The Savannah Daily Herald.
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER t. 1»65
There is a description of taxation in Eng
land remarks tlic Philadelphia News
which, in a manner, is wholly unknown
here. We arc as vaiu, as a people, as any
upon the face of the earth, but there is an
individual vanity from which we are nearly
free The gentleman who was offered a
pinch of snuff, and responded, in a dignified
manner, that he had no small vices, must
have had American blood in his veins. We,
as a people, have no small vanities, though
it may be aliedged that we deal in the article
As every one knows, about one-third of
the whole British revenue is obtained by
taxation levied through the Custom House
That third amounts, in each year, to about
$73,000,000, and is realised from a few prin
cipal imports, chiefly of sugar, tea, tobacco,
wine, spirits, coffee, and corn. The internal
revenue arises from stamps, excise, land and
assessed taxes, postage, and the Property
tax They are not so utterly mean, across
the water, to tax luclfer matches, pins and
needles, thread and cotton, and such neces
sary trifles in ordinary use, but they tax
superfluities, and particularly such as admin
ister to the personal vanity of those who en
ioy them. For instance, and one sealing a
letter with his crese or full armorial bearings,
roust pay $4 a year, and fit if he is charg
eable with the duty of assessed taxes for any
carriage. Where there is a carriage, there
roust be a servant to look after it perhaps
another to mind the horse or horses. Now,
as people can generally dispense with car
riages and flunkies, it is right that each
should pav for bis particular vanity; there
fore the duty is *5 a year upon every male
servant over 18 years old, and halt that lor
male servants under that age, or for under
gardeners, or as under-game-keepers. If a
servant be of the old-school and wear pow
der on his head, there is an extra tax off 5
on each man. This yielded $5,000 last year !
The duty upon carriages varies, according to
size and grandeur, from $3, when drawn by
a pony not exceeding thirteen hands in
height, to a full-grown carriage, drawn by
iwo or more horses. If a person, wishing to
play the landed gentleman and sportsman,
desires to shoot grouse, partridges, or pea
sants, at the appointed seasons, he must not
pull a trigger until he has first “stepped up
to the Captain's office,' 1 and taken out a
.rame license. The price of this is slo a
year, aud if he has a keeper, $lO extra must
tie paid for him. Shooting is not much good
without a setter or retriever, and the annual
tax upon each dog used iu the pursuit oi
game is $3. If a man keeps greyhounds, the
tax is $45 ; and if he keep a pack of hounds
he may have to pay $197. Shooting and
hunting are luxuries, (as well as vanities, in
very many cases,) and those who indulge iu
ibemmust “pay for their whistle," as saga
cious Franklin said. There cannot be hunt
ing without horses, and the dealers in them
must take out an annual license, costing $l2O
in London, aud half that amount iu the
The animals themselves, so often kept for
show aud from mere ostentation, do not pass
scot-free. If a man keeps a fast horse, the
public revenue benefits by bis pride or van
ity, according to the creature's rank in equine
aristocracy. For a pony, $1 50 per annum ;
lor the same, if kept for riding or drawing a
carriage chargeable with duty, $2 50; for a
horse over thirteen hands high, $2 50; for a
horse of the same height, kept for riding or
carriage use, $5 50; and for every horse kept
or used for racing, S2O.
A parliamentary return of the proceeds of
the British financial year ending March
1866, shows how these various subjects of
taxation contribute to the revenue. It is
not worth while to go into details, but we
may say that, in the'year 1865, the sum of
$387,500 was derived from armorial bearings:
$1,066,120 from servants ; $1,051,645 from
dogs, and $301,820 from the duty on gold
and silver plate. We add, for the informa
tion of the curious in such matters, that,
within the same financial year, the national
revenue of England was benefited by the tax
on inhabited houses to the extent of $4,584,-
610; by probates on wills, administrations,
legacies, and successions (on which there is
no local impost whatever;, $17,246,770 ; by
the stamp on bills of exchange, $3,846,545;
and by the penny stamp on receipts, drafts,
However, these last items are digression
si What we wanted to show was, that
English taxation is based upon two simple
principles, namely ; to lean heaviest upon
luxuries, superfluities, and vanities, and, as
far as practicable, not to lean at all upon
mere necessaries. These last do not yield
much, but their collection is cumbrous as
well as costly, and they irritate the minds of
the masses, who chiefly have to pay the
taxes upon them. The rich are the proper
objects for taxation, and the less wealthy
classes ought to be dealt lightly with. A
clerk or small tradesman will be taxed if he
wears a watch to show him how time pas
ses , but a millionaire expends large sums on
paintings, statues, bronzes, rich carvings;
stained glass, marqueterie, bijoutsrie, and
articles of virtu, and is taxed very lightly
indeed, comparison being tairly made, for
the gratification of his taEte— which may be
rtal, but is just as likely to be oniy ostenta
tious. When our system of Internal taxa
tion is remodelled, (it is likely to be perma
nent and therefore ought to be just,) let us
hope that rich men and poor men will not
be taxed alike. Tne necessaries of life
should be free of taxation, as far as practi
cal, the superfluities, on the other hand,
ana above all, the vanities, should be dealt
strongly with. Os this there cannot be any
doubt—except in the minds of the wealthy,
who ought to be squeezed for the benefit of
the Republic and for the relief of their poorer
and humbler and struggling tellow-citizens.
Toy-Making in Uenuany.
in Germany the wood work, so far as Eng
lish importers know anything of it, is mostly
in the form of small trinkets and toys for
children The production of these is immense
In the Tyrol and near the Thuringian forest,
in the middle states of the ill-organized con
federacy, and wherever forests abound, there
the peasants spend much of their time in
making toys. In the Tyrol, for example,
there is a valley called the Grodnerthal,
about twenty miles long, in which the rough
climate and barren soil will uot suffice to
grow corn for the inhabitants, who are rather
numerous Shut from the agricultural labor
customary in other districts, the people earn
their bread chiefly by wood carving. They
make toys of numberless kinds (in which
Noah's ark animals are very predominant) of
the soft wood of the Siberian pine—known
to the Gusmans as ziebel inusskiefer. The
tree is of slow giowth, found on the higher
slopes of the valley, but now becoming
scarce, owing to the improvidence of the
peasants in cutting down the forests without
saving or planting others to succeed them.
For a hundred years and more the peasants
have been carvers. Nearly every cottage is a
workshop. All the occupants, male and fe
male, down to very young children, seat
themselves round a table, and fashion their
little bits of wood. They use twenty or
thirty different kinds of tools, under the ma
gic of which the wood is transformed into a
.dog, a lion, a man, or what not. Agents
represent these carvers in various cities in
Europe, to dispose of the wares.
It is said that the Prince of Wales will not
go to the naval felts at Cherbourg, because
there will be no prince of the blood to re
ceive him, and the French Minister of Ma
rine (Laubat) also refuses to go, because
there will be no English Lord of the Admir
alty present. A contemporary ts reminded
, the traditional Spanish king, who refused
"?aved from his burning palace, because
officer appointed to care for his person
a a 001 to attend to his dutv.
An Imperial leremony in Raula.
inn or in uaut irrxbi.m.
On the Ist of August the Grand Duke
Alexander Alexandrovitch of Russia attained
his twenty first year, sod the occasion nm
celebrated as a national holiday By the
death of the late Czarevitch, this young man
is the heir apparent to the Russian throne
The Loudon Daily News correspondent thus
describes the ceremony:
“The municipality have caused triumphal
arches to be erected on the road leading to
the chateau where their Imperial Majesties
past the night, and an unlimited quantity <>t
gunpowder aud BeDgal lights burned,
wind and weather permitting. The grand
charges of the court, the officers ot the
guards, and their ladies, the representative
of foreign courts aud their respect;*; staffs,
and in tact all those who have the entree to
the Winter Palace, are theie iu gala attire—
the men in their uniforms of state, the ladies
of the court in the handsome and pictur
esque dress of the country. It is ail these
that I see driving to the palace to take part
I iu ft pageant of which the official papers
i have published a programme here condensed
The members of the imperial family, the
high officers of State and the diplomatic
body assembled in the chapel of the palace
A mass and If having been perlormed
by the Archbishop of St. Petersburg and
Novgorod, the heir apparent, with right arm
uplitted, swore lealty to his father and the
empire ; he took solemn oath that he would
uphold and maintain the laws of the country,
and stand by the rights of his family to the
crown and sceptre, as regulated by the act
“A friend who has just returned from w it
nessing the ceremony describes it as most
impressive. The heir apparent, dressed iu
the handsome blue uniform of the Cossacks,
whom he commands by right of primogeni
ture, read the prescribed oath from a paper,
with a voice strong, clear and unhesitating.
He then advanced to a table, beside which
the crown, orb and seeptre of tire Romanoff
dynasty were deposited, and subscribed to
the oath which he had registered before God
and man. The Vice-Chancellor of the Em
pire, Prince Uortchakoff, advanced to receive
the document from his imperial highness.—
Then followed a prayer for the Czsarvitch of
all the Russias, during which every man
aud woman within the capel devoutly knelt.
“The poor Empress, I am told, looked
much affected, and her feelings reached the
climax when her second son came to claim
the felicitations she bad on a similar occasion
bestowed on her first-born, 9o recently torn
from her. The official programme turther
sets forth that the Czsarvitch, accompanied
by the members of the Imperial family, the
diplomatic corps, etc., proceeded from tin;
chapel to the Hall of St. George, where, with
one hand grasping the colors of the Cossack
tioops, he took the oath that he would ever
remain laitbiul, w ith the Cossacks under his
command, to his Majesty the Emperor. The
representatives of all the regiments of the
Guards were there with their colors to wit
noss the oath, which done they filed off at
the command of the Grand Duke Nicholas,
General-in-Chief of the Guards corps, sta
tioned in the vicinity ot ibis capital. It must
have been curious and suggestive to see the
imperial crown borne from the chapel to the
hall by the man who in 1653 did so much to
wards placiug it in jeopardy—the celebrated
THE FOrUtAB CELEBRATION.
“Following the example of every inhabi
tant of St. Petersburg who could find a ve
hicle to transport him, I drove out ot town
to the suburb known as ‘the islands,' where
the wealthier classes encamp during the hot
and dusty months of summer. My astonish
meut was great on observing the absence of
two or three triumphal arches which had
been thrown across the road leading to the
imperial chateau of Flaghin, where, as I
have already said, the Emperor and Empress
are now staying. The arches had been con
structed on a scale of much magnificence
The titeworks were to take place at the end
of the long road spanned by the arches, and
these were naturally to have been great at
tractions to the holiday-making populace.
Making immediate inquiry, I was informed
that the triumphal arches had been pulled
down at the desire of the Empress, which,
only known yesterday morning, was earned
into effect in three or four hours by a great
number of laborers. Three or tour hours
sufficed to destroy the handiwork of almost
twice as many days. Not a vestige of the
woodwork remained, and even the road was
swept clean within the appointed time.
Your readers here get a good insight into
the magical effect of autocratic power, while
they cannot hut sympathize with the feel
ings by which its exercise was prompted.
The afflicted mother saw uo reason for tri
umph ou such an occasion ; it was a day of
submission to the Divine will.and thtqhi ait re
fused to exult. This trait of character will
commend itself to the sympathies of sorrow
ing women, but its effect will be one of dis
appointment aud displeasure to the mem
bers of the municipality, at whose expense
the loyal manifestation, evidently encour
aged aud permitted by the authorities, had
been undertaken. The Empress had ap
parently only been apprised of their inten
tions yesterday morning, after a considerable
outlay ol labor and mouey had been made,
but of course these should be of no consid
eration when the feelings of a mother de
manded the sacrifice.
“But although mere were no triumphal
arches, the villas of the islands were beauti
fully illuminated. The fireworks were not
very successful, as rain had fallen In the af
ternoon. The people were out in great
crowds. The illuminations may have been
distasteful to the Emperor and Empress, but
it was necessary to impress forcibly upon
the people the fact that, although the Czare
vitch is dead, the Czarevitch yet lives!"
A CHARITABLE ACT.
The new Czarevitch has sent the following
latter to the proper official:
“Prince Alexander Arkadievitch: In
taking the most important step of my life,
and vowing devotion to my lather, aud in
his person to all Russia, my first thought
was to rnaik this day by an act of charity. I
herewith transmit you the sum -of six thou
sand roubles, requesting you to distribute
the same among the poorest inhabitants oi
the country. 1 shall be happy if it serve to
dry but a few tears or to provi4e bread tor a
few needy families; aud God will listen to
the prayers they will offer up in common
with me for the long life of our Emperor
Lord, and for the prosperity of the countiy
A newspaper correspondent writes that
the Czarevitch is busily engaged in perfect
ing his education, which, according to the
rules affecting the younger sons of the im
perial family, had been chiefly a military one
during the lifetime of his brother. The Em
peror has commanded that, in the present
instance, the studies of the Czarevitch shall
be shared by the Grand Duke Vladimir, his
brother next in age. General Count Perov
ski, a nobleman of great talent and high In
tellectual culture, has been entrusted with
the superintendence of their studies.
In the year ending June 1, 1860, there
were 34 esteblishments returned for the man
j ufacture of hemp bagging in the United
j Suites. The amount ol capital invested was
i S;>OS,2&Q ; consuming 6,247 tons hemp, cost
| log ¥803,800 ; employing 661 male and 126
i lemale hands ; paying for labor $141,63C ;
producing 9,540,0t>0 yards of bnggiosr, val
| ued at $1,109,628.
A mad bull broke loose the other day, in
i Louis, dashed down one of the main
streets, goring several people as he passed,
j and, at the cornor of Sixth and Walnut
streets, charged on Gen. Sherrhan and his
Adjutant. Ibe General made a successful
| flank movement and escaped, while the Ad
, jutant retired behind strong fortifications
j narrowly escaping.
I Cji' iitk* - /kir tkr .vimhmoA Itrwip UnUi. \
a.aiuoi i c ntriu nr*.
Cmuedrui offli lofcu the oortbe»«t corner
cl Perr uiwl IV*: ton eireK* - Mi.** 0 IV am., ■» 1 2
u m Mm** I** a. m. Wkpri* 4 i*. m. Sunday
School"! .* p. rn : Stations ot tln*<*nMM; concluding
with the Benediction of the Mo-t Bleeeed Sacrament,
Frittaj eveninp. 7 o'clock. 4’letyy—Right Rev. Au
i'Atia* Vcrot. D. 1)., Rieiiou of Savannah ; J. F. O'Neil.
Sr . Hear General; Rev. Peter Dufau. Rev. Henry P.
St. Patrick'* rhurcb-aontheaat corner of We*t
Broad and Liberty atreet*.—Rev Charie* Prendergaet.
Rev. Peter Whe.an,—Maae S 1-2 a. ui, High Mae* at
10 1-2 a m
mnikTAtn rpiacorai. caracuis.
Christ Church—eaot side of Johnson Square, corner
Bull and Congres- «tneta—Rev Charles Coley, A*
ttiaunt Rector. Service at 10 a m Evening Prayer,
5 1-2 p. in Sr.nday Sthooli p. m
St John'j Chnah—west side of Madison Square,
cotner Bull and ChariTon streets—Rev. C F Mcßae,
Re-:tor Service at 101-2 am., 4p. m : Sunday
»bool 9 am; Wm 8. Bogart, superintendent
Prayers Wednesdays and Fridays. 6 p* a.
Trinity Church—.vest side St. James Square, corner
Barnard and York streets—Rev. A. M. Winn, Pastor
Service lu>£ a. m. andSp. m., Sunday . Prayer meet
ing, Tae-day Afternoon >it sp. m. Sunday school, at
l p m. Sunday Afternoon, Mr. C. L>. Rogers, Sup’t.
Savannah Lutheran church— East aide of Wright
Sqnai*. corner Bud and State street*—Rev. D. M.
Gilbert Pastor, service* at lo L-2 a. in ;5 p. ra. Sar.-
iiay School 9 a. m.; John T. Thomas, Superintendent.
Service Thursdays. 3 1-2 p. m.
PBrSH\TKBJ4N OHI RCULS.
Independent Presbyterian Church—Southwest cor
ner Bull ami South Broad streets—Rev. I. 9. K Axaou,
Pastor Her. ices 101-2 a. m„ 15 pm Sunday School
a iu ; John W. Anderson, Superintendent Service
SavuuDuh baptist Church—West side of Chippewa
Square, corner Bull and Hull street*—Rev. Sylvams
Landrum, Pastor. Service 10 1-2 a. m and 6p. m
.-unday School 4 1-2 n. m.; George W Davis, Super
intendent Service Thursdays at sp. m
Mickva Israel—Northeast c >rner of Whitaker sud
Liberty streets —Rev. A. Epstein, Reader. Sendee
Friday, 3 o'clock p. in ; Saturday, 9 1-2 o’clock a. m.
Bnai Berith Jacob—Armory Hall building, West
side Wright Square, corner Bull and State streets—
Services Friday, 5 o’clock p. m; Saturday, 9 o'clock
colored ou tours.
First African Baptist Church— West side Franklin
Square, corner Montgomery and Bryan streets—Rev.
Wm. Campbell, Pastor Service 10 1-2 a. m., :t 1-2 and
7p. m. Sunday School 2p. .lames Sima, Super
intendent; Charles L. De LaMotta, Assistant. Church
service Thursdays, 7 p. m,; prayers, Mondays. 7
Second African Baptist Chnrch—West side Green
Square, corner State and Houston streets—Kev. John
Cox, Pastor. Service lu 1-2 u. in., 3 1-2 and 7p. ra.
Sunday School 2 1-2 p m.: Herman Eves, Superin
tendent; Wm. Gorgan, Assistant. Prayers Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 7 p. m.
Third African Baptist Church—Bryan, near Fahm
street—Rev. E. Houston, Pastor. Service 10 a. m , 3
aud 7p. m. Prayers Mondays aud Thursdays, Tp. in.
Fourth African Baptist Church—Liberty, near Mont
joinery streets—Rev. Isaac Brown, Pastor; Rev. Henry
Taylor, Assistant Pastor. ServUv 10 1-2 a. ra.. 3 1 2
and 7 p. m Prayer* Tuesdays and Thursdays, 7
Stephen's Episcopal Church—West side Calhoun
Square—Rev. James Purser, Lay Reader. Service In
a. m., 7 p. m.
Cnion Methodist Episcopal—New street, near Fahm
street. North Centrul Railroad Depot—Rev. William
B« ntley. Pastor. Service 10 a. in.. Si-2 and 7p. m.
Sunday School 12 I*2 p. m.; Henry Bates, superin
German Lutheran Churcli— Corner Drayton and
Wesley Chapel—Northeast comer of Lincoln and
South Broad street a.
Fenfteld’s Mariners' Church—Bay atreet. South aide,
betweeu Aberooru aud Lincoln streets.
First Presbyterian Church—East side of Monterey
Square, corner Bull and Taylor streets.
Solomon's Lodge, No. 1, meets first Thursday in
each month. R. T. Turner, W. M.; John Nicholson,
S. W.; John Foley, F. W.; J. Holbrook Estill, S. D.;
H. L. Schreiner, J. I>.; James M. Jones, Secretary;
.lame* Lachlison, Jr, Treasurer
Zebki uaulf Lot ok. No. 15, meets second Thursday
In each month. Wm. Greene, W M.; David Thomp
son, S. W ; Thomas Ballautine. J. W.; M. Reich. S.
D.; Steiu.J. I>.; John Houston, Secretary; Allred
Clinton Loogk, No. 54, meets first and third Mon
days lu eucb month. S. E. Byck. W. M.: John Ruther
ford. S. W.; Wm. Giblnma, J. W.; P. UeilEieun, S. D ;
M. DavkDon, Treasurer.
Ancient Lanumabk. Louie. No. 23—No regular
meetings during the summer months. Edward C.
Hough, W. M ; Wm. F. Holland, S. W., J. II De
rnund, J W.; C. L. Hackett. S. D.; ,J. D.
GE'Boia Chapter, No. 3.—Cloaed for the summer.
R T. Turner, H. P.: Win. Greene, K..; W. F. Holland,
S; David H. Galloway, M. C.; J. Holbvo<di Kstlll. P.
S-; John Foley, M 3d V.; M. Reich, M. 2d V.; II L
bchrelucr, Al. Ist V.; Thomas Ballautine, C. H.
Georgia Council, No. I.—Closed until winter.
Oglethorpe Loduk, No. 1 meets every Tuesday eve
ning, at their hall. Bay street, over Nichol’s Printing
Office. Robt, H. Footman, N. G.; Charles F, Preston,
V. G.; Charles Gross, Secretary; W, J Ciemence,
Live Oaa Loikje, No. 3, meets every Friday evening
at the southwest corner of Bull ard Broughton streets,
4th story. Robt M. Bart helm* ss, N. G.; John Hous
ton, V. G.. David II Galloway, Secretary; David
DeKalh Lodoe. Nil 9, meets every Monday eve
ning, southwest curnet ol Bull am| Broughton streets.
4tu story. Henry J. Quantock, N. O. , John Neii, V.
G.; C. C Millar, t**eretary, O. P. Landershiue, Trea
Magnolia Kncamlwient, No. 1, meets 2d and 4th
Wednesday in each mouth in DeKalb Lodge Room.—
Davin Dailey, C. P.; Robt. Groves, H. P.; J. Hob
brook EnrilU 8- W ; Chas. Grooves, Secretary ; James
L. Haupt, Treasuier-
Sea Island Hotel.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC,
Tuesday, June 20th, 1865.
THIS new Hotol, situated on the mast desirable
spot ou the eastern bank of Hlltun Head Island, af
fords a fine view of the Pier, Buy, Ocean, and sur
rounding Is’ands. The scenery Is quite as pleasing
and Interesting, in every respect, aa the lamou. wa
tering place of Newport, R. 1., and is altogether as
healthful a place to spend the summer mouths. It
has a fine hard smooth beach, seventeen miles long,
affording a more cnarmiug drive -than the celebrated
Beach at Nahant, Mass., and as fine sea bathing as
at that place or Cape May.
The House has over seventy large, airy rooms, and
verandahs on three sides of all the sturies: the furni
ture is entirely uew, and the tables will be furnished
with the best that can be procured here aud iu the
Northern markets. Every efi'o.t will be made to ren
der the Hotel all that the most fastidious enu desire.
Billiard Booms and Sea Bahhtng houses will soon be
lu readiness for guests. in2:i tl
Port Roval House,
HILTON HEAD, S C.
RIDDELL dt RUQ O , PbopbistObs .
E 8 BsDDEEi- M. V. BCGtf.
Buy Your Claret
AND SHERRY WINES
IN KKAK OF POST OFFICE. HILTON HEAD.
r jPHE City Council, at its Regular Meetiog on the
, 6th day of September next, will elect a Clerk and
Sheriff of the City Court of Savannah for the present
unexpired term. The compensation constats jof fees.
Persons intending to be candidates abort offices
are requested to hand in their applications to the un
dersigned, with the names of the two securities re
R. T. GIBSON,
sng9s-n±eod3 Clerk of Council.
CVAPT CALVIN H. PIKE, Tu Collector, tu hi*
' office la the Exchange building, foot of Ball
street. Hoar, from 9a. m. antll 3p. m. an. 9
University of Virginia.
THE next Session of this Inetitotlon Cwblch was
never discontinued daring the war; will com
mence, a* usual, October 1. 1863, ana end July 4.
The Institution la organised Into eleven dlatlact
Schools, with a* many professor*. Six of thr Schools
are Academic (besides that of Chemistry, which le
* also Medicinal;, four belong to the Medical and one
t° the Law Department.
The College expenses, for the session of nine
months. wUlbe from $320 to $330, exclusive of text
book.; ol which sen shoot $316 will be required on
admission, and the balance between that time end
the Ist of April. . ~.0 C
for farther Information address the subscriber.
tar Poet Office, -Dnflwndty of Virginia "
aogV3-eod2w Chairman Os Faculty.
COMMISSION MKHCHA!!TS. Ac.
LATtt OF THfc. FIRM OF RUSS * SEYMOUR.
HAS RESUMED BUSINESS
A.\D OFFERS HIS SERVICES TO
THE PUBLIC AS A
Will give special attention to the purchase of Cotton,
Wool, or any other Produce, and respectfully solicits
orders and consignments.
Rsfera to Measrs.Crane. Johuaon A Grayblll, Savan
MACON, GA , August 25,
Levi M Ciicimitt, J- R W JoH^avo*
CHURCHILL & JOHNSTON,
GENERAL COMMISSION IEBCB4KTS
AGENTS OF STE AMER UNION.
233 BROAD STREET,
Opposite Masonic Hail.
Will give prompt and personal attention to uli
CONSIGNMENT* THEY MAY HE FA
References in Savannah—Metisra. DeWitt A Mor
gan, Bell, Wylly A Christian; J. T. Paterson & Cos. ;
N. Lyon. Esq. aug24-lm
JACK NON dT WAR ROCK,
AUCTION AND GENERAL COMMISSION
Personal attention given to forwarding Merchandise
and Cotton. aul9-lm
TO SHI I*l*EltS OF COTTON AM! OTHER
FENNER, BENNETT A BOWMAN,
Successor* to Hotchkiss, Fenner A Bennett.
No. 40 Visit Street, a.rw Yore.
Aud Memphis, Tens.
Thomas Finniii, Henry Bin n kit, D. W. Bom men.
(HAS. L. (OLBY & CO.,
Shipping Commission an«l Forwarding
JONES BLOCK, CORNEB 11AV AND AUEROOEN STREET
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES
Made on Consignments to the firm of ( has. L. Colbt,
of New York, or to our friends in Boston.
M AI DE & WRIGHT, Agents at Augusta. Ga.
Messrs. Dabney, Morgan A Cos., New York.
Jariva Hlade, Esq., New York.
Hon. J Wiley Kdm&nda, Boston.
Gardner Colby, Esq., Boston. aulß—tt
Woodward, Baldwin & Cos.,
110 Dunne Street, New York,
9 and 11 Hanover St., Baltimore.
DRY GOODS COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Liberal advances made on Consignments, .Sheeting*.
Gan a burgs aud Yarns. jy is
L. J. (lullmart in & Cos.,
GENERAL COMMISSION AND SHIPPING
1-18 liny Mfroot.
(Opposite the City Hotels
SAVANNAH, G A
PARTiCCLAKe.tcntion given to procuring Freights,
aud filling AUers for Hard Pine Timber and Lum
ber, Cotton, Yvool, Hides, Ac.
L. i. QCILMABTiN, JOHN FLANNERY. K. W. DRUMMOND.
CEO. R. CRUMP a CO.,
AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
*O9 Bboah Stbiit. Apsubta, Ga.
Tobias, .Hendricks & Cos.,
NO. 83 BEAVER AND 135 PEARL STS.,
Refer to Octavus Cohen. au23 lm
EDWARO C. LEERIEL & CO.,
ORDERS AND CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED.
EDWARD O. I.EORIEL, >
4>£4>. C URXFMAN. ) *Ug22 lm
James B. Cahill,
GROCER anti COMMISSION MERCHANT
COTTON Purchased and Shipped. Merchandise
bought and sold on Commission.
Will also take Agencies for the sale of any Goods
and Merchandise required in the Sonthern market.
jy22 3m _
WILL attend to the Selling or Receiving and For
warding all kinds of Merchandise. Produce, Ac
Office for the present at th» Drug Store of J. M.
Abrahams A Cos. au2l-lm
john s. inis & to.;
Forwarding and Commission
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Groceries, &c.,
NOS. 1 AND 2 BAMMIS' BLOCK,
Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
JNO. * BAM Mi*. ED. O. BAM.MI*. CHA*. L, MATHER
In all kinds of
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS and PRODUCE,
Wrsr Wabbinoton Market,
Opposite 143 West st., Bulkhead between Barclay and
Putotoea Apples and Onions constantly on band, and
pat up for the Southern market .
All consignments promptly ettenkrd to.
f-tV* Refers to A. L. Bradley, A. Haywood, T. J.
Walah, and j. H. Parsons.
Bbyak Stbxst, kbxt to Mebouants' and Planters’
Broker and Commission Agent
rom Sals and pubcuase or
STOCKS, BANK NOTES, PRODUCE, Ac.,
And for Forwarding Cotton.
THE Twenty-eighth Annual Session opens OCTO
BEK 2d. 1863. The Faculty la complete. The
rates tor the First Term, which end* December Slst,
I are asfo'lows:
Regular Tuition la College Classes S3O 00
Music, (optional), with nseofUutrnnwnt S3 00
Board, Including Washing, Lights, and Fuel 90 00
To be paid In advance. In currency er Its equivalent,
J. tL BUNNELL. PrasMaat
Macon, Qa. an23-lnwt»eet
GROCKIUKBf, LKAI ORM, At.
HILTON & RANDELL,
IH3 Hay Near Barnard,
Are constantly receiving per Steamers from New York
the Large*t and most
Complete Assortment of Groceries
IN 'l’llK, CITY.
N. B.—Order* by Msil, accompanied with Remit
tance raoyrTi.Y Ullfo at Uoweat Market Price*
f TOREiQN DOMESTIC
1 AIES WINES M U»IM«* tEBWt
sTiAwrt* /IMSI ca
SOLE AGENTS AND IMPORTERS
Ch. Farre Champagnes
FOR THE STATE OF GEORGIA.
NTUART & CO.,
TEAS, WINKS AND LIQUORS,
Corn'kb Bull and Street*.
Special attention paid to country order* from Faml
lie* and for the Trade
Goods delivered to all part* of the city free of
L. Y. Btuakt. H. M. Kellogg.
Wholesale aud Retail Dealer
In Fine Groceries, Boots aud Shoe*. Clothirur,
Foreign and Domestic Wines, Liquor* andSegars.
Also, Skehan’s Celebrated
GOLDEN ALB AND CHAMPAGNE CIDEK,
in bottle and In wood.
London and Dublin Brown Stout, Seoteh and Eug-
Ihb Ales, £c.
Liberal deduction* made to the trade.
17S BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH,
and 62 Liberty street. New York.
GADEN & UNCKLES,
GENERAL PRODUCE ami. COMS'N MERCHANTS,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GROCERIES, PRO
Coen kb or Bat and Barnabi. Strsit*,
Highest market rate* paid for Cotton, Wool. Hide*,
«c„ and liberal cash advances made on shipment* to
our New York House. SH is
Geo. A. Hudson,
Wholesale aud Ketuil Dealer
Groceries, Ales, Wines, Segars,
*O D Til EAST OOINKB OF
EAST BROAD AND BROUGHTON STREETS,
KiRLiN & KiENZLE,
Wholesale and Retail
ALES, WINES AND LAGER BIER.
165 BAY’ STREET.
Os best quality, 60x58 per ilueal yard.
For sale by
, „ FOWLE * CO,
JuT9 6m No. 70 Broadway, N. Y.
KIRLIN,BBO. & BURKE,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
ALES, WHS AND UQtIORS,
COHN lift WHITAKER STREET AND
OBDERS PROnPTLY FILLED A DELIVERED.
JENKINS & CO.,
TY ESPECTFULLY inform their old Southern friend*
XL and other* that they eontlnne to furninh, a*
heretotore, a superior article of Tea. In their neat,
convenient and secure style of metallic packages,con
taining quarter, half, and one pound each. Also, in
caddie* and original half chests.
Orders by mall promptly executed. Terms cash
BUTTEB & CHEESE
THK subscriber has resumed his old business in
* Wllllijffison's Bnildinc. end, north side
Bay rtreew where he Is now receiving fresh supplies
of Butter and Cbj-ese, at fair prices, and respectfully
eollcita a liberal share of trade from his old customers
BY RECENT ARRIVALS.
PAINTS AND OILS,
CRAS. L. COLBY A CO.,
a glO-tf Corner Bay and Abereorn streets.
VIBGIMA TOBACCO AGENCY,
George A. Grump & Go.,
209 Bboad Sissit, Acoosta, Qa,
Have on hand a large and well selected stock of
Manufactured and Smoking Tobacco.
Samples sent by Express when dee! red. 3m )u2O
YARNS AND OSNABURGS.
20 bales YARN.
10 do OSNABURGS,
Formal* by JOHN MoHAHON A CO.
Horatio Pit. tier.
Healer in Ship Store* and Chandb ry. Harris'
wharf, foot of Lincoln street, under the biuif. sepl
rptaou A Gordon,
■ COTTON FACTORS.
Commission and Forwarding Merchants,
an 36 <ja Bay street.
Ra. Whitney .A to.. General Commission
Mcrrhanta, No. 202 Bay atreet, above Barnard
fYrady, Smith dk Cos., Commission and For
XJ warding Merchant* and Manufacturers Agents
Bay street, north aide, between Whitaker and Bar
nard street. augXt
COMMISSION MERCHANT Soie Agent for
James Wallace's Celehrated Whisiziea, Gins, Alcohol,
Cologne Spirits, and New England Hum No. 6 Stod
dard's Ballding, Bay street. Savannah. an!9
NA. Hardee dfc Cos.,
.COMMISSION A FORWARDING MERCHANTS
Ks7aiu.isuki> in 1836.
Office No. 2 Stoddard's Row,
aulfi Savannah, Ga.
bROKER AND COMMISSION AGENT.
Bryan *tn»et, next to Merchants' and Planter*’ BanK.
• FORWARDING andCOMMISS'N MERCHANT,
Oftltv Home Ins. Cos., 89 Bay st.
Bell, Wylly l hriaiiau, AUCTION, GEN
ERAL COMMISSION AND IX)RWARI)ING
MERCHANTS Hay atrepr. Savannah. Ga.
A>l. Scarbrough 4 Cos., Giootsv ami Com
• miosaon 140 Congress and 57 St.
Juiian *ts Highest market price* paid for Cotton,
Wool, Beeswax, etc. Liberal Advance* on Cotton* Ac.
Bay *trpet. Savannah. Ga.
\\T ***• H. Stark. Wholesale Grocer and Com
▼ Y mission and Forwarding Merchant, corner Lin
coln and Bay atreet. ang22
WINES, LIQUORS, &c.
HO. RuWf Oh Cos.,
• W HOLESALE OEALEB* IN
LIQUORS. ALES AND LAGER BEER,
Cor. St. Julian street and Johnson square.
Israel R. Scaly « Cos.,
SULK AUK NTS AND IMPOHTFKS OF
Ch. FARRE CHAMPAGNES,
Iu the Stato of Georgia.
207 Bay »L, between Hareard and Jefferson,
any Navannah Ga.
Israel R. Scaly 6i Cos.,
WHOLKSALK HEALERS IN
LM PORTED WINKS, CORDIALS, BRANDIES AND
an 9 207 Bay et., between Barnard and Jefferson
J Lama, Importer and Wholesale Dealer in Sfan
• mu Seoabo. Fbfncu Bran hu h. Wines, Whiskey
sud other Liquor*. Tobacco of all kind*.
John C. Maker A Cos., Wholesale ani> Retail
I>eai eb in DRY GOODS, HOSIERY, GLOVES.
TRIMMINGS, RIBBONS, Ac, Ac.
Cor. Congress and Whitaker *ta.
Thomas Pepper, Wholesale ani> Rf.taii. Deai.lb
in Staple and Fancy Dry Gooi»h, at i’/iprece
dents Low lYUrs. ONE PRICE ONLY.
Presdee A OrfT.
DRY GOODS—WHoi.raAi.F and
DEALER IN DRY GOODS, Ao.
> 160 Broughton atreet.
Samuel M. Lederer, Jobber and Retailer of
Fancy and Staple Dby Goona, Boot* and Shoes,
Clothino. Hats, Ac. 146 Congres* street.
S. \. Gragg A* Cos., 102 Bt van street. Deal
er* in Fine GROCERIES and PROVISIONS—
Agent* for Allen'* WAItOE BITTERS. Licensed
Dealer in WINKS and LIQUORS. _ anlU
SS. Miller, 157 Broughton street, has for sale,
# che«p. Flour, sugar, syrup. Lemons, H»*y, Oats,
Corn, Cow P -a*, Pindars, Potato*''*, Turnips, Onions
and Cabbag* s. au9
M Feral A Cos.. l o.esale Dealer in Wines, Li*
• *ri oks, Seuars, Fai «\ Grockrieb, Candies, Jtc
A t>o CougreH* street.
AF. Mira, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
• GROCERIES, FRUITS, Ac.
Cor. Whitaker and Congress st. Lane
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS.
Corner Whitaker and Si. Julian sts.,
Old Stand of W. R. Symons.
Hilton & Kumlell, WHOLESALE GROCERS,
193 Bat Stbeet, are constantly receiving per
steamer* from N. York, the largest and moat complete
aisortment of GROCERIES iu this city :
I? P. Dcyo, Dealer in Choice Family Groceries,
-J* Wines, Liocobs,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCER,
151 Broughton street.
CHINA WAKE, Ac.' ~
D. Smyth, QUEENSWARE, GLASS AND
J. CHINA, at Wholrsale ana Retail.
liKi Broughton street, 2d door from cor, of Bail
rpiie "Live Uak,” corner of Dray tun atreet and
* Bay Lane. CHOICE WINES, ALES and SEOARB
st RrUil. Dunn a McMahon, Proprietors. anl9
O’Toole A Cos.,
BILLIARDS, LIQUORS, WINES, Ac.
Broughton st., third door from Bulk
Billiard Saloon. Bx WALTER O'MEARA.
ALES, WINES, LIQUORS, Ac.
Bay street, over Express Office
Union Shades, TrarNoe Nugivt. Proprietor.
ALES, WINES, LIQUORS, SEGARS, ac.
Qt. Charles Saloon, fin rear of Post Office,! by
O A. 9t.mii. Wfiutfmle and Ketail. None but
CHOICE WINES and LIQUORS served. Free Lunch.
« CONFECTIONER—WuoLisiix and Retail,
SYRUPS, CORDIALS AND FINE CONFECTIONERY
OF AIT. KINDS.
146 Broughton Btreet, two doors from Barnard.
. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
CIDERS, LEMON, STRAWBERRY and RASPBERRY
sYHtiPs, candies, <tc., *o.,
l&~ In any quantities, to suit Purchasers. _nS
» UITAAEB STREET.
QA9 FITTING, &c.
Plumbing and l>at Fitting,
Br JOHN H. CULLEN,
Broughton at., one door Wed of Barnard.
WH. IV llllams. Gas Fitteb and Plcuheb,
• and Dealer In Tin Ware, House Fcenisiumi
Goode, Ac. 145 Broughton street.
Weed A Cornwell,
Wholesale Dealers in Hardw are and Tin Ware.
No. 166 and 161 Bronghton street.
• PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER,
‘•'l Bryau st., next to cor. Whitaker.
HEGARS, TOBACCO, Ac.
Jacob LangMlorf A Cos., Wholesale Dealers
In fine Havana and Domestic Megars, Chewing
and Smoking Tobacco, Snuff, *c. 171 Bay street, be
tween Whitaker and Barnard streets. au24
e SEGARS, TOBACCO. SNUFF, PIPES, Ac.
Barnard street, one door South of the Market
CP. I.opex, Sxoabb, Tobacco, Smuts, Pint,
e Fancy Abyulks, Siaiionxby, Ac.
Cor. Hull and Broughton sts.
F Constant, Luroanta or Domxstio Aim Hat aba
• Ssuabs, MaauHCUAcn Pipes, Ac. Also, Wises,
cuautaomxs and other Liquors.
Bull street, opposite the Poet Office.
James C. Blance, Master Carpenter, Architect
and Draughtsman, will attend to all calls on bus
lues* In the above branches. Or office No. 124 Bay
street, next to Stoddard'. Range. auS
IlL— .. ill'- . » ■
PRINTENQ, STATIONERY, Ac.
SnviUe d i Leach,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS,
Cor. Bryan afreet and Market Square.
Ilf arising Ink, MAxnrACToatD and for sale by
DAVID H. GALLOWAY,
P*«. S. Nlekolt, ‘
VjT book and job printer.
_—- Bay at., between Abercom and Drayton.
A- e HERALD JOB PRINTENG OFFICE.
No. 11l Bay street.
DIRECTORY -- CONTINUED.
CLv/THINO, ~ ~
Dr. X. 51. Snffd. " »
Y ork streek near Conn Ho’STslr.m.
r P; Jordan, Dealer in
T • Silver and Plated Waar FanTwaL^*’’* 1 -* l '
B r Watches and Jewelrv Repaired Toool * *c.
1W CoDt;ryM M ' the Pnlaaki m. ..
HAIR DRE99INGT&C ~
W hlakers Dyea, 4c. Fwcr sosds o !SHjr^ b *v l>ooic S
and other /sney AiHd“ torZft’ Neck Til,
hanging, 4c„ al short notice. ' 138
DRUGGISTS. ~ J!!=?^as
• " UOKESALE AND RFTAIT nor
sul 4 Soarheast cor. Bsrnio and tooug ht SPJ, S . T '
NJew Drug House, “
x 1 Comer Congress and Barnard st*
__ NC * War*,
rpnoruus H. Turner. ——
* . DIfUGGIST,
— thwe * cor - B « nutfd rbti n s U
A Solomon* Cos.. >
BOOTS AND SHOES~ ~
A ,, 7ndt'hTi e d»JS”^U^
SHOES, of all kinds and qualifies K BOOW BE 4
473 eo. T. Nichols, :
RETAIL BOOT AND SHOE STORE
UU Bronghton »t„ 2d door from Bull.
J Provost Court; 1 win a au^d C to d ai r i°Writ? S * coul
Business entrusted to his care atsibL. “SP anil
Nugenl, Jr„ opposite li o^* loOn 01
- Z PHOTOGRAPHS ~
JT. Reading & Cos.,
Cor, Whunker and St. Julian st..
Wi!*° n ' Photographic Gatie r y
Kxfci thk \ n\ Bfst Man. .v-^
____ __ PAINTS, OILS, &c~
rThomas W. Slum, "
HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTER-
Dealer iu Paint*. Oil* Ac St Julian atw** t
stand of Jno. G, Falligant. * mils ' 1
J O,IU A , I?o , *• Roh 1 " 1 of SODA WATER~PORTEK
and ALE, CORDIALS, SYRUPS, ic
Cot - Ray and Weat Broad streets.
PRY GOODS AND CLOTHING.
Carhart, Whitford & Cos.,
nianufarturers and Wholesale Dcaleisln
READY MADE CLOTHINC,
3SI and 333 Bboadwat. cor. Worth Srßrrr,
™ *'u *?!‘, ABl ' I H*nrt Shafer,
Wm. H. Whitford, | A. T. Hamilton,
J- B. Van Wagexfn.
Office of Payan * 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, 4fcc„
No. 5 Merchants' Row. Hilton Head, S C,
w. o, mnPELi.. rjnl3-tf| a , ~ MCMK)CK .
STEELE & BUKBANK,
11 merchants Ruvr, Hilton Head, So. Ca.
C A^.? e ? tt .r lonof and Retail pur
chaser* to their superior stock of v
MILITARY AND VAVAL CLOTHIIVG,
, Fan i J ', Uoo<lß . Jewelry, and Plated
Sashes, Beits. Embroideries, Boots, C.,pi
Field Glasses, Gauntlets Gloves, 4c , &c„ Ac
THE NE W SKIRTToK lhti Y
A WONDERFUL invention for ladies. Unquestion
ably superior to all others.
Don't rail to read the advertisement In the Savannah
Herald containing full particulars every Saturday
_ iyC 6taw3m
-A- RA.HI] CHATVrnin
WILL be sold at Public Auction, In the city oi
Savannah, on the sth day of September next,
The mill site,with Sawmill thereunto belonging, sit
uated In the county of Chatham, State of Georgia,
about nine miles fiom the city of Savannah on the
Ogeechee Canal, together with all th. machines, fix
tnres buildings, outhouses, stables, Ac., Ac.
The site of the mill contains nine acres of land with
very capaciuua back water. The Ogeechee canal be
ing in the conns of reconstruction will be finished in a
short time, when lnmber can be rafted to and from
points on the A. 4 0. E R. and the city of Savannah,
and will thus afford better facilitiea for rafting than
any other mill in the State of Georgia. For turther
particulars apply to M. J. SOLOMUNS U
GILT CORNICES, BANDS AND FIXTURES
The aubacriber having pnreha ed a Stock of the
above articles, he Is Bbw prepared to attend to all or
der* with despatch. All work warranted.
W. H. H. TURNER,
aepl-16 68 St. Julian street
A Weekly Commercial and Advertising Sheet
WITH AN EDITION OF lO OtXi COPIES, FOR GRA
To be Issued on or about the 16 th of Julu, 1863.
By J. W. BURKE A CO., - MACON, QA
This enterprise is undertaken at the suggestion of
many of the leading merchants of the country, as »
method of extensively advertising their business
While we will publish the advertisements of all who
may favor ns with their patronage; the paper will also
contain Prices Current of the Markets in all the princi
pal Cities, Rates of Exchange, Brokerage, Ac., and
Commercial News of every description that will be of
Interest to the Mercantile Community.
Nor will the - MIRROR " be exclusively filled with
advertisements; but the paper will ne sufficiently larg.
to leave ample room for UdltoritUa, Correspondence,
Select Reading Matter, Ac. It will be a family, a*
w ill as a aesi a ras rAFL&, and we Intend that it shall
vlalt every City, Town and Village In the Country.
All can perceive the advantage of advertising tu a
paper of this description. OUR TERMS WILL BE
LIBERAL. We are unable to publish them In Ibis
Circular, not knowing what number of oar friends will
west their Business Cards, Notices, Ac., brought be
fore the Public through this medium. We will only
say to all, send your Advertisements to ns lmmetfl
ately; stat* 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 petronage and approval of
all Business Men. As Boon as we arrive at the amount
of matter and Mae of paper required, we will make pn
estimate, and publish the rates f>r advertising, in the
first number. Tan will ux as low as possible, to
allow ob to »o»LisH in* papxb. Deeming it superfle
ooa to segue the benefit of this enterprise!© the adfer
tlalng world, we leave the subject with It, feeling as
*“?« I&r* “ TVSRBKSJ"-
Agent in Savannah:
am N- Niouots, Bay Street JylS-U