Coffee—Steady ; sales otßlo at 19@il),e. for gold.
Whiskey—Firm at $2 27.
LETTER FROM BEAUFORT.
[special coruesponkekoe of the herard.]
Beaufort, 8. C., Aug. 4, 1865,
To the Editor of the Savannah Daily Herald:
Since my last communication, things in
Beaufort have gone on in pretty much the
same old way. The wfiather has not been
so excessively warm except during the fore
noon. In the afternoon wc always enjoy a
delightful breeze from the water, which is
very pleasant. An important order nr two
h&s been issued and enforced- here lately.
Ail establishments for the sale of spirituous
liquors are now obliged to obtain a license,
approved by the Post, and District Com
manders, foi which wholesale dealers pay
ten dollars, and retailers, fifteen dollars per
month ; &nd if any person is found intoxica
ted within the dealers’ premises, the license
is to be revoked. No liquors can be sold
after 9 o'clock, p. m. AH dealers violating
these orders, in addition to penalties ad
judged by the Provost Cmm, shall be re
quired to leave the District, not to return.
The Post Commander has issued an order
prohibiting last riding in the streets of Beau
fort, either of public or private horses ; a
most excellent regulation. A great many
horses have been utterly ruined by fast rid
ing daring the warm weather, in these sandy
streets, by men who, in addition to their lack
of feeling for the poor brutes, displayed tbe'r
ignorance of the nature and powers of en
durance of the animal, as well as their lack
of respect for their own characters, aud re -
gard for the comfort of others.
Gen. Saxton, though expected on the last
steamer, did not arrive, and I know of no
important changes in the Freedman's Bureau
here, though doubtless some will be made
when he returns. One or two of the former
residents of the place have returned, and
are, I learn, making efforts to have their
property here restored to them. of
the first dwellings in the town are used as
hospitals, and not having been sold under
the confiscation act, will, no doubt mauy of
them, revert to their former owners, who are
generally in very reduced circumstances, suf
fering for want of the commonest necessa
ries of life. The recent order from the War
Department, prohibiting the issue of army
rations to white refuges, makes their case
au extremely hard one.
As I anticipated; an examining board of
army oificers, consisting ot Major J. T. Roy,
of the 6th United States Infantry, aud Asst.
Surgeon Weeds, U. S. A., late Chief Med
ical Officer of Port Royal District, have been
sent here to examine the men of the 104th
and 128th regiments U. S. C. TANARUS., am? have
now been engaged in that duty about ten
days. It is understood that they are making
a very fair, and not extremely rigid examin
ation, and yet nearly or quite one-third
fail to pass it.
The company commanders will, probably,
dislike very much to have these men dis
charged unless they are allowed to recruit
others, particularly in the 104th regiment,
where many of them have not been mustered
in yet, and cannot be unless the regiment is
near the maximum.
The increased mortality, however, among
them the past two months, without any spe
cial epidemic (especially in the 104th regi
ment), shows very conclusively that some
thing is wrong, and any who desire to satisfy
themselves* with regard to the matter, have
only to visit the Soldiers’ Cemetery here and
count the headboards over some fifty-six or
fifty-seven graves, placed there over men of
the 104th regiment alone, since Juue Ist. —
The mortality in the 128th is much less,
though very large.
I learn that we are to have a mail between
New York and Hilton Head every five days
hereafter, and all the people say, Amen.
May the day soon come* when the railroads
through Georgia and the Carolinas shall be
rebuff, and the daily mails come through as
of old! May the North and the South, for
getting the bitter experiences of the past four
years, use their united efforts to rebuild and
re-establish, till we as a nation enjoy the
prosperity and happiness which was ours
five years since. Yours, &c.,
, J. W. C.
—The Matamoras Uanchero mentions the
receipt at that city of immense machinery
for a very extensive cotton factory to go up
in the Ulterior of Mexico. They" have the
best water power, and the cotton raised in
Mexico is only surpassed by the Sea Island,
but them is ou the Pacific slope little land
which will raise cotton, from want of rains
or irrigation, while hands, despite peonage,
can seldom he reliably obtained. Peonage,,
the essence of which consists in requiring a
man to work out advances to him and his
family for their support iu consideration of
his labor to be given, Is not much of a de
pendence in a country Where a man can so'
easily run away, and requires so little for his
—A Canadian lawyer, on a steamer from
the Sageney, hauled down the U. States .flag,
which a number of American tourists had
raised, over which they were singing “Rally
rourid this lag, boys." Tbeif patriotic en
thusiasm was all spent in Words; for none of
tlicm had the spirit to kick the fellow oyer--
board. When he had performed tVitf teaty J
the vessel havingdeft the wharf, he jumped
overboard himseif and swam to slipfe.
“Adjutant General Thomas estimates that
there are one hundred thousand colored'
troops in the service. Previous to the close
tpntm.,l B i l<> ® ftiere was one hundred and
e-E™ <£ j
tern, Newfoundland, in anticipation of the
arrival there from the other Side of the ocean
Os the Great Eastern with the western end of
thji Atiftntic telegraphic cable. I
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA,' TUESDAY', AUGUST 8, 1865.
TBS REBELS IN CAB ABA.
Reported Attempt ot Kidnap (icoigt Man.
(Correspondence of tlie New York Herald.)
Montreal, July So.
There has been no little excitement in
Montreal to-day in lelation -to the reported
attempted abduction of George Sanders, and
the police have been busy all night and this
morning epdeavoring to hunt up the kidnap
pers. Since the collapse of the confedera
tion and the hasty retreat of Jake Thompson
with the balance of the rebel fund, George
has been keeping house on a very modest
and frugal scale, instead of feasting as here
tofore at the sumptuous table of St. Law
rence Hall. Last evening Mr. Sanders and
all the members of his family were absent
from home, visiting at the house of a Mr.
Townsend, a neighbor, and the premises
were left entirely unoccupied. Some five or
six men who it is now supposed have been
laying round for some time watching their
opportunity, took advantage of the absence
of all the inmates to effect an entiy into the
house, where three of them concealed them
selves, the others remaining secreted in the
garden. It was doubtless their iutention to
remain quiet uutil all the household were
asleep, and then to capture the unsuspecting
refugee, gag and bind him, carry him across
the river in a boat, aud thence bv a drive of
a few miles, convey him within ‘the borders
of the States, aud set him down once more
beneath the protection of those Stars and
Stripes whose glories he used of old to extol
It is now known that the arrangements for
the journey were all perfected, and the
chances are that the scheme would have
succeeded but for an accident.
About eleven o'clock Dr. Contri, the son
in-law of Mr. Sanders, returned home, ac
companied by a friend, au Italian gentleman..
Dr. Contri, instead of retiring at once to bed ,
invited his friend to partake of some refresh
ment, and went into the kitchen to procure
it. Upon opening a cupboard he found one
of the men concealed there, and immediately
gave an alarm. At first, supposing him to
be Sanders, the men sprang upon Dr. Contri
and endeavored to seize and gag him ; but,
finding their error, they knocked him down
and rushed up stairs, where they were met
by the Italian. A severe struggle ensued,
during which one of the band vva3 wounded
by a knife, and the Italian was severely, if
not dangerously, injured. The kidnappers
tlieu made a retreat, finding their plot frus
trated, and effected their e«pape across the
river. It is reported that the police know
them aud arc on their track, and that two of
them are from the city of New York.
THE CANADIANS SYMPATHIZING WITH THE
Although, a9 a general thing, the Cana
dians very prudently abstain from that open
advocacy of the Southern cause aud that in
solence towards the North, which prevailed
among them prior to-tlie collapse of the re
bellion, yet it is very plain to see that their
sympathies are still with the rebels, and that
their fears alone restrain the expression of
their true sentiments. As it is, they
very generally avow their beltef that
Sanders, Beverly Tucker, Dr. Pullen and
General Carroll are innocent of the offences
imputed to them, and to this Delict, rather
than to continued sympathy with Southern
rebels, they impute" the intense
occasioned by the attempted abduction.—
“We care nothing for Sunders, they say, and
yet it is questionable whether, the men who
tried to carry him Off would be safe in the
hands of the populace if caught. It i9.net
doubted that the kidnappers were after the
reward, and that the American government
had nothing U>4q with the affair. Twenty
five thousand dollars is a tempting bait, even
though offered for a slippery subject, and the
continuance of the proclamation will proba
bly incite other similar acts.
Hciytt and St. Domingo.
Havana, July 29, 1866.
By the steamer Pelayo we have received
later news from St. Donimgo. Nine women
prisoners of those made by General Gandara,
on evacuating the capital, and held as hos
tages, the Misses Taireso aud other ladies
of good family, were exchanged on the I7th
for nine Spanish prisoners held by Domini
cians. It was agreed to hold a general ex
change of prisoners on the 22d.
In Hayti, so far, the rebels appear to have
the advantage. President Geffrard, although
he had bombarded and demolished the fort
at Guarlco, aud killed the rebel General
Schaumonon in an assault, bad not yet taken
The rebels fortified the fort with sand bags
and earthwork, aud raised entrenchments
and beat off every attack of Geffrard with
loss to his troops.
A message had been sent to Geffrard by
the rebels, making as a condition of peace,
that he should sign a treaty to allow only
five years as a presidential term.
In Jacnael the circulation of newspapers
was prohibited, and the whole town was.un
der arms. *
Thr Virginia Elections. —Gov. Pierpont
has addressed a Dolice to the justices of the
county courts of Virginia, sayiug he has er
liable information that in a number of counties
in the State persons have been elected to the
office of Commonwealth’s Attorney, Sheriff,
Commissioner of Revenue and Clerk of Court,
and in some instances Justice of the Peace,
who are disqualified by a clause of the con
stitution, which excludes from voting or
holding offices any persons who have held
any office under or been a member of any
so-called Confederate Congress or Legisla
ture. The justices are directed to consider
all offices aboxe referred to, to which persons
so disqualified, shall have been elected, va
cant, and to order elections immediately to
fill such vacancies.
Hkavv Insurances on the Remainder of
tab Whaling Fleet. —Our ship owners are
anxiously awaiting further news from the
whaling fleet in the Arctic and the Oebotsk,
fearing, of course, and expecting intelligence
of the destruction of still more of their ves
sels by the pirate. There is a bare possibili
ty that the captain of the Shenandoah, re
flecting upon the information given by the
Sophia Thornton, may have relinquished his
devilish work ; but the news-brought by the
Milo represents that he expressed a determi
nation to destroy the vessels in the Arctic,
and then those in tiie Ochotsk. The inter
ruption of telegraphic communication with
the Pacific coast is, just now, peculiarly
vexatious.'. On Friday and Saturday the ship
owners here effected insurance upon their
vessels at offices in New York (the offices
here having already taken their limit), to the
amount of oyer one million of dollars. The
rate, fifteeu per cent., is heavy, but the sleep
of the insured is more quiet. The premium
notes arc large, but the insured will be better
pleased to pay them than to have the
amounts deducted upon a settlement of their
losses.— Xrw Bedford Mercury, July 3i.
—During a late debate*in the British PaF
liament. a member stated that iu England
anil Wales alone there were a million of
paupers, and five hundred thousand morn on
the veige ot pauperism. The heavy Ration
al debt inti the high taxes necessary to meet
the interest upon it were assigned as the
—The Provost Marsha) in Bedford, Penn
sylvania, was shot dead in one of the
of that town last week by a rebel refugee
lately returned from Canada, named Joijrf P.
Reed. Reed and his brother, said to have
been also mixed up In the affair, were arrest
ed and committed to jail.
Suicide of i R.btl Property Owner In*
[From the London Court Journal, Jut} 15.)
Major F B , formerly of the 6th
Dragoon Guards, and a gentleman of very
exteusive acquaintance in London society,
has put au end to his existence by blowiug
out his braius at his lodgings in May Fair.
The details of this unhappy occurrence are
very painful. If our intormation be correct,
the deceased derived the principal part of
liis iucome from property invested iu the
Southern States of America. The effect of
the late war upon such property has, of
course, been disastrous, and on Tuesday last
a letter was received by the deceased which
proliably had grave reference to such a ca
lamity, siuce it seemed to cause him great
disquietude. Ou that afternoon he appeared
at a shop of a well knowu gunsmith in Bond
street, where he was in the habit of occa
sionally dropping in. He is described as
evincing precisely his usual demeanor, nei
ther elated nor depressed, and after conver
siug casually upon the ordinary topics of the
day, he asked to look at some revolvers, and
ended by purchasing a small- one with five
chambers, which he paid for on the spot.
From that time nothing especial seems te
have been remarked about him; but on
Thursday afternoon it is reported that
he paid a few visits to houses where
he was particularly intimate .and, in
some instances, made little presents
oi jewelry. He returned to his own lodgings,
where, very shortly afterwards, the other in
mates of the house, being startled by the re
port of firearms, rushed to his room, and
found him a ghastly spectacle, but quite
dead. It appears that he had loaded all the
five chambers of the revolver, had placed
the barrel iu his racutb, and had blown the
back part of his head completely away. Even
this dreadful event was fated to receive an
additional aggravation. Though it was ob
viously useless, the medical gentleman who
usually attended him, aud was a private
friend also, was instantly sent for. He found,
of course, that all aid was out of the question,
and was retiring, much agitated irorn the
house, when, to his horror, he found driving
up to it the sister and nieee of the deceased,
who were arriving to pay him a visit. The
necessity ot' some explanation and the pain
ful scene that ensued may be easily conceiv
ed. . The deceased was very well known in
the upper circles of London society, and used
considerable influence among them in the
furtherance of charitable institutions, to
which moreover, he devoted much time and
Fall* Report. About Affair, in North
The following interesting telegraphic cor
respondence has transpired between
gentlemen from North Carolina nowin New
York, with a view to hasten the reconstruc
tion of that State by means of immigration,
and Governor Holdon :
St. Nicholas Hotel, N. Y.,>
July 26, 1865. (
To Governor W. YV. Holden, Raleigh, N. C :•
Dear Sir —W« hear with send you a copy
of a press telegram, published this morning
in all the principal papers North. It will go
far to slop the tide of emigration about to
go to North Carolina, and ought by all
means to be officially corrected at once if
not true. If true, we will have to cease our
efforts to secure emigration ; but we believe
there is some mistake about it, unless the
people have greatly changed since we left
The Raleigh Progress says the native ele
ment, including the aristocracy, are growing
more defiant every 'day, and now openly
threaten to hang Union men and negroes as
spoil as the troops are withdrawn. The Pro
gress says the troops must be returned, aud
every consideration of justice and safety re
quires their presence iu North Carolina as
well as in the other rebellious States.
Please answer immediately,
Yours, very respectfully,
Kemp P. Battle and T. -M. Heck.
, reply of govehnob IIOLDES.
Raleigh, N. (1., July 80,1865.
To Kemp P. Battle and T. M. Heck,
St. Nicholas Hotel, N. Y. :
Gentlemen—ln reply to your despatch, I
have to state that the great body of the peo
ple of this State are loyal and submissive to
national authority; that Ido not apprehend
that Union met} will be hanged or punished;
that it ail the troops should be withdrawn
and we should not have an efficient local
police guard, there might and probably
would bo disturbance in some localities; but
upon the weole, there is no ground'for ap
prehending that emigrants will involve them
selves in civil strife by coming to North Ca
rolina. Let them come with confidence in
the future. Our people generally will' be
glad to see them.
W. YV. Holden.
Extensive Bilk and Wine Growing Propo
sition. —A proposition has been made to the
Agricultural Bureau by Attilio Valtellina, of
Lombardy, Italy, to colonize eighty-two
Italians in the States of New York and New
Jersey, for the purpose of raising silks and
wines. The proposer agrees to furnish one
million grapevines and ten thousand mul
berry trees, and will transport the laborers
to this country for $40,000, one half to be
expended in the purchase of vines, trees, silk
Worms, implements and other expenses. He
says he has a perfect knowledge of the busi
ness, aud that such a farm or plantation
could be put in operation in three or four
months. The first two years the production
would be nominal* but the third it would
pay a profit, aud the fifth year he estimates
the production a’ the enormous figure of
eight hundred millions of dollars.
He says the climate of the States named
is well adapted to the culture of wine and
silks, and it Only needs experienced work
men to develop the capabilities.of the soil,
which will render us entirely independent of
foreign nations for wines and silks, which
can be produced in this country as plentifully
and as cheaply as in Italy. He refers to
Hon. George C. Marsh, American Consul at
Tulin, us a guarantee of his ability to per
form what he proposes. The Agiicultural
Bureau having no authority to engage iu en
terprises of this kind, cannot entertain the
proposition, but it is a matter well worthy
the attention of capitalists.
Georgia is the proper field for such an en
An Indignant Ex-Duks—Dr. Gwinn, whose
dukedom in Sonora was considered a sure
thing, lias left Mexico for Texas, denouncing
Maximiliau, and predicting his downfall.
It is said the Doctor, like a good prophet, is
trying to fulfil his own predictions, for the
sensational report from the Rio Grande, of
the concentration of an Imperial army upon
that frontier, is ascribed to him, the purpose
being to involve Mexico ana the Uuited
States in trouble. Such little political tricks
as these will fail of their intention. If the
United States ever- interfere in the affairs of
Mexico, it will be for the settlement of an
avowed political principle, and not to gratify
any feeling of resentment which may arise
from the display of force, leading to. the pre
sumption that the rights claimed were to be
maintained, at all hazards.
Latest Edition op Gilmore's Work*.—
The last issue of General tilllmore’s artillery
teorks which has been presented to our no
tice, was issued from the huliding of Simons
Bros., on East Bay, on yesterday afternoon,
under the auspices of Mr. Nicholas Colleton,
who is engaged in repairing the damages
dpne to that establishment during the shell
iug.of this city It is an iron clad, and had
penetrated through six feet of solid masonry
j without explosion — *
UHYGOODS A\D <• I.OTH 1.V1,. |
15K Confrciu Street, Snv Ull null, GtorgiA.
• NO. 7 MERCHANT.’ BOW, MILTON UKAI>.
C’ 4LIA the attention of Wholesale and Retail pur-
J chasers to hie superior Stock of
MIUTABY, NAVAL and CITIZENS’ CLOTHING,
GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS,
For sale at the Lowest Market price.
Additions to the Stock received by every Steamer
from New York, juit-ti
Carhart, Wliitford & Cos.,
Manufacturer, and Wholesale Dealer. In
READY MADE CLOTHING,
331 amo 333 Beoaow ay. ooil W obtu Street,
TF. Cabhart, | Henev Shafer,
Wm. H. WatTFOBD, j A. T. Hamilton,
and. B. Van Wagkmen.
Offlce of Payan a Carhart In liquidation.
RIDDELL & MURDOCK^
Wholesale and Retail Dealer, in
SUTLERS' AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, Ac.,
No. 5 Merchants' Row, Hilton Head, S. C.,
W. O. E IDO ELL. rjul3-tf] u. J. MUBPOOK.
STEELE & BURBANK, ~
11 Merchant. Row, Hilton Head, So. Ca.
CALL the attention of Wholesale and Retail pur
chasers to their superior stock of
MILITARY' AND NAVAL CLOTHING,
Watches, Clocks, Fancy Goods, Jewelry, and Plated
Ware,Swords, Sashes, Belts, Embroiderios,Boots,Caue
Field Glasses, Gauntlets Gloves, Ac., Ac., Ac.
THE NEW SKIRT FOR 18V5.
A WONDERFUL invention for ladies. Unquestion*
ably superior to all others.
Don’t fail to read the advertisement in the Savannah
Herald containing fall particulars every Saturday
morning. jy6 staw3m
EMERY PATENT GIN,
Compactness, Economy of Time,
Space and Labor,
Far Surpasses any other Gin ever before
offered to the Pnblie.
undersigned are prepared 11 famish them at
A regular rates, being the sole Agents for iloruce
L. Emery, Patentee and Manufacturer ->
Messrs. AMES PEABODY A CO., No. 152 Congress
street, have the übove Gin on exhibition. Samples
can also be seen at the warehouse of
CHA6 L. COLBY A CO.,
Jy26-tf corner. Day and Abercorn streets
TO COTTON SHIPPERS.
IS PREPARED to take Cotton on Storage, at the
lowest rates, and
ON THE CORNER OF JEFFERSON & BAY STS.
For the purpose of
. Shipping Cotton for the Public
Furnishing Ink, &c.
’ OF THE
A Weekly Commercial and Advertising Sheet,
WITH AN EDITION OF lO.OrtLGGPTfis, FOR GRA
To be Issued on or about the 15(A of July, 1865,A
By J. W. BURKE * CO., - MACON, Go;
Thia enterprise is undertaken at the suggestion f
many of the leading merchants of tin- country, ns “
method of extensively advertising their business.—
While w« will publish the advertisements of all who
may favor n« with their patronage, the paper will also
contain Prices Current oi the Markets iu alt the princi
pal Cities, Rates of Exchange, Brokerage, *c„ and
Commercial News of every description that will be of
interest to the Mercantile Community.
Nor will the “ MIRROR ” be exclusively Ailed with
advertisements; but ihe paper will be suHicienily large
to leave ample room for Editorials, Correspondence,
Select Reading Matter, Ac. It will be a family, as
well as a husinkss PAi-EK, and we intend that it shall
vi.it every City, Town and Village in the Country.
All can perceive the advantage of advertising in a
paper of this description. OLii TERMS WILL BE
LIBERAL. We are unable to publish them in this
Circular, not knowing whai number of our friends will
want their Business Cards, Notices, Ac., brought be
fore the Public through this medium. We-will only
say to all, send your Advertisements to us Immedi
ately ; staU how much space yon wish them to occu
py, directions, Ac. We have a large Stock of Fancy
Type, Cuts and material for displaying them, and feel
confident of meriting the patronage anu approval of
all Bosiness Men. As soon as wc arrive at the amount
of matter and size of paper required, wc will make an
estimate, and publish the rates t'r advertising, iu the
first number. Tuey w ill be as low as possible, to
allow us to publish tuk papeii. Deeming it superflu
ous to argue the benefit of this enterprise to the adver
tising world, we leave the subject with it, feeling as
sured it will meet its cordial co-operation nod rap
port. Address J. W. LlitliL « co.,
Agent In Savannah:
Geo. N. Niouols, Bay Street. jylS-tf
“The Hospital Transcript.”
The paper above named is pnblished at Hilton Head
8. C.. by M. J. MoKjlnna.
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 real dints
or Hilton Head.
It will contain Original LOCAL NEWB, tt summary
NORTHERN NEWS, and carefully Selected MIS
CKLLANEOV3 ITEMS. ‘TUI
Or onoral A gout
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS,
No. 247 F Street, Between 13tu and 14m Stb*ts,
(Near Pay Department,)
Wnahintton, 30. O.
NORTH MM MICULTMAL
WORK S ,
QKIFFJNQ, BROTHER A CO., Paoramoaa,
66 u» SO CotTBTLAim Street.
N E W YORK,
Manufacturers of Plows, Harrows, CuWvatorn, Cot
ton Swoops, Corn Mills, Cotton Gins, Ac.
. Every Implement wwted by the Planter, Also,
dealers in Field and Garden Seeds. Also, Agents Tor
Bruce'* foncentrutedlfauure, Bone, <ke.
Bend (hr circular. ju» sue.
The Savannah National paak
PREPARED FOR BUSINESS,
BANKING HOUSE, IN THE EXCHANGE-
Deposits and Paper for Collection received.
Bills on Northern Cities purchased.
Checks on New York famished.
* L. a NORVELL,
L. C. Nobvkll, | Fuanoib Soekxi.l,
Noble A. Haems, I J. *Y. Lathbop,
HENRY S. FITCH,
Notary and Solicitor.
Savannah, 25th June, ISCS.
TREASURY DEPARTMENT, 1
Office of Compteoli.ee or the Oubeen<Jy, V
Washington, June 10th, 1806. V
Whereas, By satisfactory evidence presented to the
undersigned, It has been made to appear that “Tint
Savannah National Bank," In the City of Savannah,
in the County of Chatham, and State of Georgia, has
been duly organised under and according to the re
quirements of the Act of Congress entitled •* An Act
to provide a National Currency, secured by a pledge of
United States bonds, and to provide for the circulation
and redemption thereof,’’ approved Jane A ISM, and
lias complied with all the provision* of said Act re
quired to bo complied with before commenting the
business of Banking under said Act:
Now, therefore, I, Freeman Clarke, Comptroller of
the Currency, do hereby certify that “The Savannah
National Bank," ill the city of Savannah, in the
County of Chatham, and State of Georgia, ia author
ised to commence the business of Banking under the
Act af. ires old.
Iu testimony whereof, witness my hand and seal of
office, this 101 b day of June, 1806.
, „„ , FRKBMAN CLARKE.
.An. l-05.j Comptroller of the Currency.
11120 2mos . 9
For Southern Bank Notes.
MANNING & DE FOREST,
10 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.
Bank of Berkeley t.. ..
’• Commerce, Fredericksburg. ‘"2o
“ Charleston, Charleston M
“ the Common wealth ,5
“ Howardsville on
“ Old Dominion q n
“ Philippi , K
" Rockingham. jj j
“ the Valley :'" i- 27
“ Virginia ’.‘."l" ’ 30
“ Winchester ”'s«
Central Bunk of Virginia . !!!'. . 40
Corporation of Alexandria ." bo
Danville Bank, Danville 1 20
Bxchauge Bank of Va„ Norfolk ...!«»! 1 *0
Farmers’ Bank of Fincnstle ’2O
'• “ RichmoflTT 80
Merchants' Bunk, Lynchburg on
Monticello Bank. .. !!’!! ;! y
Northwestern Bank at Jeffersonville.! .rn
Southwestern Bank, WytUesville 20
Traders'Bank, Richmond . . . . .20
NORTH CAROLINA. ,
Bank of Capo Fear • M
” Charlotte ' "<»
“ Clarendon 5*
’ “ Comineice "la
“ Fayetteville oi
“ Lexington _ 'Sj
“ North Carolina Mill "go
“ Wadesborough o«
“ Washington an
“ YuncevillC nr.
Commercial Rank, Wilmington \ '""S
Fai mere’ Bank of North Carolina... . o-
Merchants’ Bank, Newbern :!<!".!!'.’.*!!25
' SOUTH CAROLINA.
Bank of Camden /* , 0
“ Newbury ... f?
“ South Carolina.'. . ''"f ,!!
“ State of South Carolina " ” t?
Commercial Rank. Colombia fl
hxchauge •' •• ..
Farmers’ and Exchange ” is
Merchants’, Cheraw }o
Planters’ and Mechanics’ Rank....!!’"
South W.M.R ' |?
State Rank f'S
Union Bauk !!!!!.!!•! vr!j j-;
Angnsta Insurance and Banking Conmanv 10
Bunk oi Augusta ...; '
" Athens .-**■ J;
“ Columbus '•. . " j
“ Fulton : ••.•••••• i-ir
“ KmplreStatc !! !.""” ’"Jo
“ Middle Georgia
Bank of Slate of Georgia.. 7.T." ! .’as
Central Railroad Banking Company ...
City Bank of Angnsta !.‘ on
Farmer.’and Mechanics , '"Jo
Georgia Railroad aud Bonking Comnanv * -nJ
Marine Bank ..:.“.!' 'll
Mechanics' Bauk ’ ” "im
Merchants’ “ !!!’ "'” _
Merchants and Planters’ Bauk !.!!.’ • 10
Timber Cutters’ Bank ; !!!!• YJA '«
Union » e 12
Bank of Mobile l g*
“ Montgomery 66
41 Selma , 'm
Commercial Bank - - f * ’»’3
Gentral “ WAV
Northern “ .* 25
Southern “ .66
Bank of Chattanooga .16
“ M empiric is
“ Middle Tennessee 6t>
“ Tennessee 20
“ West Tennessee .. is 1
City Bank of Nashville 35
Commercial Bank 20
Merchants’ “ ..' . ;...SsJsSE
Southern “ o(,
Shhlbyville *• ..,.<,..,.[,20
Traders' “ ' ' ‘O3
Union “ A'.'.'.SO
LOUISIANA.' ' *
Bunk of America ...< <.,... .VI. .14
“ Louisiana 35
” Now Orleans sjJS jjy
Canal Bank t ' ’ 00
Citizens' Bank ( ' “ “go
Crescent City .!... ...... ....jivvi" in
Louisiana State Bank..'
Mechanics'andTradera’ Bank V. .““'’'""ag
Merchant*’ “ Bo
Union “ SO
New Orleans City Scrip !\ [.... I [«o
STATE B-O NOB AND COUPONS.
Virginia Bonus and Coupons 1.. 57 to 00
N. Carolina “ “ 75
8 Carolina “ “ (.
Georgia ■> *• 7«t082
Tennessee . " *; . ... 73
Memphis City “ " )1;...72
Augusta, Oa. “ • V
City of Memphis Coupons. .TB
Memphis aud Charleston Railroad Coupons ' 56
The above Bonds are bought with Coupons included
These OnotaUons are liable to fluctuate, and cannot
be relied on for any length of time.
-The Notes most be or the Issue before the War, and
uot t-am. ' X
Wo pay the above rates in United StatA Legal Ten
der Notes, or In Gold Coin at market rates. If desired
-by parties, Package* el notes can be sent by Express
with liietrttvttojiy. Remittances made promptly.
PRICE, 5 CENTS
Manning &. DeForest,
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
Bfa. 1» WaUStreet. Sew. VotM, *
fold. Sliver, Forefgu Exchange
and Government Seenrities. I
Alabama, New Orleans and Tennessee Bank
note* Southern States Bonds and Coupons, Railroad
Bond# and Coupons. v
Interest flowed on deposit* jyli-3m
No. 8 Broad Street,
New York, «
♦ We. draw at aiglit, and at sixty days,
on London, Paris, Frankfort, and jll
other prmcipal cities of Europe.
Parties opening current accounts, may
deposit and draw at their convenience,
the same a9 with the Cmr Banks, and
will be allowed interest on all balances
over Oni Thousand Dollars, at the rate
of four per cent, per annum. Orders
for the purchase or sale of various issues
of Government and other Stocks, Bonds,
and Gold, executed on Commission.
SPECIE HID IYCIRREYT MOSEY,
THS highest price paid at corner B»v and Jcfihw*!
aul-lw ALEX HARDEE,
COMMISSION MKUCHAVTS. Ac.
so SHOTERH OF COTTON AND OTHER
FENNER, BENNETT A BOWMAN,
Successors to Hotchkis* Fenner & Benncjt.
No. 40 Visit Stbeet, t, ew York.
And Memphis, Tenn.
Thomas Fenkee, Hebeyßlnkktt, D. W.Bowmae.
Jy* • 6m
CHAS. L. COLBY & CO.,
Skipping Commission and Forwarding
¥ E,* CHANTS.
JONXB CLOCK, OOKNXB BAY AMD ABEBCOEM STREETS,
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES
Made on Condgnmontß to the firm of Cbas. L. Colby,
of New York, or to out friends in Boston.
MAUDE A WRIGHT, Agenta at Augusta, On.
KEYEEEKOBSp T'"'- .
Messrs. Dabney, Morgan & Cos., New York.
Jarirs Slade, Esq., New York.
Hon. J. Wiley Edmonds, Boston.
Gardner Colby, Eeq., Boston. jylSQf
Lewis I-.. Jones,-
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, ’
No IT Broadway, New York.
liberal advances on Shipments to above ConataL.'
ment, made by -
HUNTER & GAMMELL,
Agenta Pioneer Line Steamships,
■> * 8J Bay Street, Savannah.
Reference In New York—
Messrs, Spotyobd, 'Pilchton A Cos,
mayio - * 3mo
Woodward, Baldwin & Cos.,
110 Duane Street, New York,
* * and U Hanover St., Baltimore,
DRY GOODS COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Liberal advances made on Consignment*, Sheetings,
Osaabwgs and Yarns. Jylß
l. J. Gullinartin & Cos.,
GENERAL COMMISSION AND SHIPPING
148 Say Street.
(Opposite the City Hotel,}
SAVANNAH, G A ,’.
PARTICULAR attention given to procuring Freights,
A and filling H-ders for Hard Pine Timber audLam
ber, Cotton, Wool, Hides, 4c.
l. t. euauiJtriH, romi rusmr. c. w. dbubmobd.
JylT t lm
CEO. R. CRUMP & CO.,
AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
S0» Broad Stmet, Ausubta, Ga,
James B. Cahill,
GBOCEB and COMMISSION MERCHA*.
AUGCSTA, GA, , .gents.
iIOTTpN Purchased and Shipped. MercLJq
\J bdught ad sold onCjunmlwton. “
Will also take Agencies for the sale of »
and Merchandize required in the Southern ,m<, 1 n
M.‘ J. SOLOMONS*
Commission Mej^ 8 FOR
-|rrni attend to the Selling or R
W warding all kinds of Mercha e P np a regular week
office for the preagnt at thAT 4lu e Vessels plying be-
Ahrahams A Cos. wo port, with superior
.— r ■* ■* ■" rp and the very host fa-
Cl • n PJP Particular attention
OppWe^ 143 wStt st? hSSw Bar 1 /
-N-r h w as, ' y y a -’ o a k.
.lyl'i eodly y :
DRUGS. . .
Brags, Medicines, aid Chemicals,
A choice selection of
% ; o«ITRUBBE^
LAHDin rao* haw *<>**'«
ApothocaC-M, Plantem, and tradl from the iiueti.
or, can be supplied at the shortest notice, ’
I can warrant every article as being pure
A large quanUty of JEuropeau LEECHES, flnest
ALB WILL BE SOLD LOW FU.
WDOLISAL-a AND KtTAIL.
A T i P O T H E C A H I K 8* %j/T jP
Corner Broughton and Banuur&gjP. H.JK
N, 8.-Fresh Garden Seed* jajert