THE SAVANNAH DAILY MB AMI
. *lO no,
of Ten Lines for first in
* r «Sm£““ insertea in the morning.-vStf, if desired
JSSmS evening v*boia exu^j*^
,?t job ritiNTifi’^p.
. B e7ery ,;yie, neatly and promptly done*
rKOII OCR SPECIAL NEW 1
Tne AnuersoiJEe prison
Keeper, a W™ f
aD d which upon those
higher in autWnty tfiSWR accused. Wire
hasssked for the comfort|of spiritual conso
ls,ion He has failed pMvsagillv very much
receatlv, obliged to ad
IY erysipelas, anu
■, i Foitress Monroe
. . .
i, to try tne
,- and his secretaries.
, lV |Hb, are to he used as wit-
The concession to the
sippi to organize a militia is the
greatest and most important
aod much anxiety is evinced the
manner iu which it will be use<E|^D+
The reports to the Freedmen’s BtWliu con-,
tinue to represent matters concerning the
Freedmen as progressing satisfactorily.—
Large numbers arc not only earning a living,
but a surplus. - .
Gold to-day 144 3-4 a 144 5-8.
Cotton, ordinary, 35 a
« 1-2 ; good middling, 46 a
The Commercial’s says
Jeff Davis has been removed from the case
mates of Fortress Monroe and placed in more
commodious quarters in the Fortress. This
change was effected on suggestion ot his
physician, who said his health was suffering.
Wire’s ‘condition is sucli that should his
trial continue another month, he will die.
Frederick Seward will partially resume his
official duties next Monday.
The subordination of the military to the
civil authority in Mississippi meets with Mr.
Seward’s hearty concurrence. ■ _
The New Constitciion of, Mississippi.—
The following has been addressed by the
Provisional Governor of Mississippi to the
Secretary of State :
Execciive Office, Miss., Aug. 28, 1865.
Hon. William H. Seward, Sec’y of State:—
Sir—l have the honor to lay before you a
copy of the Constitution of Mississippi as
amended, together with copies of the several
ordinances adopted, Which I hope will be
satisfactory. Respectfully, your obedient
seivant. ’ _ r T _
W. L- SIIARKET,
Provisional Governor of Mississippi.
To which the Secretary of State has re
To His Excellency Wa. L. Sharkey Pro
visional Governor of the State of Missis
sippi, Jackson =—
Sir—Your letter of the 28th ult., accom
panied by a copy of the amended constitu
tion of Mississippi, as adopted by the recent
convention of the State, has been received
and will engage the early attention of the
President, I have the honor to be your Ex
cellency’s, obedient servant,
William H. Seward.
Organizino the House. —Mr. Wendell
Phillips, in a recent letter, expressed alarm
lest the Clerk of the House of Representa
tives, Mr. McPherson, might admit members
from re-organized Southern States applying
for admission.. It appears that the law gov
erning the Clerk is as follows;
The Clerk shall make a roll, and place
thereon the names of all persons, and of such
persons only, whose credentials show that
they were regularly elected, in accordance
with the laws of the United States [Stat. at
Large, Yol. XH, p. 804.
It is stated that Mr. McPherson has given
his opinion on this as follows :
“ Ist. That no law of the United States
authorizes the election of representatives in
any of the insurrectionary States.
“2d. That no ‘law ot any of the States’
autbprize an election held at the call of a
‘Provisional Governor’ and from which large
numbers of legally recognized voters (the
unsworn rebels; are excluded.” ’
A correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazette,
writing from the Mississippi convention,
states that an official dispatch from Washing
ton was read before the convention advising
the assumptioif by the convention of the
state’s quota of the national debt, and the
issuiDg-of the bonds therefor. It was hinted
that, without auch action on the part of the
convention, there might be some trouble a-
Father Miller of the Catholic cbjurcli at
Jefferson City, Mo., has announced to his
congregation that be should continue to
preach Without taking the oath of loyalty,
and that, if interfered with, be should ex
pect them to come to his assistance.
The New York Timas states that General
Carl Scb.urz, whilst traveling through the
South upon-a special mission from the gov
ernment, is writing letters to Northern pa
per, the tone of which letters, it is believed,
is calculated to do more injury than the
Schurz mission is likely to do good. The in
tention of tbe government when Schurz was
sent to the South was to have him quietly
perform his mission and make an official re
port to the war department.
Clerical Sarcasm.— The Church Journal
has this bit of .sarcasm : We hear a rumor
tbat the Episcopal Recorder and The West
ern Episcopalian are going to agitate the
next general convention to alter the opening
words of tbe Gloria' in Excels so thrt it shall
read: “Glory be to God on high; and on
earth, more hanging among men." But we
believe there is no foundation for the story,
except the tone of some of the editorials of
Tbo men who were arrested in Cherokee
county, Ala., last week, and taken to Chat
tanooga, for resisting United States soldiers,
engaged in collecting stolen government
horses, deny that they were a duly sum
moned sheriff’s poise,, and thought they
were engaged in upholding the laws, and
preventing robbery by men lo the nation
THE NEW YORK GOLD CHECK
Eleven Indictments against Edward
Ketchuin for Forgery and one
COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS.
[Before Judge Russell.)
The Grand Jury oq Friday last brought in
twelve indictments against Edward Ketch
um, the gold forger. The following is a
synopsis of- them:
One for uttering sixtr-niue checks to the
Importers and Traders’ Bank.
One.for uttering thirty-two checks to the
Fourth National Bank.
One for uttering sixteen checks to Dabney
One for uttering and issuing checks on
One for uttering and issuing checks on
One for uttering and issuing checks on the
Fourth National Bank.
One for uttering and issuing checks on the
Fourth National Bank.
One for uttering and issuing checks on
Dabney & Maxan.
Three for uttering and issuing checks on
various othar firms.
There was also an indictment for larceny
of Five twenty bonds, belonging to the State
Bank of Hartford, of which 75 were of the
value of SI,OOO each, 150 of the value of
SSOO each, and 750 of the value of SIOO each.
The following are the names of the wit
nesses who testified before the Grand Jury:
Wm. Leverich, President of the Bank of
New York; Geo. N. Van Loan, of the firm
of Charles Graham & Cos.; David Groesbeck,
assignee of Graham & Cos.; Messrs. Bel
knap, assignee of Ketchum &!Co.; A. Lane
and B. Seaman, of the Fourth National
Bank; W. Buell, ot the Merchants and
Traders’ Bank; William A. Gibson, of the
firm of Dabney & Maxan; L. Von Hoffman,
banker; Mr. Marcousa, banker.; Miss Ives,
The accused will not be arraigned until
Monday or Tuesday, when it is cxpectea'bis
counsel, ex-Judge Allen, will be present.
Tbe Rebellion and Reported Surrender
of Wert-ion Pa—TUe Peaee Negotiations
not Comummated—Opening of the Leg
The advices received some days since from
New Zealand via Melbourne announced that
tbe Mouri King had accepted the peace pro
posals made by William Thompson. News
has since been received to June 28th, via
Panama, twenty-three days later than that
previously on hand through British mails.
The insurgents are still in arms, and tbe
natives, at last accounts, had intrenched
themselves in the Wcreroa Pa, where they
were.besieged by Maj. Nookes and his men.
The Wanganui Chronicle of' the 24th, just
received at Auckland, contained a report
signed by the Major setting forth that the
rebels had consented to an unconditional sur
render; but the steamship Aburiri, which
brought this intelligence, also bore a contra
dictory manuscript note of the editor of tbe
Chronicle stating that tbe town was not yet
occupied by the English. The Southern
Cross attempts to explain tbe error by re
marking that the natives had determined to
surrender, but refused to do so bn discover
ing that their assailants were British troops.
They, however, expressed their willingness
to yield to the colonial forces. As it was es
timated that there were only about one hun
dred and fifty rebels in the place their rendi
tion was momentarily expected.
The peace negotiations do not appear to
have resulted as yet in any definite treaty.—
William Te Whero, a friendly chief, passed
through Alexandra, June 23d, on his return
from a visit paid to Rewl, whom he bad ap
plied to fln a peace mission. The success of
bis endeavor to bring the crafty rebel to a
sense of bis allegiance is not kuowD, but it is
whispered that Rewi's actions were decidedly
oped to suspicion.
The Wanganui Chronicle announces that
the General Assembly is to meet July 24th.
It is believed, however, that that body will
meet much earlier, and may possibly hold
its first session July 15tb, the date fixed on
the draft of proclamation having been re
ceived in Auckland too late for the Goyer-
Til* Fall of tbe Republic in Mexico.'
[From the Philadelphia Press.)
In twenty-eight years the world has wit
nessed almost many revolutions in that beau
ful but brutalized and beleagured country.
Governed by the Spaniards for two hundred
and seventy-three years, a rule temporarily
lost, and then only to be lost an and
wod, until the condition ot the country, even
under the rule of the people themselves, be
came the theatre of periodical confusion and
change—Mexico has at last lapsed into the
hands of another strong European power.
As we recur to the Mexican troubles before
Napoleon came in with his stimulated yet
plausible pretsxt, i: would almost seem im
possible for a people so dislocated to be held
together by any power, or to be permanently
rescued from precisely such a fate as had be
fallen them, Take the following sketch of
nine years of internecine convulsions from
1851 to I860:
Avista succeeded Herrera in 1851—was
forced to resign in 1853, when Santa Anna
was recalled, and for tbe filth time placed at
the head of the Government! Attempting
to perpetuate his rule, he was compelled to
fly in 1855. Carrera succeeded and ruled for
twenty-seven days, being driven out in his
turn. Afterkome weeks of anarchy, Alvarez
became President, and held power about two
months, when he resigned in favor of Com
onfort. He held the baton from December,
1855, till January, 1858, when the Conserva
tive party got up a revolution, displaced him,
and put. in Zuloaga. Juarez holds frorn
Comonfort as his successor, and he still
claims to be President. Zuloaga wfts beaten
by General Ruble, in 1859, when Miramon
again appeared, became chief of the Conser
vatives, aud gradually making head against
Juarez till I.ouis Napoleon appeared upon
the scene; apd Miramon i9 acting like otber
Mexicans, under his patronage and pay. Our
next intelligence may be the flight of Juarez
aud the formal establishment of French au
thority in Mexico. We shall recur to this
• - 1 —— (
Factory Strikes.— The factory strikes at
Utica, New York, now begin to assume a
serious aspect. On Monday, as bad been
feared, the operatives in tbe cotton mills
struck. Now are there three large factories
standing Idle In that city. No change has
tafern place In the status of affairs at the
woolen mills. The operatives nre resolved
to have the day’s work reduced to ten hours
or nothing, while the factory owners are de
termined to close their factories Tather than
to accede to the demand of the men, and
they have already taken measures to sell out
the stock of raw material on band, in order
to close up the business of the -mills. The
mills at Auburn have been closed for two
weeks, tbe operatives there having also
struck for ten houn a day. Tbe mill owners
there acceded to tbe first request of the ope*
rativw, but the latter extended their demand!
till they finally called tor the ten hour sys
tem. The factories refitted to accede to thlfi
demand, and accordingly closed the mills.
t tloai .Washington state tbat Gen.
a handsome residence
In London by hl» friend* in England
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1865.
The Gee House Tragedy
The Selina Times gives the following ac- 1
count of the late shooting case in that
Our city, and particularly tbe occupants
and guests of the Gee House, were thrown
into a most intense state of excitement on
the evening of the 30th ult., by the killing
ot Mr. J. P. Nimtno, of Huntsville, and late
Special Supervising Agent of the Treasury
Department for this District, by Andrew
Hosmer. of St. Louis, and formerly a com
missioned officer of tbe United States army.
Upon learning of this, bloody affray, we pro
ceeded to t be above hotel and from Hie testimo
ny rendered in before'the coroner’s jury, learn
ed tbe following facts aud particulars, which
would have been given in yesterday s issue,
but for tbe lateness of the hour when the in
vestigation was terminated.
It seems from the testimony that some ill
feeling had been previously existing ou the
part of Hosmer against Mr. Nimmo, and
that Hosmer had been, according to the
statement of Mr. Nimmo, just before the fa
tal and bloody recounter, traducing his
character behind his back on tbe afternoon
of that day. This, Mr. Nimmo had been in
formed of, and while Hosmer was at supper,
he entered and approached his [H s.] seat.
Several words were passed, the import of
which is not knoWD, when Mr. Nimtno
struck Hosmer. Several blows were passed ■
and Hosmer prostrated, when parties| intey
ferred and separated tnem. Tne friends of
Mr.Nimmo prevailed upon him to go to his
room, which he did. Hosmer repaired to
the pfflve, and there, it seems, got his pistol
and remarked tbat he would kill the d—d
son of a b—h, and went up stairs, his friends
endeavoring to prevent him. ;
Mr. Nimmo went to his room, after the at"
fray in tbe dining’ room, in company with
Mr. Duval, who left him and returned down
stairs. Mr. Grilling, of New York, was re
quested by Mr. Duval to go up to Mr. Nim
mo’s room and try and calm him. This lie
did, and as he entered the room closed tbe
door. Mr. Nimmo, immediately alter the en
trance of Mr. Grifflng, seated himself, and
began to read a newspaper. In five or ten
minutes thereafter, someone rapped upon
the door and forthwith unceremoniously
opened it. This was Hosmer, and he stood
in the door with a pistol in his hand. •At
this moment, Mr. Grifflng sprang forward
and endeavored, by exclamations, to attract
the attention of Hosmer, and prevent his
firing, iu order that he might approach near
enough to disarm him, but before this could
be-done, Mr. Nimmo had sprang from i)U
seat, seized his pistoi, which was lying on the
bureau, and fired at Hosmer, tbe bajl enter
ing the door facing near Hosmer. The fire
was instantly returned, the reports being so
simultaneous that down stairs it was thought
to be but a single report, Mr. Grifflng is
positive that Mr. Nimmo fired first. Imme
diately alter the discharge of Hosmer’s pis
tol, Mr. Nimmo fell forward and expired in
stantly, without a groan or struggle. The
ball entered the base of the left ear.
e The jury returned a verdict in accordance
with the above facts.
Mr Nimmo was raised in Huntsville, in
this State, but for several years previous to
the war was a planter in Arkansas. At the
outbreaking of .the war he entered the Con
federate service, nnd was assigned to duty
in the Quartermaster's Department, on ac
count ol his feeble constitution, but imme
diately after the fall, was appointed special
supervising agent of the Treasury Depart
ment for the district. He was a widower,
and leaves, three little desolate children, who
are with his relatives in Huntsville. During
the time he was on duty in this city he gath
ered around him many warm aud staunch
friends, and was universally regarded as a
perfect gentleman and -courteous • business
man. His death is lamented by many in this
Hosmer was arrested by Detective Duffy,
United States service, and delivered over to
the military authorities, who still have him
in custody, but who intend turning him over
to the civil authorities for trial.
Emperor Nicholas ExercUing Toleration.
An act of tolerance and even-handed jus
tice is reported from Courlaud. Twenty
years ago tbe Emperor Nicholas caused some
60,000 Livonians and Esthonians to secede
lr«n tbe Protestant Church, to which their
ancestors had been converted centuries ago
by the Teutonic Knights. The proselytes
were regarded as orthodox ever after, and a
law being enacted at the same time tbat a
Greek church should be built whenever sixty
believers could be collected to attend Divine
service, an effective stride seemed to have
been made toward insuring tbe gradual Rus
sification of a foreign and dissenting country.
To the surprise, however, of the German
nobility, who own the land, as well as of the
Russian authorities, who hold sway over it,
the half-wild Esthonians forming the country
population conld not be persuaded to accept
tbe orthodox creed forced upon them.
Though they had been but very indifferent
Protestants, and though what they really be
lieved in were the gods oi the water and the
wind, together with the rest of tbe heathen
ish superstitions of the Finnish tribes as
formed a thousand years ago, they had
been too loDg accustomed to the forms
of Protestant worship to regard the
Greek Liturgy as the right and the proper
thing. They might be obliged to go to
church now and then, but they would not
allow their marriages to be celebrated by the
bearded clergy, or their children to be christ
ened according to the Greek ritual; and as
no Protestant clergyman dared minister to
the spiritual wants of people claimed by the
State and its ecclesiastical establishment, the
consequence was that there were no mar
riages celebrated and no children baptized
among the proselytes of the late Russifying
period. Moved by their demoralized condi
tion, and yielding, it is believed, to tbe pray
ers of some of his German advisers, the Em
peror Alexander has now been pleased to
permit tbe people to bring up their
children in the Protestant faith, whether or
no their marriages may have been concluded
in a Russian church.
The decree has by no means elicited the
applause of the Russian national press,
whose ardent desire—a desire second only to
that urging the Russification of Poland—was
to secure the application of a denationalizing
process to the mixed German and Finnish in
habitants of the Baltic provinces. In most
papers you will find some more or less mourn
ful article on the subject, generally accom
panied by the remark that the German no
blemen of the Baltic provinces, nnd the great
immunities they enjpy in them, for them
selves. —London Times.
Georgia Exporting and Importing Com
pany.—A statement of the history of this
company—in which a number of persons in
this city and other parts of Southwestern
Georgia were interested—was recently sub
mitted to J. R. Dillin, Supervising Special
Agent of the First Special Agency of Geor
gia, and his opinion was given to the Secre
tary of the Treasury, Hon. Hugh McCul
loch, in submitting tbe case* to tljat officer,
that the cotton originally mem
bers of the company, and since returned
to them, was not liable U° seizure and con
We are pleased'to learn that Mr. Dillin has
telegraphed to Col. B. L. Mott tbat the Sec
retary of the Treasury decides that the cot
ton Is not liable to seizure by tbe govern
ment. This decision, of course, wilt have
the effect of releasing the cotton seized,,
whenever it may be.
The Neapolitan papers state that the ex
caUons at Herculaneum are to be resumed by
the Italian Government, and that the very
. interesting subterranean theatre U now
j lighted dafly by 60 gas burners- - -
CTATK OF GEORGIA—CHATHAM CODNTY.-To
kJ *ll Whom it may concern .-
Whore**. John O. Kerri!! will apply at the Court ot
Ordinary for Letter* < f Administration on the estate
Os James Bilbo, declared—
-1 hese are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom
it may concern, to 4* and appear before said Court to
make objection [if any they nave} on or beiore the first
Monday in October next, otherwise said letters will
Witness my oftldal signature, this 28th day of An
imat, 1865. D. A. O’BTRNE,
£TAT£ OF GEORGIA, CHATHAM COUNTY —To’
A- 5 all whom it may concern :
Whereaa. Eudora 8. Abraham* will apply at the
Coprt of Ordinary for Letter* of Administration on
the estate of Jacob Jit. Abrahams,
These sre, therefore, to cite and admoniah all
whom It may Concern, to be and appear before said
Court to make objection, (if any they have} on or be
fore the first Monday in October next, otherwise **id
letters will be granted.
\t itnes* my official aignaturc this second dav of
D. A O'BYRNE,
sep4 • Ordinary.
A\ r h.olesale Druggists,
AND DEALERS XXf
Pertary, Patent Medicines, &c, k
080IR8 WITH REMITTANCES PROMPTLY EXE
CUTED AT LOWEST MARKET PRICES.
HARRAL, RISLEY & TOMPKINS,
JVo. 141 Chamber* and No. 1 Hudson Sts.,
James Harral, formerly of Charleston, s. c.
h/V . Rirtley, formerly of Augusta, Ga.
Drags, Medicines} and Chemicals.
A choice selection ot
LANDED F BOR MEW TORS.
Apothccar.n, Planters, and tradi rs from the interi
or, can be supplied at the shortest notice,
I can warrant every article as being pure.
A large quantity of European LkECHES, finest
All the Patent Medicines extant on hand
One hundred cases Jacobs’ Dysenteric Cordial.
ALL WILL BE SOLD LOW FO CASH,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
AT APOTHECARIES’ HALL,
Comer Broughton and Barnard streets.
N, B —Fresh Garden Seed*.
W ' “' ft^tor.
Mold's Fluid Extract' Buchu.
For Weakness arising from Indiscretion. The ex
hausted powers of Nature which are accompanied by
so many alarming symptoms, among which will be
found, indisposition to Exertion, Lobs of Memory.
It skefulnc**, Horror of Disease, or Forebodings of
Evil; in fact, Universal Lassitude, Prostration, and
inability to enter into the enloyments of society
The Constitution, once affected with Organic Weak
ness, requires the aid of Medtclue to strengthen and
invigorate the system, which Helmbold's Extract
Buchu invariably does. If no treatment is submitted
te, Consumption or Insanity ensues.
Helm Md’s FluiFlxtract Buclm,
In affections peculiar to -Fetnalea," is uueq'ualed by
any offiei preparation, as in Chloroai* or Retention,
P iinfnlnees or Suppression of Customary Evacuations
Ulcerated or Schi.-rus State of the Uterus* and all
comulamU incident to the sex, whether arising from
habits of dissipation, imprudence in, or the decline or
change in life.
HelaMd’s Fluid Extract Bncbn.
IMPROVED ROSE WASH.
•Will radically exterminate from the system Diseases
arising from Habits of Dissipations! little expense, lit
tle oiuno change in diet.no inconvenience or exposure,
completely superseding those unpleasant and danger
ous remedies, Copalva and Mercury in all those die
FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU.
In all Diseases of these organs, whether existing in
"Male" or “Female," from whatever cause originating
and no matter how long standing. It is pleasant In
taste and odor, "immediate" in action, and more
strengthening than any of the preparations of Bark or
Those suffering from Broken down or Delicate
Constitutions, procure the remedy at once
The reader must be aware that however slight may
be tbe attack of the above diseases, it is cenam to af
fect his Bodily Health, Mental Power., and Hbddl.
ness. • rr
All the above diseases repnire the aid of a diuretic
HELMBOLD’S EXTRACT BUCHU
■ IS THE GREAT DIURETIC.
Heimbold’s Highly Concentrated
COMPOUND FtUiD EXTRACT BARBAPARIUA,
For purifyiugi he blood, removing all chronic cooatl
tutional disease*, arising from an impure *tatc of the
blood, snd the only reliable and effectual known rem
edy for the cure of Scrofula, Scald Head. Salt Rhenm,
Pain* and Swelling* of the Bones, Ulceration oi the
Throat ond Legs, Blotches, Pimples on the Face, Tet
ter, Erysipelas, and all scaly ernpttohs of the skin.
ANl> BEAUTIFYING THE COMPLEXION
Not a few of the worst nisordere that affect man
kind arise from the corruption that nccnmnlates in
the blood, of all the discoveries tbat have been made
to pnrge it out, none can equal In effect
HELMBOLD’S COMPOUND EXTRACT
It cleanse* and renovates the blood, instils the vigor
of health into the system, and purge* out tho humors
which make disease. It stimulates the healthy fnne
tions of tne body, and expels the disorders that grow
and rankle m the blood. Bueh a remedy that could
1 he relied on. has long been sought for, and now, for
the first time, the public have one on which they can
depend. Our space here does not admit or certificates
I to sh.ow it* effects, but the trial of a single bottle will
I show the sick that It has virtues surpassing anything
they have ever taken. • •
Two tablespoonfol of ihe Extract of Sarsaparilla
! added to a pint of water i* equal to the Lisbon Diet
Drink, and one bottle is rally equal to a gallon of
tbeSyrnp of .Sarsaparilla, or the decoction as usually
| These Extracts have been admitted to use in the
United States Army, and arc also in very general use
in all the State Hospitals and Public Sanitary Institu
tions throughout tho land, as'well as in private prac
tices, and are considered as invaluable remedies.
See Medical Properties of Bucket.
FROM DISPENSATORI OF THE UNITED STATES.
See Professor Dewee's valuable works on the Prac
tice of Pnysic
See rcmarEs made by the late celebrated Dr. Physic
See rommi:* made by Dr. Ephraim M’Dowell, a cel
ebrated Physician and Member of the Royal College
of Surgeons. Ireland, and published in the Transac
tions of the King and Queen’a Journal.
SosMcdico Cnimrgical Review, published by Ben
amin Travers, Fellow of Royal College of Surgeons.
See most of the late Standard Works of Medicine.
Sold be all Druggists
DRUG AND CHEMICAL WAREHOUSE,
sepi-lm 594 Brosdway, N. Y.
O K GROSS INK, in stands, at $8 50 per gross. 15
dosen Arnold’s Writing Fluid, pint*, at $7 per
dozen. For tale by
. SAVILLE A LEACH.
snlYtf cor. Bryan street and Market aqaare.
BUT YOUR COOL TAYLOR’S ALE
IN REAR OF POST OFFICE, HILTON HEAD.
aug24 ‘ '
THO3 CORWIN, WM. H. OWEN, THOS. WILSON,
or OHIO. Utt OOL. Q.H.U- o* IOWA.
CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON,
(Late Johnston, Corwin A Finaeil,}
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
And Solicitors of Claims,
OFFICE. 2*2 F STREET, niai TREASURY BUILD
ING, IN REAR OF WILLARD’S HOTEL,
WASHI NG T O N-, D . C .
practice in ihe Supreme Court 'of the United
WatrTct'ofColumbiaf Cl “ lms ’ * n<l th ’’ C ™ rt > °‘
Dcp ‘ rt
I V 5 f r' , ?s? e<1 K t . he p ™ ctlc ' ; of profession &
A the city of Washington, and will also attend to
business beiore the Department*.
-Washington, D. c, August 28th.
w. W. PAINE,
Attorney at liaw,
* . SAVANNAH, GA.
O. H. BROWNING, 1 (THOS. EWING, Jr.,
or Illinois. j t or zamrar.
BROWNING AND EWING,
COUNSELLORS AT LAW.
Offlce No. U North A Street, ( n pitot Hill,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Practice iu the Supreme Court, the Court of Claims,
and in the Departments.
«°g2-» t s
WINTON & BANKSTON,
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
W IL £ *■?*“ £ lvc Btrict attention to Superintending
Buildings, and to all work entrusted to their
All kinds jobbing work done at the shortest notice.
Shop on Broughton street lane, between Whitaker
and Barnard streets. au2s-lm
M. P. MULLER,
CIVIL ENGINEER AND ARCHITECT.
Agent for the Sale of Lands. Will give strict attri
tion to Sunrying, furnishing Plans for and Snperin
rendinfeßulldinga, all kinds Machinery, Ac.
Office, Sorrel's building, next to Gas Office.
- . an2l i m
. I. C. FEATHER, M. D.,
Office, 18 1-2 Merchants’ Eow,
HILTON HEAD , S. C.
Jn29 2 m
C. S. BUNDY,
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMB,
No. 247 F Srßxrr, BrrwtEN
(Near Pay .Department,}
In answer to numerous inquiries from
abroad, we would say that we abe prepared
to take charge of, put in order and ship any
lot of Cotton in the States of Georgia,* South
Carolina or Alabama, as we have Jocal
agents at almost every town, and a corps of
most efficient men, selected for integrity, ca-«
pacify, and experince, to take charge of
We will also pay all taxes and charges of
every description, and make liberal advances
on the Cotton. In short, we will take charge
of the Cotton on receipts or orders and give
the owners' no trouble whatever, from the
time we receive it until sold and returns are
made by our bouses.
WATTO, CRANE & CO.,
t New York, or
W. C. WATTS & CO ,
. Liverpool, England.
We invite the especial attention of non
residents to our facilities.
E. M. BRUCE & CO.
Augusta; August 23, 1865. aep4-lm
EMERY PATENT GIN,
Compactness, Economy of Time,
Space and Labor,
Far Surpass?* any other Gin ever before
offered to the Public.
THE undersigned are prepared to furnish them at
regular rate*, being tbe sole Agents for Horace
L. Emery, Patentee nnd Manufacturer
Messrs. AMES, PEABODY A CG., No. 152 Congress
street, hsve the above Gin on exhibition Samples
can also be seen at the warehouse of
CHAS. L. COLBY & CO.,
an2s-tf corner Bap and Aberoom streets.
TO COTTON SHIPPERS'.
IS PREPARED to take Cotton on Storage, at tbe
lowest rates, and
—BAS OPZHXD, .
ON THE CORNED OF JEFFERSON * BAY BTB.
For tbe purpose of
Skipping Cotton for the PobUc
Furnishing Ink, Ac.
THOS. W. BROOKS
FURNITURE AND GENERAL
For Southern Bank Notes.-
MANNING & DE FOREST,
l» WALL STREET, NW YORK.
V I R G I Iff * A .
Bank of Berkeley....: *
£2 m ?‘®. ree ' Frederl ekaburif.'i i'.'. i. " i so
* Charleston, Charleston . 7 *.
the Commonwealth... *
“ Howardsvllle .\\\\ 7X
“ Rockbridge... ijj
Rockingham *. Sk
' " Scottarille..... '*?s
•• the Valley J*
‘ Virginia. IS
Winchester '*.* J®
Farmer?Bsmk* cdnnci«le • •*}
*.* f " Richmond
Northweatem Bank at Jefferaonruie ™
Southwestern Bank, WrUtMeflle ?9
Traders’ Bank. Richmond . _
Bank ol Cape Fear...,.-. „„
“ Charlotte .../ j*?
“ Lexington ■ .*•*“
“ North Carolina - £5
Commercial Bank, Wilmington' if.
Farmers’ Bank of North Carolina.. '**"-«
Bank of Roxboro'..
Miners and Plan re: ;* Bank £
Bank of ThomaavUle ..***" *";" ";"’ •
Bank of Camden
“ Chester '*IS
“ Geoigetown 7?
„ “ Newbury .V.‘ *'ll
South Carolina 5?
State of sJuth Carolina fa
Commercial Bank. Columbia }f
Farmers’ and Exchange.. * * *®
Merchants’, Cheraw.TT - }*
People’s Bank . .20
Planters' •• + .30
Punters’ and Mechanics- Bank'.'." if
State Bank 26
Union Bank 10
B» B k ot a AU~ . aodß^ kln£ Co “P“r-..... :.M3
” Athens T ""i2
‘ Commerce JJJ
• “ Fulton J 0
“ Empire State
“ Middle Georgia ’"•"■'J*
Bank of Slate of Georgia. ..: " *
Central Railroad Banking Company ',*' 2
City Bank of Augusta—?.T7777 * * * ’' ®f
Mechanics’ 8ank...,,. *
Merchants tnd Planters’ Bank!"
Timber Cutters' Bank.. v ... 1*
Union . •«> . .
Bank of Mobile
Montgomery •••••• W
Commercial Bank : if
Central “ **
Northern “ J*
Southern •* '""oe
Bank of Chattanooga , ,
’’ Middle Tennessee... Jf
» West Tennessee...-. "S
City Bank of Nashville 7. , "'IS
Ococe •• ‘
Planters* ,« ..... ".i.;;;;*" 2®
Shelbyrllle “ ' |0
Traders’ •• ......
Union i" 45
Bank of America '
Citizens’Bank '. ;*S
Louisiana State Bank ! S
Mechanics, and Trader*" Bank. 90
Onion , *•
New Orleans aty scrip
STATE BONOS AND COUPONS.
N Carolina ••
8 Carolina *• .. ~
Georgia •’ ~
Tennessee *» -
MemphlsClty .'g ! I.'.'.'" "n
foeffi boo « ht ‘64* Coupons included
MempSfwty* Con ?? ,1 »;
WOrgli 44 t.,, ,g, ' 45fc£B(>
Thfeße QuotaUGns are liable to fluctuate/ and caunot
be relied on for any length of time. a026
~ EINSTEIN ~~
No. 8 Broad Street,
N*w York. .
We draw at slgjtt, and at sixty days,
on London, Paris, Frankfort, and all
other principal cities of Europe.
Parties opening current accounts, may
deposit and draw at their convenience,
the same as with the City Banks, and
will be allowed interest on ail balances
over Ons Thousand Dollars, at the rata
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.-
Maiming dc DeForest,
BANKERS AND BBOKEB.S,
No. M Wall Street, New York, *
Gold, Silver, Foreign Exchange
and Gerernment Securities.
O. IVB special attention to the purchase and ealeo
■ Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia,. Alabama, New Oilcans and Tennessee Bank
notea Southern States Bonds and Coupons, Railroad
Bonds and Coupons.
Interest allowed on defroatts. ■ jyiff-Sm -
••JX-tf Say stmt, oppotite Kariaw’* Church.
PRICE, 5 CENTS
Saßßilon &. co.,
No. 19 New Btree*t, Near Wall,"
" the United
D COLBY A CO. are prepared to take
'“i Marine Risks to any domestic or foreign port,
and Fire Hska in this city in the following named
first class New Tork Companies
'AT THE LOWEST RATES.
COLUMBIAN MARINE* INSURANCE
COMPANY 4 .... ; ....$5,0001000
MORRIS FIRE AND INLAND INSUB *
ANCE COMPANY 5,db0,000
OMMERCE FIRE INSURANCE COMP-Y.’. 200,000
STANDARD FIRE INSURANCE OOMP'Y. 200,000
Office in Jones' Block, cor. Bay and Aberoorn sts.
Branch Offlce, corner Drayton and Bryan streets
*n!B ts «
Or New York,
Three Million Dollars,
ISSUE POLICIES OF
Fire & Marine Insurance
Made payable in GOLD or CURRENCY.
Negotiable and Bankable
CERTIFICATES OF INSURANCE
Alt ItIPXD B* THIS ASSOCIATION.
J. T. THOMAS A CO..
anll-eo-ilm 111 Bay atrreet.
IS YOUR LIFE INSURED 2
’THIS la an Important question for every and
X Important also for every wife and mother, a* it
affect* their foture welfare.
SEE TO rr AT ONCE: DO NOT DELAY.
The “Knickerbocker Life Insurance’, of New Tork
wminaurevou at the naual rate! in any stun from SIOO
the favorite TEN YEAR
NON-FORFEITURE Foliciea. and will after two veara
payment give a full paid up l’oiley for Two Tenth* the
whole sum, and Three Years Three Tenths, and
oa - Thus a Policy of 61 0,000. Two Premiums-pal
npon it will be entitled to a paid up Policy of $3 mo
and five years five-tenths for every additional vear '
For further information apply to
_ ,A. WILBUR, Agept,
. At the offlce of the Home Insurance Cos.,
* n ‘ T 8» Bay at.. Savannah. Ga
THE rail ENGLAND UtITITAT,
° p Boston.,
PURELY MUTUAL. ■
T H America”* th * deW Bnd I**t 1 ** t
ta^ f ny 6 fhem J v e ‘’ for “F amount up to $15,000 are
r in*S! D S det^^ onto b *J M ‘
TRVI ONE POUND.
a medal and honorable mention from
the Royal Coipmteftloners, the competion of ail prom-
Uient manufacturers of “Corn Starch” and “Prepared
Corn Flour * of this and other countries not withetand
Th* food and luxnry of the age, without a einele
bolt. On* trial trill convince the most skeptical!—
Makes Puddings, Cakes, Custards, Blanc Mange, *c.
withont Isinglass, with few or no eggs, at a coat as
tonishing the most economical. A aught addition to
ordinary Wheat Floor greatly Improves Bread and
Cake It la also excellent for thickening sweet eances.
gravies for fish and meats, soups, Ac. For Ice Cream
nothing cair compare with It. A little boiled in milk
will produce rich cream for ooffee, chocolate, tea, Ae.
Ptft up in one ponnd packages, under the trade,
mark Maixena, with directltms for use.
A most delicious article of flood for children and in.
valids of all ages. ana tn-
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere
Wholesale Depot, 1«6 Fulton Street.
»°- 5 - 3m • General Agent.
Buy Your Claret
AND SHERRY WINES
—AT ' '
IR REAR OF posj OFFIct! HILTON HEAD.
WM. H. MAY,
Sign of the Golden Saddle,
COBNER BRIAN AND WHITAKER ATS.
Saddles, harness, trunk*
And all kjnd( of
SADDLERY WARE, *
Stretohed Leather Belting.
AiSO,— . * •
A complete assortment pf WILLOtV WARE; such as
MARKET BASKETS, CLOTHES BABKETS.CHAIR3
•r with a toll and complete selection of overyaTtlcle '
* Thankful tor past favors, the advertlaer Would re.
ipsctfuiiy solicit a contUwance of the tame,