The Savaanah Daily Herald.
by s. w"m ason a co.
IJAVASSAtt FEIDAT. OCTOBER 2T. 1« «■
HOW TO OBTAIN THE HERALD REG
-11 (.A KEY
We oNeu ha-.e comp! hut, r-.ir. .eodeaH of Savar
o,s ,nd Hht.tr H-.d th l they are not able alw,yet>
cht.n tbe P.aALP The «tn.ud is met ones ho
, eto exhanet an Ed-tlou verys"*® »'*iT it*teeae,
.BU .fcewe ab» wi-h te b.ve the Bshall
should enb—xibe tor IE W. have taithu carrier* at
B»var.o*h sob at Hilton Head, and throw* them we
serve regular sutxriDers first.
THE REBELLICJi NOT ENDED. THE
The confiscation case of D- ctor Tivior, of
Memphis, bus ■ittracte i much notice through
" 00l the country. On the C2d ultimo the ar
gumenl of Taylor s counsel, who assumed
that “inforiaaiioushould be quashed, on
the plea that the President s proclamation
declaring Tennessee no longer in insarrec
lion, nullihed the 6peciai acts of Congress,
parsed for ihe purpose of aiding the suppri s
siou of the rebellion, was revi. Wid by the
United States District G>urt in session at
M raphis, Tenn. We learn lr m the Na>ii-
Ville Dispatch that judge Trigg ruled that
the rebellion was not over, as no pr Ciaina
tion .had yet appeared from the executive ol
the nation anuom Cleg so desirab e a state oi
aS irs, that, as in the case reviewed by Gen.
Terry, and others, the preset.C) of the tnili
tary power was pr ot that insurn ction, it
Dot aC ual, was implied, and, whether or not,
that the law was plain and specific in its ap
plication to alt cases of treason, and that its
spirit and in ent were applicable lo aeon
voted traitor alter as well as during hostili
Another cues lion of law was also raised,
va: w uctoer or not the Courts legally cott
fi,c ited the pioper'y of those engaged in the
rebellion, before they were convicted of
treason; in answer to which the Court de
cided that the laws under which these c<>u
fl citinns were made expressly provided that
propelty of the men who were engaged in
the rebellion against the Government should
be c >uCheated, and that the property of a
citiz-u, upon sufficient proof that he was
actually engaged in the rebellion, couid be
libelled and Conti cued, whether the owner
is absent or present during the investigation
of an inh relation.
We believe it has been authoritatively an
noui oed that President Johnson bud ex
pressed the opinion that no confiscation ol
properly conld be legally i-ffcCed wiibout
til*- owner bud been judicially c mvicted ol
trea on; and Concur in opinion with the Dis
patch that a> a man of sterling good sense,
it is dlffljult to imagine that President John
son could take any other course than the out
ind cated. The idea of declaring that a man
is a traitor, and of trying him on a charge
of treason, convic ing him on that charge,
and of c-nfic.iiig and selling bi
property, without the party ever bring ar
raigned before any Court, and without the
forms and requirements of law having been
complied with, wi 1 strike every calm and
Impartial reasoner as simply unjust if no;
exc< ediugly preposterous. S ctiou 2. article
3, ol the Constitution of the United States is
tip ic ton this point Wo quote: ‘ - Tut
tr ial of all crime, exc pt in cuts -s of impeach
ment, shall bi by jury, and sue i trials shah
beheld in 'he State where such crime eliul
have been com ml. led, itc S e iou 3, same
an cle, and elates: Treason egainst the United
States shall consist on y to levying war
against them, or in adherring to their ene
mies, giving them aid and Comfort. No
person shall be convic ed of treason unless on
the testimony of two witnesses to the same
overt set, or on confession in open court."
From these clauses the intent of the lramera
ot tue Constitution is apparent. The party
Charged with treason must first be indicted
lor treasonable practices, then arraigned be
fore a jury of bis cauutrymeu be allowed the
privilege ot c uascl and of introducing testi
mony in his own defence, and tried in opeu
Court, aec irding to the forms presented by
law and universal usage. Whea these for
malities are gone through with, and the par
ty has been duly convicted, the penalty he„is
personally to suffer will be declared by the
Court, aud a suit lor the confiscation of his
property may legally c nnmence ; but even
tlie Constitution expressly sets forth that
“No attainder of treason shall work corr up
tion of blood, or forfeiture, accept during the
H/e oj the parson attainted ” As soou as the
man dies, or is executed by the process ol
law, his properly must be restored to bis
lega. heirs. Tue unwarrantable practice bat
been lu many places, to cuarge men with
treason, libel their property, confiscate aud
Sell it, without trying the parties stigmatized
as traitors in ope-n court before a jury, or
paying any attention to the imperative and
DumUialtable requirements ol the Constitu
tion. No wonder, then, says our Tennessee
c .temporary, that President Johnson, as a
Constitution and law abiding man, should
determine that such procedures are opposed
to the Supreme law ot the land, as well as
destructive iu their tendency, and that they
should not be permitted any longer.
The Lost Steamer Atlanta.— lt is B tated
that the cargo cf the steamer Atlanta, the
loss of which on her passage between New
York anU New Orleans was announced by
telegraph a lew days since, consisted ol 1,17a
bales of Cotion, 300 buses of candles and
one box ot meiciiandiso. Her passenger
list included Miss Wolf, O. L viogston, Capt.
M. 11. Wilson. C. 8. Smith, D Myers and
lady, H: H. Malomey, W. H. Lawsory, D
D. xer and Robert Oolde. Four boats left
ibe sinking craft, one of which c ntalned
three ladie-, a child and other pas-Bengers
this capsi.-ed, aud all were lost. Two other
bo a* were upset. Only one, containing lour
persons, can have survived.
A Novel Claim Paid. —The Nashville
Priss and Times, of the 19th, says:
In 1862, General Granger ordered all Wo
men of ill tame in Nashville to leave tbe city.
One huudreu and seventy-three were placed
On a ‘■lenmhoat, Commanded by Cupl. New
enmhe. w u .i had orders to icnve his cirgo at
h 'Ui-vihe or Cmciuuatl. The uuiuorilies
o, s l " tel buu ' be w.s kept in
st tul , ? Wlllll, lb* Government
ks 12 U !'!*“ H ">' Captain
■n ,«.""**? ‘ algo Acre dDally oblige and
w otsi*' , ? 6 , VI * Ue ,r| p bust him
bv»n tousd' "t P'ytbunl has lierrtulure
tary n w . ver, the b«ere-
Tne ca-t ““ * 10 U » ,,a " -
lmu« Use Uuw l>v,;f b, bught
THE NATIONAL FIE AEC Efc—Ttttt Win-
li t H, vo t nilmriiad approximates., to si
c -rtaia the probable amount of tbe public
J«ht, after the re(l»;c*ion to Ra safe limit of
the public expenditure. The amount is not
so material a, tl>- priadpU by which it is to
be liquidated. Whether tbe sum to be rai-ed
by taxatiou f»r tbe payment of interest
amounts to a few th'msnnd dollar* more or
less after the debt ha* reached thousands of
millions, can make very little diff-rence to ,
the lax payer, but it does make a consider- j
ih.e difference it a large part of Ihn j.rinci- |
pul is to be redeemed.
Our public debt has assumed a magnitude
that is without parallel in the limited period .
it has expanded to it 9 present proportions j
The British debt in 181 C, at the close of a
wnr of nearly a quarter of a century, was j
$4,000,000; so that wo have attained to
' neatly three-fourth* of that debt in one-sixth
!of the same time. A comparison of our
j debt with that of England show* that whilst j
that country increa-ed its debt to the amount
I of twenty-six hundred and thirty-five inti- j
I lions of dollars in twenty-throe years, bo- |
! iween 17»2 and ISIS, the United Stale* Imve j
I au"ineiitoii their debt in four years to twen- j
j ty »ix hundred and thirty-five millions.
| So changed have been the views of states
men in relation to public debt, that what
would have been deemed iu tbe war of Itjll!
a certain source of uathmal bankruptcy, is
regarded, in less than fifty years afterwards,
with complacency. Such ha 9 been the
i growth of capi at, that its renovation is the
work of a very few years; and the recupem
:ive energies of a people engaged lu almost
constant hostilities are rapidly restored. So
confident are our people ou this head, that It
uas had much to ao, in the conflict that lias
jn«t c o‘ed. in preserving the public credit
lu ladi tho entire debt of the United
States was cancelled. Iu the war with Mex
iC > we incurred a debt of upwards of sixtv
millions of dollars, and at tba emnmei.ee- j
ment of tho recent war oar debt was less
than one hundred, millions of dollars, so ,
rapid has been the recovery of the nation
and Ihe elasticity of its resources. Wliat i
‘we have to apprehend is the too great rapid- .
ity of our measures tor restoring ot-.r finances ;
i<> their pristiue condition. One of those
measures of paramount importance is, of j
Course, the resumption of specie payment.:— j
On the hazard of doing this 100 suddenly we
nave already enlarg'-.f A gradual resump- !
tion ia tbe suggest. nos a wise cnuti-m and j
it\e te»sun of t-xp -risne -. Another of those j
measures w hich may be expected to occupy 1
a large share of the public attention, con- |
n»ct. f| with the finances, is the mode of re- !
deeming the principal.
i people of theJJuitcd State* ara averse
to a largo pul.'ic debt. They have hitherto
asicriated public debt with war aud taxation
and fhudiug. We are no converts to the
uriesy that a public debt is a public bless
ing; but there is a large share of wisdom in
the policy ot leaving to tho future the care of
u:e tuture, bv distributing tbe burden of a
public debt over a succession of years, so as
not to throw 100 great a share of that burden
on the shoulders of tbe generation that has
contracted the debt. In exempting posterity
trom its due proportion of an obligation in
curred for common object*—for the preser
vation of the Union, in which the future has
as large a slake as the present, Its proper
distribution over a succession of years is as
much the diciate ol justice a* of policy.
We would not encourage auy form of re
pudiation, but if Ihe holders of public obli
gations are willing to extend the period of
redeeming their principal—if they will post
pone the payment of their bonds, not only
fur an extended but an indefinite period.how
are the principles of equity and public faith
violated by such policy 'i Tho creditor Is
willing and anxious to exchange a short for
a long dated obligation, hy which he is uot
compelled to change hi* investment, and
Capital is not diverted from its uatural cuau
Tho redemption of our public debt need
iherelore give us no anxiety uuless we be
c me borrowers of foreign capital to too
great au extent, or pay on our public credi
t >rs with too great rapidity.,. If Congress
wt-re annually to appropriate (bo i .rgaa sum
to extinguish tho debt, (say ten millions per
annum,) hy the usual process of a syiking
hind, it would greatly o iatige the proper
distribution ot capital. Tite policy of form
ing a siuking fund has been nearly entirely
superseded by the mod enlightened Euro
pean governments, which discharge their
public engagements by tbe direct application
of their financial resources—by collecting
taxes more than sufficient for current ex
penditure and annual Interest, and applying
the excess to the extinguishment of the prin
cipal. The English sinking fund has been
abolished since the year 1833.
If capital ia to be increased at compound
iuterest it will bo increased as rapidly in tbe
imuds of the tax-payers as In those of tho
Commissioners ot a Sinking fuud, and the ex-
peuse of the machinery of such a tuud ran
ue dispensed with by the direct application
of tbe fiscal resources of the Union.
It'these view* admit of practical applica
tion, should there be a surplus niter the maxi
aiurn of taxatiou has been reached, such ex
cess Could be applied to the extinguishment
of the debt; but it would appear to violate
every sound principle of tiuaucu to creut.i n
fund for the purpose by impoeiug taxes that
would amount to a strain on our reiourcea.
Should our Internal revenue yield a sum
equal to the current expenditure and the
annual interest of tho debt, the produce of
the duties would admit of beiug employed tor
the payment of the prineipalT or n specific
sum could be so appropriated consistently
with a reduced expenditure aud diminished
Tite Grlat Stkam Hammer.—A London
paper describes au immense steam hammer
now being made by Mesara. Nasmyth A o<>.,
ofPalicroft. It is of gigantic proportions,
aud will sgike a blow c.'junl to seventy-five
tons. Tni* of course will require an immense
anvil block, and tbe process of casting one
lor it weighing two hundred ton*, was a
work ot unusual interest. Tha process of
manulacture was ns follow* :
Tho iron was molted in two large patent
tipper tujrcrs cupola furnaces, tweuty-four
feet in height aqd seven feet in diameter. The
moiteu metal was run into a mould in a con
stant i-treara, supplied alternately from each
mrnace. Tue process occupied ten hours.
The metal was kept in a state of fusion by
means of burning charcoal until the whole
quantity was poured in.
The anvil block measures twelve feet
square at the ba.se, and twelve iect six inches
iu depth. The figure is pyramidieal, aud it
is cast base upward. The metal c mtains a
certain proportion of Uessetnsr still. The
huge castings is not likely to be perfectly
Onid at tnree moDlhs heuca, und it will cer
tayily not bo reducod to sufficiently low
tempetaturo to bo dealt with uudor two
months. When cold. It will ha turned over.
Tue bed tor the reception of the block will
be enclosed in a large circular wrought irou
cylinder measuring twenty test in depth aud
etgnteen feel in diameter. This will he
sunk hi the ground and tilled with coucrele,
»nd when finally deposited in its bed, the
anvil will appear about two feet six inches
above the ground.
—Four gentieuieu from Northern Ohio are
on a visit to Florida, as a delegation from a
lingo community of German fanners, to ex
amine the character of tbo climate and aoil,
the pricu of lands and ibe temper and dia
po-attou ot ths Inhabitants toward* foreign
-Gen. Webster, Chiel of Staff to General
Sherman, bus bought an interest In the
Cs haw ha lion Woiks, at Irondahi, Jefferson
C uuty, Alabama, aud intends settling there
permanently with bis (audly. *
—A C Dvenlion of the plauters of Alabama
Isurgeu by the Agricultural Society or that
t.ITERA It V.
• The N*in-a.'’- The uumber for the last j
. week has its u.ual quantity of good writing f
and vi.i icd contents. The leading artie'e, j
; - Wi-e Waiting." i* intended to demon si rate !
i that it would be judicious policy in the He- ,
i publican parly not to admit the Southern j
, Elates to the benefits of reconstruction until |
! tney have been subjected to a severe proba- i
| tiol). It is written in the interests of the i
f party. The Republicans can afford to wait. |
j They can loso nothing hy deferring the ad
\ nriwicn of the States which will, in a few
weeks, be knocking lor te admission into tite
Union. Tue usual themes of ambition, trea
son. &c . arc made the subject of descant, ns
it iu the process of purgation to which this i
writer would subject them, those who were
involuntarily carried lot ward with those who
wero foiccd into the current of secession are
to undergo the purgation in common with
the large majority.
Tho mission ot the Tunisian Embassy— ;
meets with the favor of the editor as if there j
was auy cn-dit due to such a mission, and in i
coupling together, ns the heading r>f an ar- j
I ole, “ Tunis and the United States.” That j
these barbarians should be complimented j
for having preceded ns iu abolishing slavery ;
by the union of all Christian nations to reiiu- |
tiui-h their piratical practice of capturing
men, women aud children, aud reducing
them to slavery—is rather bringing into a
false comparison civilized people aud barba
; Tho criticism on the speech by the Presi
: dent to the negro regiment at Washington, j
; is by pet critical, a; far ns it is verbal, aud did :
not require so elaborate a notice of two col
! iirnus and a half iu condemning the Presl
r dent for giving the negroes sound and whole
. some advice.
“A New Hanger to the South,” is a brief
criticism ou an article in tho New York
World on the danger to which the South is
exposed by the Negroes obtaining the fran
chise. The World cites the authority of Dr.
Draper iu support ol a rather startling prop
osition, that if suffrage is given to the Ne
groes they will turn Mormons aud establish
Polygamy. The logical connection is not
very obvious between premises and conclu
sion ou the part of the World, While tlie feat
Tue author of tho article “Drouyn de
Lultys ou Spoliation" well exposes ihe Incon
sistency ot that statesman in defending the
dismemberment of Denmark hy Austria and
Prussia by the Uastuin convention while he
is blind lo the spoliation of Savoy by France
aud Italy in the late annexation of that
kingdom to tho French Empire. But has
diplomacy acted in a worse spirit iu that
case than ia others lay which territorial trans
fers have been marked in the history ot
Europe from the earliest periods ?
“>lr. Greely on the Bight ot Ujvolution’
takes him severely to task for hav
ing advocated the right of secession at an
early period of Ihe war. Mr. Greely will
find it difficult to reconcile his theory with
his practice as regards secession.
“A visit to the Cunbri," is a capital sketch
of a part of Italy now rarely visited, being
out of the direct line ot travel. The article
is written in a lively vein, aud is doubtless
the product of a scholar.
"The Works of Epictitua" is a learned
contribuiioa, although brief, to classical
“Afraga" is a romance in German, trans
lated hy Edward Joy Morris, of which the
article "has a keeu appreciation.
The rest of the Jtaviews convey a good
idea of the works and periodicals noticed.
The foreign correspondence contains the
current news in England, but which has
been mostly anticipated by the newspaper
correspondence of the New York journals.
That poriion of the c irrespoudence headed
“Tho South as it is" presents a ntote im
partia 1 vie w of the physical than the moral
uspocts of the State visited (Nortu Carolina.)
Tba “The Literary Notes” impart a va
riety of information with regard to books,
interspersed with intelligent critical notices.
Toe department of the Fine. Arts contains
an Interesting notice of a bust of Dr. Dewey,
and of musical performances, including an
account of that phenomenon, “Blind Tom.”
This periodical will compare with the best
of its chn./! iu respect of scholarship and
critical acumen, published in England, such
as the Spectator, the Athenaeum, the Satur
day Review, Ac.
William F. Lynch, formerly a Captain
in the United States Navy, and latterly hold
ing the position of Flag Officer or Commo
dore in tlie rebel navy, died at Baltimore,
Md., on the 1 711a lust.
—Gen. Snxtou lias addressed a letter to the
Freedmeu’s Relief Associations of the North,
calling for clothing and supplies ol all kinds
for the destitute Freedmcn of South Carolina
The American Institute F air at New
York, which has been extensively visited
for the past six weeks, closed on the 19th.
—lnhumation continues to be received at
Washington of the frauds aud injustice cot# 1
nected with the seizure ot cotton in the
—A newly devised powder-magazine, in
wbeih powder is lion-explosive, was recent
ly tested at the Washington Arsenal.
—There are not less than 50,000 American
travellers now in Europe.
—Mr. Mercer, with a colony of 200 female
emigrants, from over-crowded New England,
has sailed lor Washington Territqyy.
—A paper called Tlie Journal of Freedom,
advocating universal suffrage, has been es
tablished in Raleigh, N. C., by Federal offi
—Lake Copais, in Bcnnlia, Greece, is to be
drained and its bed planted with cotton. Into
this lake the classic Helicon flowed.
—Recruits for the Regular Army are be
ing mustered in at the rate ot ff3o daily.
—Gen. Counor has returned from bis very
successhtl expedition against tho Indians of
tbe Northwest. He routed them with heavy
loss iu four pitched battles.
—Silks and laces to the amount of $ 10,000
were found secreted in a vault in a cemetery
—Tbe military force in Ireland amounts to
26,000 mou, and there are 10,000 ai med po
—The U. 8 Consul, in the city of Mexico,
on presenting his card recently at one of tho
palace offices of Maximilian, was informed
that he was uuknown there.
—The Postmaster General, on the 17tb,
ordered important railroad mail service iu
Tonnessee, Georgia aud Florida over the rail
roads of those States.
—Tbe Mail advises tho people of Mont
gomery to havo themselves vacciuated, us
the uumber of small pux cases in the citv 1*
—The Mobile Tribune reports that a news
paper, to be edited by colored men, Iu the
Interest ol the Colored people, is to be set up
la that tlty.
•PECIAL NOTICE*. j
SATCXZJBZ.OB.’S SYS !
Tkt Original mud beat in the World ! Th« oul j in»o
•hU p*»?oct lUir Dye. JLmn\m KeJUbW* and Tartan-
Um-oua. Producw iaiuiedlate.r a aplandid Black ar
natural Brown, without injuring the hair or akin.
Kemediea tho ill effect# of bad dye«. Hold by all I>ruf*
iriat*. The genuine U eigned William A. Batchelor.
MOftNEBATTXG EXTRACT OF 11 ILLKFLEUR&
For Restoring and Beautifying the llalr.
aul4-1y CHARLES BATCHELOR, Nfw Yota
A PHYSIOLOGICAL View of MAKIUAQK
Contalutnf nearly page*, aud ISO flue Plate#
and Engravings of tlie Anatomy of the Human Or
gana its antato of Health and Disease, with a Tn?a*
T!#e on Egrty Errors, Its Deplorable Consequeuces j
upon the rnlnd and Body, with the Author’s Plan of
Treatmeut —the only rational and successful mode of
cure, as sliowo by the report of cases treated. A
truthful adviser to the married, and those contem
plating marriage, who entertain doubts of their phys
ical condition. Sent free of postage to any address,
on receipt of cents, in stamps or portage currency,
by Addressing Dr. LA CROIX, No. 31 Maiden Lane,
Albany, N. Y.
The author may be consulted upon any of the dis
eases upon which hi# book treats either personally or
by mail, and medicine# sent to any part of the world.
MARRIAGE AND CELIBACY.
An K*nay of Warning and Instruction for Yonng
man, just published hy th, Howard Association, and
sent in sealed letter envelopes free of charge.
Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON, Howard
Association, Philadelphia, Pa. octtf-Sm
Kathsiron is from the Greek word “Kathro," or
“K athairo," signifying to cleanse, rejuvenate and re
store. This tntide is what its name signifies. For
preserving, restoring and beautifying the human balr.
it is the most remarkable preparation in the world.
It U again owned and put up by the original proprie
tor, and is now made with the same care, .skill and at
tention which gave it a sale of over one million bot
j\eb per annum.
It is a most delightful Hair Dressing.
It eradicates »curs and dandruff.
It keeps the head cool and clean.
It mukt*a the hair rich, soft and glossy.
Itpreveuis the hair l'rom falling oil aud turning
It restores hair upon bald heads.
Any lady or gentlemau who values a beautful head
of hair should use Lyon's Kailiulron. It ia known
aud used throughout the civilised world. Sold by al
DEM AS BARNES A CO.,
oct27-codly New York.
Hagan’s Magnolia Balm*
Tliig is the most delightful and extraordinary article
ever discovered. It changes the sun-burnt face amd
hands to a pearly satin texture of ravishing beauty.
Importing the marble purity of youth, »nd the itislisi-
One appearance so inviting in the city belle of fashion.
It removos tan, freckloa, pimples aud ronghueas from
tlie skin, leaving the complexion fresh, transparent
and smooth. It contains no material injurious to
tlie sklu. Patronized by Actifisea aud Optra
Dingers. I: Is what every lady should have. Sold
everywhere. Retail price, 50 cents.
Prepared by W. li. HAGAN, Troy, Y.
Addrce* all orders to
DUMAS fiAUNKS A CO.,
octfl-eodly New York.
We lia\ e learned not lo bo astoflUhed at anything.
Years ot cxi*crleuco and a corrcspondenoo extending
throughout All nationalities of the habitable g!o&e
h:ive turned theories into foots and established a busts
from which wo need not err. We are not surprised
at fetich facte as the following—although the portoafc
who write them are. We know tbe persons nud efr
cumstances, hence feel at liberty to Indorse their
‘•New Bedford. Maas., Not. 24,®808.
DearSlr,—l have beeu afflicted many Years with
severe pro.-vtiailug cramps iu my limbs, cold feet aud
hands and a general disordered system. Physicians
and medicines failed to relieve me. While visiting
home Mends in New York who were using Plantation
Bitters, they prevailed upon mo to try them. I com
menced wnli a *m*ll wine-glassful alter dinuer. Feel
ing better by degrees, in a lew days 1 was astonished
to find tlio coldness and cramps had entirely loft me,
and I could sleep tho night through, which 1 have not
and >ne for years. I feel Into another being. My appe
tite and sviengtli have also greatly improved by ins
me of i ho Plantation Bitters. i
Respectfully, Judith Russel.' 1
Reedakury, Wib., Sept. Id, 1863.
* * # 1 have been in the array hospitals f>r four
teen mouths—*i>eecliless and nearly dead. At Alton,
111., they gave me a buttle of Plantation Bitters. * •
Three bottles restored my speech aud cured me. • *
0. A. Fubti."
The following is from the Manager of the UnUu
Home School lor the Children of Volunteers:
* Havkhryyic Mansion, 57th St, \
Mew York, August 2, l&ft. f
Da. Duakk:—Your wonderful Plantation BUtcra
have been given to some of our little children su timing
from weakness and weak lunga with most happy
effect. One little girl iu particular, with pains iu hor
head, loss of appelite, and daily wasting consumption,
on whom all medical skill had been exhausted, has
beeu eulirely restored. We commenced with but a
teaspooniul ot Bitters a day. tier appetite and
strongth rapidly increased, aud she is now well.
Respectfully, Mrs. O. AI. Duvox."
**• • • I owe much to you, for I verily believe
the Plantation Bitiers have saved my life.
Rev. W. ii. W aggon sa,
Madrid, N. Y.
* • * * Thou wilt send me two bottlos more of
thy Plantation Bitters. My wife has boeu greatly
bent-hu and by their use.
Thy irteiul, Asa Cckein,
»•* * • I have been a great sufferer from Dyspep
sia. and had to abandon preaching. * * The Plan
tation Buturs have cured me.
Rev. J. 8. Cathohn,
Rochester, N. Y. M
* 1 have given the Plantation Bitters to
hundreds of our disabled soldiers with the moot as
G. W,D. Andrew*,
Superintendent Soldiers' Home, Cincinnati, U.*'
“• * • The Plantation Bitters have enred me of
Liver Complai.it, of which I was laid Up proatruto,
and had to nbaunou my business.
il. I*. Rings ley, Cleveland, Ohio.*'
“* • • The Plantation Hitters have cured mo of
a derangement of the Kidneys and Urinary Organs
that hks uislit-ttocd me lor years. It acts like a cltarui.
C. C. Mooue, No. 184 Broadway.”
&C.; do., die., Ac, Ac.
The Plantation Bitters make the weak strong, the
languid brilliant, and are exhausted nature's great re
storer, They are composed of the celebrated Calisaya
Bark, Wintcrgrceu, Sassafras, Roots, Herbs, Jtc., all
preserved in perfectly pure ht. Croix Rum.
Persons of sedentary troubled with weak
ness, lassitude, palpitation of the heart, lack of appe*
tltc, distress after eating, torpid liver, constipation,
Ac., deserve to suffer If they will not try them.
They are recommended by tbe highest medical au*
ihoriilea. and arc warranted to produce an immediate
beneficial effect. They are exceedingly agreeable,
perfectly pure, and harmlees.
Noth k.—Any person preu ndlng to tell Plantation
Bitters In bulk or by the gallon is a swindler and lm
posior. It U pul up ouly In our log cabin botila. Be
wars of bottles rellllcd with imit .tlou dels ter Urns slug,
for wh»ch several persons are already In piUon. bee
that every bottle has our Unite 1 Slates stamp over the
cork umu at dated, and our signature on meal-plate
side la bid.
bold by respectable dealers throughout the habitable
P. 11. DRAKC * GO.,
oettl-dbi It* Brvadway, ft. f •
Oglethope Fire Company, Xo. L
Attend a Hr„nlar Monthly Meet mg to
jKfr-/F >- held at the Court House, Thil
Bgarjgr fFrlday; Evening, ITth last., at ~S
Al! members, ctd and u -w, r.re requested to be
present. By order.
II F. WILLING, Jr., President.
Jos. C. Cost*ill. Secretary.
S. Yates Levy, Esq.,
WILL LSJTCRE AT
A.t St. Andrew’s Liall,
AT 8 O'CLOCK.
Subject —“ Charles 11. and His Court.
Proceeds to be used for tlie Benefit of a Disabled
Tickets, 50 cenrs. To l»e procured nt the Pulaslw
House. Molina'# Tobacco Store, and at the principal
Book Sellers aud Apt.tlu.cai y Stores in the city.
MY Husband, James S. Ashmore, Cos. H, 25th Ga.
Regiment, Jackson's Brigade, Hate’s Division,
was lsft sick at n private ho use, between Murfrees-
Ikito’ and Nashville, about the loth < f December,
ISOA eiuce which time I have not heard from him.
Any Information concerning said James S. Aehm re
will be thankfully received by hi* family and friends,
and especially a distressed companion. Address,
EMMA S. ASHMORE.
Care of Joseph Llppman, .
octS7-8- Savannah, Ga.
JOMM B. BUIEC. JOHN A. GtUIKU,
JOHN B. GUIEU & SOIJ,
Coium I ssion Morcliants,
Will attend to a
General Agency Business.
Personal attention will be g’ven to tho Receiving and
Forwarding and to the Sales and Purchase of
Cotton aud all Produce.
tW~ References te tho principal Merchants of Au
gusta and Savannah.
AvousTt. Ga., Oct. 1. 1665. 1 m oct>7
By Bell. Wylly & Christian.
On SATURDAY next, SBih Inst., will bo sold. In front
of a ore, •
1* Shares Atlantic and Gulf Railroad Stork.
For Sale Cheap.
THREE Mules, two Country Wagons and four aeU
of Doulo Harness. Apply to
A. E. PORTER,
OCt2? 1* N. E. corner Jefferson and Hull at#.
r Al II lA POUNDS of Soa Island Cotton, nnglnned,
• )UvUv in large or small quantise#.
D OLIVER & CO.,
Oct27-4 Forest City Mills Savannah.
TWO goo* Painters. Apply immediately to
MUltt’UY * CLARK.
oct'iM Opposite Pulaski House.
JUST received and for sale, a sapp y of Wheeler A
Wilson's Noiseless Sewing Machine, at manufac
turer's prices, by
SAML. P. HAMILTON, Agent,
Cor. Congress, Whitaker and St. Julian streets.
oct-26 lw Savannah. Ga.
DRY GOODS & CLOTHING.
—AT THE— m
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
*; - AND -
Po pular IPrices
41" Merrimac and Cucheeo Print, Cat ut S3 c-jnts.
Splendid Prluts at SO cent,.
Good Print* at 24 cant*.
Gala Time* in Colored Silk,.
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
OF ALL KINDS.
At Wholesale and Retail,
For ,*le by
8. M. COLDISG,
eatjs $ No. til Congress street.
BOOTS, SHOES AND HATS.
rpBE suhscrlber having formed a Ce-partncrshlp
A with Mi. J. C. Ludliiw. under the llim luuieuf
lit,ot A LuUluw, resiiecifuily call* Hie aiteuliuti ol
lil*rrteuils and the public generally to their large stuck
of Clothing. Furnishing Hoods, Boots. Nliue* and
UsU, a blch they are how opeulug, uhd will sell at
Wholesale and Reull. at the old stand of lleldt, Juu
dun A Go., Kv, 101 Ur van aud St. Julian Hlreel, up
ucISAm K. HBIDT.
OK GHCStt INK,ta.lauds, at *0 40 per grbas. U
mO doMIk Aruuld'a WrlUug Fluid, plulA at ST par
duwa. for salt by
aAVILLI * LEACH
aatSM col. Brjraa Mievl and Mariurt *nuar«.
PHIUAY KVUNINu, OiT. XT,
The Ureal Play, In 5 acta, of
lugomar ; the Barbarian.
To conclude with the
O-1 ft Distribution,
WATCHES. Chains DUmoul Rings ete., worth
over One Million Dollars, nil to be sold for One
Dollar each, without regard to \ilue. Not to be raid
for until you know what you ara to receive.
During the month ending Ma|ch 31, 1965, T. *> H.
Gaugin'ii A Cos. have had the honor of dlstrtbnting
among their patrons, hix Hnrnsed and Ntaety Gold
aud Silver Watches, at the price of One Dollar each.
SPLENDID LIST OF ARTICLES!
A.ll to he Bold. Tor One Dollar each.
250 Solid Silver Dining Sets, $75 to 300
6(H) Silver Salvers *n-i Urns, 50 to 250
60 • Solid Silver Tea Seta, complete, #0 to to*
150 Rosewood Musical boxen, M airs, T 5 to V6O
200 M*hv*gfiny Musical B«>xes, 24 mira, 60 io 20 -
250 Gold Huntlug Watches. 76 to *6O
250 Ladiee’ Enamelled Gold Watch**#, 60 10 200
600Genu* Hunting Silver Watch**, *6 to 1 jo
6<*u Opcu-iace Silver Watches, 26 to ;0
250 Diamond Rings, 60 to 100
5000 Photo. Albums, all s?*ea 6 to 60
3000 Gold Vest «nd Neck Chains, 16 to 30
3009 Gold Oval band bracoleU, 6 to \0
6FKKi Chased Gold Bracelet*, c *“
2000 Chatelaine au*l Guard Chains 6 1° zi
TgoO Solitaire and Revolving brooches, • to
20(H) Lava and Florentine do 4to II
6000 Coral, opal and Emerald do 4to 16
5000 Mos dc. Jet and Lava Eardrops 4to 1M
76*)j Coral aud Emerald Eardi-opa, Bto 9
61>00 California Diamond Pius, Jto 20
suo California Cluster Diamond Pins, 8 to 10
3000 set S*>litaire buttons and Studs, 3to iq
3 h»0 Gold Thimbles. Peucllr, Ac., 3to B
10000 Lockets, double-glass, •
6000 l.o* kets tor Miniatures, sto iu
3000 Gold Toothpick , Crosses, Ac, Bto 8
6000 plain Gold Kings, f
6000 chased Gold Kings. 4 to 10
10000 v'hiehl and Signet l ings, JJto 101
10U0O California Diamond Kings. Bto 10
7500 sets Ladies’ Jewelry, jet jj to 10
50C0 nets Ladies’ Jewelry coral, Bto 12
5000 nets Lauto>' Jewelry, onyx, 10 to 12
6000 nets Ladies’ Jewelry, lava, 1« to 20
2600 set* Ladies’ Jewelry, mosaic, 80 to 30
10000 Gold Pens, with Sil. hold rs, 5 to 18
5000 Gold Pens with Gold holders, oto 12
60 0 Gold Pens and holders, superior, 10 to 16
5000 Silver Goblets and Drinking Cups, Bto 10
3(00 Silver Ca-tors and Wine Holders, 16 to 60
2000 Sliver Fruit and Cake basket*, 28 to 60
Messrs. T. An. Gaughan & Cos., No. 118 Braadway,
New York, extensive manufacturers and importers of
all tite leading and most lashionable styles of
Watches and Jewelry, desiring to increase their busi
ness to an unii<» ited extent, have resolved upon a
Great Gift Distribution, subject to the regulations fol
lowing: . ,
Certificates naming each article and its value, are
placed in Sealed Envelopes and well mixed. One of
these envelopes will be seut by mall to any addr«a« ou
receipt of twenty-five cents.
All Articles sold at One Dollar eaeH, without regard
On receipt of the certificate you will see what you
are going to have aud then it is at your option to send
the dollar aud take the article or not. Purchasers may
thus obtain a Gold Watch, Diamond King, or any set
of Jewelly on onr list for One Dollar, aud in no case
can they get less than one dollar’s worth, as there are
no blanks. The price of Certificate* is as follows:
One tor ‘25 corns; live for si; eleven for $-2; thirty for
$5 ; sixty-five lor $lO ; one hundred for sl3.
Agents will be allowed ten centson every certificate
ordered by tneui, providing their remittance amouuts
to one dollar. Agents will collect 26 cents for every
certificate, and remit 16 cents to us either In cash or
T. A U GAUGHAN A CO.,
octal lm* No. 110 Broadway, New York.
JOBBERS and Dealers from all parts of the country
are invited to exaq|}ne my
which includes packages containing complete assort
ments, put up expressly for • 4 Country Trade,”
Goods re-packed to suit purchasers.
109 Broughton St., 2d door from Bull Et.
octlO ts K. D. SMYTH.
Bridgewater Paint and Color
Works Cos. .
BELL, VVYLLY & CHRISTIAN, Agant*.
Just received and for sale at the manufacturer's
Kegs XX Br dgewater Lead
Kegs XX Snow White Zinc
Kegs C>gnet White Lead
Kegs Summerset White Lead
Premium White Lead
Metalic Paint (in oilj
Mctalic Paint Cdryj
Fire Proof Paint
Coitage Colors. Ins octJfl
TRY ONE POUND.
»» the ™"
That received a medal aud honorable mention from
the Royal Commissioners, the competlon of all prom
inent manufacturers of ‘Cora Starch” and -‘Prepared
Corn Flour'* ot this and other countries notwithstand -
The food and luxury of the age, without a single
fault. One trial will convince the most skeptical.—
Makes Puddings, Cakes, Costards, Blanc Mange, Ac.,
without ittiugl ass, with tew or no eggs, at a costae
loniHhing the most economical. A slight addition to
ordinary Wheat Flour greatly Improves Bread and
Cake It is also excellent for thickening sweet sauces,
gravies for fish and meats, soups. Ac. For Ice Cream
nothing can compare with it. A little boiled in milk
will produce rich cream tor coffee, chocolate, tea, Ac.
Put up in one pound packages, under the trade
marls Maizena, with directions lor use.
A most delicious article ot* food for children and in
valids of all age*.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere.
Wholesale Depot, l(stt Fulton Street.
an2s-3m General Agent.
Paper and Rag Warehouse
Warren & Platner,
WHOLESALE dealer. In all kinds of roars* snd
flue Paper, Envelope, Twine* and Paper Boxes.
Sole Agents in this city for the Bath Paper Mills.
The highest cash prices psid lor Rags, Old Rope
and Bagging and Waste Paper, In large or small
ocilb-tf 210 Bay street. Savannah. Ga.
Carla. Braid*. Waterfalls,
Bands, Wlgt, Half Wig*, die..
Wholesale, (at ths lowset possible price of importa
tion, for Cash.
W. R, Cumeron Sc Cos.»
Imparters of Hair and Manufacturers,
NO. SIS FCI.TON ST., BROOKLYN.
Near New York.
Large and small orders pnnctnally attended to.
Dunn; 8s Brown,
HAVING opened an offlee MNo. SS Bay .treat, ho.
tween Uahersbam and Price .treeG, we ars pro
pared to furnish crews at the shortest notice.
ocnl-lni . . ,
THE Co-partnership heretofore existing between
JAUKBON A WAKfiOCK was. on the Soth Sep
tember dissolved by mutual conseut. The boslneaa
will hereaßer lie conducted by the undersigned, who
will be happy to receive a continuance of tb* pa
tronage hesiowed on the lat* firm us Jackson A
Wsrrook. L WARKOCK.
Offices for Rent,
Oct ‘S H* Bsy strci-t. opp. Marnetv uhareh.
-A_ Wet IN”urse.
ENQUIRE AT THIS OFFICE.
A FIRST Class Bwr Brewer, to go a short dlstar.es
trnm the city. To a competent man good wages
will he given. Apply to
T. J. DUNBAR A CO. 14T Bay stieet.
Also wish to purchase a quantity of Malt and Rope.
A COMPETENT colored Servant to do House-work
for a small family. Applv to th- umlerslgued,
A. S. HAItTRIDGK, Jonts st..
octXk-jf between Bull and Whitaker st*.
FOR K. a. a—as bt ls Flour
. so half blits Flour
» bbls Cracker*
5 bbls Kegs
Q A W—loo tubs Lard.
If uot called for will be sold for freight and expenses.
octka BBKJRAM, BALDWIN A CO.
(QA A MONTH I Agents wanted wanted for mz
VOU mUirstu nsw artuUe, iust out. Addreaa O. T.
GARRY, city Building, Blddeiord, Maine.
A DAY! Agents wanted to sell anew and
wonderful SEWING MACHINE, the only
cheap ope. licensed. Address SHAW A CLA KK. Bid
deford. Maine. aepl«-dAw3in
FOR CASH, all the Rags, Old Bagging, and Wast
Paper in the city.
WARREN A PLAINER,
septlS ts 210 Bay-st,
GEO. C. FREEMAN.
o dfi tt
FEW TNOISAID 00UAR8,
MECHNIC BANK OF AUGUSTA
Eastern Bank of Alabama.
E. F. METCALFE t CO.
FOR SiLK A TO lIIKAT.
Teams of flue Mule* Inquire at the
Stablee ol Henry Wayne, on West Broad street, or
at the office of Mr. A. 8. Haru idge; No. 92 Bay atseet.
A COM PORTABLE Brick Tenement, of six room A
with servants rooms and stables attached, situa
ted It an unexceptionable locality near the busiutsu
part of the city Tbe kitchen Is provided with au ex
cel lent range and the rooms iurnishod »Kh hot and
cold water, aud gas will be tarnished. There is also a
hydranttn the yard. Possession given Ist November.
Any person desirous of purchasing this property will
do well to cal at once cm
octtS lw HENRY BRVAN.
FES Simple Lot and Improvement*, corntr Moat
gomury and South Br ad ktrecta.
Improvement* are a three and a half story brick
hongr*. upon a h&ncUome basement—having aa aggre
gate of 1 5 rooms, busldes bam room, pantry, nneu
closet and coal cellar- Outbuilding o, bru k, contain
ing kitchen, waah room, water closet, stable and two
nice servant#’ rooms. Wash room h*a every modern
convenience and kitchen has a range. Handsome fix
ture# for a library in one room. Has a amuli garden
attached. Terms liberal. Apply to
ocW3 lw HENRY BBYAN-
House for Sale.
A SPLENDID brick Dwelling House. No, 6 G rdou
Blur k. Possession given on No /. Ist. The house
is well arranged, snd Is provided with water and ga*
and *ll tbe modern improvements. Apply to
octsd C ii. HAIM, ITS Broughton street.
TRY ONE POUND.
Horses for Sale.
TWO good draß HOUSES, sound and In fine con
dition, with Harnesaea and one or more Wagons,
U desired Addre*.
W. H. COHEN,
ecUS Pulaski House or Herald Office.
Store to Let,
AT HILTON HEAD, S. C.
Ths light and commodious Store, corner Merchants’
Row and Palmetto Arenas, to less* for a limited time.
Terms easy. Address
W. 8. SAMPSON, Jr., Agent,
ostis ts Look Box g- Hilton Head. 3, C.
rrWO ROOMS, newly painted, white washed and
lighted with gas, located in a centxal part w th«
city. Suitable for office* or a dwelling house. Apply
at this office. 2 ocvm
ROOMS TO LET,
AT HILTON HEAD, S. C.
The “Palmetto Herald Building."' having been newly
fitted ap. bow otter large and airy Roos»s suitable for
Sleeptag ApartmenU or Buslnem porpo.es. For term*
W. 8. SAMPSON, Jr., Agent.
ectlS ts Lock Box B. Hiltou Heap. 8. C.
TIIIE undersfgned having associated themselves to
getksr under the firm name or LaROCHE, GADEN
A CNOKLKB, fbr the purpose of transacting a Gene
ral Grocery, and Commission Business, and having
secured the Urge snd commodious store, corner or
Bay sad Barnard streets, are now prepared to receive
any and all consignment, made to them. They also
have extra rooms, suitable for Dry Goods snd F ncy
Article*, which. If accompanied by owners or agents,
an the best la the dty; from a long experience and
thorough acqaalntanre with the bnsinesa, they hope
to glv* entire astlafactlon to all making consignments
Liberal advance* made on Cotton. Lumber, Ac. con
signed to them for sale In Savannah, or for ahlpment
to tbslr friends In New York. Boston or Baltimore-
LxHOCHK, GADEN A CNCKLWL
Isaac D. Luma
Bskj. G. Gat*as,
Davln 8 Cwracaa. lm IyUO -
French MUlstoncs aMI Bwr Btosh*-
ROGER, FILLB * CO.,
PROFRIKTOHB of the largset end moet celebrated
quarries. La Pert* sou* Jooarel, France. *»
Pearl -tree!. New Kork. _i,k .1,. sonth.
In the expectation ol alajse » h
B f. ACo havo Ju« ie«dwd
receive from their hease ln La Ferte *P» “ U
cl olan alwfi Xnj.% ees’trttj .a— w
Orleaus er any port to to* Butted Stats*.,