THE -SAVANNAH DAILY HERAI/D.
VOL. I—NO. 207.
MORNING AND EVENING)
IS PUBLISHED BY
W. MASON ’& CO..
Al 111 BaJ Street, Savannah,. Gxobola.
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per Copy.. ■••••> as 50.
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‘erT-1 inserted in the morning, wiU, if desired,
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P ‘ JOB PRINTING,
in every style, neatly and promptly done.
i plea for Coociliatrtn.
Tc th* Editor of the New York Times:
Will you allow a Southern man, one who
served in its armies, and was devoted to a
raise which most of your readers believe to
he so wicked and atrocious, to approach you
with a plea for conciliation.
I do not intend to enter into any argument
„ to the character of the revolution. Ido
“ t oronose to refer to the past, except so
far as it has reference to the future; but to
“me to the pious, intelligent and conserva
tive with your readers, and speaking with
them as man to man, endeavor to say some
thing to allay and sooth.
Nor is it my design to enter any justifica-
Yin ol the course of the South, nor to make
anv confession of guilt. I approach men
wto while they do not forget the past, are
unwilling to ignore the future.
It is a pitiable thing that a race in whose
veins is the same blood, as people who pro
icss the same. Christian faith, and a f people
who admire the same republicanism, a peo
ple w ho have so much in common should
have waged with each other so fearful a
strife, and should now be so apait.
Is there no way to change this state of af
fairs? Must we he fdes foreVer?
There are those on both sides who say
res—who would have no change in this re
lation. They live in an element of strife;
they must hate or they must die. Anything
that savors of conciliation st inks in their nos
trils Shall this be the ruling passion? Do
a majority teet it ? Asa general thing, the
tone of your paper indicates anything else.
y ou recognize the value of peace, and you
desire a peace which shall remain forever.—
Will you be seconded in your efforts?
Tue S uttaera people recognize themselves
a conquered people. They claim nothing
which a conquered people have no right to
claim They ask nothing from the United
States on the score of affection or citizen-
shin. , , *.
They ask only to lie placed upon the same
fooiing that the Mexicans oi New Mexico,
California and Arizona were-, when these
States were incorporated into the United
The proposition of amnesty they are wil
ling to accept. They accept the United States
Constitution, with its Federal interpretation.
They give up the doctrine of secession, and
admit the government to be a consolidation.
More than this, ns a price of citizenship they
surrender their slaves. The demand is made,
and they yield to it.
They yield the doctrine that they have
clung to as constitutional, that a state can
judge of her reserved rights, and nullify acts
she has deemed illegal. All these things she
surrenders, not because she believes they
were wrong, but because her conquerors re
quire them at her bands. > -
Is not this enough? She lays down her
arms, she takes the oath to support the Con
stitution, she surrenders her negroes, she ac
cepts without complaint her position of infe
riority in the Federal Union. She knows full
well that she must depend not upon her
strength in the halls of Congress, but upon
the mercy of others, for justice or equity.
Agaiu, the Soutli is Willing to avoid all
those subjects which have a tendency to irrl
tate; to avoid allusions to the cause of the
quanel; to what she deems the injustice and
cruelty of certain measures; in one word, to
anything that has only the effect, of exciting
angry feeling. ,
Now that the war is over, we are willing
that it should end everywhere.
To continue allusions to the past, which
only keep alive the fire of hates is both un
wise and unchristian.
All this the South is willing to do for peace.
Is anything more required? Is not this
enough? Is not the sacrifice of property,
political freedom, persona! feeling, enough to
ask of her ? r
And now we consider what she will not do-
And first, she will not admit that she was
wrong; she does not believe it; she will not
say she does. Nothing but the conviction
that her cause was .just sustained her in her
fearful trials, and defeat has not changed her
She cannot to save herself from auy doom,
declare, with, hypocritical profession, that
she deems a cause unjust which, had she
succeeded, she would have extolled for
19 it just to require it? Is it just to os
tracise meu who are to be trusted to-day, be
cause of their opinions of yesterday ?
She is willing to obey faithfully all the re
quirements your laws make of her. As to
her thoughts, she cannot admit the right of
any mdn to govern them.
Secondly, —She must be allowed, if she is
allowed to vote at all, to elect such men as
she deems proper. The right of suffrage
may be withheld and she wilT not murmur,
but if she votes at all, it must be as freemen
vole—lor whom she pleases. If men are ex
cluded from office by law, she does not
strive to put them there ; if, however, they’
are otherwise eligible, the fact that they
fought at her call must not be a bar to tlfeir
Thirdly —She must, if allowed the right of
State Government, enjoy it as other States
do; she must regulate her own internal af
fairs. Better military gavernment, with its
despotic away ; better anarchy itself, than
universal suffrage now.
Not that the South cannot control her ne
gro vote; lam from the South; I know her
colored race far better than any one can
know them who has not been raised among
them, and I "know the South can control
them against, not for, the North, and I
know the demoralization that will ensue
when the demagogue and fanatic rule affairs:
Jxeep her whefe she is, if you choose, but
you cannot force her by any suffering to give
the right of suffrage to’four millions of peo
ple who'are just emerging from barbarism.
/ The question you must propound to your
selves now, for you have all power, is this :
Whether it is better to keep the South In
subjection by the sword, or to secure her at
tachment to the govemmeht by moral
means ? Asa Southern man, I may say
they do not come to ask anything at your
hauds. It is purely a matter of choice with
yourselves. Personally, I»-4hank God for
peace, in Church and State and society, aud
to secure this ’end I present a few sugges
First— Let us consider the barriers to this
conciliation. They are found iu the tone
with which the South is spoken of by a large
part of the Nortern press, as a cruel, debauch
ed and ignorant people, (.vide an article on
our origin and destiny in the New York Tri
bune, of a recent date.) It may be true that
we are all you say, .but it will hardly attach
us to a peoploto be told so continually of our
degradation.. ■ > ..
If this is to be tbe pervading tone what can
be expected but ‘ alienation and bitterness. —
These characters may not care for our enmity;
it may not be worth avoiding, but it is but
fair that good men should look It In the face
and see whence it comes. -
To Intimate that thg South is still disloyal,
after taking the oath ol allegiance, has a ten
dency to keep alive the spirit of bitterness.
The other was but insult, this is Injury. If
the government did not beliefe that we were
to-be trusted why offer us the oath ?
If we take it, why say that we are not to
be trusted ? When we are guilty of peijurv,
punish us i until then, if you distrust us,-
watch us, but do not insult us. Allusion to
those iiritating - subjects, which have a con
stant tendency to embitter, should be avoid-,
ed. Why call us “traitors,” “rebels,” “mis
creants” when we can resent no insults ?
Why denounce us for crimes of which we
were never guilty, when we can have no op
portunity to reply and vindicate ourselves.
Is it the habit of the brave to insult the de
fencelt ss ? There ,was much done on both
sides that should maktt humanity blush, but
allusions on either side to these things can
do no good, but much evil.
Let us eherish a conciliating spirit. Let
us have that charity, that magnanimity
which enables us to see how others may
honestly differ from us. Let us believe that
a cause which, on one side, were found such
men as Prime, Tyng, McClintock, Vinton,
Raymond, Grant ana Sherman, find on the
otber Elliott. Pierce, Palmer, Thornhill, Lee,
Jackson, Cobb and Johnston, must have per
mitted a difference of views.
They were not, oh the one hand, despotic
aggressors, nor on the other ambitious dis
organizes, but honest men, acting according
to the convictions of true hearts.
Let us bury the hatchet now and set to
work to repair the ruin of war.
Os the ambition of the South we may say—
“ if it were so, it were a grievous fault,
And grievously hath Ctesar answered it.”
1 entered into this revolution voluntarily;
I voted for John Bell and Edward Everett;
when Mr. Lincoln was elected I became a
secessionist; I am disabled for life by a
wound, but lam sick of strife; with the rest
of my countrymen I desire a lasting peace,
and the glory of the government under which
we live. Let tne United States deal kindly
nnd justly with us and it will find no truer
friends than those who have fought her so
Finally I add in the language of a vesee
writer ot the South
“We ask at your liauds but the meed of the brave,
The meed that is due from a generous foe,
Beware uow aud ever ye men or the North,
How yon trample tlic foe who from weakness lies
We are weary of strife, we are weary of war,
God grant no more In the Tray to contend ;
Deal justly, deal kindly ye men of the North,
And the strife now just over forever shall end !”
The Churches of the South.
[From the New York Journal of Commerce.)
*fbe separation of the great church bodies
was one of the most important steps in the
progress of sectionalism before the war, and
was sincerely lamented by ail who looked - on
the church as the place, of refuge from the
strifes of men. It is .unnecessary just now
to discuss who was to blame or what were
the means of avoiding these melancholy
divisions. They were accomplished,' and the
bitter fruits of the division have been borne
Now, however, the lovers of the pure and
undefiled religion of the Cross earnestly de
sire to see the churches reunited. It is not
for political purposes that they desire It. It
is not with reference to the good of the
country,’ except as a secondary purpose.
Ttie Christian seeks the peace of the chuich
for higher reasons than any which are earth
ly. ft is true that the general subject of
church unity has two sides to be viewed
from, and it is by no means certain that the
division of the body of Christians into va
rious “churches,'' so called, is not for the
best interests of religion. We are by no
means sure that there was not a very great
difference in some respects between the
church at Smyrna-and the church at Perga
ntos, and the church at Antioch and the va
rious churches in Apostolic times. But we
may well desire that churces should be re
united which have been divided, especially
when the divisions have proceeded from hu
man passions and errors. It would certainly
be better for the interests of the church and
its peace if there were.but one-Methodist
church - extending through all the country,
and bnt one Presbyterian, and but one Epis
copalian, and so on through the entire list of
church bodies. But there does not seem any
prospect of such reunion, and the question
arises whether the members and managers
of some of the churches at the North really
desire it and are seeking it at all. Wts have
great doubts on tbe subject. It seems, on
the contrary, as if the leaders in these North
ern churches are hankering after the same
sort of victory which Grant won over Lee.—
They want a surrender of the Southern
churches. They insist upon a formal capitu
lation. Now, this is worse than nonsence.
It is a great and grave sin. We regret that
it becomes necessary for a secular paper to
administer the rebuke which the religious
press ought to give to these church bodies.—
Tbe Princeton Review has already express
ed sound views on tbe subject, but reli
gion! press has, singularly enough, failed to
see the evil effect'which is produced in the
church by this claim of the Northern sec
In order that we may not be accused of
misrepresentation, we quote from the Evan
gelist a statement of the requirements of the
Northern" Methodists. That paper says:
“Nothing more was to be asked from their
Southern brethren as the condition ot a cor
dial union than that they should unequivo
cally declare their loyalty to the General
Government and accept in good faith tbe
fact that the servitude of the colored race
had forever ceased.”
This would seem to be very easy indeed,
but not so easy after all when we remember
the high and .commanding position which the
Church of Christ ought to take. The test of
membership of that church Is not a test of
human politics. Imagine the soul of a man
dying to-day in Alabama, receiving at the
bar iu Heaven the rewards ol its deeds. If
we understand the faith of the church, Pro
testant or Catholic, Methodist or Presbyte- #
rian, there will be no such question put to
the soul of the Southerner as this : “Do you
unequivocally declare your loyalty to the
General Government ot the United States?"
If we have been coriectly taught the doc
trine of salvation by faith and works, or any
other method of salvation, as held by any
Christian Church, Unitarian or Trinitarian,
there will be no such test applied at the gate
of heaven as this; “Do you accept in good
faith the fact that the servitude of the colored
man has forever ceased ?”
What are these men, Methodists or Pres
byterians, or what not, who dare attempt to.
bind on earth what God has not bound and
will not bind in heaven ? Is the Methodist
Church North so much holier than heaven
itself, are its robes so much purer than the
robes of those who walk in white, are its
feasts so much' better than the festal scenes
at the Prince’s own table, that they may
make rules for the exclusion of associates
here which He will not make there ?
These men are making a grave error. The
truth is that none of us and none of them,
not a man of them, from bishop to the last
convert at the last meeting, is fit to sit down
at the table of the Church on High. If we
should undertake to compare the fitness of
Northern Christians with tbe fitness of South
ern Christians to be church members it would
be found of both that the mercy ot God alone
could save them. No Pharisaical self-right
eousness would avail either in the sight of a'
Just Judge. Humility becomes both classes.
It Is just possible that both may be saved.
One class is quite a* fit k>r .church mernber
shtp us the other. - A comparison of Northern
sms with Southern sins would show quite as
much to be repented of by on? race at by
the other. And thp body which excludes
from Its terms of membership all political
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1865.'
tests and relies only on the mercy of God for j
salvation, teaching and preaching qnly the j
doctrine" of the Crucified, will be tbe church !
nearest like the church above. We admonish
the Northern men who demand a surrender
of the Southern church and a formal <®ites
sion of sin and profession of future political
good conduct, that they are exceeding the
commission of their master. And if they
do not heed our warning, the day will come
on them like a thief in the night,
when they will stand before tbe Judge, among
an assembly of the church called out of all
nations and ages, which Judge and assembly
will look on the affairs of the American Re
public in this year, 1865, with no more inter
est, no closer regard than on the affairs of
men in the days of Noah, or the loyalty of
Egyptians to thefiist Raineses.
We beseech the Christian men of the North
to ponder this subject. The relations of the
church to our social and political life have
been sadly perverted. If men will only look
to the unity of the church, If they will seyk
only for tests which will make it possible to
be members of the same church with Noab,
and Abraham, and Paul, and all the long
line of patriarchs, saints, and martyrs in all
the ages, the church which is one on earth
and in heaven to-day, will see the folly, the
sin of erecting these political tests of church
A Journal of Civilization..
The times, remarks the Augusta Constitu
tionalist, are fruitful in the misapplication of
terms, but one of its very vilest misnomers is
the title assumed by Harpers Weekly. A
Journal of Civilization this precious effusion
is styled, but its ideas as to what constitutes
civilization are, to say the least, very peculiar.
Neither Buckle, we fancj', nor Guizot would
be apt to recognize either name or thing as
the Harper’s present them, and especially if
a number issued not. so very long since, were
taken as a specimen of the paper.
-The New Orleans South, the Columbus En
quirer, the Macon Telegraph, and others of
our Southern exchanges, have lifted up their
voices against this vile publication, and, fol-’
lowing that leadership, we add our testimo
ny to theirs. And not in the South alone is
the illustrated vice of this Harper quartette
finding condemnation. The" New York Her
ald cannot abide it, and in a style more vigo
rous, perhaps, tl.an refined, tells some whole
some truths in an article we subjoin, about a'
Journal of Civilization that lays before men
and women, young girls and stripling youths,
accurate renditions of brothel and dance
house, of “theft,” “n u der” and “outrage."
[from.the N. Y. Herald.}
The Harpers are very respectable printers,
four of them in a row, and all very pious—
so pious that when they go in at the gate Os
Heaven, Mary Magdalene will fall down and
worship them. Tuey have money, and can
buy an indifferent kind of art and a species
of milk and watery intellect, and these they
use in the publication of a “journal of civili
zation." By this tbe} r mean nigger civiliza
tion. That they propose to uphold and de
velop at any and every expense, to the coun
try. Pretending to care for the national
credit, they would double the national debt
rather than not give evely nigger a vote:
ridiculing the notion that they are Jacobins,
they would carry the country to any extreme
of political anarchy rathertttan give up their
little idea. That is, they care not a pin for
white civilization, for the tranquility or po
litical welfare of the country, whenever the
national tranquility and welfare are put in
comparison with the all-iroportant topic of
This journal of civilization declares that
there are no fixed rules of political right and
justice that we are bound to observe except
'hose that apply to the nigger. Nigger suf
frage is definite; everything else “depends
upon circumstances.’' It says that the Pre
sident has no policy, and that therefore there
is no party opposed to his policy- and no Ja
cobinism, and in the next breath it indicates
that it holds the very policy that wc have de
nounced as Jacobinism, and intends to resist
tbe settlement and pacification of the country
by every factious means if that settlement
does not crush the Southern white man out
of existence and put the nigger in his plaee.
We have not waged war to put down rebel
lion and re-establish peace in the Southern
States, but to put down, the white man and
and set up tbe nigger; not to abolish slavery,
but to abolish tbe slaveholder; not to wipe
out the political errors of a people but to wipe •
out the whole vast society that held those
errors, unless that society will go down on its
kuees and humble itself before the radicals
in general, and these four pioua printers is
particular. These are the views ol the Jour
nal of Civilization. It is curious to observe
the accompaniments that this kind of civil
ization has on the other pages. One of the
illustrations of this same issue includes a
view in a Broadway concert saloon, and an
other in an elegant brothel, in which the wo
men rival one another in the display of their
charms—the very class of pictures that is
most demoralizing in the yellow covered lit
erature—the very prints that in their yellow
covers might move the lotty indignation of
the four pious printers all in a row.
Foreign Emigration to the South.—The
people ofj'.he South are beginning to give due
attention to the importance Ot developing the
vast resources of their country, under the
energetic influence of the present system of
free labor. We are advised that in'South
Carolina, particularly, the necessity of at
tracting emigration from Europe and the
North is gradually making itself apparent to
the practical business men of the countiv aa
a means of speedy recovery from the effects
of the war. A land and emigration com
pany has been formed In Charleston to in
duce foreign emigration, nnd attract that
steady adventurous class of labor which has
already accomplished so much for tbe North
and West in developing the wealth and build-,
ing up the immense power of our country.—’
A prospectus of the company sets forth a
sensible view of the situation, and prescribes
free white labor as the true and only specific
for the present diseased condition of tho
body politic. The company proposes to es
tablish agencies in all parts of Europe to in
duce emigrants to settle yi South Carolina,
and offers land and money upon easy terms
to accomplish the object. A hearty support
of this scheme is one of tbe best things that
can be done for the State and the South gen
erally, in Ks present desolation. —Baltimore
Novel Theft. —In tho Boston Police
Court, a few days since, Henry Leeds was
held for trial on a charge of larceny of 20,000
feet of gas, of the value of $65, from the
Boston Gas Light Company, the pipes being
connected tty some ingenious contrivance
with the pipeS of the company, Without the
use of the meter. It is stated that the affair
“came out’ from a “ little difference” in the
How to Fight a Dog.—A correspondent
iay»: “When attacked by a bloodhound, or
any other dog, raise your left arm and let
him seize It; then instantly grasp his wind
pipe with your right hand, and squeeze It
with all your might; that will disable him
In two seconds. He opens his- mouth to
gasp, loses all power, and falls helpless. If
you wish to kill him, keep your nold for a
minute or two—he is done ! You are ready
for another. One at a time ig e,U you need.
I speak from experience with big dogs.”
A Valuable bed of alum has been discov
ered near Blairsville, Pennsyyania. *
STATE OF GEORGIA—CHATHAM COUNTY.—To
all whom it mny COncern :
Whereas. John O. Ferrill will apply at the Court of
Ordinary for Letters < f Administration on the eetate
of James Bilbo, deceased—
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom
it may concern, to be and appear before said Conrt to
make objection (if any they hare) on or beiore the first
Monday In October next, otherwise said letters will
Witness my official signature, this 88th day of Au
gust, 1805. D. A. O’BYRNE,
, OTATE OF GEORGIA, CHATHAM COUNTY.-To
kJ oil whom it may concern :
Whereas. Kudora M. Abrahams will apply at the
Conrt of Ordinary for Letters of Administration on
the estate of Jacob M. Abrahams,
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all
whom It may concern, to be and appear before said
Court to make objection, (if any they'bavej on or be
tore tile first Monday in October next, otherwise said
letters wiil be granted.
. Witdbsa my official signature this second day of
D. A. O'BYRNE,
! Wholesale Druggists,
AMD 9SA&BIIS XZtf
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OSflifi* WITH REMITTANCES [PROMPTS.! EXE
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I James Harral, formerly of Charleston, S. C.
| H- W. RlcUey, formerly of Augusts, Ga.
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Sec Professor Dewee’a valuable works on the Prac
tice of Fnysic .
See remarks made by the late celebrated Dr. Physic
See remarks made by Dr. Ephraim M’Dowell, a cel
ebrated Physician nnd Member of the Royal College
of Surgeon*. Ireland? and published in the Transac
tion* of ths King and Queen’s Jonmal. >
See Medico Cnirnrgl&l Review, published by Beni
amln Travers, Fellow of Royal College of Surgeon*. -
See most of the lste Standard Works of Medicine.
. Sold by all Druggists
BB B OLD’ 8
DRUG AND CHEMICAL WAREHOUSE,
sepT-lm 694 Broadway, N. Y.
OK GROS9INK, In stands, at $& 60 per gross. IS
*U dozen Arnold’s Writing Fluid, pints, at $T per
dozen. For s»lc by '
SAVILLE A LEACH.
onlS ts . cor. Bryan street and Market squire.
BUI TOOR COOL TAYLOR’S ALE
IN HEAR of POST OFFICE, HILTON HEAD.
fc PROFESSIONAL cards,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OFFICE CORNER BRYAN AND-DRAYTON STS.,
-gP |a lW_
HARDEN & LEVY,
-A. ttorneys at Law ,
OFFICE, 99 BAY STREET,
*epl > S"™ d °° ra ERBt 0f Dr *ri°'>
THOS CORWIN, WM. H. OWEN, THOS WILSON
OF OHIO. LATI COL. OF IOWA. *
CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON,
(Late Johnston, Corwin ft FinnelLj
•A. T TO RNEY 8
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
And Solicitors of Claims,
OFFICE J2?F|THB ETi neah TREASURY BUILD
ING, IN REAR OF WILLARD'S HOTEL,
"WASHINGTON, X-> . C .
enlTii 1 ?[ ac !! c * ,n lh f Supreme Osurt of the United
DislrictofCoCbia' CalaU ’ * Dd ** Coort *°' “>*
rnont budue^. tC OfficerfAccounta"adJ^ted nd
T ®!h. V £ re "‘ bc Practice of my profession In
JL the city of W aßbington, and will also attend to
business before the Departments.
Washington, D. C, August 28th. seps-eodlm
w. w. Paine,
Attorney at Law,
*eps i m
O. H. BROWNING,) ITHOS. EWING, Jr.,
OF ILLINOIS. J L OF KANSAS.
BROWNING AND EWING,
COUNSELLORS AT LAW.
Office No. 19 North A Street, Capitol Hill,
WASHINGTON, O. c.
Practice in the Supreme Court, the Conrt of Claims,
and in the Departments.
WINTON 4 BANKSTON,
BUILDERS and contractors.
TS7TLL also give strict attention to Superintending
v t Buildings, and to all work entrusted to theft
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 atten
tion to Surveying, furnishing Plans tor and Superin
tending Buildings, all kinds Machinery, Ac.
Office, Sorrel’s building, next to Gas Office,
I. C. FEATHER, M. D.,
Office, 18 1-2 Merchants’ Row,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
Ju29 • , 2m
C. S. BUNDY,
G- e 21 oral Ag e a. t
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS,
No. 247 F .Street, Between 13tii and 14tii Streets,
(Near Pay Department,;
In answer to numerous inquiries from
abroad, we would say that we are 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 local
agents at almost every town, and a corps of
most efficient men, selected for integrity, ca
pacity, 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 houses.
WATTS, CRANE & CO.,
New York, or
W. C. WATTS & CO.„
We Invite the especial attention of non-'
residents to our facilities.
E. M. BRUCE & CO.
_ Augusta; August 23, 1865. sep4-lm
TO COTTON SHIPPERS^
19 PREPARED to take Cotton on Storage, at the
lowest rate*, and
. —aaa optxzti,
ON THE CORNER OF JEFFERSON A BAT STS.
For the purpoae of
• . RE PACKING,
Shipping Cotton for the Public
Furnishing Ink, &c.
University of Virginia.
THE next Session of this Institution (which waa
never discontinued during ,-the warj wUI com
mence, as usual, October L 16611, and end July 4
The Institution Is organized Into eleven distinct
Schools, with as many Professors. Six of the Schools
are Academic (beside* that of Chemistry, which la
also four belong to the Medical and one
to the Law Department.
The College expenses, for the session of- nine
months, will be from $320 to $350, exclusive of text
book*; of which sum about $316 wIH bereqelred on
admission, and the balance between that time and
the Ist of April.
For Anther Information addresa the aubacriber.
0e post Office, “University of Virginia.”
_ • ' S-Vcpns,
angSS-aodJw Chairman of Faculty.
. , FINANCIAL.
For Southern Bank Notes.
MANNING & OE FOREST,
19 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.
Bank of Berkeley
“ Commerce, Fredericksburg::";.’; 20
. Charleston, Charleston. .7 ...' w
“ Howardxvlltc 72
Old Dominion •’ eZ
“ the Valley
sr? ,niß -' S
Central Bank of Virginia.
Corporation of Alexandria".’ ’ ii
Danville Bank, Danville 5°
Exchange Bank of Va„ Norfolk: S
Fanners' Bank of Fin castle
Merchants' Bank, Lynehbme. . sS
Monti cello Bank 777TT* -•• •20
Northwestern Bank St Jeffersonvtlie' " 2a
Southwestern Bank, Wvthesvtlle.. . ??
Traders'Bank, Richmond . .
N O R.T H CARO I. IMA
Bank of Cape Fear . _
“ Charlotte ; ■ 30
“ Fayetteville f?
Commercial Bank, Wilmington .’’
Farmers' Bank of North Carolina.' 2=
Merchants' Bank, Newbera™ .
Bank of Roxboro'. . *" o
Miners and Planters' Bank.':.'.’.'.'.' ”N f.
BankorThomaevitle ' ' o?
o . ®°F TH caholiwa
Bank of Camden
“ Charleston 7.7. }S
“ Newbnry J®
„ “ t £ of South Caroltaa is
Commercial Bank. Columbia «
Exchange •• ..
Farmers' and Exchange
Merchants’, Cheraw J*
Planters' “ ..
Planters’ and Mcchanics'- Bank ifi
Union Bank ' ""
Bank of "*»***»* C «“PT • •• J3
“ Athens -
“ Columbns., :
“ Fu1t0n.....’ J®
“ Middle Georgia •’
Bank of State of Georgia ti
Central Railroad Bankmg Company ...
City Bank of Angnsts...... T T &
Merchants and Planters’ Bank
Timber Cutters' Bunk ; -' u
Bank of Mobile
Central •* “
Eastern Bank . ‘”
Northern “ .’
southern “ 30
Bank of Chattanooga
“ Middle Tennessee - ....
“ Tennessee 52
City Bank of Nashville 1°
Ocoee “ *?
Planters’ •• •yj’
Southern •• ; fl
ShelbyvHie “ "9
Bank of America „„
“ Louisiana P'S
Canal Bank 5®
Crescent City j 5
Louisiana State Bank ' D.
Mechanics’and Traders'Bank on
Union ' •• ..."
New Orleans City Scrip ’.
STATE BONDS AND COUPONS.
N. Carolina “
9 Carolina “
MemphlsCity “ 7n
Augusta,Ga. •* i”
sre bonght wlth CoDpoM loctad * d
North Carolina Coupons an
Memphis City >• ...
These Quotations are liable to fluctuate, and cannot
be relied on for any length of time. nn 2s
No. 8 Broad Street,
We draw at sigh;, and at sixty days
on London. Paris, Frankfort,*and al.
other principal cities of Europe-
Parties opening current accounts, mat
deposit and draw at their convenience,
the same as with the City Banks, and
will be aiiowed .interest on ail balance?
over One Thousand Dollars, at the rat'-
of four per cent, pet annum. Orders
for the purchace or ralc of various issues
of Government and other Stocks, Bonds,
and Gold exdcutcd on Commt«4nn
Maiming & DeForest,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
No. tv Wall Street, Sew York,
Gold, Silrer Foreign Exchange
and Government Securities#
FilVg special attention to the purchase and sale o
y Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia. Alabama, New Orleans and Tennessee Bank
notes, Southern State* Bonds and Coupons, Railroad
Bonds and Coupons.
Interest allowed op deposits. Jylf>-3m
sep4-tf Bay street, opposite Mmtm’sCMrch.
PRICE. 5 CENTS
HARRISON & CO.,
No. 19 New Street, Near Waif,
Notes bought and sold on commission.
Deposits received, to be drawn“ will, and 4 per
cent. Interest per annum, allowed thereon, q P
Sterling Exchange negotiated.
Refetench—Messrs. Duncan* Johnston. Savannah
Barber ft Sen, Augusta. , * eepHm
INSURANCE. ggßg .
OF SELMA, ALABAMA,
PROPOSE to resume their Agency at Savannafi
X having ample naaets in
Their well known promptness and liberality in set
tlements of losses in the past, Is a sufHclent gnarantes
for the future.
TAKEN ON AS REASONABLE TERMS AS ANY
OTHER GOOD COMPANY, BY
•Y. T. THOMAS ft, CO., Agents, ■ *
,cl>l4 ts No. 117 Bay street
CHARLESL. CGt,BY r ft CO. are'prepared to take
. Marine-Risks to any domestic or foreign port,
and Fire Risks in this city in the following named
firat class New York Companies
AT THE LOWEST RATES.
COLUMBIAN MARINE INSURANCE
MORRIS FIRE AND INLAND INSUR
ANCE COMPANY 5,000,000
OMMERCE FIR E INSURANCE COMP 1 Y, , 200,000
STANDARD FIRE INSURANCE COMFY.. 200,000
Office in Jones’ Block, cor. Bay and Abcrcorn sts.
Branch Office, corner Drayton and Bryan streets.
Os New York,
Three Million Dollars,
ISSUE POLICIES OF
Fire & Marine Insurance
Made payable in GOLD or CURRENCY.
Negotiable and Bankable
CERTIFICATES OF INSURANCE
Ate HSCSD IT THIS AHOCtATtON.
J. T. THOMAS ft CO,.
anlt-coißm 111 Bay strreet.
IS YOUR LIFE INSURED ?
THI3 Is an Important question for every man and
Important also so- every wife and mother, as It
affects their future welfare.
SEE TO IT AT ONCE. DO SO" DELAY
The .“Knickerbocker Lite Insnranc: j New York
wiil inenreyoq at the nsual rates in any .am from Slot)
They also issue tbe favorite TEN YEAR
NON -FORFEITURE Policies, and wIU after two years
payment give a full paid up Policy for Two Tenths the
whole snm, and Three Years Three Tenth* and
on. Thus a Policy of SIO,OOO. Two Premiums pal
upon It will be entitled to a paid up Policy of $2 000
and flTe yedrg Ere-tenths for every additional year
For farther Information apply to
A. WILBUR, Agent,
At the. office of the Home Insnrance Cos.
J°2T 89 Bay et„ Savannah, Ga.
THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LlFir
O P B O 8 T OKT ,
THIS is onb of the oldest and best Companies in
Policies on Lives for any amount up to $15,000 are
taken by them.
The Policies of these Companies were not cancelled •
daring the war until heard from—a fact whieh shows
their dealing and determination to be jnst and honor
able 1 n all cases. Apply to r
*“ rm Wm 'iMPm* l, “ ™"
honorable mention from
the Royal Commissioners, the competlon of all prom
inent manufacturers of “Com Starch" and»Frepared
Flour” of this and other countries notwltbstand-
MAIZE XV A ,
Pf, * tanuy of the age, without a single
taffib One trial will convince the most skeptical.—
M i?hont l i a ta*? e8 ’ CaJ 1 ® 3 -Custards, Blanc MamS, Ac,,
without isinglass, with Tew or no eges, at a cost at
t^lalxixisr ttusmoat economical. Aelight-addition to
ordinary Wheat Flour greatly Improves Bread and
Cft *® It is also excellent for thickeniife sweet sauces,
gravies for fish and meats, soups, For IceOtwn
nothing can compare with It A little boiled izt milk ,
wUI produce rich cream for coffee, chocolate, tea, Ac.
Put up in one pound packages, under the trade
mark Malzena, with direclions for use.
A most delicious article of food for children and In- •
vallda of all ages.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere.
Wholesale Depot* 166 Fnlton Street.
. WILLIAM .DURYKA,
au2S-3m General Agent.
Buy Your Claret
AND SHERRY WINES
TON KI NG'S,
IN REAR OF POST OFFICE, HILTON HEAD.
•ng*4 - >• : tr