Th«Savfmnah Daily Herald,
WFONEmDAY- BrPTK’IKB *O, l»#3.
suntllon anti OlttrcM l» Virginia—A
<li and Daughter of thief Justice Mar
shall Begging M«t Bread—A Detrend*
ant of Thnniat JrflTeraon In Wan,-Piti
[Richmond Cot. Cincinnati Gazette—Rep. Paper.)
Yesterday as I sat conversing with the
agent of the’ Freedmen's Relic t Society, in bis
tent, on Capitol Square. Governor Picrponl's
pur iy torn. was notictd coming toward us.
He stepped into tbe tent, and with an ap
pearance of having been greatly shocked at
some incident, said that uc had called to
converse with the agent on the subjtct ol at
fording temporary re.ief to a lady iron) Ash
land. who had just called to see him at his
residence, and who was the grand daughter
ot Chief Justice Marshall, toriuerly Chief
Justice of the United Stales. This lady, the
mother of eight children, and ttie wife of an
aged and deenped husband, bad come a dis
tance of eighteen miles iu order to ask for
food to keep her family from starving. She
told her ptain aDd sad story. Before the wai
he. husband had disposed of all his real
estate, and had invested the proceeds iu rail
road stock and net roes.
When the war Jiegan this railroad stock
was changed to Confederate bonds. The day
betore the evacuation of Richmond, they
■were surrounded with all that an abundance
o. means could procure—were independent
ot tue world. Tlie day following they were
destitute, penniless, and obliged to seek for
n means ot subsistence wherever it could be j
obtained. Mrs. said that nothing but (
the love she bore lor her helpless and de- j
pendent children would induce her to make
this humiliating application for relietat the
hands of strangers, but she could not stand
idly by and see them starve. Her husband
is old and a cripple, bhe, though advanced
jn years, could yet make an eflort toward
driving from their door the presence of pinch
ing, squalid want. Tbe war, which found
them in affluence, now left them in destitu
tion, and humbled by their reverses, they
craved through this noble-hearted and heart -
b okeu wife and mother, the simple charities
which Northern Christians, in the benevo
l.nce ot their hearts, could afford to offer all
poor persons, whether friends or enemies.
.Sue was supplied with Hour and other arti
cles. and was assured .that she need not
hesitate to make further application in the
future, for the descendant of one of Ameri -
ca's most gifted and useful sons, however
degenerated, might yet expect that gratitude
and reverence which" this nation must always
1 nis is not an isolated case. There are
many similar ones that Lave come under
the observation of those who are affording
Tcmpdrary relief to the suffering poor. Nut
two months ago a descendant of Thomas
Jefferson applied for relief to the agent ol
the Christian Commission in this city, but
befote doing so she offered to shovel flour
with a scoop, from the barrel, it by so doing
she eonld obtain food lbr herself and
There are many families its Virginia who
where equal to those I have mentioned, be
fore the war, in points of wealth and posi
tion. but who are now struggling hopelessly
in the most reduced circumstances. They
do not appear to fully realize their situation,
but seem to be completely paralyzed iu every
faculty of the mind. They were reared in
all the luxuries of Southern homes, and only
reflected on the manner in which they could
invest their wealth, and add happiness to
that which they already enjoyed- To-day
they are more helpless and destitute thau the
most ignorant and grovelling negro who was
once their slave. Their pride revolts at the
idea of lestoring labor of any kind for a
support and their effeminacy would be a se
rious drawback should they have an inclina
tion toward resorting to manual labor. They
need minds to think for them, to devise
ways by which they may prevent themselves
from approaching to the verge of starvation.
The State of Virginia has nothing to offer its
citizens in the way of relief, and no provis
ion can at present be made for the future
support of the destitute eitizeus. The peo
ple have discovered that in the Northern
States dwell generous, self-sacrificing men,
and they depend upon them for assistance.
Unless an effort in that section is promptly
made, great suffering will exist here this wiu
ter. Some have died from actual starvation,
and many' more are destined to. unless assist
ed. In some of the counties huge crops of
grain have been raised, but there are thous
ands who canuot ouy, and this seeming
abundance will not avail them. Iu this
country of abundance let it not be said that
so much suffering is allowed to exist.
The Church Militant.
By the new constitution of Missouri, every
priest, preacher, or religious teacher, prior
to the exercise of ecclesiastical fuuctious, is
required to take, an oath to the effect that he
has never manifested “sympathy” with those
engaged in rebellion against the linked States.
Some ot the clergy have taken this oath,
others of them still stand out stoutly ugaiust
it, and the Missouri papers teem with edito
rials, communications, and controversies on
the subject. Archbishop Kenrick, of the Cath
olic Church, has issued a pastoral to his cler
gy, telling them they must not take this oath,
but if threatened thereby with a conflict with
the civil powers, to report the ease to him
for advisement. Owing to its peculiar polity,
the Catholic Church :u Missouri is thus a
unit in its opposition to this requirement ol
the new constitution, and various Protestant
denominations, though less ununim. arc
still, to a great extent, of the same mind. The
Baptists, in particular," are notoriously recu
sant, and in a late number of the S'*. Louis
Republican appears a long and ably written
protest by the General Association of thut
sect in the State. This proiest declares that
the oath is iu conflict with the Constitution
of the United States—interferes with the free
dom ot worshipping God —ex post facto in its
operations—and makes every minister who
refuses it a witness against hiinseif. Besides
these legal objections, the protest sets forth
others ot a moral and religious nature, as that
such oath is uujust, aud iu its taking makes
an implied admission that the decrees of earth
ly authority are superior to the mandates of
the Great Lawgiver oi Israel. Por these rea
sons which, whatever their validity, are
set forth with no little beauty of illustration—
hiits clergy ol Aiisaouvi dt'CiJirc tliev
wiil not take this oath, and cion- their m»ini
lesto by saying. •• If we should so?ar form
mir legitimate calling (which i-, m ..rea li
Christ and him tru.-ihed to our fellow uieu j
as to preach treason, we refusenotto be tmn
rshed os other men are- punished. But
we are forbidden to pre acn the Gospel—as w -
cannot serve two masters-we must disob. v
We can never render to Osar what belon g
Ivow, as the new constitution of Missouri
makes it an indictable offence tor an eeclesi
asitc to preach without having previously
taken the oath, am as, ot course, the Gover
nor is bout to enforce the law as it status
with no respect to persona, it is evident U.U
attitude ot the great body of the Missouri
clergy will lead to a collision between Churcn
and State. The Governor, if tm e to bjs
<iath of office, must see that recussaat clergy
men are indicted, and, it found guilty pun
isbed. Tbe clergy, it true to their convic
tions of duty, must go ou preaching till, By
force, they are drugged down out of their
pulpits, in tbe face of the congregation, to
whose spiritual needs they minister. The
issue is fairly made up for the fust time in
the hint or y ot American Republic. betweeu
Conscience ou the one side and the Law on
he other. Some time since we spoke of some
such conflict as likely to be resultant from
the war; but had no thought it would have
been brought about so soon,oral so eariy a day
the tiiaie should meddle with the Church in a
mere matter of the feelings. How the matter
Will end we know not, but for one, place our-
JWvi s firmly on the rock of the United States
y»*titution—it Ido treason, let me suffer tbe
vou Mi r°lr l ‘ e S rlmiLi “ ucl_ if 1 think trea
r. ’ tl wd not man, judge the wicked
THf KNOXVIM.S TftAOEOV*
Tht Tftia Story ol tSla RsrrMt Hcmltlili
«»•« Lynching at KnoiVllW. Tcnti.
Nashville, Sept, 7.
Young Baker was tbe son of Dr. Harry
Baker, a prominent physician, who was un
fortunately killed dining the Sand* iY raid in
East Tennessee in June. 1863. He was 16
or 18 years oid, hut very small of his age.—
He had been iu the rebel army, but had al
ways been considered a very quiet, gentle
manly young man. H»U, who wa* quite a
large n.an, was in the Federal army a short
time, then clerk in the custom boure at
Nashville, where be married ; afterwards re
moved to Knoxville, and was appointed
| clerk ol the Circuit Court. On the day ol
the homicide, Hall was standing in tbe
' “Mansion House - ' bar room, when he saw
i young Baki r go into the County Court
clerk s office, just opposite. Hail immedi
ately started acroßS the street, remarking to
the bystanders that they now would See him
give a rebel “the d—det thrashing ever a
white man got." He then attacked Baker
in the office breaking his caue the first blow..
Baker backed out of the oflke down the
steps, Hall following him up. Baker using
his arms to ward off the blows. When Ba
ker reached the pavement be drew a pistol
and fired, the ball taking effect in the head,
near the ear, while Hall was in the act of
strik'ng. Hall died instantly. Baker was
immediately arrested by the sheriff and ta
ken to jail," which is now in the hands of a
civil (?) officer and some half-dozen colored
soldiers. The night following a large crowd
of men, beaded by a formerly United Slates
officer, proceeded to the jail, which wassur
rendered without the show of resistance.—
Baker was taken out quietly and given in
charge to four or five men, who took him a
few feet from the jail-yard to a shade tree,
and after forcing bun to mount aa old
chair, they tied the rope to a limb, where he
was banging next morning at breakfast-time.
Tiio jail guard (?) say that he died bravely,
telling the mob, after tbe rope was adjusted,
that they were a “pack of cowards and to
“come and face him, and see how a brave
man could die."
Improvements at tile Capitol.
The Washington correspondent of the
Portland Daily Press thus describes re
cent improvements in the Capitol, at Wash
“On the 18tli September, 1793, General
Washington laid the corner-stone of the
Capitol. The' edifice has passed through
various mutations since then,having been par
tially built, then sacked and burned, so far
as it was combustible, then rebuilt and fur
, nislied, and now in later years so enlarged
! aDd remodelled as to change essentially its
architectural character, and obliterate the
original design. Only now at length, when
our political institutions seem grounding
themselves more fully than ever bclors upon
the cver.asting and immoveable principles of
justice and right, ami so appioximatingas
surd stability aud permanence, is the Cap
itol at last approachiug completion.
“The dome, its grandest feature, is now
finished externally, and stands in its grace
tul majesty against the sky, a monument of
modern architectural skili. Si symetrical
and beautiiui is it, that you hardly realize its
magnitude ; but when you climb its giddy
height, and clamber among the network of
irou bars and beams between its outer and
muer shells, yon are not surprised to learn
that eight thousand tons of iron and one
million of dollars have been used in its erec
tion. The great fresco that is to ornament
the upper section of its interior surface,
forming the vaulted ceiling over the expire
of the rotunda, oue hundred and eiglily-six
feet above the floor, is now progressing iu
the hands of Mr. Constantino Brumidi.
“The ease in porticoes of both extensions
arc now completed, except a iew blocks yet
to be added to tbe one upon the southern or
Representatives' end of the building. The
tympauum of this portico, moreover, has not
yet received any statuary like those groups
which form so pleasing a feature of its fel
lows. Both are supported by double rows
of Corinthian columns, and" presuit, now
that they are completed, a front of rare
magnificence. Four more porticoes smaller
tiian these, and to be supported by single
columns, yet remain to be built, viz: one on
the northern and another on the southern
end or face of the Capitol, and are on the
western front of each extension. Tbeamount
of marble already used iu these works is
truly astonishing, and still the Capitol is mu
sical with the clink of hammer and chisel,
while huge blocks on every hand are slowly
assuming the forms, of pedestal and base,
shaft and capitol, frieze and cornice. The
time necessary to complete the exterior ol
the Capitol will, of course, depend upon the
force employed. At past rates of progress
two. or even three years, will bo hardly more
Avery extensive enlargetaeßt of lire Coa
giessional Library ia now iu progress. A
uumber of small rooms adjacent to tbe Li
brary, formerly used tor the meeting of the
committees aud for other purposes, are be
ing demolished, so as to form two spacious
halls, one on the North and tbe other on tbe
bouth of tbe library room, and connected
with it so as to form two L’s. The apartment
at present occupied by the library is niuelv
leet in length by thirty-three in width, anil
the new rooms are of the same width, aud
ut-arly as long. Since, however, the)’ will
contain three galleries, whereas the old part
nits but two, they will each be about equal
to it in capacity. The new rooms are to be
tiuislied in ail respects like the other, that is
to say, iu rich and tasteful style, and per
n-'Ctly file-proof. The iron shelves and oth
er casting, necessary to fit these spacious
halls h.r their intended purpose, are to be
furnished by the architectural iron-works of
New York. The nottb room.is to be finished
according to contract by the lkst of January,
und the south by the first of July, 186(1.
The cost of the enlargement is estimated to
be $160,000. When completed the library
wi.l occupy tbe entire centre-part of the
western frout of the Old Capitol, will con
tain 150,000 volums and will be worthy of
our capita! and uatlon. The enlargement Is
going forward upon plans made by Mr. T.
I . Walters, late Capitol architect.”
The Chiniiso i.s California, — Albert I).
Richardson, in Lis last letter to tiie N. V.
Tribune, gives a succinct description of our
There are fifty thousand Chinese on the
Pacific coast. Coming E ,st instead of go
ing West, tbe organic law of emigration is
against them, and nature enforces iter own
statutes. Hence they do not settle, but
merely nts,y ; tike no root; briug few wo
men save prostitutes; import from home
their food, ot which rice is the chief staple ;
send home their money; send home even
their d<-ad embalmed, twilight land, nursery
'■* the human race, where the Orient join the
Industrious and frugal, serene and quiet
under heavy taxes and frequent kicks, poor
John Chinaman puts money in his purse and
revels in dirt and degradation. Iu the mines,
only gleaniug where the white man has
reaped, at the year’s end bis is the larger
’•pile.” When he finds a rich lead, by mys
terious but invariable coincidence it belougs
to some American—inexorable policemim
who bids Johnny “move on." The divine
'bd't of numbers and of race is against him.
tVriect in imitation, where temale labor is
scareo, be proves unrivaled at nursing cook
ing, washing and honing. He dandles ba
bies unrusted to him with so much caution
and tenderness, that all the material instinct
must lurk somewhere under his long pigtail
in Ins yellow face or his mooney eyes. My
friend lias a masculine domestic named Afoy,
who scrubs floors, washes dishes and cooks
dinners with grave and deliberate fidelity.
A Southern paper says there have been too
many camp meetings in that section for the
past few years. I might have added, also
that therq has been decidedly too much prey.
JOURNAL & MESSENGER,
Published Every Mormug and Eyenme.
GORNER OF CHERRY ARO TNIRO STRUTS.
LARGEST CIRCULA TIOX IS MIDDLE
AXD SOUTHWESTERN GEORGIA.
fpilK old ‘'Journal A Messenger,” fir*! established
•A in and regular! y published ever since, has
tip Largest Circula:u>n of any paper in thi* section.
We are offering liberal terms to and
merchants, and others desirous of having their bn«b
ness generally known, will do well to advertise
in c ur columns.
Contains the legal advertising of some eight or ten
counties and is circulated throughout the Southern
ami Northern States generally.
Parties bending their advertfociteuta with the
money will be insured satisfaction
Address S. ROStt A CO.
Burnt, }_Pro i .rictorß l *plS
THE NEW ORLEANS TIMES,
The Leading Journal of the south.
PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY,
Devoted to Literature and Geueral News—The Discus
sion of State and National Topics—The Wel
fare of the Planting Interest—The
Progress of Southern Commerce,
and the Degeneration of
Prosperity in the
The Proprietors of the New Orlsans Daily and
WautLY Times, encouraged by the liberal support
given to their journal, have niacle ample arrangements
for its improvement, with a vi£w to making it, in-every
FIRST-CLASS SOUTHERN FAMILY AND NEWS
Terms of the Daily, sl6 per annum; half yearly, $P ;
THE WEEKLY TIMES
Is devoted to the discussion of topics of vital import
ance to tbe interests of the Gulf S ates; contairs a
carefully prepared compendium of the new* of each
week, original and selected literary and miscellaneous
matter, tnles, poetry, etc., c*4>rre*pon deuce from ml
parts of the couuiry and abroad letters from the peo
ple. a resume oi the New Orleans maikel, etc., elc.
Teums of the Weekly. $5 per annum.
The Weekly will be furnished as follows when sent
to onr address:
2 copies $ 9 50 ! 0 copies $-r> *>o
3 *• 14 00 j 7 “ 2s* <(0
4 “ 18 001 S “ Hil
5 “ 22 50 jt) “ 37 (X)
10 copies s4<».
An extra ropy will rn» giveu to any one getting up a
Club of Ten.
Temis invariably In advance.
Address ' WM. 11. O. KING CO.,
mil4-ti Proprietor* N O. Times No. TO C imp *t
THE DAILY EXPRESS^
lias entered upon its Fifteenth year, in an enlarged
form, with new type, under '•uspices highly flattering.
It has a iftrge and daily increasing circulation, and of
fets to merchants and others desiring to communicate
with the Southern public, advantages surpassed by
ON* bQI’AR I'.
Two weeks $ 5 00
One month 0 On
Two months 10 00
Three month* ) 15 no
Fix Months £4 00
one Year 40 w>
Two weeks $lO 0w
One month I*2 0*)
Two months 15 00
Three mouths l* 0o
Six months 30 oo
Oue year ot) 00
Persons desiring a greater quantity ot space than is
abovo designated, will be accommodated on liberal
Single Copy, (mailed; 5 eta.
One Month, do 75 “
Three Months, do $2 00
Six Months do. 3 50
One Year do C 00
A. P. CRUTCHFIELD «fc CO.,
• OF THE
A Weekly Commercial and Advertising Sheet,
WITH AN EDITION OF 10,oou COPIES, FOR GRA
To be Issued on or about the 16tA of July, ISCS,
By J. W. BURKE A CO., MACON, GA
This enterprise is undertaken at the suggestion of
many of the leading merchants of the country, as a
method of extensively advertising their business—
While we will publish tbe advertisements of all who
may favor u* with their patronage, the paper will also
contain Prices Current of the Markets iu all the princi
pal Cities, Rates of Exchange. Brokerage, Ac., ami
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 oe sufficiently large
t.. leave ample room for Editorials, Correspondence,
Select Reading Matter, Ac. It will be a family, as
wkll ab a itirsiMFKb I’Ai'KR. and we intend that it shall
visit every City, Town and Village 4h the Country.
All can perceive tiie advantage of advertising in a
paper of this description. OUR TERMS WILL BE
LIBERAL. We are unable to publish them in this
Circular, not knowing w hat number of our friends will
waat their Business Cards, Notices, Ac ., brought be
fore the Public through this medium. We will only
say to all, send yonr Advertisements to us immedi
ately ; state how much space yon wish them to occu
py, directions, &c. We have a large Stock of Fancy
Type, Cuts mid material for displaying them, and led
confident of meriting the patronage and approval of
all Business Men. As soon as we arrive at the amount
of matter and size of paper required, we will make an
estimate, and publish the rates f r advertising, in the
first number. Thky will he ab low as dokbiulb, to
allow us to rrui.isit thjc i*ai*kr. Deeming it superflu
ous to argue the benefit of this enterprise to the adver
tising world, we leave the subject with it, feeling as
sured it will meet its cordial co-operation and sup
port. Address J. W. BURKE A CO.,
Agent in Savannah:
(fro. N. Nichols, Bay Street. jylß-tf
Wffl. I. DAVIDSON,
GROCERIES. WINES. LIQUORS.
-iVLJi] and Cider.
THE .Sub.-rriber announces to his friends and pa
tron* thiu* ,ie has lint returned Iron* the Northern
Uitic*. where he ha* made nrrartjzenientß with the
!>e*t Importing House*, with whom he has dealt 101
many yeans t«*r r-opplic* of every article in bis line and
now i fftiH for sans on the raoat rea*onable terms.—
Ilia present Stock, selected by himself with great
OTARD, DUPUY A CO.,
PINKT, CASTXLJ.ON & CO.,
MKDERSWAN AND IMPERIAL EAGLE.
COMET, Qu cases.)
JOHN GIBSON, SONS & CO.,
MONONGAHELA, X, XX, XXX,
CABENET, NECTAR and PURE OLD RYE,
O. K. BOURBON, Very Old.
JAMAICA AND »T. CROIX.
OF VARIOUS BRANDS, in Quarts and Pißtx.
IMPERIAL, YOUNG HYSON, IIYBON,-OOLONG,
POWCHONG, la Caddfw and Half Chest*.
s«ia», conn, soap, starch, at., as.
Also, Agent for the sale of Massey, OolUns A Cos.
"■P® ts W M. JPAVIDSON
" ARREN & PLATNER,
And dssien mail kinds of coarse and fin*> papeia
and paper stock. Also a flue a*s< rtment or envel
ope* and iwinr« constantly ou hand. Utah paid lor
rag*, bagging and waste paper in larg«* or small qnaci-
M»pls ts 2iu Bay street. Savannah. Ga.
JAMES B. CAHILL,
AND DKAI.ER IN
Groceries. Provisions, Wines
171 BROAD STREET,
HOLDERS ofMerchaniltze v.i.hing tnrealize imme
diately will consult their interests by consigning
Strict attention will be given to all business en
trusted to them, and prompt returns made at the
most e tson able rates. sep4-3m
Lkvi M. C'nut chill, J. H. W. Johnston.
CHURCHILL & JOHNSTON.
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS
AGENTS OF STEAMER UNION,
333 BROAD STREET,
OrruetTi Masonic Hall,
Will give prompt and personal attention to all
CONSIGNMENTS THEY MAY BE FA
YOKED WITH. *
References in Savannah—Messrs. DeWitt A Mor
gan, Bell. Wylly 4 Christian; J. T. Paterson a Cos. :
N Lyon. Esq. aug24-1m
TO SHIPPERS OF COTTON AND OTHER
FENNKK, BENNETT Jt BOWMAN,
Successors to Hotchkiss, Fenner A Bennett.
No. 40 Vkbky Street, ~ew Tors.
And Memphis, Tenn.
Thomas Fks.ner, Henry Bennett, D. IV. Bows an.
CHAS. L. COLBY & €O.,
Shipping Commission and Fonvanling
M E R C II A NTS.
JONES BLOCK, CORNER BAY AND AIIEKCORN STREET
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES
Made on Consignments to the firm of Cuab. L. Colby,
of New Y’ork, or to our friends in Boston.
MAUDE A WRIGHT, Agents at Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. Dabney, Morgau & Cos., New York.
Jarive Siade, £nq., New Y'ork.
Hol. J Wiley Edmands, Boston.
Gardner Colby, Boston. . sep IS—tt
A. S. HARTMDGE,
Factor anti Commission Merchant.
BAY STREET, SAVANNAH.
To be found, at present, at office of Messrs. J. T.
Thomas A Cos., next to Central Railroad Bank.
Woodward, Baldwin & Cos.,
110 Diiam; Street, New Yolk,
9 and 11 Hanover St., Baltimore.
DRY GOOD:* COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Liberal advances made on Consignments, Sheetings,
Pen a burgs and Yarns. jylS
Joun Jon kb, ) (Ciiarton H. Way,
Late Treasurer State of Ga. j ( savannah, Ga.
Jones A\ r ay,
Have re-opened their office at No. 98, Bay Street
(Opposite the old stand,) Savannah, Ga-, for the trans
action of a General Commission and Factorage busi
ness. Particular attention paid to forwarding cotton
and Merchandize to and from the interior.
Rekkukm ks—T. VV. Chichester, Br*q.. Augusta, Ga.,
I. C. Plant Esq., Macon, Ga,, J. W. Warren, Esq.. Co
lumbus, Ga., and any Bauk or Merch&utof Savannah,
Ga sep 18 eod lmo
CEO. R. CRUMP & CO M
AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
2(9 Broad Strset, Augusta, Ga.
Tobias, Hendricks & Cos.,
NO. 88 BEAVER AND 135 PEARL STS.,
Refer to Octavus Cuhen. «n23 lm
EDWARD C. LEttRIEL & CO7,
ORDERS AND CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED.
EDWARD <V LFOKIFU, >
OEO. U FRKKMAN. f aUg22 lm
iVI. J. SOLOMONS,
WILL attend to the Selling or Receiving and For
warding all kinds of Merchandise. Produce, Ac
Office for the presen Vat the Drug Store of J. M.
Ahrahama A Cos. an2l-lm
JOHN S. SMlffi & CO.,
Forwarding and Commission
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Groceries, &c.„
NOS. 1 AND 2 SAMMIS’ BLOCK,
liny Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
4NO. 8. SAMMIS. YD. O. SAMMIS. CUAB. L. MATUER
In all kinds of
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FKUITB and PRODUCE,
West Washington Mahkkt,
Opposite 14;> West st., bulkhead betweeu Barclay and
Potatoes, Apples and Onion* constantly on hand, and
put tip for tbe Southern market
All consignment* promptly atteuked to.
JLW to A. L. Bradley, A. Haywood, T. J.
Walsh, au<l J. 11. Parsou*.
HENRY BRYAN, ~
Buy an Srairr, next to Mfbobants’ and Planters’
Bank Ben. ding,
Broker and Oommission Agent
FOB 6ALB AND FVBCHaSR OF
STOCKS, BANK NOTES, PRODUCE, Ac.,
And for Forwarding Cotton.
ants Bms .T. ,
For sale by
N. A. HARDEE & CO.
BRINCKERHOFF & MILLS,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN TEAS. Orders for
all kinds or Teas. In any sized packages de
sired, fitted at the lowest market prices. Parties or
dering win please send remittances. Terms cask.—
Southern Prodace received and sold on cosnmie
aios. Will also receive deposits of money for dis
No. ITT Pearl street near Wall, New York.
' . sept lm
GnOCrMsMir UqVORS, *r.
C. K. OSfIOOF
wore iso rniaßEDi axi» ss it.
JI I.IAX STS., SAV.VS \ All, Ci*.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Groceries and Provisions.
Tin, Crockery, Glassware
N. B.—The highest Cash Prices paid for Beeswax.
Tallow, Wool, Hides, Ac. * ts septic
8. E. Bothwtxl. B. Whitbuead.
BOTHWELL l WHITEHEAD
Grocery, ComissM ait Firwarlin
MO. 101 BAY STREET, SAVANNAH, GA.
Ja*. G. Watts. A. H. Champion.
JAS. G. MATTS & CO.,
WHILESAI! AND RETAIL DEALERS IR
Groceries and Provisions.
ALSO, IMPORTERS OF
Foreign Lipors, Wines. -Segars, &c.,
SS St. JULIAN and 145 BRYAN STREET,
West side Market Square,
S A VANN AH, GEORGIA.
WE would call the attention of our friends and the
public generally to our new count ction, and
solicit a share of their patronage.
Mr. A H. Champion, late of the firm of Champion &
Freeman, thanks his friends for their past favors and
requests the bestowal of the same on the new firm.
sep7- ‘ lm
HILTON & RANDELL,
103 Hay- st., Near Barnard,
Are constantly receiving per Steamers from New York
the Largest and most
Complete Assortment of Groceries
N. B,—Orders by Mail, accompanied with Remit
tance. promptly Killed at Lowest Maiket Prices.
/ntfi 1 1 g M ESI!
ly ALES WINES JgHIQLCaS &^ ARS
SOLE AGENTS AND IMPORTERS
Ch. Farre Champagnes
FOR THE STATE OF GEORGIA.
NEW GROCERY STORE.
Van Newton & Ward.
WOULD ro.pectfnlly Inform their friorrts nnd the
public that they have opened at No. 153 Brough
ton street, formerly occupied by Blun and Meyer; and
■will keep constantly on hand a well selected stock so
Quick sales and small profits Is their motto, and a
share of the public pationage is respectfully eolieiied,
J. H. VAN NEWTON. H. G. WARD.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer
In Fine Groceries Boots and Shoos, Clothing.
Foreign and Domestic Wines, Liquors and Segars.
Also, Skehan's Celebrated
GOLDEN ALE AND CHAMPAGNE CIDER,
in bottle and in wood.
London and Dublin Brown Stout, Scotch and Eng
lish Ales, Ac.
Liberal deductions made to the trade.
17G BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH,
and Ci Liberty street. New York.
GADEN & UNCKLES, ~
GENERAL PRODUCE and COMS’N MERCHANTS,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GROCERIES, PRO
Cobnbb of Bay and Barnard Streets,
Highest market rates paid for Cotton, Wool, Hides,
Ac., and liberal cash advances made on shipments to
onr New York House. seplß
KIRLIN & KIENZLE,
W Holosnlo artel IX o toil
ALES, WINES AND LAGER BIER.
165 BAY STREET.
Os best quality, 60x58 per lineal yard.
For wale by
. FOWLS & CO.
jnT.9 f*m No. 70 Broadway, N. Y.
KIRLIN,BRO. & BURKE,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
ALES, win m LIQUORS,
CORNER WIIITAKEU SPKEET AND
ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED & DELIVERED.
H. <3r. HUWJE cfc 00.,
Wholesale Dealeis in
GROCERIES, LIQUORS AND SEGARS,
Corner Johnson Square and St. Julian street, and No.
ITS Kay street, Hodgson's Building. Particular at
tention paid to tilling country orders.
AGENTS FOR Til K SALE OK ALE A LAGER-BEER,
iSi' 1 ?.» -
VIMIA mo AGENCY,
George A. Crump & Cos.,
209 B>oiD StKket, Adocsia, Ga,
HAVE on hand a large and well selected stock of
Manufactured andSmoking Tobacco.
Samples sent by Express when deoired. 9m Ju2o
“ITITHOLESALE and Retail Dealer in Tinware,
YT fctoves aud Stove Pipe*. Aiao, Koolliik, Gut
tering And Repairing done at the shortest notice.
Northwest corner of St. Julian street
eeps-lm and Market Square.
Tbe Oldest and best renowned.
63 Liberty Street,
seplMmo NEW YORK.
BUY YOUR COOL DRINKS
IN REAR OF POST OFFICE HILTON BEAD.
FUorihnkr iV Cos.
• SHIPPING ami. COMMISSION MKRCHANTB,
Comer B «y and Whitaker street*.
Prompt attention given to consignments of Mer
chandise and Produce of all kinds purchased and sokL
healer in Ship Stores aud Chandlery. Harris'
wharf, foot of Lincoln street, under the blutf. sepl
Commission and Forwarding Merchants,
au3o 96 Bay street,
Rue Whitney Cos., General Commission
Merchants, No. 202 Bay street, above Barnard
l>rady. Smith «& Cos., Commission and For
JIJ warding Merchants and Manufacturers Agents,
bay street, north side, between Whitaker ana Bar
nard street, »ug24
COMMISSION MERCHANT. Foie Agent for
James Wallace's Celebrated Whiskies. Gins, Alcohol,
Cologne bnirits, and New England Rum. No. 6 Stod
dardv Building. Bay street. Savannah. an 19
NA. Hardee A Cos.,
.COMMISSION A FORWARDING MERCHANTS
E&TAlil.lftHKD IN I*ML
Office No. 9 Stoddard’s Row,
aulfi Savannah, Ga
BROKER AND COMMISSION AGENT.
Bryan street, next to Merchants’ ami Planters’ Bank.
Building. atri 6
• FUR WARDING and COMMISS’N MERCHANT,
Office Home Ins. Cos ,89 Bay st.
Bell, Wylly & Christian, AUCTION, GEN
ERAL COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
MERCHANTS. bay street. Savannah. Qa.
AM. Scarbrough & Cos., Groceky and Coh
• mission Meboimnts, 14u Congress and 57 St.
dunan su Highest market prices paid for Cotton,
Wool, Beeswax, etc. Liberal Advances ou Cotton. Ac.
Bay street. Savannah. Qa.
Wm, H. Stark, Wholesale Grocer and Com
raissiun and Merchant, corner Lin
colu aud Bay street. aug22
_ AVINES, LIQUORS, &c.
[KOHLER, NORTHEAST CORNER OF
« Broughton and Jefferson streets. Sole Agent
h-ribe Stale of Georgia, lor the sale ol Caliioruia
Wines and Brandy. ts
E. Koethcke & Cos.,
m Groceries, ’Vines, Liquors aud Segars. Comer of
Bay and Whitaker sts , Savannah, Ga. sep2-lm
Israel R. Sealy Cos.,
SOLE AGENTS AND IMPORTERS OF
Ch. FARRE CHAMPAGNES,
In the Statv of Georgia.
207 Lay st., betwan i.anuud aud Jeflerson,
uu9 \ Savannah, Ga,
Israel R. Scaly 4 Cos.,
WUOLESALS DEALERS IN
IMPORTED WINES, < ORDIALS, BRANDIES AND
an 9 207 Bay st„ bt twetii Bainard and Jefferson
J La ma, Importer and Wholesale Dealer in SrAN
• isu Seoaiw, Furncu BaANinrs. Winks, Whiskky
und other Liquors. Tomacco of all kinds.
191 Bay street, savannah, Ga.
John C. Mukvr Cos., Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in DRY GOODS. HOSIERY, GLOVES.
TRIMMINGS, RIBBONS, &c, Ac.
Cor. Congress and Whitaker sts.
Thomas Pepper, Wholesale and Retail Dealer
in Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, at Vnprece
aented Low I*rices. ONE PRICE ONLY.
115 Congress street.
P reader & Orff.
DRY GOODS—Wholesale and Retail.
DEALER IN DRY GOODS, Ac.
ICO Broughton street.
Samuel M. Lcdcivr, Jobber and Retailer of
FaAcy and Staple Dry Goons, Boots and SnoEs,
Clothing, Hats, Ac. 146 congress street.
C. K. Osgood, Store 186 Congress and So St.
Julian streets, Savannah, U i Wholesale and
Retail Dealer in Groceries and Provisions, Crockery,
Glassware, Tin and Hardware. N. B.—The highest
cash prices paid for Beeswax, Tallow, Wool, Hides,
o. \. Gragg A Cos., 102 Bryan street, Peal-
O eis in Fine GROCERIES and PROVISIONS—
Agents for Allen’s WAHOE BITTERS. Licensed
Dealer In WINES aud LIQUORS. aul9
SS. Miller, 157 Bronghton street, has for sale,
# cheap, Flour, Sugar, syrup, Lemons, Hay, Oats,
Com, Cow P as, .Binders, Potatoes, Turnips, Onions
and Cabbages. au9
MPerst & Cos.. >\) o.eeale Dealer in Wines, Li
• quors, Segakb, P>m Candies, Ac.
AF. Mira, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
• GROCERIES, FRUITS, Ac.
Cor. Whitaker and Congress »t. Lane
WHOLESALE AND. RETAIL GROCERS,
Comer Whitaker and St. Julian sts.,
Old Stand of W. R. Symons.
Hilton Si Ran<lell, WHOLESALE GROCERS,
193 Bay Street, are constantly receiving per
steamers from N. York, the largest and most complete
ai-surtment of GROCERIES in thin city :
EP. Deyo, Dealer in Choice Family Groceries,
• Wines, Liquors, &<i.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCER,
151 Broughton street.
The “Live Oak,” corner of Drayton street and
1 Bay Lane. CHOICE WLNES, ALES and SEGA Its
ftt Retail. Dunn A McMahon, Proprietors- ault>
O’Toole & Cos.,
BILLIARDS, LIQUORS, WINES, &o.
Broughton at., third door from Bull.
Billiard Saloon. By WALTER O'MEARA.
ALE 3, WINES, LIQUORS, Ac.
Bay street, over Express Office.
Union Shades, Tebf.nck Nugent, Proprietor.
ALES, WINES, LIQUORS, sEGAKS, 4C.
St. Charles Saloon, (in rear of Poet Office,) by
A. Stamm. Wholesale ana Aetna. None but
CHOICE WINES and LIQUORS served. Free Lunch.
John J. Purtille, (late Recorder of the Second
Provost Court) will attend to all Writings aud
Ritehiees entrusted 10 his care, at Saloon ol Terence
Nugent, Jr„ opposite Pulaski House.
GAS FITTING, <fcc.
Oluuibiug aud Uus Pitting,
JT Bv JOHN if. CULLEN,
Broughton si., one door W'e-t of Barnard.
WH. Williams, Gas Fittes and Plunuek,
• and Dealer in Tin Wake, Hors* Fi rmsuinu
Goona, &c. 145 Broughton street.
Weed At Cornwell,
Wholesale Dealers iu Habdwabe and Tin Wake.
No. l&t> and llil Brougfatun etreet.
U • PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER,
til Bryan st., next to cor. Whitaker.
SEGARS, TOBACCO, &c.
. ltmtUrckr A Cos,,
Importers of Genuine Havana Segars,
Coi uer Bay and Whitaker streets. Savannah, Ga.
sepJ lm _________
Jacob Langtdorf A Cos,, Wholesale Dealers
in fine Havana and Domestic Began, Chewing
and Smoking Tobacco, Snath Ac. lTf Bay street, be
iween Whitaker and Barnard streets. au-4
Jf . SEGARS, TOBACCO, SNUFF, PIPEB, Ac.
Barnard street, one door South of the Market.
CP. Lopez, SI0A&8, Tohaoco, Snurr, Pirn,
• Fancy Aktiu.es, STaTIONEKY, AC.
(jor. Bull aDd Broughton Bts.
F Constant, Turoaira or Domestic and Havana
. Sec Aits, MznaseuAua Pirns, Ac. Also, Winks,
iitAMragnks and other Liquors. ■
Bull street, opposite the Poet Office.
PRINTING' STATIONERY, &c.
n-aviiie A Dench,
O BOOKSELLERS AND BTATIONERS,
Cor. Bryan sfroet aud Market Square.
llff arking Ink, Manctaotubkd and foraale by
IVI DAVID H. GALLOWAY,
3) Drayton street.
Geo. N. Nichols,
BOOK AND JOB PRINTER,
Bay st., between Abei corn and Drayton,
c j. Purse, LITHOGRAPHER, arI’ATIoNKR,
Hl» BINDER. JOd 1 TON TER, Ac.
No. $ Whitaker street.
o W. Klaxon eg Cos.,
C*. HERALD JOB PRINTING OFFICE.
No. 11l Bay street.
OIMBCTORV •• CONTINUCo
H. A, Tophain, 1M Congrew ''
ush, and 7 Merchant*’ Row, Port hnv.i
llcaler in Fine R**ady Made Clothing, Gents’
lng Goods, Hats and Caps, Ac ”nrnM>.
Dr. K. M. Narrd, ' " =r ~— —
Yo^_street l nenrCourt'llS^ 0 Ga*** 1
WATCHES, JEWELRY, & c : ~
FO. .lordan, Dealer in
• Silver and Plated Wart fTncyOwJrV V~"‘
tsr- Watches and Jewelry Repaired. Ooor ' l, i <'-
!»> Congress at„ opposite the Puiaaki Hom«
HAIR DRUoSINQ, Ac. '
Pulaski House Barber Shop, (cor RnUTT^
Bryan sts.) Shaviiig, Hair Cuttino J Oll
Oyvd, Ac. Fancy Soaps, Cologne
and other Fancy Aitide* for sale. B
hanging, Ac., at short notice, 138 B^uglnon^ 1
103 Broughton street, Ud door from cor 0 f Bull
.. ARCHITECTURE, &C.
Juwea C. Ulance, Master Carocnti r a..1-.
and Draughtsman, will attend to all calls
mesa in the above branches. |w Office No
street, next to Stoddard’s RangT W ' 11! J%
M. Walsh, ~ - -
.• W HOLEftALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST
auU Sourheast cor, Barnard and Broughton aia
Vew Drug Horn.,
Corner Congress and Barnard sts
JACOB LIPPMAN, late Kikq a Wasish
Thomas M. Turner,
„ . dkuggist,
Southwes cor, Barnard and Broughton at.
A A. Solomons A Cos.,
* WHOLESALE AND RtTAIL DKUGOISTS
_ tw- Orders executed accurately and with asspauh.'
800 IB AND bHULfa, ~"
A UlC “a‘^^ > ,A* b “ d J’,, Jobber ’ •» Men’s, Women's,
and Children’s Call, serge and Kid BoOiS and
SHOES, of all kinds and qualities.
152 Congress su, 4tfa door North of the Market.
Geo. T. Nichols,
RETAIL BOOT AND SHOE STORE.
llu Broughton st.. 2d door irom Bull,
a CONFECTIONER—Wuoi.XBAi.it and Retaij .
man ur AOTcnxß or
SYRUPS, CORDIALS AND FI.vECONFECTIONEP.Y
or ALI. KINDS.
• WHOLESALE AND BFTAIL DEALER IN
CIDERS, LEJION, STRAWBERRY and RASPBERRY
syrups, candies, ao., &0.,
tar In any quantities, to suit Purchasers, jn
u uitaker street.
JT. Reading & Cos.,
Cor. Whitaker and St. Julian sts.
Wilson’s Photographic bailer)’,
South-east corNek Broughton and Wiiitkei Sts,
ALL a INDa OF PICTURES KNOWN TO THE ART
. anlß Exeoutu tw the V,ey Best Manner
PAINTS, OILS, &u.
John Oliver, House and sign Painter. Dealer
iu Paints, Oils. Glass, Ac. No. 11 Whitaker
tfhomaa VV. Shea,
4 HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTER:
Dealer in Paints, Oila. Ac. St. Julian street, oid
stand of Jno. O. Falligant. aul9
John Ryan, Bottler of SODA WATER, POBItR
and ALE, CORDXALrs SYRUPS, An.
Cor. Bay and West Broad streets.
DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING.
Carliart, Whitford & Cos.,
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealer* in
READY MADE CLOTHING,
381 and 333 BaoADWAY. ook. Worth Street,
T. F. Carhart, I Henrt Shafxr,
Wm. H. WunroßD, | A. T. Hamilton,
J. B. Van Wagenen.
Office of Payan k Carhart in liquidation.
STEELE & BURBANK,
11 Merchants Row, Hilton Head, So. Ca
CALL the attention of Wholesale and Retail par
chasers to their superior stock of
MILITARY AND NAVAL CLOTHING,
Watches, Clocks, Fancy Goode, Jewelry, and Plated
Ware,Swords, Sashes, Belts. Embruideries, Boots Up
Field Glasses,_Ganntlcts Gloves. Ac.. Ac.. Ac.
THE NEW SKIRT FOR 1805,
AWONDKItFUL invention for ladies. -Unquestion
ably superior to all others.
Don’t fail to read the advertisement In the Savanna:
Herald containing fnll particulars every Saturday
A. T. CUNNINGHAM. D. O- PTEM
Factors, forwarding and commission
MERCHANTS, No. 4 Stoddard's Lower Stores,
Bay street, Savannah. Ga. ,
References—Robt. Habersham A i-ons, BMite'S
Gammell, Octavus Cohen, Brigham. Baldwin A W-i
Erwin A Hardee, Claghorn A Cunninghar.i.
THE undersigned have this day entered intoCopnt
nership to carry on Stevadoragc, Drayage, t>w
age and Commission business, under the name via
J. Dickerson A Cos. , .
Office, secord door west of Messrs. Andrew Low t
Cos. H. J. DICKERSON.
N. B. BROWN.
Savannah, Q«„ August 21.1865. auildra.
Warreu’s Celebrated Needles and Fist
ANDREW CLERIC &: CO,
48 MAIDEN LANE. NEW YORK,
SOLE AGENTS AND IMPORTERS.
OUK former customers will find a reduction in goj
prlcea of the Needtea, while the quality
kept up to the highest ftt&ndard kitowu to
manu facturera. , .
A. C. A Cos., respectfully solicit a renewal of"
mercantile relations so long and favor ably esteem
by their house. nu2s-k>_
Real Estate for Sale-
BUILDING LOT ioltablufor Retail Stores or
house, corner Broughton aud Aloutgom ,
BtreeU. Terms cash, w .«
Eligible Lot, southeast corner of Whitaker
Gordon atre«tß. Term* cash. .
Garden Lot No 8 Gaston Ward, ICOx6O ; hn" c
smnli houses. I*rice low for cttth. .., v
sepl4-lw BBNRY BKVjS.
SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK
For sde by
ecp!s BRIGHAM. BALDWIN *
Rs 11. ALLEN & to.j
180 A 101 WATER S’ l "
AMO MACHINERY OF AU KINDS,
Small Toole for ihe Fiamund Garden, inch ««■TU
ShoveU, Hoee, Fork «, llekee, and/oiO: <*
Hooke, Seethes ms, andaigUau
turat Hardware in general.
We offer, also, a large aaaortment of onr own
facture of Bay Cutters, toffee and Grata MHje.
Mills lor Grocers’ use, Store Trucks of tarluu
tenia Road Scrapers, Wheelbarrows. Ac.
Fertllllzersofan kinds, such us
phatc ot Lime, pare Ground Bone, I ernvisn L
SEEDS. ' lctT „
5 Every valunble Ameiican and
Vegetable, Flower audQraaa Seed and Fiel n d r ‘f t ele^
b«o proved worthy of cultivaikm, grown
expressly for onr trade. . .
sales made in bulb, perponnd or bushel, on
packets, for retailing, by the hundred orthoaf" 1 ' 1